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Star (Roseau, Dominica)

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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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Mrs. Jane Lowenthal,
Librarian,
Research Institute for
the Study of 'Man,
162 East 78 Street,
New York 10021, N.Y.,
U.S.A.


...... ...... .... .../...
DOMI, DOMINICA '




T MICA CE


OS/5 I Vi e D Co e f V I E W S
Ed.Off.Tel-G/will 8 2 Editor Phyllis Shand Allfrey ..........
Vo1.P, No.2 LIBRARY Sat urday, January 6, 1968 6.'' P Cents
.......... .....4.... ........~-... ESEARCFep TST1TUTE .
FOR THE STUDY OF MAN
162 EA[T -9 -TREET /
NEoW IOFiK .21, N. Y.
FE. ;., ., -'-.,,


When the news broke that Mrs. Jackie Kennedy had flown into Dominica in
a private plane for a lightning visit last Wednesday morning, everybody
in the State was pleased -- never mind their personal views on Viet Nam,
President Johnson, the mighty dollar and all that. Jackie had .her twob
children John, and Qaroline (pictured right above) with her. The party
drove by car to the Carib Reserve and Concord, unmet by Premier, Govern-
or or officials (who had not been alerted.). Mrs. Kennedy was much taken
by our green island, and hopes to pay Dominica another visit soon. The
Kennedys swam in our waters, refrshed themselves with good juicy coco-
nuts, enjoyed our sylvan scenes, and flew off again to return some day.
We congratulate HE.the Governora, Sir Louis Cools-Lartigue, on his
Knighthood, and Lady Cools-Lartigue with him.Also the A.G. on his O.B,.E.


Wli~ h- ,







~''*.* o I- ~ C a u r n


NEW YEAR I3SINGS by Androcles

I do not think that sufficient has been made locally of the superb per-
formance of one of our young compatriots, Gerald Grell, in the recent final
.B.,, B.S. examination of the University of the West Indies. Dr. Grell topped
the list with the further remarkable performance of gaining distinction in
both Surgery and Miedicine, plus one other subject. This is a most creditable
and impressive achievement by any standard, anywhere, and such an occurrence
must not be glossed over in our community in which shoddiness and mediocrity
sit enthroned attended by their deacons and sub-deacons. It is such perform-
ances as Dr. Grell's, I hope, which will capture the i!.-i's.tion of our young
people and inspire them to rise above the nonsense, written and spoken, so
common in the life of Dominica at this time. Heartiest congratulations, there-
fore, to Dr. Grell and to his mother and other relatives:


I hope that I do not live to'see the day, envisaged in the "Dominica
Chronicle" of 30th December last, when the various fruit of Dominica will be
Shipped to Martinique for canning. To me, this will be the ultimate confirm-
ation of the breakdown in community morale and pride. For it will highlight
the stark deficiendes of the island if we must then become purveyors of raw
material to a neighbouring foreign island when we can so easily ourselves do
the same canning. It is to me inconceivable that our Government would allow
this reflection upon the national character, seeing that a'cannery is so ob-
viously the first step in a programme of industrialisation.' When we consider
that at least two-thirds of the island's not so small orange crop falls to
waste from the trees; that the grapefruit crop will likely double within two
years; that we have so many adds and ends of various fruit (guava, soursop etc.)
S plus those so easily produced like Passion Fruit; that there is a market in
Enila:. for canned West Indian foods, e.g. cooked or roasted breadfruit, native
soupy etc., it is obvious that favourable scope exists in Dominica for the
establishment of a cannery.
The more far-seeing persons have already discussed the matter and efforts
have been made, so far without success, to secure financial partnership in
the venture from abroad. In other words, the cost of establishment of a cannery
is beyond local available resources (in the sense of able and willing) but it
is known that a fair portion of the required funds could be raised locally.
It i0 here that there would have been fine scope for a joint effort by private
enterprise and Government if the latter had had a more realistic approach to
the problems of the local economy and invested in the project only one-quarter
of the funds it is converting into the building of offices.
However, it seems to me that the forthcoming Regional Development Bank
should be a source for the provision of the additional funds required by Dom-
inica for the establishment of a cannery. Would my critics think it unreaso'n-
able :f I call upon (the "humble petition" stuff, so favoured by a section of
the local press, is foreign to my make-up) the Government to take steps to get
this project in to the authorities of the Development Bank as soon as business
starts..,?

A friend, well-versed in the indicators of West Indian political life,
has recently drawn to my attention what I consider a very eye-opening trend.
He points out that the first flush of uncritical satisfaction with the political
leadership of quite noisy, class-orientated but utterly incompetent persons is
going off and that there is a reappraisal taking place. The give-the-son-of-'
the-village-a-Chance attitude is giving place, through sheer disillusionment,
to the more rational philosophy that problems are more likely to be better
analysed and solutions to them more likely to be forthcoming from knowledge-
able persons. He points out that the change has already taken place in Trini-
dad, St. Vincent, St. Lucia and that the strong PAH opposition party in St.
Kitts is just that. (Continued on pafe___4.)








Saturday, January 6, 1968


QUEEN, COMMOINWEALTH and COMMENT
Her Majesty spent the Christmas-New Year
holiday at 1Windsor Castle with her
husband and children and a few close
friends. Prince Philip was briefly in
a London hospital for treatment of a
cyst on his wrist before Christmas. *
BRIATIN: Prine Mi.nister -il.son faced
a disturbed Cabinet on Friday after he
announced expense cuts to save 81 thou-
sand million over the next two years.
Certain Iinisters, especially Miss Jen-
nie Lee, threatened to resign. She said
she would not accept severe cuts in
social and cultural services. Mr.
Uilson flies to iMscow Jan. 22-24 for
talks with Premier Kosygin. He will
then go on to the U.S. to discuss world
affairs with President Johnson. *
NEiW YEAS HOITOURTT '
long newly-cre-ted Kni :hts are Govern-
ors Sir Louis Cools-Lartigue (Dominica).
and Sir lan Turbott (Grenada). WIAS C.J.
Sir Allen Montgomery Lewis and Jamaican
$Ambassador to Washington Sir Egerton
Richardson make up the W.I. quartet. *
Announconent of Cecil Day Lewis as the
new English Poet Laureate is pleasing
to many intellectuals. Dominiica.'s A.G.
Mr. Leo I.S. Austin got the O.B.E.,and


DOMINICAIT PRDIO CONTESTANT
This Tuesday and Frid&y listerners here.
could have heard I-r.R..A.Piper (now a G.P.O.
sales representative in Britain) in a verbal
quiz battle over the BBC, on behalf of his
employers against IMperial Chemical Ind-
ustries, The aim was to display keen know-
ledge of Caribbean/Commonwealth matters.
His tean-mate was Miss Ann Smith of
Australia, Mr. Piper has lived in England
with his wife and two children# for some
time. The BDC series will go on for a few
ieeks.
LE=TT:'1 TO I-MS. MLBEL JAMES
A letter has beon sent to The MFn. Minister
of Home Affairs by Mr. Anthony Joseph, Gene
Sec. of DAiTU complaining of the employment
treatment meted out by absentee owners of
businesses in Dominica to local people.
Supervision by outsiders should only be per.-
mitted in firms where a national cannot be
found with the required high level of train.
ing etc" says the missive, including lower
level staff in the admonition. "Our people
have been and are being subjected to humila-.
tion by certain non-nationals" the letter
continues, citing a case before the Labour
Commissioner, and urging Govt. to take ..
action in view of devaluation and the need
for economy.


