Star (Roseau, Dominica)

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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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Newspapers -- Caribbean ( LCSH )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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University of Florida
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Full Text

Mrs. Jane Lowenthal,
Research Institute for
the Study of Man,
162 East 78 Street,
New York 10021, 1.Y.-,
U.S.A. '
Tel phone:
ia.Off:Goodwill 89/2


I'itnrff PHJneC lmitH AN A -.LLIIUY
Editor PH'/r,rls SHAND ALLPa'KY

Saturday, February 3, 1968

withinn the next two w'eeLs, '-is"g t engiaeeriBQi
firms which have carved multi-million dollar
ports into the Vietaaa coastiime to land sup--
.plies for half a million men" have held meet-
ings about SUNDAY ISLA~M PORT with Mr. Bruce
Robinson, now in the U.S.A., and will be send-
ing engineers together with another engineer
from the Montreal ~agineering Co. (ldro-deecri(
specialist) to blueprint large construction
jobs designed to transform the Cabrits area
into a modern industrial/resort complex.
Gulf Oil, International Minerals & Chemicals,
& Kaiser Industries are negotiating with the
S.I.P.A. for sizable investments in Dominica,
Some concern is felt over President Johnsonl
'a~ouncement of the proposed restrictions on
foreign investment by U.S. capitalists; mar-y
financiers believe however tha the C.hibheen
will not be affected by the curtailment, but
await definite rulings from Capitol Hill,Wash.
On the critical side, we have learned from
a correspondent that the Government of Antiguz
recently rejected a Freeport for their island,
after a study of the Bahamas on social ground
They were evidently afraid it would attract
crooks and gamblers. '"Your most outstanding
area of natural beauty and historic splendour
will just disappear," says our friend, who ad-
vocates a proper pilot study, strict planning,
police control and advisory experts. He has
said a lot more, and we are giving his words
deep attention. But the whole of Domiaica is
an outstanding area of natural beauty; the
Cabrits had become a broken-down wreck of
pillaged neglect; and the people of our land
have been poor for a long, long while. To
achieve the happy mean an infusion of cap-
ital which does not debase and vulgarise -is
surely most people's hope: and our reading
public will hear more about this from us.
UIDG.f: If you want to hear what your
Government proposes to spend $10,257,680 on
during 1968, come to the Court House at 10
a.m. on Mon.Feb. 5.(Asscmbly reports will
appear in the STAR next week,)
eternity with God; second, a kind of heavenly
suffering. third, tio humility of one who has

Ten Cents

C--ow4 Ruins Wid WiA, Joy

~Cg~O~ I.

Screaming like masqueraders, men and ,
womea rushed out of the Court. House as
the jury foreman said "not guilty" -
BAYNES B0?"TIFF, freed of the murder
charge of Inspector Louis M. Thomas,
dead after gunshot wounds received on
a smuggling case, stepped out FREE.
a The masses chaired him and girls strip-
ped plants to strew flowers over the
released man.Roseau people grinned ***
iirlier in the week Judge Berridge de-
nounced the threatening of i juryman on
a case during the last session.

The Methodist Synod, triumphally started,
gets into full swing. One triumph is that
two Ministers of that Church are guests a
the Roman Catholic Presbytery. Hard to be-
lieve that once blood ran in the streets
of Roseau because Catholics and Methodists
were at war!
Rev. Fr.Barry Rose of the Anglican Chutce
made history by preaching in the Cathedra.
at the end of Christian Unity OctaVe. The
script of his splendid homily came into o&:;
hands too late to reproduce in full. "The
nearer we draw to God the nearer we draw t;
one another," he said; and (quoting his
Archbishop)we are meant to have "first a
Deep reverence for persons as destined for
serenity which is able to draw the sting of
knaow authentically the presence of Godt



