Star (Roseau, Dominica)

Material Information

Star (Roseau, Dominica)
Uniform Title:
Star (Roseau, Dominica)
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Caribbean ( LCSH )
Newspapers -- Caribbean ( LCSH )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.

UFDC Membership

Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

Full Text
lrs. JaneLowenthal\ A, =

Library an
Research ttute fST
the Study of anf,
162 East 78 Street ,- ,
e york002 DOCA C
U.S.A. t i e a i & It i t TUDYo OF M\N
0s/5 I S62 EAST 78 STREET
2 Satrdy, July W YURK 21, N.- 'Tn Cents


Domwica Geits New flay arSery
TOMORiOt. at Portsmouth a lovely ew day nuraery built
with money from the ady i.wimn Mounthatten Trust and
the Save the Children Fud wil. be blessed and formally
opened. On left, you see Miss Monica Green of S.CoF.,
who laid the foundation stone, listening to an address
Sby Mr. Randolph Mitchell of Portsmouth last April. No
everything is completed, and. 19 children were taken in
last Mondays Matron is Marigot-born Mrs. Cynthia
Carlton. .** Dominica Government has made a grant of
#600 to pay the salary of a cook/washer and help to
provide food; SoCOFC aund pays the salaries of )itron
and her assistant. More help is needed from all of us,

Just as the radio is huiming i ith
good advice to drivers aid pedes-
trians on ROAD SAFETY WEEK, the
third death of the year is noted -
that of Lydia Diniel of Tranto -
when a truck's brakes failed uear
Castle Cruce CDC Weaager's house:
the so-called bus was packed with
30 passengers, estate workers,and
.ay were badly injured.Doctors
at Princess Margaret Hospital
vurkv d ior hours in wards over-
crowded wiCh eyi.-uperLation
cases. Earlier in the week a
speeding 'clutial" crashed at
pond Gasece,injuring four
promisagi young men, two
seriously .S
Dominica is too small, .
andr her roads tuo narr
ard; slippery for fast- :
driving riLsk-tA.kerrs 'I'
'or tLd.cctive cr. B

*".--g r
-* r



We thought' our rercdera
would like to see a full-
lerflth portrait uf U
Ieait tiful giri,
She i.. whjj -lj jg'
HI!L. wiio wirti

a,70. :


i -.

- ,- ,



1 I
- :-
: "~ : . .; '

Vol, V"


-pe~ "


.Te Two THE STARR Saturday, July 8, 1967
While. we must wish every success to tha Commonwealth Caribbean'team trying to
med-ate in the dispute about ascession between the Centra-. Governments of the State
of St. Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla and the last-naned territory, I cannot but note with
disapproval the composition of the team.
Made up of representatives of the officialdom of Jamaica, Guyana, Trinidad and
Tobago and' Barbadom, the team contains- no representative of the sister Associate
States. One would have thought that a representative of the Associated States
would probably more easily establish a rapport with hc .parties to the Jicpute
since these States- are closer nethbours- to St.Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, have the same
constitutional status and are bedevilled by basic problems rather similar' in
I should hate to think that the independent Commonwealth Caribbean countries are
displaying a superiority feeling of being first-class states vis-a-vis second-rate
Associated States. -presumably incapable of making any wdrthile contribution to the
exercise. I UshtIll be even more disappointed if the requined organization of the
Associated States, ,ias in fact invited to nominate a representative and failed to do
o Fbr, someone, somewhere in the Assotiated States can surely be found, competent
and acceptable to play the role of mediator in this dispute.
The idea.of the mediating team is good, but I think its composition, because of
the exclusion of the closer neighbours of St.Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, most unfortunate.
a *
We have had a large number of road azeidents issuing in' fatalities and very
serious injuries in recent times. Almost every month there is some big road acci-
dent involving motor vehicles. And yet how often do we hear the sequel of driving
licences: being suspended? -Police investigations- are carried out and, surely in
some cases, one or other of the parties is- found to be at fault through negligence
or bad driving. How is it we hear practically nothing after this outside th@ very
occasional criminal prosecution?
In many counttio the suspension of a drivers licence for periods of years has:
--- been fpund to be the greatest deterrent to negligence in driving.
I should also like to suggest that the Police stop up on their vigilance as re-
gards- bad and dangerous driving by patrolling incognito, both as- to cars- and as to
uniform, gone of the roasd- and areas where such bad driving is particularly common.
Suggested are certain parts of the Trans-insular Road, the Fond Cole-Canefield
area.(particularly at nights) and Federation Drive. A haul of offenders cct'Z do
much to re-establish a measure of safety 'on our roads.
Whilst on the subject, one cannot help'noticing, as the Police certainly does,
the number of vehicles on the road at night which cannot be identified from the
rear ( aome from the front, too) on account of the licence plate not being illuminate
ed. "I6 this not an obvious escape for .ny driver effecting a get-away? Illuminat -
ion of plates should be enforced, particularly if the patrolling suggested above is-
to be carried out. It is'also necessary in the'detection of other crime. In any
case, the law requires it.
*. *

Two irtitutions working however in opposite directions seem very popular nowa-
days in the West Indies. They are (1) de-federation and other forms of political
disintegration and (2) organization of CGmmon hMrkets,' which is- one form of
economic integration. Wt have seen the first in the demise of the 1 -st Indies
Federation, the failures of the subsequent attempts to form smaller federations
and, now, the wish of secession by.Ahguilla from the unitary state of St. Kitts-
Nevis-Ahguilla. Lately We have been hearing about the foundation of a Common Market
by the West Indies Associated States, exb-uding Antigua, and with the addition of
Incidentally, I first knew of this prospect from jIading the "Barbados Advocate".
I hope that I missed hearing or reading an official announcement locally made. If,
however, the first intimation the Dominigp public gets of this matter of such
importance to us, is through reading the newspaper of another and a non-partici-
pating state then we must take a dim view of the attitude of Government in pro-
viding information to the public, a point which has often been well taken by the
(continued on page four)

W*turddy, July 8, 1967 TOEw- S1WfL P ae Three

I Her Majesty the Queen, in a
fabulous CdeRk and. Q.,triig
the decorations of U2is eele-
brated Order, miles at her
Page as he gallantly helps her.,
: In May, Members of ihe Ordeor
foregathered in London for a
grand commemorative Service at
St. Paul's Cathedral, Londoun,
This photograph is printed by
courtesy of British Information
Services to honour holders of
the Order's medals in Bominica
who were unable to mike the
transAtlantic journey o Londonu,

.~i The r nd t 1 .I sirl
Dorothy Ross, s 6, singer from
Trinidad, enjoys a talk with
Lord Mountbatten of Buras at
a masicians' reception in UJS,

Every boat cleared out of the
vay as Sir Francis Chichester
;- --sailed up the Thames to be.,
'W knighted! (Q & C contd.on p.5)


51- FFrmuss 94'vc 164ans.

Page Four ..... ST.R _.._turcdy, Julye8;--962 .