HyvvlGeorge-I`d'ir-nistrator, ,t. ----......-.- .
vinc t e a are ga o f Fr C.D.C. MANAGER
note that Mrs. Vilna Cox of St,Vincent
received the E. Mr U!.R. Lord, accompanied by his wife,
received he has arrived to take up duties shortly as
Manager of "Colonial Development Corporation
COMENT BY THE EDITOR in Dominica. Mr. Antony Watney and Lady
Our readers will note that this issue Catherine Watney are returning"to St.Vincent.
is full of news and views, -the most vita~Lpfter a brief visit to England,.
having to do with a major question: race -
relations. Thus Lady Gaitskell states MHODESIA: Tobacco Growers' Association's
that 'elimination of all forns of race report (suppressed in Rhodesia) urged agree-
discriination' is one of Britain's 1968 mont over UJDI, since sanctions are reducing
aims; and in bitter South Africa a white drastically the tobacco workers' standard 6:.~
man is only too glad to have a new heart living, will cause widespread unemployment,
from a coloured body; yet a !est Indian
correspondent from another island wriis INDIA: All the quintuplets born in kadras
a brave but naif letter against admit- (see page 12T were i 'dcad by Friday. '
tance of coloured migrants into Britain.
-,e don't agree with her at all (our big LI ,, FOR SALE
hope for a real West Indies nation being The Cunard Liner "Carbnia" may be bought
the total breakdown of race barriers,to by Yugo-Slavia as-a flbling, hotel". .
which the death of Federation caused a
set-back, undoubtedly); but she does in- port-of-Spain, TPRIIDAD: The Centenary
deed throw light on a certain state of Cclebrationa of "thePresbyterian Church of
mind. The great surprise is that such Trinidad & WtRnada were formally opened her:,
a view should come from inside the Car- this week by Prime Minister Dr.Eric -illiaa.,.
ibb6an. .Chat do you think? ': This week, The highlight of the ceremony was the re-
too, we have a revived interest in the enactment of the landing of the Revd. John
Coniparative Religion series. PnWhen will Mor ton., the first Presbyterian missionary
some literate Christian come to the from Canada 100 ye rs agom at Port-of-Spain
defence of Christianity? Our columns harbour. **:.....::::* **::::.: .*::::' **:';::;:: :'::.* :::::
are open


Page Mi~see,


THE STAR








Page Four THIE ST AR Saturday, January 6, 1968
ON THE LIGHTER SIDE OF THIIgS -by Rfommel ANDRC:-L:.: (concld.) This trend therefore

...About The Craze Dances. vindicates the viewpoint that a population
does not remain silly indefinitely and that
When the "Twist" was born through the the more intelligent a people, the earlier
one-time craze manes of Chubby Checker does disillusionment with the mediocre
and -Bobby Rydell, there was something begin.
unique about it. The waggling of the feet . .
from left to right and the wobbling of the
whole body was characteristic of this danc me hre is one direction that the Govern-
a dance which rapidly spread in popular. ent if it wishes, can make a significant
ity fro the Aericas, acro the tlanticontrbuton to the economic life of the
and Europe., eventually reaching us here community and that is to embark in a big
in Dominica. But like nany of the other way in providing the facilities, on payment
of the cost, for mazdng roads on private
dances preceding it, the "Twist" departed of the cost- for raing roads on private
the dance world although it occasion- holdings. The reasoning is simple: too
9 resurrects itself at a private pcartyn-much human. effort is wasted in merely moving
1_-1 resarvects itself at a private party .
only to be buried once more as soon as agricultural produce from fields to the
the fete ends. point where mechanical transport begins.
Morereceny, the Jaia "Sk and If holdings were better supplied with roads,
Morver-populareetly, the Jamaic-Ska "an much of the present "heading" labour would
Dance" fron-uTrinidadwere born. Lik e be libereted for more directly productive
"Tis"the "Ska" carrina ed a particular te agricultural activity, e.g. digging bahana
"TwLst", the "Ska" carried a particular holes. It is Pnown that agriculture in
trait about it (it still does -h6never it holes min is nerown that labr riture in
is born again at a private fettc), The Dominica, either paid labour or in self-
is born again at a private fat-o). The employment, can absorb a great deal more
nuch-styled and varied motions employed e mloyent, ca i absorb a great deal c ore
in the dance nade the "Ska" a favourite of humann energy with our vast tracts of
not only in the West Indies but also on unused land. Therefore, the step recommend-
the Continent and in Britain. ed would in effect be making mechanical
means do work which frees the person for
Other dances like the "Shake", the more creative activity. The GNP would
"Jerk" and many more, never reached our thereby be enhanced.
shores. The "Watusi" ( which lived a long
life by dance world standards) was probably I understand that a bit of this is done
never hard of by nany of our "crazy" occasionally, particularly for persons
dancers-, who are friends of the Government, My'
Today, the "Soul" is with us and suggestion makes it a matter of economic
although i hase reached our chores vy policy and'the question of personalities
although it has reached our shores very irrelevant. Mind you, I am not Suggesting
late as many other things usually do id I a not suggesting
wle ar maing the best of it so fary that Governrent do the work free, for that
vwe are making the best of it so far.
Soen people dance the "Soul" slowly, would reintroduce -the personality element.
irrespective of the best of the band; and All that it is required to do is provide at
others dance it like carnival "jump-up." cost the necessary facilities of machines
and operators. It can hardly be expected
But -what makes the "Soul" so fast- that landowners'could themselves provide
spreading? I certainly believe that it such facilities, though willing to pay for
is the ease with which the music and all the service. Unless something like this
that the "Soul" has to offer enters you, is done, I am afraid that agricultural out-
the dancer. "Soul" makes you part of it; put will continue to be unnecessarily
in fact, the music is only half the fun. limited and economic development, to that
Once you shake a leg, you make the other extent, retarded.
half. From my observations, I have ..
noticed three-year-olds digging the "SouM! PEACE -.SAYS THE POPE
At the otherGxtreme, I have seen and -
you-may-not-believe-this-if-you-ant -- Pope Paul remained inside the Vatican
a. sixty-si-year-old man ploughing into City this Christmas to pray for peace.
"Soul". Say, do you think "Soul" will He addressed a crowd of two hundred
face fatality like the "Twist", the "Ska" thousand, appealing for man to avoid an
"Cane"o, "Saga-tin" and the zest?2 easy life and to seek peace in true
Sw Christian values.
Sec you next week. a o Peace.
--- Jan. 1 was declared as the Day of Peace.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR IT HAS -THE But in Viet Nam the Christmas truce was
HTTFRT (TpQTTT T1PT violated, and again at New Year,
HIciGHEg T CTC, TTT nwA TnOT,


u II IN y (/ ~ Lr u~~


___I__ L_____ _^__









Satur^y, January 6, 1968


COjT1 RATIVE RELIGION
Eere are two letters we have received:
Dear Madane,
Comp. Religion
I invite the priest who is writing-
those pieces to tell me something about
Confucianism and Taoism, understood to
be the religions of millions of Chinese.
Thanking you.
---o0o-'-
Dear -,daii,
"I have been very interested in the
articles on comparative religion and I
wish I-knew who the writer is kindly
ask him these two questions for me --
(1) What does he foresee as the future
of Christianity?
(2) Why no mention of humanism which
I hear about over the radio? I am
sure readers would be glad to know
something about this way of think-
king.
S Kindly oblige, A.J.B.
Eastern Dist.
The author of our recent series replies:
The author of our recent series replies:-