'1-c. Tr t- iE

I a..e !TwO IFi-2 S. -L-.- Fobruary 3, 1968


I hogin today by sincerely welcoming to Dominica the delegates of the Synod
of the IIethodist Church, both clerical and lay, I express the hope that their
'deliberations- will prove helpful to that Church in particular and to the Chris-
tian Church in general, Especially in these days of ecumenism, the welfare and
progress of any of the historic, churches of Christendom has implications of
benefit for the larger and wider Christianityo
The Methodist Church holds a very honourable place in the history of predomi-
nantly Catholic Dominica and I hope the adherents of both these Churches, as
also tho Anglican Church, appreciate the contribution which these churches have
made to the culture and civilization of our community. One has only to consider
that it' iias these bodies which first attuimpted to bring enlightenment by way of
formal education to our forbears during and after Emancipation. At that time
the S'tata had no 'interest in education, Therefore, as we enter into nationhood,
all honour to those religious bodies who first bore the heat and burdens of the
day in loading us out of the darkness: into which slavery had relegated our for-
bears,. Hve'r should West Indians forget the great debt they oweO to the historic
Churches of Christendom.
The delegates to the Synod will know that' strange as it may seem, the Dominica
of this day has made an outstanding' contribution in the religious field in having
two of its sons hold very high office in the life of the Christian Church, the one
in Protestantism, the other in Catholicism. The delegates will all have known in
intimate detain of the remarkable rise of Rov Phillip Potter to the high office
of Assistant to the Secretary of the ';Corld Council of Churches, an achievement of
which all Dominica is proud. They may not,, however, kn6w that on the Synod of
BLl-~Ors, the new advisory body to His Holiness the Pope, is another Dominican,
the Right Reverend Joseph Bowers, Bishop of Accra, Ghana. This, too, as can well
be imagined, is a source of pride and pleasure to Dominicans. It is therefore
to the Dominica of Rov. Phillip Potter and Bishop Joseph Bowers that I bid welcome
this ooek to the delegates to the Methodist Synod, -Tro all hope that they will
enjoy their stay in the island and which, I am sure, has been adequately and
competzontly prepared by the present Superintendent, who is locally very widely
regar:iled and esteemed. I like to think that during the Synod in Dominica, the
spirits of two famous Johns will inspire its deliberations as they have in their
respective times inspired the Christian Church --- John Tesloy and John XXIII.
+++ ++- -+++ +++ ++ ++ ++ ++-+ -+++ wish to do-bunk a'view which has recently boon stressed in another organ
of the local press, namely, that one should not criticize unless one can at the
same time propose a solution or offera a remedy for that which. one criticizes.
I find this viewpoint quite untenable. The fact that I see something, is wrong
cannot carry the additional implication that I hnow how to right it, Neither can
it be maintained that because I do not have the solution to what I see to be wrong,
I should therefore not criticize ito
Examples if I find the drains of the streets of the city of Roseau are in an
insanitary condition, I may-not have a solution to the problem since, for one
thing, I do-.not have all the :Anformation surrounding the circumstances. The drains
may be insanitary because of a technical defect'in their construction, or because
workers do not do their scavenging job properly, or because the number of workers
to clean the drains is insufficient, or for a number of other reasons or a combina-
tion of them, The average person cannot be expected to have all the information
required in order to make a sensible recommendation. And yet he can clearly see
that the drains are foul. aust he then refrain from criticising the Town Council
for allowing such conditions to exist just because he is not able to pinpoint the
solution? It is sufficient that such conditions ought not to be allowed to exist
to justify criticism of the Council for failure to perform a duty specifically
its own responsibility. One columnist has made a distinction between "construct$Te"
and'doestructivc" criticism, I find it difficult to appreciate- such a fine distinct-
ion in this complex and specialist world (concld. on p.4.)

Saturday, Teiru ry 3, 1968

r.-n~ T R' 1n

Page Throe.

Student-Barrister YMr.Charlno- iilliams
(31) from Roseau, Dominica, is to serve
as the first Conciliation Officer for the
whole of Wales and part of south-west
England on the latest Conciliation Com-
1nittoo to be mot- up by Britaints Race
Relations Board.
This' noans that Mr.Villiams will have
to travel extensively throughout WVales,
which has a large and long-standing
i:unigrant population as well as a large
number of overseas students in its univer-
rTities and colleges fend for the time being
he will also cover part of south-west
Mr-.Willians, who is a bachelor (B.Sc.),
will be based at Cardiff; he is due to
take his Bar finals this year.

A Government minister launched a boat
at Port-of-Spain, Trinidad this week,but
without the traditional bottle of cham-
pagne smashing against its side.
"hampagne, selling now at 15 dollars
(T&t)a bottle, is far too expensive,"
explained IMr Errol Mahabir, Minister of
public utilities, who did not even substi-
tute run for champagne, and rum sells now
at about three/dollars a bottle following
the recent taxes.
IT. MIahabir just said a few congratula-
tory words and-sent the '",veyor" (the
Port Authorityt's new 13,000 dollar hydro-
graphic survey ship)on its way.
7 Q, -rC7._V 1__ S .. .. S"..... .
Doninica Electricity Services wish to
advise consumers in the areas listed '
below that there will be an interruption
Sto the electricity supply on Sunday
4i 4th February, 1968 to enable essential
V maintenance to be carried out, and to
Remove overhead wires in King Geo.V.St.
SFrom 1:00 5:00 p.n. Front 6 a.m--5.00 pI
4 Lower Virgin Lane Lower King Goo.V St.
i Church Street
SCastle Street
Jewel Street
SCross Street
" Upper Victoria Street
Turkey Lane
SLo:cr Queen Mary Street

IIJ L/aa 1/1 :-.I._':G *.

The Governor of St.Kitts-Novis-Anguilla,
Sir Fred Phillips, is making a private
visit to Guyana between Jan. 29 and Feb,80
He will pay courtesy calls on Prime-Mini-
ster Forbes TBurnham, the Chancollor of
the Judiciary, Sir Kenneth Stoby, and
Mr. S.S. Ramphal, attorney-general-and
Minister of State. Sir Fred is the guest
of Governor General Sir David Rose and
Lady Rose at Guyana House,

South African heart surgeon Christian
Barnard is expected to meet Pope Paul V1
this week, a South African Embassy spokes-
man said.
Barnard is in Rome for a series of' tolo-
vision appearances.
Vatican officials said that private
audiences with the Pope wore hover annoufl-
cod before the visitor's arrival in Ronam
But they add6d that if Barnard asked to
see the Pope, an audience would certainly
be granted.