In the Matter of the Application
for ETreclosure of Mortgage by
tancis: Patrick Elford Dupigny and
Ian Carlton Layne pr sent Attorneys
-of Barclays Bank D.CQb~ over 17 acres
32 perches of land in the parish of
St. Andrew in the Colony of Dominica,
the property of Belonie Simon Durand.

maae by His Honour Mr.

to an Order

Allan Louisy on the 12th day of
June, 1967, in the Colony of
Doninica under the Title. by Ret-
gistration Ordinance Notice to Pay
Off having been served on the
18th day of November, 1966, -on
behalf of Francis Patridk Elford
tupigny and Ian Carlton Layne
Present Attorneys of Barclays Bank
DG. O. at Public Auction by the.
Provost icMarshal of Dominica at
the Court House, Roseau, at
11.00 a.m. on Monday the 24th July

That portion of land in the Parish
ot _tAAndrew in the Colony of'
Dominica, containing 17 acres 32
perches and bounded as follows:-
On the North by lands of Mechoir
George, on the South by Crown Lands,
On the East by lands of George
Riviere and on the West by CroWn
Lands, the property of Belonie
Sinon Durand.

Particulars and conditions of sale
imay be obtained from Clifton AH. Dup-
igny.of-.-Chaers, Kennedy Avenue,
Roseau, Dominica, the Solicitor having
the carriage 6f the sale and at the
place of sale.
Dated the 12th day of Jud6e, [67.
(Sgd) V.A. Wins6on
/4 Ag. Registrar and Provost
-2/4 mMarshal


local press.
I am no economist, but I fal to
see how any significant economic ad-
vance will come through this Common
Market. The only territory which to
my mind 'will stand to gain substantial-
-Jy is St. Kitt.a, which can then become
the sugar- supplier to some of the
other units, she being the only serious
sugar producer in the group. .All the
others produce much the same type of
crops (bananas, other fruits and co-
conuts in the Windwards) or crops which
have a limited and restricted-market
in the area covered by "the local Six."
.. lines, arrowroot, nutnmegfs cocoa)-
ney aHe produce a consl erale opor-
tion of their food requirements. On
the'basis of such agricultural product-
ion, I do not see much scope for the
operation of a Common Market.

Possibly what the architects of the
Common Market have in mind is the
provision of a rather larger protect-
ed market for industrial products,
manufactured by "the Six." Since there
is currently little industrial product-
ion in the group, the idea may be to
provide or fill up an incentive to
such industrial production. However,
if it is to succeed in this object-
ive, the group will almost certainly
have to control the localisation of
industries and this will involve ac-
cepted decisions as to where such and
such an industry will be established,
to the exclusion of other areas of the
Such an exceroise pre-supposes a
good deal of mutual understanding.,
givd-and-take, and self denial in
incipient nationalism attitudes and
qualities which have not been very
prominent in intra-territorial. ddal-
ings in the past.
-us; hope for better luck in
this instance, d luck which will be
badly needed.

The Government of Janmica has insti-
tuted an annual scholarship to the TWI,
known as the "Sir Donald Sangstar Mon-
orial Scholarship." It will be worth
400 per year dor three years if
taken in either Arts, Natural Sciences,
Social Sciences, Agriculture or Engin-
eein~e e or 250 for six years in

Saturday, July 8, 1967 T'H STAR Page Five

Back from a successful Canadian visit, Listening to ZIZ.St. Kitts (if you can beat
which was lauded in the Cana-French papers the Spanish Mother-in-law stations) is
the Queen and the Duke boarded Gipsa Moth revealing through its omissions. You fill
IV after the accolade had been bestowed in by switching over to an AP news relay or
on Sir Erancis Chichester at Royal Naval' the BBC. Thus we learned from ZIZ that the
College, Greenwich, in view of thousands, Caribbean Commonwealth Commission was much
Other investitures this week include that satisfied with its treatment by the Premiery
of'Sir Frederick Cla rke, Governor of but nothing about their views report
St. Lucia. *** awaited. We heard praise of the loca)L
ST.LUCIA: television service; which herr: volunteer defence force who work by day and
been operating experimentally, will be patrol by nigh ;'and from an article in the
officially opened by.Premier Compton soon. Vicentian by EL.L Bayley, we culled this
*AL stamp racket in St.Lucia was~exposed felicitous description:-
by Mr. Tom Adams of Barbados. -nwr stamps- "I want to look at'a man called Robert
unsold to the local public were leaving Llewellyn Bradshaw4 This man is thI Premier
the island for sale at frightening prices of the State of St.Kitts; is on his own
by Agents abroad. Compton has given the appointment -- Commander-in -Chief of the
agency back to the Crown Agents. *** Armed Forces of St;Kitts. It is: in this
$500.00 zr.ward was offered for the capture capacity that one day last week he put on
of a man named Antoine Augusti e,d -cribod this: colonel's uniform, slung his binoculars
as being "of unkempt, negroid" c.pCor:"Cce around his neck, reached for a rifle, sloped&:;
wanted for rape and wounding. ******** th'estreets of Basseterre..." The writer
INDIA: Although were were not priviloge4 concludes his strong article: "from here in
to meet the Indian Commissioner during Barbados', my ohly counsel is that we must
his reception here, it was nice to receive not allow ourselves to e led into the.night.
a letter from the 1st Secretary to the It is for us to rage, rage, rage against
Commission (Trinidad) saying that H.E. was the closing of the light...our spirit ism
extremely happy to glance through our bigger than our- country, and certainly-
Sesteemed- newspaper and rrqu2ctiag an stronger than any Colonel Blimp, even a
exchange. We are now to receive many Iittitian copy --- than any image."
publications from that office, for which While the Commission was- preparing its
we are.grateful. Incidently,.the poems report for four 'big island' P.M.s,
by Alfred Leevy were written in India, Bradshaw offered' the Anguillans a new:
and next week we shall publish an Indian Warden (Mr. C.Hodge'); they turned this down.
fable***** AP reported that they refused to come to
BAHAfMAS: Sir Stafford Sands retired from terms and had declared-Anguilla a.republic
active politics on July 3. The former some days ago.- Three detainees who had
United Bahamain Party Finance and Tourism been temporarily freed were rearrested.
minister, was reflected Jan. 1, but his Southwell broadcast an appeal to Anguillans
party was defeated. Sands said: "I'm not (? from London) to come back into the fold,
prepared to,,be a paid professional war ing that their behavio-i. was' catching
politician. ** and might spread to other West Indian
i';r.DLE EAST: Still wrangling in U.N. islands (presumably where such islands- hbve
L'CINICA.: Dominica Trade Union succeeded similar leadership).' Before now the Britisix
in getting Miss L. Isaac, a Town Council Representative Mr. C.S. Roberts had said
Scavenger, reinstated in her job with no some firm -t.ords about the treatment of .-
lss of pay. Letters and a delegation British persons- deported or detained. *One
clarified the position. ***** Bishop day, perhaps', we shall get the facts;
Arnold Boghaert went along with Mr. J.B. couldn't somebody smuggle a first-class-
Yankey (Supt, Agriculture) and Mr. David political reporter into St.Kitts disguised
I Carter of OXFAM to see conditions at as a Leeward Is. cricketer?
Dos d'Ane, Portsmouth & Belvedere. ** THIBAUD-VIEILLE CASE REPORT
Mr. Jenner Armour, Counsel for certain St. This is a mild report, with no blame placed
Kitts detainees,had an extension of his squarely on anybody (a rap to Corporal
'work pern-it refused by St.K.Govt. and Dainiel, that's all); and we are surprised
returned to Dominica. He will, however,go to learn that the strengthening of the Polic
back there. During his visit he was stoppedStation at VC. is from 3 to 4. Biggest
and his car searched. *** Dominica will *isnipsion is- no admission that politics: had
be richer by $2.640,000 between 1968-70 anything to do with the turmoil I Allof us-
through now grant from U.K. Govt. She has 1know that political-personr.lity hatreds are
$883,000 under previous aid allotment. rife between the villages. (More next week).