First of all I would like to assure the 'Does it all sound blasphemous? I'm
first correspondent that I am not a priest,sorry, but I'm just quoting fact, its
I.l' sure that if you will study my style just lucky for me that burning at the stalk
and expressed views, you will see that is no longer.do rigueur ah I
they are incompatible with the views of p, in r-
the average priest (by priest, assum- To su p, as I have remarked in a pre
ing that you refer to a Roman Catholic vious article I think that the new aspects
Priest), of religion have the initiative for the
iet e future; I can't believe that God, after
Nor for the questions: taking so much trouble over our developmlnT-
W1hat do I foresee as the future of and evdrment, would leave us without
Christianity? and ev en, would leave us wihou
guidance. Do you?
If by 'Chr'istianityl you refer to the -* : *
spirit of that Christ brought to the Mow what about Confucianism, Taoism,
world I wo..- any that this is indestruct- and humanism?
ible and ee BUT... if you refer and Huanin?
to the faith as expressed by millions of The reason I did not include these in
'Christians' in the world then this my series on comparative religion is that
really has no future i properly speaking they are philosophies
Christianity, when examined historically, (ways of life) rather than religions: so
shows the same pattern of all the other if I designate then as religions, I would
major religions of the world: A slow also haVe to term the Greek schools of
beginning, with much persecution, the thought, plus communism etc, as'religions
spreading by a comparatively small number also. Huranism is best summed up as tnow
of devoted believers, then a flowering for now' and is organized mainly by scien-
and blossoming when 'everybody' joins and tific intellectuals who combine a contempt
brings with then old pagan, secular, and for organised religions together with a
political beliefs which they graft on to conviction that they (the intellectuals)
the religion. This means corruption and know what's best for us all, '
a slow decay... followed by 'reforms' and Confucianism hasmany very good concept
revivalss, and more decline with 'love'
teaching politeness, consideration, harmol7
disappearing and leaving behind old worn in ai relationships- etc. etc. -- basic
out rituals which have no real meaning.. good mnr that we .could al adopt. t-a
just a dead empty shell. dan that we could all adophag
just aour advantage. concludedd on page 6)


T`_ES STAR Pag_.. Five
In one of my favourite prayers there
is a passage 'for the people are wandering
in the paths of delusion, bereft of guid-
ance to see God with their own eyes, or
hear His melodies with their own ears...'
I think that sums up the situation pretty
well. If you think that I am rather silly
and ill-informed to dismiss the future of
Christianity-in just a fetw lines, I invite
you te.. rdcder, to investigate history
relating to Christianity for yourselves.
Dontt worry, you won't go to hell I Remem-
ber that most excellent statement in the
Bible '2Te Truth shall set-you free' means
exactly what it sayS'S Let's give you an
example; what has this Christmas you have
just celebrated had to do with theteachinge
of Christ? Years before the birth of
Christ (which is some time between 4 B.C.
and 3 A..D. nobody knows exactly when) the
Egyptians celebrated (amongst others) Dec.
25th as the day a 'virgin mother of godt
gave birth to a son in a manger, and made
models of mangers, and cribs etc. Coming
abruptly back to the present, if all the
imports of alcohol were cut off for several
months before Christmas would you feel *
that you could celebrate it properly?








Page. siix


THE STA 1


MISTER ZON IS A SIR


Saturday January 6, 1968

by Rose 0


O Louis is a famous name in any shape or form,
Whether you speak it frenchified or Lewis like British norn;
So we have Sir Lewis, the. Lord'C.J., and the poet the Queen smiled on --
But the Louis we nost congratulate is our one-time IMister Zon.
We are sorry to lose you, Mister Zon, from the old Variety Store !
First.we lost Santa Phillip Claus (CG.) who is dead and gone before;
Now we find the next proprietor is elevated by rank
To become Sir Louis the Governor, backed by Church. and State and Bank.
So hail Sir Louis of Q.M. St., once known as Market Street,
Annou helez hooray and yell bwavo, right in the Governor Seat,-
Vieille Case and Roseau celebrate, for the Poyers are in it too:
.Man, the family spread like a babawoulee from the Premier to me & you.


CO.PA NATIVE RELIGION.(fron p.5). I am not
at all sure that Confucianism and Taoism IN 0 T I C E
play much part in Chinese life today, I
must confess that the more I read about DOMINlICA L._ .1.. GRO-JERS' ASSOC.T.' T
China, the' more puzzling it becomes but ..
that's another story, .NO-IC TO I T...ROkRS


P.S. HEwever, if the editor sees fit I
can devote more time to these 'Tways of life'
in a future series of articles. (Yes,do.-Ed.p
--
NEV ROADS IN ST.VINCEINT
The St. Vincent Government, undeterred
by serious damage caused to its roads by
hurricane Beulah, is building five miles of
noew feeder roads into agricultural areas
to assist farmers with the movement of
their produce.
The cost of these new feeder roads,
which will.'be completed by the end of
March 1968., is $240,o000 and the British
Development Division in the Caribbean
announces that the whole of this cost will
be met by a free grant provided.by the
British Government.
BARCLAY S D IVIDEEM,
Barc'clays Bank D.C.O. declared a final
dividero of 6% (for year ending Sept.30,
S1967) making a total of- 11'- (subject to
tax deduction.)

SEEING SANTA THE HArPD UAY .
Ian Stewart, of Glasgow, Scotland, 3,
got.up in the riddle of the night and raised
the bedroom window to try for a glimpse of
Santa Clause. Ian leaned out too far and
fell three stories. Ian got up to see
Santa Claus finally in the hospital where
doctors took X-rays and found he had
suffered only bruises.

N T I C E
Subscribers in arrears for 1967 are
asked to settle their accounts as
soon ad' possible.


I.--.I1 PRICES

Following the reversion to the ori-
ginal contractual marketing arrangements,
with effect from 1st January, 1968,
whereby the banana price paid by the
Purchasing Company is based on the rul-
ng Green Boat Price, the-followag.n-
prices to growers based-on the. urgent
Gree nBot51 ric of, 8100 wil become
e t ectve l January, -9 beo
At Reception Stations 3.60 per lb


At Buying Points, South-
ern and Eastern Districts'
At Buying Points, North-
ern District


2.920 "

2.80 "


It


Growers who qualify for Incentive Bonus
will receive an additional .250 per lb.

A.D. BOYD
30th Dec.1967 General Manager 1/1

F OP SlALE

FORD ALI.. No. 1297
FAIR CONDITION
V700
OP, '-,.'-;:T OFFER
1/1 Tel.129
---- ---

NEW FIRE STATION FOP ST.VINCENT THOUGH
BRITSH AID
The Arnos Va'oe Airport in StVincent is
to have a new fi'6 station, paid for under
British aid, $27,000, This was announced
recently by the British Development Divi-
sion in the Caribbean., At present there.
is no acconnoda'ion at he.Air ort -frn
ire engine ancu Its relative acillZes.