Sekou Touro of Guinea has for some time
past been making overtures of peace to
General de Gaulle. A state of enmity
has existed between the two non and the.
two countries since General do Gaulle
was coldly received in Conakry in 1958
and Guinea voted 'No' in the subsequent
referendum on nonborship of the French.
Now Prosident do Gaullo is not as: eager
as Sekou Toure "to restore good relations.
Guinea has frequently been involved in
aggressive policies against her neighbours
and France does not wish to destroy the
capital of goodwill she has earned in
these other countries by giving iu-condit-
ional support to Touro. The most inport-
ant of the countries in question is the
Ivory Coast. France will not restore
diplomatic links with Guinea unless Presi.-
Houphouet-Boigny has no objections the.
first tine to our knowledge that the
President of the Fifth French Republic
has lot an inportant.-docision of state
depend on someone olse!s .opinion.
--- S.P,R.L

The World Conference of IFCTU on Housing-
Problems wilYblbc~hoTd at Ostend (Belgium)
13-15 February 1968. gDWU has submitted
a paper and expects to be repro.scnted.

.rgo mur T HE STAB Satui-rda: Fobruary 3 1968
Some Veres: from ANDr-OCLES (fr.p2) I rather fancy that
Christophr Morlcys Rhy t cocr oaaon critical exaiaination "'destructive
Christopher Morley's Rhyme *_Ovthe coc1.oa .. o
criticism will be found to be criticism
+++ 4+++ +++ +p expressed with some vehemence. I think
Scuttle, scuttle, little roach that the justification of criticism must
How you run when I approach: be based on truth and I consider the view
Up above the pantry shelf, that one ought not to criticize unless
Hastening to secret ycuriclf. one can propose a'solution, particularly
in public affairs, to be one of unsurpas-
Most adventurous of vermin. sale naivety.
How I wish I could determine, ......
How you spend your hours of oase, + ++ +
Perhaps reclining on the cheese. I have read with considerable mystifi-
cation that our local Employers Association
Cook has gone, and all is dark is toyinai with the idea of itself establish-
Then the kitchen is your park: ing an employment ancy. Ththin sound
ing an mploymntagency. The thin sounds
In the garbage heap that she leaves
Do tyou browse among that she leaves strange *to ma, is I have always, perhaps
Do you browse among the tea leaves? wrongly, assocAated an employment agency
How delightful to suspect with either Government or Trade Unions
All the places you have trokkeod: and to hoar that an Employers Association
Does your long antenna whisk its is proposing to undertake this service gives.
Gontle tips across the biscuits? me pause. Employed persons are normally
candidates for membership in Trade Unions
Tid roach, why be so slhy? and I wonder to what extent desire for.
We are brothers, thou and I.
Sare brohs thou an I membcro.hip in Trade UTions will be blunted
In t1e midnight, like yourslf, in persons who got placed in employment by
I oexlore the pantry shelf 1 the other side. The Unions should givo
thought to this aspect of the matter.
-ITITI S st TTLITTIOTALL OVPORT If such an agency is required (and I do
BritainTs first international Hover- not doubt that it is), I wonder why the
port is to be built at Pcgwell Day, near Trade Unions have not regarded it as a
lanr.sgato, on the south-east coast of Engl-dfunction of theirs to offer such a service.
The Minister of Housing, Mr. Anthony Groeon-The Unions must learn that the continuous
wood; recently gave the go-ahead for the newspaper publicity that the Officers give
Z500,000 terminal, themselves together with the frequent

The IHoverport will be built by Hover-
Ll-yd for regular 35 minute cross-channel
sorvicos to Calais in France using the
165-t6n iountbattcn Cla.s (formerly kiown
as the rl-_4 HovercraftO This will carry
254 passengers and 30 cars when it comes
into service in the middle of this year.
Initially the Hoverport will consist of a
concrete landing apron and ramps together
with a passenger terminal and facilities
for vehicle parking and fuel storage.


announcements of training courses awarded
to them are not enough. The Unions must
see their opportunities or, if you prefer,
dangers to their opportunities.
I still do not see why the Employers
Association should ..dsh to set up the employ-
mont service. If it is a question of their
financial-ability to do so vis-a-vis the
Trade Unions, then I think they should hand
over the funds to the Trade Unions to
enable these bodies to offer the service
for as I sec it now the Unions are the
proper agency to organize such -a' -ervice0

Danish Premier Otto Krag resigned last
wook after3his social Democratic Party SOUh POLE TOURISTS
ost the general elections. There was no The man who organized the first tourist
clear indication yet of who among Donmarcs trip to Antarctica expressed doubts about
nority parties would join in a now Govt. the future of tourism in the continent.