Page Six 'T-E STAR Saturdty, July 8, 1I

Eear Madam Editor, ,
Dear Madam EditorIs it Love or Hate?

Not very long ago I had this short
letter published :a your valuable journ-
al. Can you do meafavour once more?
I see quite a number of so-called
preachers or prophets roaming out streets-
night and day trying to rechristianiSe
u. -By their talks, I an forever wonder-
ing what do they really preach, Love or
When I Yfbar and read what happened in
the Congo, I develop a feeling of fear,
thinking perhaps one day it will happen
here. One thing though, we have a very
strong Government that will not hesitate
to expel any undesirable trying.clandes-
tinely to sow confusion and hate in our
peaceful uRugged Beauty .'
Thanks a million,

d Those Crusaders
What I want to know is this, whose
healing is better?
The Dutch Crusade or Deliverance
Crusade?. You see, madam, sometime ago
the Dutch crusade of power came to this
Island and the agent of Deliverance
/ crusade told his followers not to go to
listen to the Dutch it seems because
he was afraid the Dutch would pull his
members and the Dutch did not present
themselves to him.
Now the Deliverance crusade says the
same thing "get healed from your sick-
ness." Is it wrong to attend one and
right to attend the other, when they say
the same thing?
It is time for religious men to be
straight-forward. Why do they not go to
the hospital and heal the sick there?
Yes, we know God can do plenty, but
we want men to do things right.

Dear E.tor, Government Receipts

Two weeks ago I received a letter
signed by Mr. lacAtoaey as controller
of Inland Revenue, asking me to pay
income tax due to the Government for the
year of assessment 1966.
When I went to the office this good
gentleman was absent. On inquiring from
the officer in charge why this letter was
sent, the reply was that I did not pay my
income ta:. On apprising this man of my

receipt dated 30th August 1966, his only
defence was that it was a genuine error.
Mr. Editor, I would like to ask if we
are paying people to sit down in office
and make genuine errors at the expense
of the public. Or are some officials
try ing to prove themselves so efficient
to Government that they are trying to
collect moEey by wrong means? If this
is so, thewong victim was chosen, for
it only went to show the inefficiency of
a certain office
The onus, I was told is on me to prove
that I paid. But I was not asked to do
so. I was asked to pay within 30 days,
and mark you, a penalty was attached. I
Is this courtesy on the part of those
who should know better?
What would have happened if my receipt
was burnt in a house fire? The people
would most probably say I did not pay.
Although I paid they were not prudent
enough to verify their records and satis-
fy themselves that I did: on the contrary
they took the easier way out.
Why is Government keeping receipt
duplicates? What is the use of having
ledgers if thef cannot present a replica
of Government business without resorting
to such impractical and inaccurate
methods at the convenience of the officers
This is by no means just work for
money received. This, Mr Editor, is
one of the many atrocoties and irregular-
ities occurring and recurring in Govern-
ment Departments, Those concerned
should take heed.

The British Government will give
EC$500,000 towards the cost of the act-
ivities of a regional development agency
for the Eastern Caribbean, Mr. Albert
Oram, Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Overseas Development, said
in the House of Commons recently. It is
understood that the Agency will be sited
in Antigua.
Mr. Bryant Godman Irvine asked the
Minister what support he had given and
what further steps he was proposing to
take. Mr. Oram said in the House of
"We generally support the recommend-
ations of the Tripartite Survey and hope,
with the cooperation of the Islands and
in consultation with the United States
and Canada, to apply our development aid
in accordance with.this.(contd, on Page 7)

Saturday, July 8, 1967 __ THE STAR Page Seven- -
We support the proposal that the
Islands should set up a regional develop- OF
ment agency and have offered EC500,000 YOUTH LITERARY CLUB
towards the cost of its activities. With
the support of Britain, the United States AGEA
and Canada, all Commonwealth Caribbean 1. Opening Prayers
countries have requested the United
Nations Development Programme to study 2. Welcome
the possibility of establishing a Carib- 3. Report of Activities for the
bean Development Bank." Current Year May 13, 1966 to

Diseasos that scourge tropical countries
were noted in a two-page supplement on
the London School of Hygiene and Tropical
Medicine in "The Times" in London,June 28.
Large numbers of doctors from the
Caribbean, Asia, Africa and other tropi-
cal countries have obtained specialist
training at the school.

Plans are in hand for an internation-
al Press Centre in London to open in
1969. in
The builidng, which will be/a road
'ff Fleet Street, will be a meeting plat-
form for foreign editors and the London
editors of provincial newspapers and
corrospondtnts of foreign newspapers.
It will be the focal point for the
dissemination of international news. It
will also accovnoJLc the Press Club, and
have livi:-n quarters for journalists as
well as offices and banqueting accommod.At-

At St. Gerard's Hall on Sunday 2nd
July, the Gaylords put on a fast moving
musical show, which after a late start
wont on well into the evening. As Mr.
Clen John a very serious 1,iaster of
Ceremonies informed the packed audience
of mainly teenagers, this was the first
anniversary of the Gaylords, a very
successful musical group, under the ex-
pert guddance of the Lord Breaker. This
young nan should go far in the calypso
world and his interpretation of "The
Road Situation" brought forth roars of
laughter from the crowd. The show com-
prised different songs front The Carltons,
Lord Spenser, Miss Judy Christnas,
Albort Alexander (who puts as much act-
ion an voice into his renderings )nd
Miss Joan Lawrence, who played the
piano with goodrlvthm as well as sing- -
ing very prettily; a new group, "The
Reds" really brought the house down with'
DEP. FIRE CHIEF W. Plenderlei h's appt.
is effective as front July 1st, 1967.

May 13, 1967.
4: The Club Song
5. President's Address
6. Drawing of Raffle
7. Guest Speaker's Address
8. Performance
9. Parents' and Guests' Remarks
10. Vote of Thanks

Ist Anniversary, their interpretations,
but to me I found the songs and the way
they sang them just a copy of the English
pop group 'The Rolling Stones'. Dominica
has talented youngsters in this type of
music, but if they wish to go on in their
art, they must be original. Even the
Gaylords themselves, after singing some
excellent numbers, then went into a ,
medley of songs, a replica of the Merry-
men style. The whole show was held to-
gether by the Jewels (the rythm section
of the Swinging Stars) who played expert-
ly throughout, but at times I felt that
they should have tuned down their ampli-
fiers and given the soloists more of a
chance. Much success to this group in -
thir second year of songs and music. A.W.