1.








Saturday, January 6, 1968


COMMONWEALTH NEWS
*
Death of a Great Canadian
The body of Vincent Massey, Canada's
first native-born Governor General, was
placed on a Yukon aircraft. on Tew Yearts


I.
C












I\


I TA_ ,i, Pane Seven


vueak ago from a San Fernando Magistrate's
court cell, and is believed by the police
to have been one of four men who shot-it
out with the County Council Paymaster's
party at Chaguanas recently.
,T)ADERS VIES :-


>t


vet. and flown to Ottawa for a funeral later. Madan, Our Frail Society
assoy'died in hospital in London last Sa- Given to o:cessive pleasure, and little
irday at age eighty. Queen Elizabeth des- or no work, a connunity is doomed to
Tried Mr. Massey as one of Canada's most frustration and poverty.
distinguished 0ons-, Observation has shown how everybody of
all walks of life in our corurunity is
Ruintuplets- One Dies. given to excessive pleasure and very little
.amaed her Wo-day-old qntplets last ork be it private or worse if C-overnmenta.i
onday then arose frot bed for the first once the plight of the estates and peasant I
monday, then arose fro bed for the first holdings; the schools canTt show of their
!ne since their birth, took a shower and Good
Sher har set by nurses. Dr. Grantley es: Organisations suffer defeat. Good
tab e2 hr slet at the hs arantle practical Music, and Music Appreciation.
jable, wo slept at the hospital on Sun- are things of the PAST probably never to
lay night in case of complications, report- things of the PT probably never to
cpcd thatins reo{ Pbe Pesucitated again.' Manners, a pre-
Id th tb babies were in satisfactory be esucitad ag
condition and the mother doing well, requisite of an education; and that is
Althou gh the babies (named Lnnabel, forgotten. The iaifs and brawlers have
rohlino Faithe Geoffrey aned nchaerd) taken possession of the streets,and public
aroine Fth Geof ey R1chplaces; Authority is rejected most empha-
Ire said to weigh about 3 lbs. each, they places; uthoity is rejected st d-be- --
ere not put on the scales at once, be- tically and vehemently that would-be-
were no put on the scales at once, be- authorities (in particular of Law and Ortee.
cause the doctors believed that too much Authorities (in particular of Law and Or
aoveennt was bad for then. The uints wi anfr i to exercise their authority
stay in special cribs kept at 97 or the and curb that onward surge of ugliness
stay in special cribs kept at 97 for the hd ig Total h DOWn of what -
aext ten days, and if no complications, heading for a Total E.i DO r of what
lay leave the hospital in six to eight should otherli-se. be a civilized Cornnuni .ty
eyk s. Unfortunately Richard died onn Our immediate society is a rather strang,-
Thursday. one which undermines and Sabotages the
Good, remains silent and indifferent to
BritishI CHO For St. Lucia the Bad, encourages sub-standard so-called
A British o r wo social activities, repudiates TRUTH if
was until April of possible through forceful false Orutory,
this year Senior Medical Officer of and is id in all the vices only
St. Vincent, returned to the Caribbean. a i rsd in al the vces
Dr. George Broughton Smart of Burgess What then is expected?
Hill, Sussex, has been recruited by All th I ha ntioned ga
Britain's Ministry of Overseas Development momentum, and if not cooled now, will be
on behalf of the St.Lucia Government to exploded in all its eVil aspects. The
serve as Chief Medical Officer for two STATE should inmediatoly define the IDLER
years in the first instance. He left within the meaning-of 16 hours of daily
Britain for his new post at the end of work in the forms of work and study. The
Deconer. He will e responsible for the IDLER (I. warn you) is a serious menace tor
December. eH will be responsible for the society and should be made use of in tbe
administration of the medical department, society and should be madby the uSTATE witn t
and advise te Governant on all nost strenuous manner by the ST|TE withu
and will advise the Government on all
public health and medical matters in the interference.
island, including district health and The POLICE FORCEb m EQUIRES more power to
medical services. be exercised by men Of intelligent integr-
From 1960 to 1962 Dr. Smart acted as pool its men and Officers from other lald
Director of Medical and Medical Health mirroring the past LEEWARD ISLANDS Pdlice
Services in Hong Kong. .. Force, the best ever as a Police For-cQ
Gunman Questioned which members never belonged to the v6ry*
The Trinidad police r:oently questioned territory-it served or otherwise high,
labourer Collin Rosalez in connection with P@cialized personnel irrespective of the
the attempted $40,000 payroll holdup in rank.
which one man was shot dead. He was also I, personally, do offer in no secret way-.
wanted on a warrant for escaping three my support bo the efforts of the Police- -
(see next col.)any time of day or night, (concld, onjg /

Ai








Page Eight 9_HE S'TAR __._ Saturday, January 6, 1968

A Hindi Short Story T H E T H I E F by Vishnu Prabhakar

H was on his way back from his office when his friend met him and complimented
him profusely for his story published in the monthly 1I'Tav Bharatt. "What a grip
you have over day-to-day matters,'"
Nishikant felt exhilarated. But his exhilaration was only shortlived. As he
reached home, winding his way up the stairs, he sensed commotion and voices charged
with excitement and anger,' is mood changed into that of.irritation, "These
hellish ones I he mumbled, "As if this is a fish market i ... They-are always at
the top of their voices..... This is so when they are all educated I "
What he saw when entering his house completely took him aback. His little
daughter was surrounded by people who were probing into something, all at a time.
The girl was standing still, motionless, like a statue. Her eyes were moist, betray-
ing fright.
"What is this all about?" he hurled a question, too severely. The question had
a.disintegrating effect on that crowd. It was his mother, however, who met him
first. "She has stolen something," she said haltingly.
"Whose.-was it?"
1fW don't mean that, son. -Yesterday, I got a rupee cashed. Milk for four annas,
curd for three annas, and...?.
"Talk straight, mother," he-cut her short. His irritation was mounting.
"Yes, I am coming to it. Three annas were left with me as balance. The same
I gave to bahu. Had I kept it with me, all of them would have been after me.
.....Oh, you have misplaced it, they would have said. But it was bahu, the daughter-
in-law, you wife, amd she, right in my presence..."
Nishikant could not contain himself. "You always tell tales, mother", he said in
Sexasparation. "After all, what do you mean? How much did she steal?"
S"One anna,"
"Did you see her stealing?"
"I'Ta it was not me. It was Sarita."
"Where is Sarita?"
Sarita was there, of course. She, too, stood frightened. She inched forward
when her name was mentioned. Nishikant softened his voicw as far as he could.
"Yes Sarita, did you see her?" he asked.
Sarita g.ve only a'nod of her head, frightened as she was. His daughter now
slowly moved her eyes, first towards mother and then towards him, her father. 'But
this liod was enough for Nishikant to make his eyes go bloodshot instan~acously, and
anger grew deeper on his face. He gav pul:'. at the..child's hand so strongly that-
she cried in pain. Now his mother was on the childts side. "No son, this wouldn't
help."
"You better leave us-alone, mother. Rather, you all,.."
They were left alone, the father and the daughter. sishikant, now, took her by
both her hands and mede her, staid straight before him, "Did you steal money?"
his voice was sharp and piercing.
No motion,
"Speak up, I say."
The child stood motionless, as before.
'"You won't speak up? I'll kill you, eh."
But the child stood speechless.
ITishikant gave her a strong shake-up and then slapped her in the face. The child
gave an agonising cry. Blood seemed to be bozing out on hot cheek. Her breath
remained stuck for a few seconds. Then she cried profuseolYI;"o much so that even
sishikant felt moved. Outwardly, he maintained his strnneoss.
"!To crying," he said warningly.
But the child kept crying. Hishikant made a show of giving her another slap.