Lars-Kric Lindblad, leader of a party
S DOCEoTf 25 touriJsts aboard the 1,957-ton Danish
0, DO3CUIMIT COPYITG,7 ship Magga Dan, said, "small numbers of
I, RECEIPT-BOOKS otc. tourists are not economical and a larger
ITAR P]L group of about 100, which is'the desirable
Number from my point of view, would be too
or Quick Service disturbing to science areas."


Saturday, February 3, 1968 Tiz.; S .

i "h r f:ic]';re'.ch to ithie j-'r ss i<, ,;, u
:i D* cewbeo ', o(-7, tu I'A' u:
! subject, it is notified for generl,!i inforim-
1.0tion tnit tlh closing tlcate A'or reci.:il) t l'
;f.ppl iciV ious for :jemiatir b iF 'inaci.kJ eygsow-
ces for acononiuc DeCvelopiment from ;Thth lJune
to 2(thi July, 1):;, has been exy ended to
1lth Februiaxy, 1968.
2. Further particulars ~ about the syllabus
for the S3eiinat ci i be obtained Irom. t-
:stiabl isiuient )Delpartnent, Proeuier's .Office.
isC 5/.3 i.C.1.3
25th Ju;iiairY, 1I0 1/1


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Page Sim: TiE STA R ~Catrua February 3, 1968
P ADc hat Price Froodon? Only one of the
R E A D E R S V I U S I.. I. .. ..
==prices of Indeopndence, and yet they
believe they'll be able to support them-
Dear INha What Price FreedoL? selves? The Independence which some think

I hope that you will find the ltter so glorious, such an achieveoent-I They
I hope that you will find the better _L
below interesting. 'To support my theory shout "Freedon I Ue are Free 1 Freedom
against Independence, I must put forward fro what- Crtainly not fron disasters
an srrios no ,Ir-T- -- ^ T i loe mand bankruptcy.

section of it, that of a nation's ropro- At the noxt Caribbean Regional Confor-
sentation at the Foadquarters of the United once, the West Indian nations of Earbados,

Only last year we entered a phase c.?
our development which gave us a ri.:ht to
internal solf-govornnont. -Other countries
have on'e:ored a further phase, that of
Independence. Yet after their :etensivo
celebrations they are met with several
pro'blens.: soom cannot cope with them; for
others, disasters break out, and arniess
have to cone onto the scene, then the
entire country is corrupt But usually
their eocuse for taking such a dangerous
step is that they will be entitled to a
vote in world affairs. This is trfte, and
it is amazing that so-me countries, with
an rnea and ou alation loss than an eig- th
, of Groat Eritian,..have an equal gote to
.that of the U.S. .E, and other leading
They usually join the United Nations,
and have to send a representative, No
ambassador there lives in an ordinary
suburban house, so the small nation has to
purchase a recognizable mansion, The
a-crbalsadors cannot be seen driving, his own
car, he must "keep up with the Jonest "
and eoploy a chauffeur. A chauffeur in
Washington costs about $600 U.S. a month.
Each nation entertains one another, the
snall nations have to have a turn at being
host, the price of one party being 5,000
U.S To t1he richer nations, these oexLras
are a roro fraction, but to the petty
albaossado-r, it moans a fortune, especially
after the nany other exrpcnsos have eboon
accounted for I-f. they join such organri-,
zations as the O.A.S., they have fees to
pay, all to the value of U.S. money,
Dcval-Cation has hit then. The value has
risen to almost I2 B.W.I. for ,,1 U.S. Now,
anmbassadors who cone from the 1est Indian
nations have to noet the value. One party
now costs about '1O,10,000. B.1.I. and a chauf-
four gets o 1,200 B.Y'..I. a month, an amount
mcro than some of the nations' own chief
justices oarnc Then there are their fcos
to the different organizations, and to the
United lNations. Each dollar sponf on
staff, rocroation, etc., has risen to
a ioct thri-ce as nuch. (concld,.nxt col.)
University campuses and banking institution:

Jamaica, Trinidad and Guyana, night dis-
Ceuss the prospects of sending one anbassa-
dor to represent thne all. Yet some years
go- the- corned the Federation of the'
West Indies, Everyone all.S for intity.1
yet they separate into smaller nations.
What manner of unity is this?
Lodge School,
-hAtiiusiastio, Village Cricket
Almost the entire village of Dublanc
turned out on Sunday to witness Dublanc
trounce Cpolihaut by an inningr59 runs. D.blanc 172: EPoter 70,
A.Babriel 4-, C'aytn Shillingford 20,'
M.illias: 6 for 43, J. Adonis3 for 9,. -
Colihaut; RAdans 20, E.Potor 5 for 4,
A gabrieol 5 for 34.
Following on Colihaut could only muster
59; Ml..Uilliams 14, E.Petor 5 for 15,
A gabriel 2 for 4i, S. Sasimir 2 for 10o