N 0 T I C E
Advisory Commrittee on the Prerogative
of Mercy

It is notified for general information
that the Advisory Committee on the
Prerogative of Mercy has been constitu-
ted in accordance with the provisions of
section 66 of the Dominica Constitution
Order, 1967.
The Committee comprises the follow-
ing Persons.
The Honourable Minister for Home
Affairs (Chairman)
The Honourable Attorney General
The Chief Medical Officer
H-I,.- Christian, Esq.
G.R. Cools-La tigue Esq & R.B. Rov-.
L/l (Sgd.) W.O, SEVERIN,
Permanent Secretary, oair.f Home

Page Eight h THE STAR Saturday, July 8, 1967

Short Story MISSION FOR AGENT T11 by Rommel Lawrence

Most people prefer to solve a problem by tackling it directly but my training
ae a-Secret Service Agent taught me to get involved as a part of the problem it-
self. This was exactly what I did when the U.S. Secret Service Agencj sent me to
the little Pacifia: Island of Taongi to capture a Russian spy. It eas suspected
that the Soviet spy occasionally left Taongi for the island of Hawaii where he
got his briefing from the Soviet Consulate.
I left Loss Angeles, Galifornia, as-Secret Service T11. ,My mission: to capture
a Soviet spy-- docd or live. The Trans-Pacific jet was well on its way to
Hbnolulu Airport.
It was 10.00 when it touched down at the said airport that cool Tuesday morn-
ing. There, waiting, was the police car, the one which was to take me to a little
harbour where a submarine lay in wait. Plans were working out on schedule and
when I arrived at the harbour, I found the:sub already gurgling.
The swift subh sliced it way 400 fathoms beneathI the Pacific waters on its way
to Taongi, About sidx hours later, it slowed to a cushioning halt and I felt it
rising from the depths. When the hatch was opened'I saw the small police launch
heading towards the sub. As the lau-ch coasted by, I bade the sub folk good-bye.
and boarded it. With four miles before reaching the shore, I spoke to the F.B.I.
S" chief and he gave me some briefings as to my rounds at Taongi. We arrived along-
side the wooden Taongian jetty and from thence I was taken to a small hotel.
I immediately went to bed On arrival at.the hotel.
When I awoke mext morning I searched -a secret drawer in the-floor of my room
for instruction cards. But as I glanced over the cards, one read: "The Soviet
spy, it has been suspected, frequents this hotel. K6ep a look-out. It is also
believed that the Russian uses a girl as a cover-spy. She may be dangerous.
Watch your moves," I placed the cards back into the drawer and prepared for
Two days passed and I could find no clue. But on the night of the third day,
when I entered the hotel lounge, I found myself sitting next to one of the
S prettiest girls I had yet set my eyes upon. The thirty-odd people in the room
looked American to me. The girl was attractive.
S My business was to remain indifferent; my job, to capture a spy. But the girl^*s
graceful shape and speechless plea was overwhelmingly seductive. I moved closer
to her and with the most that charm has'to offer, she whispered: "But why did you
S take so long? Please tell me about you, handsome."
The thought that the spy used a girl as.a 'shadow' bothered me. If he did use
a shadow, it could not have been this pretty 'brunette. "Oh," I replied, after a
small pause, "I was sent here on business."
"Secret Police, eh?" She inquired further, but I kept my mind on the ball.
"No," I said. I am a salesman and I've been sent to these parts to make a
survey of the business around here."
I had lied. And as if to acknowledge the fact, she gave a wry smile. She did
S not let up, but was soon nestling my neck. Her palms were soft and warm; her eyes
S enticingly so. I could not have refused when she asked that we take a walk
S through the flower garden.
The night was cool; the air, invigorating as I took her into my arms. Her
eyes in mute appeal, roused my passions-. Her warmth was welcoming. But as I bbnt
4[ over to kiss her, something cold touched my right ear. Still skeptical about the
coolness of the touch and in dire-want of a kiss, I ignored the sensation. This-
i time as- my lips were nearing hers, the impact of a swinging butt against my head
told me the sory. I pitched backwards in a flower-crushing dive. There, standing
over me was a burly six-footer. The man did not speak to me, but when he did, it
was- in Russian. The girl understood, and acted on his commands. It was only now
as.-I lay there slightly dazed by the blow, did I realize my error -- something for
which I had but myself to blame. I had been cautioned; yet, for the beauty and
admiration of a girl, I, a special Secret Service agent, T11 to be certain, was
S trapped by a Russian spy,
The Russian spoke hurriedly, commandingly to the girl. "Get up fast," she
ordered me. I was inching to my feet, when the Russian sent a flying kick to my

'I -. 1 1I

Saturday, Jily 8, 1967

ribs. I got up a littlI quicker this time and was forced towards a black car
twenty yards away. Tpe girl took the wheel, while the Russian kept me company
at gun-point in the back seat.
We reached a small log cabin ten minutes later. The girl searched my pockets
and found my identification cards and secret camera. ShA grinned broadly. Ar.d as
though understanding the situation; the Russian bellote.d-.- Nxt moment he was forcing
me to drink'a shot of doped liquid. He left the room, locked'the door, and made
for the car. They both took off with a scream of tyre rubber.
My senses were being shattered. But I remembered the V pills. I had vonitting
pills-in my secret collar pocket. I swallowed them; then went blank.
The drug was sure in effect.
Fifteen minutes later, I found myself sticky with vonit. I puked and coughed
out the drug which would have otherwise put me out cold. I got'up and faced a win-
dow, which gave way easily. Immediately made for the main road.
Two minutes passed and I found a taxi going towards 'THotel de Flora". I bopped
in and three minutes later I arrived there. I told the chauffeur that I would pay
him later. He cursed and kicked but I wag soon out of sight.
The lights in the lounge were still on. I felt almost c-ertain that the Russian
and the girl were there. The Black car confirmed my belief. I slipped up to my
room, changed my shirt and put on my detective coat. As I left the room with a gun
well-pocketed, I slid on my tinted glasses.
The lounge was warm with cigarette fumes. The Russian was there and so was the
girl. As I was ordering a drink at he far side of the room, the Russian turned in
my direction. Although I was not looking at him directly, my trained eyes could
tell ne so. The spy turned towards the girl and whispered something in her ear.
Next moment, they were leaving @he hotel. I followed in pursuit after they turned
left at the door.
They were hurrying across the garden, when the girl tripped, spinning in my dir-
ection as she did do. As she met the ground with a thud, she called to the Russian
to take action. I understood Russian too well myself, and before the burly spy-*
could get his hands into his pockets, my gun was on him.
"Get up, you filthy woman, I barked. I marched them both into the hotel, where
I a-led a messenger to dial 777 -- F.B.I. headquarters. In less than a minute a
sirened car screeched to a halt, I harassed the spy and cover-spy into the car.
I received my thirteenth medal for successful missions. And as the award was
being presented to mw, the Secret Service chief asked: "Well, what about another
mission Tll?"'
"Yessir," I replied, "but not until I have learned how to keep out of a

An influx of more than 1,00'
citizens into the Bahamas duri
first week- of June brought spe
that Haiti's dictatorship might
trouble. A Roman Catholic Pri
talked with many innigrants, h
sees continuing human misery ra
political problems as the cause
"Haiti is easily the most mise
country in the Westoen Henisph
the Priest who tells this store
plain the wave of Haitian refu
ing illegally to the Bahamas-,
nonth old Government of Premie:
bean a wholesale roundup of H
deporting at least 1,025 who c
prove that they were in the Ba
legally. Sone had been in Hals
long as seven years, working a
jobs and sending part-salaries
They wore rounded up so fact t:

7Fr T; -'- ,-> .-

0 Haitian -point 'Fox Hill Prison overflowed and
ng the several hundred were kept for several
culation days in an abandoned airplane hangar on
t be in the outskirts of Nassau.. "It is simply
est who a desperate movement- of population" enid
however, the Priest, who asked not to be iderti-- '-d
their than for political reasons. "There is .o *"-
e. ployment in Haiti, simply no emploY:--.n;''
rable Seventy to eighty per cent are une:7I- .ye-^
ere," sais Talks with a number of Haitians ;A:,*-~;' "
y to ex- ed the Priest's assessment. Talkiing with
gees con- Haitians in the Bahamas is difficult,
The 6 because so many are afraid both of repri-
r Pendling sals upon their families in Haiti and
aitians, from the Bahamanian police. Those who.
would not talk, however, tell of'no work raids'.in
hanas the middle of the night by gangs supported
sau for as by Haitian President Duvalier and sudden
t menial '.disappearances of family members who are
hone. never heard from again. For these reasons.
hat at one the priest aid "Hitians have been smug-
~ conq. on p-I-)

Pap Ane~n~


Page Ten THE' STAt Saturda, _July 8, 1967

: P 0 E M S

Invisible Masters, will you tell me
were I belong?
I understand
That a woman
Gave birth to me
On a tiny Island
Called Montserrat.
1o I belong
To that bit of land?
No, I choose
Not to believe it
When the second world war
Was at it's height
I, as a baby, travelled
By a sailing boat
-To the native Land
of my mother.
There I grew up
To be a man.
Does it- t.e. fellow
That I belong
To that enchanting isle
To which I am attached
By an emotional cord?
Way back in Dominica
My mysterious mind
Dreamt of the oriental scene.
And like a magnet
The East drew me.
Can it be that
'In a previous- life
My place of birth
Was there I find myself
Right now?
If this be so, do I
Then belong to the East? Tell me .
Or dos; it matter at all
Where I belong
As- long as
I am somewhere in space.
* *

The sand no .Lfferent
From &_ sieve
Is- thirsty
Isthirsty And can't get moisture.
The clay itself
Is drowning
-- Beneath a sheet of water.
Why shouldn't there be a mixture
Of the ,thirsty sand
and drowning clay?
If only this were to come about,
The loam without a doubt
Would be a common saviour.



All Registered Growers selling
bananas at the Weighbridge at Fond
Cole are notified that distribution
of selling cards will be made at
Fond Cole during the reception hours
as from the shipment 12th/13th July;
Growers who are not registered
are advised to'call at the Regis-
tration Office, Roseau, to register
their banana holdings as soon as
Ag. General Manager

5th July, 1967.

Mr. Arlington Riviere, Asst. Secretary
in the Ministry of Home Affairs, has been
appointed to act Permanent Secretary dur-
ing the period 3-18 July, 1967. *
Hon. R.O.P. Armour, Minister of Communic-
ations and Works, left the State July 1st
to attend the 7th meeting of the Caribbean
Meteorological Council, held in Guyana
from 3-7 July. He returned home July 8.
* Mr. Asquith Caines, Storekeeper,
Central Medical Stores, left on July 1
for Jamaica to attend a 10-week Health
Services Personnel cause sponsored
jointly by U.W.I., P.A.H.O. and Trinidad.
It will deal with Public Health & Health
Planning, Principles of Public Administr-
ation, Human Relations and Applied Psych-
ology in Management.

by Alfred C. Leevy
In prison uniform
I saw him,
A young man,
WTho had reached great heights,
But who fell
Through offensive pride
I shook his hand
And as we walked along,
He, with down-cast eyes
Flooded with tears,
Kept- sayij.g to me,
"Oh I Oh i How I deeply regret
I% plight today."

_____ i

Saturday, July 8, 1967
MISERABLE HAITI (contd.fron page NI
gIINg themselves into the Bahamas si
President Duvalier came into pcwer i
1957. The influx was small at first
..several hundred yearly, and Bahamas
my, flimsy at best, absorbed them in
unskilled oabs. Now, however, Bahar
ians in street and in letters to edi
columns of Nassanu papers express fe
that Haitians will take jobs from th
if they are allowed to continue comi
Senator Dr. Doris Johnson ( who f
a connittee to help Haitians) said s
understands from official sources th
there are 20,000 Haitians in a natic
185,000 persons. Work permnifs have
issued in the past whenever an emplc
could show he tried unsuccessfully t
a. Bahamas employee. Last week, howe
Government ordered no more new work
mit; to be issued to Haitians. Disc
of. ten Haitians bodies washed on she
the tip-off to this wave of illegal.
grants and a testimony to whatthey 'I1
endured coning to the Bahanas-. The
believed nost of those who iade it c
were rounded up. There fate when rc
to Haiti is not known. Pindling's 5
.mnont (which had stopped periodic rot
of Haitians carried on by the previc
Government) has asked for a meeting
IDuvalier's Government to put an end
migration. So far however, it is nc
said, whether Haiti replied. The nei
Bahanas Government has been close-nc
on its entire handling of the latest
innrigation wave.

Well, well, you all thought I'd gon<
good. But, never happen i I just w(
flyingoff, getting a bit fed-up witl
Here. So many things seem to have I
going wrong, and when my car got mat
that was just the last straw. But '
back now, but only for a short while<
time, and I must say, that my welcoi
i got back,was a bit off (I even si
bit off) for the water in Goodwill
playing around for days, I saw gall(
the stuff pouring out of the most s-
places, but me, Iin particular whert
bathe and didn't feel much like staid
in ry bath-suit in the middle of th<
while water spurted out of a large ]
It is back again, but I don't trust
especially when at night the most s
gurgling noises cone from the tank,
this written, lim going to go off a,
Had a choice last Friday to go t
Green Lantern with the fellas, but
to support the Church; picked vp th
*: *** *e e : *', : -


Page Eleven

friend and went to St. Gerard's Hall.
But man, I was'-most disappointed the
crowd was dull though I did see a bit of
the Navy having a ball, but the crafts
were few. I took myself off to where
there was a wonderful small of food, got
a big, big, big plate of Chinee, Indian,
and Dominican ness all mixed up on my
plate; those kind ladies who-pipepared it
all needed a bunch of flowers each for all
that work. I hope Father gives those folkn
who didn't come to the fete, a good talk-
ing-to; maybe the people in Goodwill
thought they were too dirty to come out sc
maybe the fault is with the Central Housing
Saturday, there was a private fete
which your friend is not going to talk
about here except to say there was plenty
of food, drink and good craft. I o.t
myself very well fixed up with all three,
but,'nough said about that, but boy it
was a fabulous fete.
But Sunday morning had me up blight
and early for here was a day I wanted to
enjoy. I had been given a rather puzzling
invitation; it said something about a-
parting Punch Party for VSO's and VSP's
(vet special people) maybe I was one of
those, but no one told me I was anything
so special. I drove out to Clarke Hall,
winding down a muddy path, got my car
bashed about a bit, but I reached to findc
the Layou River clear and flowing sweetly.
There were all sorts of people gathered
together, the barbecue was getting hot,
on the tables were bottles and bottles of
punch, man, I've never seen so many shades
of punch,; there was barbadine punch,
grenadine pun ch, grapefruit punch, pine-
apple punch, and many strengths of fine
ordinary punch. I set out to try them all
pne by one, cooling off every few minutes
with a jump into the river. Then the food
came up, we had chicken cooked on the
barbecue, salads, macaroni, chines foods.
Wan, Ive never been to such a terrific
picnic. We had music and dancing with
those lovely girls all in their bath suits,
it was real nice man,~eal cold man and real
gool I If we had a competition for the
nost sexy bikini, I think the majority vote
would have gone to a young lady (Tm keep-
ing her nane my secret) who wore a check
little ting; ooh, 1-just can't describe it
here to perfection I1! Whoever said that
your couldn't have a party with all ages
from 1 to somewhere in the 40's, well
they are wrong,
No one should mistake a lack of active
interest in politics for lack of oppos-
ition to a regime. -- U THANT.