.V



Saturday, January 6, 1968 THE '.. Page Nine

The.child felt. cowed, but could not suppress her soba.
"ITo, no sign of it," he yelled again.
The child made another effort.
"Did you steal?"
The child could not make any reply. Only her hand cowered the side of her face
where she was struck. She was sobbing as before and her eyes fetill betrayed fear.
isz'hi.,:nt was getting severer. "Don't you hear me?...Look towards me."
The child was still feeling cowed. She looked up. Their eyes met. As if
there was a flash of-lightning." As if there were tremors of earthquake. Hishikant
was shaken up. Uhat's this? he asked to himself. He tried again, still again.
Yes, it was the same red face, the same tearful, frightened eyes, the same vacant.
look, the same trembling body... As if somebody gave him a hamn--ier-blow on his head.'
He only gazed. It was his own face before him. He looked like her, just like her,
twenty-five years ago. One day, he was also trembling the same way as his daughter'
was doing now4 His eyes were also full of tears and his face glowing red. He too,
had stolen. Yes, he too had done a thieving, Iishikant mumbled to himself. The
thought made his hand'go down drooping. He had a full look at his daughter. Like
fast gal'-oping horses, the train of his recollections rushed past throu-:ht events
buried deep in his memory. He was then only six years old. He had stolen money
from his grandmother's little box and purchased a good many things to his hearts
content; new books, slate, pen, pencil, playing cards, whistle and sweetmeats. He
was not alone in this venture. Many of his class-fellows had been with him. He .gav'
a start. Yes, his school-teacher too, had had his share in it. As a matter of fact,
the thieving was done only to appease his teacher, though of course he could still
keep ack four rupees for himself even after purchasing a small child's gift for him"'W
But he could not hide his act. When the fact was found out, he was given a thrashing'
His mother had whimpered in excitement; "You have sullied the milk of my breast.
I feel like wringing your neck."
"You have brought dishonour to the entire family," his father raised a blow,
bantering his eyes and grinding his teeth, "if you could do this at this age..."
But his uncle beat him blue. "You have thieved..I.why?...7Tould you do it again?
...And mind you, don't you count on anyone...I'll break-your bones..."
An old neighbour woman had intervened, with sarcas--'f course; "Why are you
out'to butcher him? His father, too, had done auc.;a .L heving 1 And his uncle?
Yes, he too, had a flash of lightning when. he recalled the day when he was given the
beating for a similar act. IT the evening,his uncle had appeared and said laughing-
"'Then I was young I pilfered two paise from the grocers shop i "
Then his mother had joined. "You talk of two paise, you would have proverbially
dug out many wells'?"
ITishikant jerked his neck. Dark lines were descending on his face. "I father
thieved, my uncle thieved, I thieved and my daughter today too,-has thieved. My
father got a beating,. I got beating and my ,daughter today-, too got it..."
Nishikant set his daughter free. He now remembered-a piece which he had read .7f
somewhere;
"A. father went to a saryasin with his newly-born'son and placed him reverently
at his feet. "Bless my son," he prayed, "that he grows into a good man."
The.samyasin smiled. "Be yourself a good man," he said, "and your son would
follow you,"
Nishikant was filled with self-pity. "If my daughter has done thieving, the fault
is mine. I should be punished for it and not she,"
His anger had disappeared now. In its place, there were love and affection, love
without a twin!;e of malice, love full of forgiveness. He drew his daughter
close to him. He was greatly moved. He took out his purse and emptied it on the
bed nearby, "Tell me how much do you want."
The child looked towards her father. Her eyes were full of disbelief. She
looked at him constantly. "Yes, yes. my little darling," Ilishikant ureged her with
his welling affection. (contd.on page 11).






Page., T n TIE STAR Saturdeay, January 6, 1968

ST, KITTS REPUTATION FOR SALE.
Sir Fred Phillips appealed in a New Year FORD TH~AES TRUCK TO0-TON CAPACITY
message to the St. Kitts population to IN GOOD RUNNING CONDITION
restore the good name of the State.
ALL OFFERS CONSIDERED
"MANKIND NOWADAYS IS CRUCIFIED ON A CLOCK'. Contact GEEST INDUSTRIES
S-Qote by Billy Graham. R o PORTSMOUTH1/2
ROSE;UT or PO ..TSM ..OUT. ......

ASSOCIATED STATE OF DOMINICA.
TIME BY REGISTRATION ORDITATCE.
REGIS TRT OF TITLES DOMINICA.
SCHEDULE for Application for Certificate of Title--and Noting thereon
and Caveat-. for the week ending the 30th day of December, 1967

Date of: Requests Person Presenting Nature of Request whether for Certifi-
cate of Title and Noting and Caveat
thereon.
Request dated the Jacob, C. Burnett Request: for he issue of a First
22nd day of December, by his Solicitor Certificate'of Title, in respect of
1967. 'resented the Cilna A.MI.Dupigny a Portion of land situat-e. at Wesley
27th day of Decemb.er .in the Parish of St. Andrew, in the
1967 ... Associated State of Dominica, contain-
ing 2,3~ 0 square feet, and bounded as follows:- On the North by land of Lemuel
Buimne.tt.; On the South by. land of Civilise Henry;...On -the. North East by land of....
yi gton Joseph; On the .Uest .by a Public Road.
NOTE: Any person who desires to object to the issuing -f a First Certificate of
Title on the above application nay enter a Caveat in the above Office within six
weeks from the- date of the first. appearance of this schedule in the Star Newspaper
published in this State or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last
served on any owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which application- ..
is made. 2/2

THE-- ANTI-COMMUNIST XUCUSE IIT GREECE GREECE: that one day other Greeks and
much nore public-spirited ones than the
-~~ig Constantinets unsuccessful coup present dictators may have to fight.
d'etat against the group of generals and (The Kin.gs Christmas message to the people
colonels illegally holding power in Greece Greece was published but the line in-
appears only to have strengthened their sisting on democracy was deleted). SPR.E.
grip on the country temporarily at least -...---
In .-recent weeks, there have been increas- GUEi..,': YEAR
ing reports about concentration camps on The Georgetn hospital reported that 30
the Greek island of Leros filled with babies (19 boys were born there on New
opposition members, and more of these have Year's Day. The Guyana Government tradi-
been arrested during the last month. A tionally sends gifts for all babiesn.*t
regale whi has to stoop to methods ofbies,:
trgise hl hks to ke stoop to enthods of a Mebers of Guyana's First Youth Corps left:
this 1irjnd to keep order governs against for a training canm near Atkinson iJrport.
the people, not for the people; and there p near Atkinson Airport
the people, not or the people; and there where they will learn a variety of basic
is not the slightest doubt that the pre- skills before making a venture into.the
sent Greek Government is both anti-demo- interior. The Youth Corps is based .on the
critic and highly unpopular. Janaican pattern.
One of its claims to power is that it J. p r0.
is needed to fight Communism. This is a OUR FRAIL SOCIETY (concld.fr.p.7) The 290
false argument; for democracy is the anti-Students of the CLASS are given moral
thesis of Communism, not military dicta- Instruction lectures on being civically
torship. Messrs. Papadopoulos and PatakosCo-operative in addition to their individu-,
are in the process of creating Connunists Specialized Studies. Heeding to my pen, if
by tel. hundred every time they open their not my voice, this frail Society should be
nouth in public. They are ind@od creatinghealed of its noxious spreading ulcer and
a danger to Greek popular sovereignty sooner be wholesome to its community.
(see next col.) L.M. CHRISTIAN, Roseau.