Earthquake Racketeers
The Italian Parliament's anti-Mafia
connission recently charged the secret
criminal organization with exploiting the
recent Sicilian- earthquake' disaster by
buying-victins property and livestock at
low prices. The Cornission said that
special powers under anti-Mafia legisla-
tion mightJ be invoked against certainn
speculators profiting from the state of
Reports fromn Sicilysaid the IMafia wore
buying quake-devastated land, lending
monoy'to refugees at 30 to-,40% interest
rates, and buying peasants' rights to
future conpernsation.
Senior GCO --Officials Conforenco
Senior Govt-. officials. from the Connon-
wealth Caribbean uill investigate the
impact of British devaluation on their
.:rrcpoctive economies at a special confer-
ence in Jamaica from Feb,2 to 4. The UUI.
will sponsor the conference and has issued.'
invitations to the Governments of Trinidad-:
Barbados, Guyana, British Honduras, the
Bahamas and .ILS, as well as to the regions

Saturday, February 3, 1968 T'E STR .R Page Seven

issued by the The first woman to start training as a
FIRE DEPARTMENT ROSEAU Navigating Officer in Britain s' merchant
(Part I) Navy has just begun her studies,
T.. vv -v-ww v-ev wv- -vo. r vv -eo---,-v r-..- She is 18-.year-old Miss Sheila Ann
Safety is given important consideration Edmundson who has just joined a degree
by designers of electrical appliances course at Plymouth School of Navigation
such appliances are thus safe to use if in south-west England. simple precautions are observed At the end of her training which will
by those who desire to benefit from the make her one of the few holders of a
inexpensive and efficient service which B.Sc. in nautical, studies Miss Edmundmon
these appliances are capable of providing, will serve as an officer on a. cargo ship.
So simple are the necessary precautions On obtaining her degree, she will go-on
that it is only owing to lack of knowledge a two-month induction course followed by
of people who use (or abuse) electrical a seven-month course at sea.. Her total
appliances that the record of electrical sea training time during her 5- year
equipment is not absolutely clean as far course will amount to three years.
as accidents are concerned. TE FORTRESS SUCCUMBS
SA team of British mountaineers have
If correctly operated it is impossible conquered one of the world's most notorious
to receive a shock from an appliance which unsealed mountains. It iss nown as The
is in good working order. If you have ss, one of a 10,000 foot group of
the slightest doubt as to its safety, have peaks rlsd by gales of 120 miles an hour
it examined by a trained electrician. .,- 4_, .....A1 .-.. +11- ".z Te

When using electrical water-heaters, be
sure that the switch is turned OFF before
going into the bath.
Do not use damaged 'flext or sockets.
Use only the modern circular-section flex.a
Avoid using long flexible cords. They
are unsafe.
Where switches are available always
switch OFF the supply before connecting
or disconnecting appliances.
Regular check on electrical appliances
by a trained electrician. BEBAPRE OF THE
IlTELPERfIENCED AiiLATTL.; he is often a
menace to himself and others.
Do not remove switch covers.
On no account use an ordinary electric.
light bulb attached to a length of 'flex'
as a portable lamp.
Always see that electric irons, heaters,
kettles or similar- apparatus are switched
OFF after_.use./ Always switch OFF at the
IIAIN PLUG. (conclusion next week).

London Zoo's annual census just comple-
ted, shows that it has 927 mammals, 1439
birds, 411 reptiles, 121 amphibians, 2230
fish, 930 marine invertebrates and 620
land invertebrates. Oldest resident is a
Porter's Blackish Tortoise (a giant tor-
toise front the Galapagos Islands) which
came in'1924, and the most valuableii
Chi-Chi, the giant Pandaa.

(AC' LC liL' CiU L JL ii rl J s-- '-.'- -'' L-*^^-
seven-strong team was led by 31 year old
Ian Clough, first Briton to scale the
north wall of the Eiger in the Alps., and '
included his young wife, Nikki.'
The main problem of the climb, together
with the icy gales which sweep off the
nearby Patagonian ice-cap, is a sheer wall
of rock, blank for between 5,000 and
6,000 feet. This conquest of The Fortress.
is regarded as a major prise for mountain-
eering. Two or three other..expeditigns
are known to be making for the area.
Educationalists in the Caribbean inter-
ested in the latest methods of "putting-
over" education to children, and authors
who would like their work to be consid-aed
for publishing, will be interested in the
visit to the Caribbean next month of the
London publisher, Ir. Anthony Blond.
He hopes to appoint agents during his
tour and will be visiting the main book-
shops, meeting editors of newspapers,
educationalists and West Indian authors
whose work he is ready to consider for
publication. He has published books in
the past by Andrew Salkey and Samuel
Sclvon. He is also keen to visit schools
and see the educational progress being
made. He is himself a Governor of a
number of-schools. Domidica is not on
his route. Ir. Blond will also be intro-
ducing a new publication "Latin'Amorica.
and the Caribbeah a Handbook". The 900-,
nage book, L the most comrprehensM1 ri -
ercnce work on the Caribbean in Englis

Pago gh-t. THE S -R Jataurj uy) February 3, 1968
Short Story- T EE BOTKEI-T P 7 by Dada Shewak