page Twlve T... E ST ..AR. Saturday, July 8, 1967

by D. 1..
1) Should we really contin-u to hang people in Dominica in the latter part of
the 20th century?
2) Who is to blame? Is it the person to go on the gallows, or Society in general?
3) Are the people who advocate hanging--that is, the people who say that "A" must
be hanged ii he kills "B", prepared to witness this monstrous and ghastly exer -

4) ~~ capital Punishment abolished in the most civilized parts of the world? Is
it abolished in the United Kingdom?
CC'IO LiT: Capital Punishment is totally abolished i- the United Kingdom since
November 1965 for a period of 5 years as an experiment. Why should
not the State of Dominica follow, anyway?
5) Is it true i hat the offence for which the-present accused is to go "home" was
committed during the same month, March 1966,. in which Fogarty A-nat6i .was hanged
for"the murder of a.Policeman in Portsmouth? Anatol was hanged on 1.3.66.
70. And if this is true, has it been found that the hanging of anyone has in any
way.prevente .the murder of anyone else?
7) Wabs hot a certain person at Portsmouth charged with the murder of a Police
Inspector, whilst the case of the present person to be hanged was before the
Appeal Court?
8) Is there any evidence that there has been a change in the attitude of the in-
habitants of Dorinica because some people have gone to the gallows?
9)' If there has been no change in the way our people are thinking, who is response"
ible to bring about the change?
Comment: Hanging, like any other social ill, is altogether bad. Let us- look at it
seriously. 1Tho is going to do the hanging? ,What effect will it'have
upon the iunediate.persons concerned the Priest, The Registrar, the
relatives of the hanged, and the sympathetic members of the public?
Someone may very well say that so-and-so has killedsomeone in cold blood,
'.and he ought to be killed in return.
I should like to say that if that someone had ever witnessed the hanging
of a citizen in cold blood, that someone would immediately change-his or
her mind. Criminal statistics have never proved that because you hang
people, the fear of hanging has:-abolished murder. In the years 190O01948.;
10$,2 persons were sentenced to death for various offences in the U.K. In
1965 it was found necessary to change the law of the U.K. and abolish
the death penalty.
Actually, in the year 1966, (August) three Policemen were shot in London
and despite repeated attempts to bring back hanging, the Home Secretary
felt that he could not do so.
10) Have we prepared the people of the State of Dominica to understand that LAW
and ORDER must be upheld at all cost.
Whose responsibility is it to do so, and by what means Must we continue
hanging indefinitely,or at what stage must we stop this ghastly, savage
ex ercise?

+ + + + + + +

Saturday, July 8, 1967 TEE STAR Page Thirteen


-Owners and Drivers of Motor Vehicles
whose licences expired on 30th June,1967,
should renew their licences in respect of
Public Service vehicles-, goods vehicles
or trailers and all other vehicles from
1st July to 31st December 1967, and are
hereby informed that the licensing and
examining officers will attend for the
purpos-e of licensing and t.uch.
motor vehicles and applicant for drivers
licences at the following times and places
stated below:-


Eort EsmibOth


- Thursday 29th June to
Saturday 15th July 1967
(inclusive) Mondays to
Friday, 8.30 a.m. to
1.00 p.m. and from 2.00
p.m. to 3.30 p.m,
Saturday from 9.00 a.m.
to 12 noon,
- Wednesday 12th July to
Thursday 13th July 1967,
(inclusive) from 8.00 a.m.
to 1.00 p.m. and from
2.00 p.m. to 3.00 p.m.
- Friday 14th July to Sat-
urday 15th July (inclus -
ive) from 8.00 a.m. to
1.00 p.m.'and from 2.00
p.m. 60 .3.00, p.m. on
Friday to 12 noon on Sat-

ALvalid certificate of Third Party
Insurance must be produced along with
each motor vehicle for examination.
2. Owners and drivers are hereby advised
to pay their motor vehicle and drivers
licences by 31st July 1967 as drivers and
owners of unlicensed motor vehicles found
on the road shall be prosecuted as from
1st August next if they are found operat-



Mr. Ellis-on J. Alexander of Port-
mouth has been selected to do a two
year Construction Techncian (architect-
ural) course starting in.August at the
Provincial Institute of Trades in oronto,
tontd.on opp. r.)

Madam, Youth Tackles Androgles

My views have occasionally been in
accordance with those of the implacable
Androcles, but I find fault with his
writing of July 1st 1967.
He maintains that in the event of
an insurrection, the local defence force
with the help of the populace, if it sup-
ports the government, would be sufficient
to quell the rising. He should remember
that a few fanatics (we have quite a few
in this island) are enough to stir up
sufficient trouble which a defence force
and the remaining level-minded people
would not be able to calm. Therefore it
is imperative that we have a Regional
Defence Force.
On the issue of opposition, he
should realise that it is through no
fault of the-government, that there is no
opposition;no their is it the public's
fault. They are simply supporting, whole-
heartedly, a government which had the
ability in its last term of office to
place the country in an auspicious posit-
ion. Would Androcles condemn the public
for that? Is it such a "senseless action"
to back the party which had done good for
you? Would it be fair if I decide to call
his voting against the government "sense-
less?" Is he of such an intellectual
standard that he can freely imply that thc
public is stupid and is unable to elect a
proper government? (Proper is defined in
Androcles' own terms.
Even an impartial person would
think it irrational to continually blame
the government for this situation (or if
he likes, predicament). If the opposition
party was in power, would it still be a
semblance of democracy" to elect an addi-
tional opposition pomber in the state of
constitutional dictatorship?

Dr. Michael H. Beaubrun, Professor of
Psychiatry at the UEI, delivered the Her-
man Goldman International Lecture at New
York Medical College U.S3A.:en June 9. Re:
spoke on "Drihking Practices and AlcoholibL
in Jamarca,,.
Canada; it includes Building Construction
Drawings, .-urveying and Quantity Surveying,
Drafting Mechanics and Economics.
Methodist churches all over Britain last
year raised a record 1,200,000 (WI$5,76p0
000) for their fellows in other countries.


Children all over Dominica have been taking 4tjts c-.r5ig the past several days.
e axggest that taxious parents who are either awaiting or studying school reports
should take a look at a certain small b;oyfs report of many years ago. Here it is

- 4,-*


PLACE IN-._5-SET O.. ....BOYS: 1/.