SatutAgy, January 6, 1968


R' E A D E R S V I
s or
Dear Editor,'


.... *T STAiR .,_ -.. P*ag%. [ah---
S7TORT STORY (c6ncld ) The childts fear
* started leaving her, though she was still
somewhat apprehensive of him. She gave a
mi rl am t, Ti l'hint too. smiled.


The Plain Truth? "Yes, .es, *hats what I want," heosaid.
y husband and I do wish that -someone All this is for you. You take it."
tell the truth about the Coloured Immigrae c n g a u s
Question instead of allowi'.g all the stupid The child now gae a full smlo and
talk to go on. started gathering the money. As if she
were still. riot sure of her father, every
As we see it and many .oThers as voell, it were still not sue of her fatr, evernc
is only a-matter of time before the black now and then-she gave him.a furtive glance
race in U.S.A. are in the majority because .ut .!ishikant's love was mounting and
they breed much quicker than the white his eyes were wet. His face had acquired
race and as majority vote rules the -a nort -of affability, a glow. ",y daughter
country, they will rule that country. he said, !you can'always ask for money
The IU.K. realizes that if they allow a whenever you need. I will give you."
continuous flow of Coloured Immigrants, The child-had now found her voice.
it is.only a matter of time when the GO- milin.
ernMent of the country will b. made up of, pa .s-
coloured iaigrants because the-majority --From Social Welfare, India.
vote. will form the government audin the .- .
U.S.A. the black races br-ed very much
fas-ter. T a paper the jther day I read IN THE TEST `':Tl..T ASSOCIATED STATES
that they have a birthrate 16 times higher' 'r: COURT


than the white race i'.i TK.
W hen you think of it the coloured rae ( TIE IliCA COURT)
is governing from Guyana to Jamaica cI DOIIIITCA .CICUIT
they would hot allow another race to r.ome
in and in time be, in the majority so that NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that i.n pUsuancW
they .would lose the vote. The Ehglish of Rules made by the Chief Justice under
pe' probably feel t-e sne wa.y au.t heSection 16. if theLeeward Isleads and
.cologrants. Of cursme w the hou tWindward Islands (Courts) Order in
proble.d and the di~erent type of people Council 1939 as preserved by Sction 29
(th. aority are qot educated and 'there- of the Windward Islands and Leeward
fore nQo used to a civilised life) ake it Islands (Courts) Order in Council 1959
very difficult for the people of th9 host the'Honourable the Puisne Judge assigned
country, and a.l: i that makes bad :?ace to the Doninica Circuit has appointed
relations. Monday the 15th day of January, 1968, at
-thik tat te i rants shoul be the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon
I-thihlk that the immigrants E-houl be and subsequent ays for the s~t,.ng of
told the plain truth and may be the;X would a subsequent days forthe sitting.
reinlise how the English people feel, the Court in its Criminal juris-eictfon
o ow the E eopl fat the Court Houe, .at l-oseau, within the

Je9 CO&I-l'TT -,3. CREOLE' ORi, "Grenada. Dominica Circuit.
". Dated this 21st day of December, 1967.
N 0 T I C E i V.I. INSTO
... .... .... .... O V .I... V I. STON '
LONIDON G.C.E. E:.".iTTiT.TION JAITUAY,1968 Acting Registrar of the High Courtj
All candidates who have entered forof the West 3ndies'Associatod
the above ~aam-ination nar herb nfnr~, G134 States Suprome .ourt. P


that the examination will be .eld in the
building situated at the east of the
Botanio Gardens near the "Old jPower
Station".
Practical tests will be conducted in
the laboratories of the Dominica, Gramunar
School.
S. S. JERVTER,
Chief Education Officqr
Ministry of Education & Health,
I. .P...E..& H 300/550
.G135 19th Dec. 1967. I/)


TO FISH .DAY
London: It was a gloomy Friday for the
fish industry on the-..ast Friday in
December, as Britaints five million Roman
Catholics observed it as a meatless day
for the last time. The ancient religious
abstinence of: making Friday a fish day
has been lifted by British R.C. bishops
in line with the Vatican-authorized relax-
ation. .Canada took the same step earlier
this.-year. Evidently, the change of rule
hasn't struck Dominica yet, But few of
us get fre.3h fish anyhow.


2'

/
II


i,'







T S- *'i i
WiLl Ws. J-llh


IBER'S NO SUCH THING AS A BLACK BEART

'1Ihen very-sick Dentist Dr. Blaiberg'
underwent the worlds third great heart
transplant operation in South Africa,
land of intense race discrimination, he
was asked when he 'cane to : I How do you
feel about having a transplant of a-.col-
oured mania heart?" He replied: "I'm
gRtfuv1 for any heart at all if it is
a strong one."
In ordor to perform the miracle of skill
again, famous Dr. Barnard flew back front
the United States where he had been enter-
tained by- the-Presidenit and -had appeared
on tolovisioni.aa b-n-art~.ia 44ysaggrpld
coloured marAtho died of 6 sudden brain
disease. The patient, Dr.Philip Blaiberg,
was able to oat solid food by Thursday.
However a renowned gland specialist who
played a vital part in Fs-coperation
tests lives under a South African restrict-
ion order. He is Dr.-Raynond Hoffenberg,
confined to Cape Town's white area and
barred front taking part in student affairs
(no reasons given).* No more such opera-
tions, Idoclared Dr-I Barnard, would be
performed for some time.
The National Broadcasting Corporation
of N.Y, slapped an injunction against a
journalist who smuggled himself into the
operating theatre disguised as'a medical
st-ddent and took pictures of the operation.
N.,.C. has a '50,000 contract signed with
Dr. Blaibcrg for all stories and pictures
ofthe operation. Another man disguised
as a Doctor was later prevented front
entering -the hospital .("Grooto Schuur"
Hospital, Capetown).
To correspondentt "CANDIDE": Sorry, we
cantt print anonymous contributions when
the writorts real name is not. given to the
Editor in confidence.
ST. LUCIA'S TEACHE;PS' COLLEGE
The St.Lucia Government is transforing
its Teachers' Training College to a new
site and a new building on Morno Fortune,
the historic hill which overlooks the ca-
pital town. A grant of more than q300,OCC
E.C'.'fron Britain and help front UNICEF
($Li3,000) is. the basic finance.