Ajit had run all the way hone to toll his parents of his victory, Ho was
indeed a proud boy as he told his father all about the table tennis tournament.
"I think that was a great stroke of luck when Praful broke his racket," continued
Ajit,-"for he was in the best form, and I don't think that. anyone would have stopped
hiu 'from winning."
"UToll, what did Praful do?" asked father,
"ah just had to fall out, which left no with a good chance of winning."'
"But didn't someone offer hin the loan of one of their spare rackets? I thought
you took yours along with you,'.'
"I could have lent hin nine, but it would? have _spoilt yr only chance of winning,"
explained Ajit.
"Cono, draw up your chair, son, and I will tell you a stbiry of what really happened
to a boy who helped someone else when it noant his losing something which he longed
So drawing up their chairs nearer, father started his story.
"It was oeanination tine.-on General English, and the class-naster sat before a
class of boys. 'Dictation' and every pen was pointing tp the paper. Slowly and
clacxrly cane the opening sentence, and all the young scribes fixed their attention
upon the master and strained every nerve, as it were, to follow hinm Two minutes
had. passed, and a keen observer would have noticed that Vinoo'drew in a sharp breath.;
his pen-nib had broken. Yas want, the boy sitting nert to hin, looked at him.
"Yasw.ant was twelve months younger than Vinoo, but was alnoSt his equal in ability,
ancd it was. a question who was to got the first rank this year, Vinoo or Taswant,
...... Yasant .looked at VinooTs broken nib and then pulled a now nib from his pocket,
and as he looked at it asked himself the question, should he give it to Vinoo? The
nastier had stopped at the ond of a sentence, and before he could start a new one
Vinoo had put that now nib into his pen,
"The examination cane to-an end. 'Vinoo realized his oabition, he was top of the
class., but Yaswant had a light heart.
"But the story doesn't finish there," continued father. "About forty years after
that an mninent lawyer was sitting in an office giving-his orders to the secretary,
'7,o nust get that noney I : ordered the stern lawyer.
"He was now beginning to show signs of the hard life he had lived in order that
he night roalics his groat ambition in life -- anassing for himself wealth. In the,
home of Yaswant there was great sorrow. Misfortune had befallen then, nd now this:
lawyer was pressing then very hard for payment; they were expecting hin to cone and
servo them with a final notice,
I The lawyer took up his pen to sign the document when suddenly his nib broke.
His thoughts; wnt innediatoly back to his schooldays for he was none'other than
Vinoo to that xanination day, and the face of the young Yaswant, now his dobtor'
appeared clcarfully before him. He could hoar himnslf repeating those words which
hi had spoken to Yaswant after the sxanimation.
SIf I can do anything for you'in return for what you did, I will gladly do so.
I will never forgot your kindness, Yaswant.t
"'1iE lawyer pressed the bell on his desk for his secretary, 'You see, that debt.
S has T e'flMdischarged.t The broken pen had spoken to hin.
"S.o you see, Ajit, it is not always the best plan to get succ.css at the expense
of sonoone else," ---- FRO SOCII'j ELT ULFRE, India.

JA 7L'JNS, .15 V TlT '
A select Committee of the House of Representatives (Janaica) will be asked to makc
recon.icndations for the croe.tion'of a Janaican Honours List now that Independence
is achieved. The Prime Mininter, r.Hugh Shearer, will head the Conrmit'tee..

Saturday, February 3, 1968 TEI STAR Page IYine


In my previous letter I inquired as to whether or not your correspondent on
Conparativo Roligion believed in the teachings of Christ as recorded in the Holy
Scriptures. So far I have received no reply. Perhaps the question is too per-
sonal to be answered in the press.
If I knew that your correspondent had no use for the Holy Scripturost and that
it did not matter to hin whether or not Chris' was the son of God, or, that he did
not care whether or not Christ's death was for the rodomption of nan, or whether
or not He was resurrected, I would not bother to debate with him the subject of
Christianity's future, for this would be pointless.
I have been wondering how he could ever arrive at the'conclusion that the fact.
that I was the only reader who openly disagreed with hin, proves his poiht. This;
is irrational. He should be learned enough .to know that the majority is not always-
right. For example, the fact that the majority of children born in this island
over recent tines are born out of wedlock does ndt monak this practice the best one. ,
The majority may well be in error too in this matter of spiritual things, for Christl
himself said that many would walk in the broad way which leads to eternal death,
whilo few would find the narrow way which leads to eternal life (Matthew 7:13, 14).
Your correspondent knows well that to a large majority of Christins., Chritian-
ity has no Lorc'.in, Christ is not personal. They are stooped in traditions, a
practice for which Christ rebuked some of his learned contemporaries. Small wonder,
saCo of the largo religious bodies are referred to as noninal Christian churches,
or churches which only carry the name of Christ. How then, could individuals from
those bodies oppose his philosophy (or rather defend theirs), when they hardly
have one of their own.
However, the fact cannot be overlooked that a minority of Christians know Christ~
and feel and see the results of His Spirit working in their lives today. Your
correspondent stated three weeks' ago that 'Christianity the spirit of love that
Christ brought into the world... is indestructible and eternal." Beceuse this is
true. Christianity must have a future for a minority of its adherents who are living"
according to Christts teachings- They believe that Christ lives eternally, and
that since He is truth personified, He will not fail to fulfil-His of
Etcrnal life to those who love Him and keep His-Connandnontso (Matt. 19:17).
Christians also believe in the prophecies about the time of the end as revealed
by Christ Himself and through His prophets (e.g. Daniel 2). Conditions in the
world today -- political unrest, immorality, scientific adv'-.ancement, do not surprise
the christian who has studied prophecy, since nany of these things have been fore- /
told over two thousand yearsoago. Nwither is the lhilosoplhy that Christianity
has no future a shock to him, for it is only another fulfilocat of prophecy.
However, the Holy Scriptures admonishes the Christian to fix his faith firmly
in Christ without wavering. It is left to hin to accept this counsel or reject it. /
+++ +++-- +++++ +-+++ ++++