& SPELLING 1 qw p J0 .54W-Spdtnl 'eaiL

GENE RAL t vt3 f b r p w s
CONDUCT: hA-7 nC4yt f ae r Jam -watfM- 14t kS### 40%4 ^


-J_ __ _

Wislton Churchill

_ P_- -

Saturday, July 8, 1967


Page Fourteen

t e SSi


5sat"dMy J1y S, 19CT


fage Fif Vkeu



A Later 4rom t6 "Prov'-siomf Pt,4-tct' { M-9016ia

OUR 'association with
St. Kittg in the past
has failed to give us ade-
quate water supply, or
tolerable roads, or har-
bour facilities, or electric
light and power, or ade-
quate school buildings, or
a regular mail service.
Two new water puntps
have been givr i to us in the
last two years, one by the
Canadian Government, the
other by the British Govern-
ment. These only supply
water to a limited number
of people and many of them
only occasionally get water,
as the central government
will not give permission for
the pumps to work by night
as well as by day,
Private individuals wno
have their own lighting plant.
havr offered to supply power :
to people living in .their dis-
trict. The" have 1-,en l('
permission to dr, .his..

lifts i I
While the a!r rmalf scrviie
s reasonably satisfactory, the
Government of St. Kitt have
failed to arrange for the sur-
face mail to be carried under
contract. and To the heavy
inail piles up at St. Kitls for
up to live weeks at a time
c!ften causing serious delay
over. delivery of hospital sup-
Opposition to Statehood.
The whole matter of state-
hood was carried through in
an unseemly ihurry. No copies
of the constitution were avail-
ab ;.ill twvo months after its
In tile i:onii;ution, Nevis
Ra:d Anguilia yvere considered
iii a!Te catcgor-y when
actually their conditions were
quite different.
St. Kilts andl :;,Vs are INo
clo-e togethicr t.iat they can
-iooii-. be nunsidcred as one.
i.1!it. 'licyv are both bound
tigethler inl thf' .santo cronortiv
oi; -;var. arld laire itrnlmb)crs
4D Ne, i!iani- x'e minpiuo'u ait
St. Kit, -.i
A ,g:i;; !!] i's eit.' .nt v i!<.:
awa. jruiml St. Kiltt, anic, ri
under lthv same strict an:d
XvC'er i'r,1toe cinltu'ol (i .St.

ti' ciit ti. tele:y under thee
conUlltl ofi thci unl'!,uuiar Si.
Kitts governmcrn, mnighii have
Lb L:' pre ail(rc t o 1iut it
Biut th,' il' e f wc
c ur--';ni g-ove rn .nt-i ) ,' n-
pl'" niur it ,'on* ;is liitu t'i. by
aec'i-,p'n g ; he )i fiur siio:iuo as a ;'inei-'' of l1th
.Asacmiibsy. and ba then ll e-
fusal to give a lirm andri cerl'.

date for 1i;e local electiionr
hardened the opposition.
Opposition to the Govern-
Anglnilla has always bten
independent in politics, and
has .evc'e had anything to
do with the Labour Govern-
ment in St. Kilts.
At the elections last July
I was returned as PAM can-
didate. Not that the people
had any real sympathy with
PAM, but in order to secure
a stronger opposition to the
Labour _Government in the
There is an almost. fanati-
cal hatred of the Premier, Mr.
Bradshaw, apparently stem-
ming from a remark he made
in Anguilla at the heat of ihe
elections some ten years ago,
for which he has never been
forgiven, and to which is
attributed m i c h of the
neglect of Aiguilla in the last
few years.
Since he bhcaine (, h i e
Minis er in Jutl. iast year.
;iid P'remier in Febiruai, thi:-
:yr.'r, Mr. Bradsha w lhas ne\vti,
naid an otfficia! visit; o the
island in .tiiher capacity, to
.ee thei neopie for whoil. he is
directly responsible, so that
he is regarded absentee
The Government has failed
to consult local opinion be-
fore embarking on schemes,
and has resented it. when
opposition has beet raised.
For instance, the siting of
the. coki storage plant, in a
manifestly unsuitable site. ant! to listen to local
complaint. Also their de--
cision that the prior need of
Anguilla was an internal
telephone se-vice, when local
opinion would have voted for
concentration oni roads or


All attempts of public
;i:-i:ns of Statehood
rilopped in Anguilla: al
ivas ieft , rnal:ng of the new flag
Warden's residence,
some, ia dawn.
In- March 8, the Wa
house way set on fire, a
barely escaped with hi
He left the island and
were. sipradic incidents
ing on the police stati(
May 26.
In May 27, there was
firing (60 shots) at I
Hotel, where the acting
den was staying. .He le
next day.
The following night
house of the bank me
was attacked by guns
is generally believed,
there are bullets as evi
that the attack was inst
,-b' the police themselv
retaliation for. all the
thair had becn fired a
police station. Next d
ia.ts meeting of Angi
d,'"nanderi ihe withdraw
the poiieC. The police
,,',iy .oo ready to Jeav
had their bags packed
for" the arm, al of the
tlane next day.


On Tuesday, May 31
air field was blocked at
LIAT plane could not
It is generally believed
it was bringing large
reinforcements. Mean
the police were queuing
get on private planes
they all left that d-,
"gunpolin- u' t o' eleil
choice. Their arms and
munition were left at
Then the State.if
agency was declared.
After the Sta-s of

The firsi incident that led A lowal peace keeping
lo disturbance, was the sd- i teeL was imnme
S"ftormned, to eure th
b'g by St. Kitti of a.bevy, of rme to ensure ti
Beaui- Queens to soften i, public services contiu
te uosiion to S'atehood. run, and to allay any
oil T Va considered as ane' were specially
(''i,. nn il in rl tting ulrc!er
inula ) o the Frig' eis]n el ofa
M ...iant i i o; i lacle f trot the police arms
rriti to d, ist'.'rb the sho wre i ii t hands
irn the co -muni t hai, aT P- '"- individ 'als.
:riice il, i-Tel. e ear ga. tis a l t lea e s
to" f:. ""ti' ti-i Sit.alio). on t a responsible tielegati.n
tro conr'o tae sieatio anf Kitts. asking for Sece
he has a er a l A ic iis delegation w wa
...L.4 r cci.ed with ignomony
P'licc reini oremenerts were. given a ceategorical, N
sel! nc:1 t day, and tenl d n av: a nser-
Ia:"-r t>c Fcigaue Salisbur. Further attempts
maiden a u'l scale landring at iade by the Rector,
HI: tti' Iiarbohur. on-it to bhe Carleton, to a s ure
iree;rd iy IU ntion, Jacks, and Pvemier that all was
tdli stilaln ot "God save the at Atguilla, that all
Q,: n'. services were working
At Its; eifforT was made oni even that- taxes were
tho' ic\e o! Stalt.hoodi oi !;aii, and requetrlinqg 1
Fii 'Ftt !i: 2 b h" zin' V'il i [t Jr.'lIasUo !1e mait, and se
Mr. 'i.Oiui\y a td Mdr. South- examination papers re
w'!'l. thc latter getting a bad for tfle GCE.
cctplioti. A last effort was ma