S VATICAIT IE,:S
Recent talks between Pope Paul and Pres-
ident Johnson aroused speculation that the
Vatican might soon send a peace mission
to North Viet Nam. 'For the first time,.
the Viet Kong have shown si;hS of agreeing
to a peace parley. The Vatican's first
full scale mission to Moscow reported
"fraternal contat"i with the Orthodox
Church. A visit to the Soviet Union by
the Pope is a possibility.::: ***':***:':::: **


.Sat- day, January 6, 1968
1968 HthIIAN RIGHTS YEAR


Lady Gaitskell of the United Nations
smas Britain regards IHman Rights Year
(1968), as a landmark in the history of
the United Nations.
Britain has four aims for her own cele-
bration this year of International Human
Rights: Education and publicity about
the United Nati6ns universal declaration
of human rights; Elimination of all forms
of racial discrimination; Elimination of
all forms of discrimination against.-women2
Assistance to the people of Britain's re-
maining Dependent Territories to understand
fully their human rights.
Perhaps the international conference
associated with the year, to be held at
Teheran in April and May, would "shed a
new light on all the dark corners of the
world where human beings are denied their
human rights," said Lady Gaitskell. What
was not wanted was a sterile repetition of
the more frustrated debates within the
United Nations.

Ti.E_IJ WE GET OUR NEWS
As front January '1, REUTERS the famous
world news service has replaced CANAPRESSI"
as communicator of cabled news. Moreover,
like British Information News, frm whom
we get some valuable postal material, they
have a Caribbean base now in BARBADOS.
This new style service will be specially
geared towards regional events. You will
find many Reuter news-items in this copy
of the STAR.


NOTICE .,
DOMINICA AGRZICULTURITYMARETING BOARD

N 0 T 1 0 E
The December issue of the Farmer's
Marketing Guide is now available and
can be obtained from the Board's
Office or the District Agricultural
Officers.
M.G. WHITE
1/1 General Manager

NEUS FRO EVERYoHERE
A Nice Cup of Tea
Gloucester, Englaiid A nice cup of tea
may have soothed Vincent Samuel's ulcer
but it also cost him a $BC120 in court .
The 30-year-old Jamaican said a friend
recommended marijuana in his tea as a
remedy for stomach ulcers which doctors
were unable-to cur-- ---
MORE QIUINS India
All of tThiqutintupiets born to a village
woman in central Madras on Friday lac
died, hospital authorities said. The
35-year-old mother, wife of a labourer,
already had triplets and twins.


Page Twelve


T'E 1'.!-,







.Saturday, January 6, 1960 Tl STA Page Thirteen

BT1L EW PO;T LAURJEATE

The E ew Year, as .:ell as bringing a knighthood for Dorminica's
Governor and a s-prinkling of honours for sportsmen, industrialists
and other worthy persons, brought the Queen's announncemnt that the
Poet Laureate of Engl-cand had been chosen. He will receive a pittance
evcry year unm a time-honoured gift of wine: and at last an end has
come to all the jokes and predictions about the possible office-holder.
It is not the natural contender -- Join Betjicman. Indeed., although
the honour brings (nowadays) more ridicule than prestige, because of
the drcadfu.l poetry which has s rung from the pens of Poets Laureate
both before and after Alfred Lorp Toninyoonn, Qeen iliszabeC-h iI's
nomination brought surprising pleasure to mafny intellectuals, P 'he man
in question is Cecil Day Lewis, lately .Regis Professor of Poetry at
Oxford University. We will let readers sam:.le a fexz of his lines, by
favour of the Hogarth Pross, and judge oi his quality for themselves,
ie most be frank anw.6 say w;e don't know horw Good the poetry he is
writing nowadays is, but he is the eldest of the BIG iFUR of avant
garde literature of the 1930s, his friends being WvIli. iaden, Louis
l.iacieice (now dead) and Steiphen Spender, all of whom are represented
in every reputable anthology. imagine, then, that he is a patriot --
From 'YUU ThIT,' LOVE EuGLAD'
You that love England, who have an ear for her music,
The slow. movement of. clouds in benediction,
Clear arias of light thrilling over her uplands,
Over the chords of su::a.rer sustained peacefully;
Ceaseless the leaves' counterpoint in a west wind lively,
Blossom and river rippling loveliest allegro.
And the storms of ,Jood strings brass at year's finale:
Listen. Can you not hear the entrance of a new theme?


You above all dwho have come to ti'e far end, victims
Of a run-down machine, :who can bear it no longer;
Whether in easy chairs chafing at impotence
Or against ranger, bullies and spies preserving
The nerve for action, the sparo of indignation -
ieed fight in the dark no more, you Imnow your enemies.
You shall be leaders when zero hour is signalled,
Wielders of power and welders of a new world.


Day Lewis is a modern poet, and unlikely to turn into a sychophantic
old fossil ,even as P.L. lie likes expressions such as 'Today let
director forget the deficit ochoolmastcr his handicap, hostess her
false face ',and continually reminds us of two of his early passions ,
shared with his poet friends one is music. I will not tell you
.what the other is yet, for the 3BTAR is turning this news item about
the P.L. into a little competition. 'Petty officer be rapt in the
Seventh Syu.hony' writes Day Leis whose beautiful and honest poem
to his wife "DO iNOT EXPECT AGAIIi A PHOENIX HOUR' should rank high
along 20th century love poems. As also his poem celebrating the
birth of a son 'Come out in the sun, for a man is born to-day!'
i'or answer these questions: dhat in earlier daycs was Day Lewis' major
preoccupation? And ,whom did. he refer to in these words from 'It is
becoming now to declare rr Al,:legian-ce' ?: "Last the tow-haired poet,
never done ':- With cutting anCd planing some ne-w gnomic prop To jack
his all too stable universe u *,.....Siiagle mind copes with split
intelligence,* Breeding a piebald strain of truth and nonsense," ?
If you know. the two sir'T!Ic anuers, se`nd them in win (5.00.
/
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saturday, January 6, 1968 THE STAI) Page Fifteen

1967. D. No.69 1T966. S. No.189
In the West Indies Associated States In the Supreme Court of the Windward and
Supreme Court Leeward Islands.
In the High Court of Justice. Colony of Doninica.
Dominica
Between Btween Kenneth Errol Denis Fisher
t rancis Patrick Elford Dupignyy
] and Ian Carltoh L.yne two of : .n:ger and Attorney of The
I thceAttorneys of Barclays Bank Royal Bank of Canada,
D.C. Plaintiffs and Plaintiff.
D.C.O, Plaintiffs. and
.and


Roxon MacDowoll Robin Defendant
Defendant.
AUCTION NOTICE
be sold pursuant to an Order
by the Honourable Mr. Justice-
Louisy on the 5th day of


July, 1967, upon the Application of
the above named Plaintiffs for the
Sale of the Defendant's land under
Section 4 of the Judgnents Ordinance
Cap. 10 on Monday the 15th day of
January 1968, at 3.00 o'clock in
the afternoon.

A lot of land situate at Wesley, in the
Parish of St. Andrew, in the colony of
Doninica containing 3223 square feet
and bounded as follows: On the North by
laR ol f rl : P r-Pilli-o. O the outli by
pi- Chiaie 3argiero,,n ne
a/ ao; wPu-c pcin r, 'to Eait
by Public Road separating it front land.
of Egbert Joseph. Recorded in Book of
Deeds. No.7 Folios 832-833.