Dear Roader, first of all I must thank you..for your-letter; in trying to write a
provocative column that will spark peoples- interest in religion I got very dis-
couraged if I get no response from our readers.
The nain difficulty in ,aniswering your lob ter is one of -emantdics the meaning
of words. You see religion takes words, phrases and titles and, over a period of
tino, subtly alters their original neanings and labels the 'Itraditionall even
though (as you yourself stated in your letter) Christ had no use for tradition.,
0loll, I have no use for tradition either, and so I have to analyze your letter"
very carefully to see what you are really saying and answer accordingly.

(contd. on page 10)

Page- Ten THE STAR Caturday, February 3, 1968

R E L I 0 I0 N (from page 9)
Q/ tDo I believe in the teachings of Christ?.
A/' Yes, and I trv and live accordingly.
Q/ t' recorded in the Holy Scriptures?
A/ Which Holy Scriptures? There are references to Christ and His teachings in
Holy Kriptures other than the New Testament you know, there are also many dif-
ferent transliterations of the New Testament. For instance, the King James version
says in Matthew 24: 3...of..the end' of the world. Whilst the New English Bible
which superoedes the King James version says '..,at the end of the age' ... my
cc.nceptioAs of the teachings of Christ are based on an overall study of all this,
,.-.d so may differ from your conceptions maybe both of us are-wrong *.. however,
if we are not against Him, we must be for Him... at least thattswhat He said, so
letlnot worry about our differences eh?
Q/ '...whether or not I think He was the Son of God? '
A/ If by ton of God you refer to a symbolic title I accept it, but if you use it
in the anthropomorphic sense, no no no I
SQ/ t.i..whether Christ's death was for the redemption of man?'
A/ I believe that Christ's physical death was by His own choice because He knew
this was the best way to prove the point of His teachings and really drive the
lesson home; having divine knowledge He could-foresee the subsequent turn of events-
Q/ '....whether or not He Was resurrected?'
A/ Itm only interested in the spiritual aspects of His resurrection not the
physical, I feel that if I wasn't capable of recognizing Him unless I put my
Singers in..the nail holes then I would have missed the whole point of His teach-
ings I (It's the same with miracles, if you accept Christ because of miracles,
then you are. accepting Him for the wrong reason). How I must take you tD task on
the ncet part of your letter rwhen you remark that if I don't believe there's no
point in discussing..... Please I I'ts your duty to give the message of Love to non-
believers and if you.trt armed with Truth you will often succeed. Now as it
happens I do believe and we are on the same side, but if I didn't would you not
t r and bring me into the fold- Remember it's possible to get some good members
from the non-bolivers....remember someone called Saul?
Q/ How did I arrive at the conclusion that you were the only one who disagreed
with me on Christianity's future?
A/ I said that you were the only one who cared enough to write and tell me so
(and in so doing earned my deepest respect).
Now you seem to agree with me about the state of present Christianity, but
point out that a small minority. will 'carry the torch'.*..lets go back Is. tine to
*Moses. Now Moses spoke with'God and received from Him a set of teachings as tho
basis of the Judaic religion; These teachings were from God and so we must presume
tihat they were eternal, and yet Christ abrogated' some of them I We then realise
iat these truths are in two parts, the spiritual laws which stay basically un-
changed, and the social laws that suit the time and the current conditions, and
will change. It is clearly time for a new set of social'laws in religion: and
in giving man these new laws. od willfulfil Christianity, just as He fulfilled
Judaism, and, just as Judaism is'with us-, but no longer leads spiritually, so
Christianity will remain with us, but in the same kind of empty sh6ll as Judaism...
as you say, these things were foretold over tw. thousand'years ago, for instancoo0.
..,rand on that stone will be written a new mame...t Rov.2.17.
Tlhis really bl1 leads up to Christ's return but we must leave that for another
tine .!
Thank you once more for your letter, maybe our exchange of thoughts' will got
someone else interested in God.