cele- June I1 t t treat within .~fhe
were St. Kitta Governme, -and a
.1 that prominent AnguJillarn. -it art
titious American passport, Mr. Gerry
at the Gumbs, was sent. as a :special
Land- envoy. lie was strlppqdl and
searched by the. poie- .at St.
rden's Kitts before t~he saw the
nd he Premier.
s life. 'There was growing oppo-
there nation amongst all Anguillans
f fir- that It was futile to .ty and
m treat with St. Kitts, and the
ore moderate elements on
miuchl the Peace keeping Committee
-loyds had difficulty in persuading
War- the others to try once more,
ft the and send the envoy,
Since the time when it was
the learnt of the ignominious
inager treatment of Mr. Gurbs,
ot. It opposition to St. Kitts Gov-
and ernment has completely hard-
dence, ened, and Anguillans have
gated declared thcmselvee iidepen-
es, in dent.
shots The future?
Ft the
ay. a At the present moment a
uillans mass petition is being signed
'al of demanding secession fronm St.
were Kitts and direct association
e and with Great Britain or Canada.
ready Anguillans realise the quan-
LIAT dary of the British Govern-
ment, that so long as this is
a purely internal -aflair,
the British Governient.cean--
not interfere.
S Anguillans hope tiat their
0, the declaration of independence
Id the will enable the British Gov-
land. ernment to send a representar
I that tive to Anguilla.
police Anguillans realise that the
while, British Government are not in
up to a position financially to give
Sand help to Anguilla at the pre-
not at sent time. This is the point
r free of our appeal to Canada.
1 am-
An- Iell

emer- Anguillans reaim.e that they.
are too small a unit to.stant
alone. and that they have not
a viable economy. They are
Intensely loyal to the Britisn
ciatl Crown and therefore suggest
ia the as a possible solution' of the
ae to deadlock, that they join with
ed to the British Virgin Islands
panic, under the direct administra-
c t- tion of Britain, or offer them-
con- selves in some form of de-
Whic tendency on Canada.
ire- Anguillans want peace. If
When an attempt were made by the
ent a Government of St. Kitts to
o St.o regain control of the island,
session. they would resist to the utter-
Sr'- mInot, because they fear re-
and prisals, and that they know
, 101' that this would be no solu-
tion to their problems, and
were that underground opposition
Canon would continue indefinitely.
thle Anguillans a;k for imme-
quiet diate help fron, the Britisn
public Government- to avoid this
and happening.
nd the Elected Member for Anguilla
quired Box 200, Philipsburg,
S. Maarten,
de .on Netherlands Antilles.

Page sixteen

Yorkshire Beat Indians by Innings
Early this week the touring Indian
cricketers faced Yorkshire and los by
an innings and six runs. The Yorkshirmien
batted first and piled up 380 runs. Ham-
shire scored 79, Illingworth 60 and Sharp
55. The Indians in their first innings
could total only 188, Trumah claiming 3
for 40. Forced to follow on 192 runs be-
hind, the Indians reached 186 (Pataudi
76, Surti 53, Illingworth 3/28).
Underwood, 7 for 78
1Whilst the Indians were struggling
in Yorkshire, Pakistan put up a better
battle in Kent. Batting first they got
293 with Dereck Underwood bagging 7 for
78. Kent replied with 392 for 6 decl.,
SCzd.ry fgot hise-sec'ond century (-00 n.o.)
for the season. In their-2nd innings
the Pakistanis reached 151 for 6 before
stunps were drawn.
Middlesex openers Russell and Harris
scored 312 against the Pdakistanis in the
next game; the county declaring at 452
for 3 in reply to the tourists' 237. The
tourists avoided an innings defeat by
batting the whole of the 3rd day to scoie
301 for 4.
Feast of Runs
The first innings of the India-
Notts match produced 873 runs for 14
wickets India 438 for 9 decl. andNotts
435 for 5 decl. Centuries by Bordek117),
Marray (139) and Moore 206 n.o. India
declared at 219/6 in their 2nd innings
in a bold bid for victory Notts just
managed to gain a draw at 185 for 9.
1Wimbledon Men's Singles Champion is
newcomer Johnny Newcombe of Australia
who had-an easy passage-aginst German
Wilhelm Dungert 6-3, 6-1, 6-1.
Heavy Defeat for Olympics
Last Friday Invincibles swamped Oly-
mpics by 51 goals to 19 at the Police
Compound. The defending champions start-
ed with a bang and with Jean Dixon in
great form she shot '40 goals with fine
support (11) from Judith ITicholas. It
secned that Olympics never had a chance,
Catherine Laronde(16) and Rosaline Col-
aire (3) did the best with what they
In the first match of the evening
Bristols beat St Martins Sch. 16-14.
Printed and Published by the Proprietor ,
Dominica, at 26 Bath Road, Roseau,

STARSPQORTS contd. Carlos Ottiz Still Champ
BOXING: Carlos Ortiz regained World Light-
weight crown on Monday when he K.Q'd Cuban
Sugar Ramos on Monday in Puerto Rico.
Ortiz launched an early attack and after
putting down the Challenger in the first
round, kept up a non-stop barrage until
the Cuban went down in the fourth round.
FOOTBALL: July 8 Registration Deadline
Today, 8thJuly, is the closing date for
registration of teams taking part in the
D.A.S.A. Football League competition.
Registration fees are $60 for Division 1
and $40 for Division 2. The first match is
scheduled for Sunday July 16. St. Lucia
began their competitions on July 2nd.
West Indians in Canada have launched a
paper with an issue of 20,000 copies to
promote unity and awa-reness of. W.I.problers,,
It is CARIB HORIZONS, and its Jamaican Ed-
itor-Publisher, now'in Montreal, is Miss
Barbara V. Thompson. Managing Editor is
Leonard Hector of Antigua. All subjects
will be dealt with history, the future,
business, women, sports... and for further
information, -write to Public Relations Dept
of Carib'Horizons,'2950 Van Horme Ave.,
Suite 1A, Montreal, Quebec, Canada. ***
The week August 5-12 will be Caribbean Cen-
tennial Week in Canada, and island Govts.
areinviting citizens to provide items
for display at the exhibition. Anyone with
local produce, mats, arts, crafts, preserveF
lime juice cordial, postcards, brochures,
flags, newspapers and national costumes
to spare should send them to the Ministry
of Trade and Industry by July 15, we're
informed. Prices should be indicated. ***
MORE DOMINIICA NEWS: Annual prizegivings
at the'Convent High School (Preparatory
July 6, Secondary July 7) took place at
St. Gerard's Hall this week. We shall
give an account next issue. *** NORTHERN
NEWS: The Feast of 4S' Peter was celebrat-
ed at Portsmouth on July 3 and a very in-
spiring sermon was delivered by Rev. Fr.
M1rne, attendance'in Church surpassing
many former years, causing the procession
to the beach to look most impressive. **
In Vieille Case on the same day, the Feast
cl'lminated in an incident allegedly invol-
ving the aunt of Baynes Bontiff (now on a
murder charge); Pho was beaten (says our
correspondent ) In Portsmouth Hospital now.
Police are said to be investigating. On
Tuesday last the "December-War" between
Thibaud-Vipille case ended: cr9wds llsztened
Robert E. Allfrey, of St. Aroment,
Dominica, The `est Indies.

Saturday, July 8 1967


Pawe Sixteen