Particulars and conditions of
Sale nay be obtained. front Miss Vanya
Dupigny of Chambers, 6 Kennedy Aveme
Roseau, Doninica, the Solicitor
having the Carriage of the Sale
and at the place of the sale.


the 14th day of July, 1967.

W.I. WINSTON
Ag. Registrar & provost Marsh.


Scott Telenacque,
Defendant.


AUCTION NOTICE

To be Sold pursuant to an Order
made by the -Honourable Mr. Neville
A. Berridge on the 15th day of
November, 1967, Upon the Application
of the above named Plaintiff for
the Sale of the Defendant's land
under Section. 4 of the Judgments
Ordinance Cap. 10 on. Monday. the 29th
day of -January, 1967, at 3,00 o'clock
in the afternoon.

1) A portion of land situate in the
Village of lesley, in the Parish of St.
Andrew, in-the Colony of Doninica contain-
ing 1884 square feet and bounded as
follows:- On the North-Eeat by Public
Road", On the South-East by land of
Fildasin Prosper, On the South-West by
Public Road, and On the NorthT-West by land
of Hartley Edward.


Particulars and conditions of. Sale
may be obtained from Miss Vanya
Dupigny of Chambers, 6.. Kennedy
Avenue, Roseau, Dominica, the Solicitor._
having the Carriage of the Sale and
at the place of sale.

Dated the 8th day of December, 1967.

(Sgd). V.I. WINSTON
1/4 Ag. Registrar & Provost M-arshal


FIRST OF HER KIND
LONDON -- The first coloureE cToman to be recruited into Drit in's Police joined the
Metropolitan London Police ij-ro rfor training, She is Mls. Sislin Fay Allen, 29, who
onne from Jamaica in 1961. Mrs. Allen, a qualified nurse, has one child. After
three nonths'training she will be posted for normal duties at a London police station,


TO
nade
Allan


Dated


3/4


-" "


I
1
i







Page, _Sixteen ,...T ST. Saturday, January 6 1968
BABA BUTLER TO SYLVANIA S T A R S PO R T S *
Colts Gain Honours vs. M.C.C. An
if. Clamoace Anthony Butlor, known 1
undefeated 1f in just under 5- hours
throughout the island and by his many undefeated 116-bados a under 5G hours
friends overseas as "Baba", has been by on Barbados allrounder Geoffrey
appointed Managing Director of Citrus Un- Greenidge saw Barbados Colts to a first
limited, a wholly-owned subsidiary of innings lead over the 1CC touring team
Sylvania Farms LLd. at Kensington Oval when their two day
Aftr leaving St.oary's Academy in 1949, match ended in a draw last M.onday.Greenicfe
TMNr.Butler worked for the Doninica Customs shared in three 50-run partnerships with
Department and then joined Antilles Pro- colin Blades 34, Jerry arcing -37, and
S1 Arthur Bethell -41. Colts Capt. ALBetle1
ducts at the start of the embryonic baanana r Bethel -.
industry here. hen that firm ws bought had won the toss on Sa. and sent C i
out by Gestt I -ndustries (UI)Ltd., Mr.Butl-:t ,bat a mble whion paid-off.The tour-
ists lost I;i'.urn, Edrich, *Eayrcott,Parks
worked i1 accounting, shipping and recep- and d'iviera before lunch (ony 55 runs
tion d~iiions, until 1963 whenii he was
offered a post with the Goverient Depot. on the board). But a face saving sixth
The following year he was sent to America wicket partnership of 109 between Alan
for a six months cojse of studies that KnottD1and Fed Titnus, 63 not out, sav::-
included the Marketing of Agricultural the M.C.C. from collapse. They declared
Products.,at Ohio State University, Mnage- with the score of 199 for 6. Vanbura Eol0"1-
rient of citrus packinghouse at'the Uni- and BHallau Ibsose were the chief icket-
versity of Gainesville, Foridaand akers for Cots Scores: .CC 199 for
Gaineville declared and, 63 T'or 5;- Barbados Colts. -
communications at Michigan University, wheredeclared and 63 5; ardos Col
he stood the highest in his class. 90-fr niF oui. 'c r4ad-."
While attending various citrus seminars '8 nt ou-. .a ns .CC.
in Florida, Mr..Butler was privileged to L sparkling century by TrinidadbcT atan
study the operation of the Terninal iart Charlie Davis helped the, President's 'c -. t
Stt- Pompano, Floridad largest winter a nammoth total-of 435 for 9 declared
voeetable market in the world., He has against the M.C.C. *in their 4d-day nmatcr
also visited the largest erninal markets being played at Kensington Oval.,- Erbados:.
for the cities of New York, Chicago. and The President's XI.batsne.n made good use
Philadelnhia., of a nagging HI..C,Q. attack. Charlie Davis
Pl-a. 158 N.o., Doerek liurray 63, Canacho 85,
S ,7.,T-l M the Marketing Depot was reorganised Greenidge 28, Fredericks 22, Foster 20 were
in 1966, Mr. Butler was nade acting Generalthe r un scorers for Prosident's XI. and
Manager for the newly-formed statutory Earrington capturing 5 for 99. when the
body, Dominica Agricultural I.irkeoting M.C.C. batt; they lost the wicketofEdrx._
Board. A year later e attended a Senior who was beautifully caught by De Souzo- off
Officers' Trade Pronotion Course sponsored Edwards for 1, but Boycott and GrayeneY ,
by lthe :ilitry of Overseas Development held on till the end. SO2T A1' PRESSTTCEI
and GATT at City of London Collego. While
attending this informative. course, Mr.
Butler was able to visit most of the large ACINiG: Jim Clark wins S.A Grand Prix
Terminal Markets both in the UK and on the ~ Cark of Scotland won the South
Continent, becoming acquainted ith theircotlnd won the Sout
Gn acquainted with their frican rand Prix on Tuesday in a Lotus-
;_etehods of operation. On Lis way back to ford. Gr ill of England in another
-inica, he stopped off to tour the large Ford Lotus, finished second and Jochen
marketing facilities in Toronto and Rindt of Austria in a Brubhan Repco was: 3-...
Montreal and was awed at the huge $43,r in ".
11-(US) food handling centre at Hunts LTw '_,: Australia's ats.. irgaret
Point, New York City. Court, who as Miss Smith won at. 11aledon
S 1963/-1-965_,.... h l.ac ....-1 over. the _U.,S._A, in. a
S T A R S P P RT S women's tennis international.
Simpson may Quit': There's been specul- -- .
nation in Australia about the possible Listen to 1/2
retireiont of Australia Test Capt.Bobby ILLY GRAHA2M
Sinpson, who is quoted as saying 'There on the
comes a time when one beconce tired of "IHOUR OF' DECISION"'
being away front one's family and playing Tra"sworld Radio, Bonaire -800 Id)
cricket, almost continuously'. *:::* SUNS: 10.30 pn,' THURSDAYS: 8.00 an.
"r-bPf c tan^ published-. y- iT.e pt!-e Radio Trinidad (730 .KH)
o1rc Q a rey oS Aroena SIDAYS: 1.00 p.m.
at 26 ,Bath Road, Roseau, Doinica W.I, UDYS. p.
"The unchanging .gospel for a changing wBci