Sa-atrday, February 3, 1968

For nany months, Nigeria has been a
prey to civil war. Like most civil wars,
this one hd hnad an innensd toll among-
the civil population particularly anong
the Ibos, the majority ethnic group of
the old Eastern Region, now Biafra. Large-
ly because of obstruction, the Inhtrnao-
iof=.a Red Gross whoso only mission is
to-savo. lives has been unable to do its
work in the war arca:
In spite of many contrary reports in
the press, the Federal Governmont's
greatest success has not been in the
field, but in the blockade of Biafra -
which has ceant increasing isolation front
the outside world. At present, the main,
way in and out of Biafra is by air front
the Portugese island of Sao Tone to Port
Harcourt. By this means, Biafran eania-
saries have reached the outside world;
but they have been too few to do much
against the propaganda machine of the
Federal Governncnt, which is now repre-
sented officially in many countries. This
and not the field of military action,
has been the greatest success of the
Nigerian'Goternnmnt against its seceding

Applications are invited front persons
with wide cperience in welfare work 6r
with a degree or diploma in the Social
Sciences for the post of Welfare Officer
in the Eastern Caribbean Commission in
2. The basic salary of the post is $7,200
(EC) per annun with an Overseas Allowance.
of $960 (EC) per annum. The appointment
will be on a contract for a'period of throe
years in the first instance, and will be
subject to -ernination on six months
notice on either aide.
3. A gratuity at the rate of 12 of basic
salary rill be payable on the satisfactory
completion of- contract.
4. The officer: will be responsible for
the welfare of students and migrants and
the placing of students in universities and
and other institutions of learning. The
officer will also be required to undor-
tite any duties assigned to hin from
tine to time by the Cormissioner.
5. Living quarters are not provided but.
the officer will be paid a house allowance

provinccc. of $1,200 (EC) per annum.
Poace is now urgently needed and 6. Applications on the prescribed forns:.,
there sees roon for mediatioc Biafra accompanied by two (2) recent tcutimonials.
should agree to a political link with the should be addressed to the Executive Secre-'
rest of Nigeria in e:xchango for control tary, Test Indies (Associated States)
of its own'defence forces. There cr Council of MinistOrs, BEtidge Stroet,
signs that, after the necessary parleyinTg, Castries, St. Lucia, to reach him not
the Biafrans would settle for this. And, later than 31st March, 1968. Applications
in view of the Ibo massa-cros throughout forms and further particulars may bo ob-
1igeria during the last two yoars, they tainod fron'tho'Executive Secretary, the
could hardly settle for less* The Niger- Secretariat, St.Lucia; from the Secretary,.
ian Federal Governmnnt should be ready Public Service Connmision, Roseau, and
to accept this fact. frca the Eastern Caribbean Conmission,
Mediators are needed. Real mediators- 10 Haymarket, London, SJT.1.
not heads-of-state, who have enough on PSC 4/f GG11 1/1
their hands already looking after their 7'6th January, 1968.
own countries. Mediators sympathetic to
both sides and with knowledge of Nigeria. H. of A' 1 16
The right mediators night be found .. 0 T I C E
in Vest Caucroon. Most cducated,English- BUDGET FMEETI'IC: OF THE DOMINICA HOUSE
speaking Canlroonians know Nigeria and OF ASSEMBLY
have lived there. Yet they have renouncef
their iligerian citizenship and do not It is notified for general information
regard themselves as involved in the pro- that thle Hooting of the House of Asseobly
sent conflict. No one would be nore like-i to consider the 1968 Budget will be held
1Z to succeed in finding common ground at the Co-rt House, Ros6au, adt 10.00 a.n.
between the two sides. on Monday, 5th February, 1968.
Members of the public are hereby
Dut the good mediator is modest. He
invited to attend.
does not offer himself unless he is asked
The Nigerian Governmont is at the onment LIEA I DAVIS PIERRE
in a strong position and. oldl lose. ..-. lork of the House of issombly.
hnthing by asking. -Swics Press review G.2 -' /

____ ___ L

Pagee Eleven,

FdE ST_"R-__

Saturday., February 3, 1968 THE Sl Pageo iel-

L A J 0 U R E L A T I 0 IT S Division

(our i2&ials are S,I.P,L, got used to seeing
then around)

We are going to build a Harbour in the Portsmouth area
..,o.f,,..oc& an Air strip for Jets
..........,.& Hotels
"* 04oc.0* & Factories
.9...O.....,& Offices' ...........
......O....&-IHonLs o...0.........
..........& all kinds of things..
and we will neod YOLTUR el 1

One of the first steps in initiating any large project is to determine the Labour
Forca. available for possible eoploynent in the area of_ operation.
In line with this we are opening Labour offices on Mlonday 5th February where anyone
interested in working in the Portsnouth area nay cone in and register their skills-
or capabilities with view to possible employment by us.
WHero's how it will work:-

1/, If you are interested in working in the Portsnouth Area come to our office
2/. At the office you may fill out a questionnaire which will enable us to
evaluate your skills and capabilities.

3/ You will be given a snall registration card containing a serial number"
this nunlber will also be on your questionaire and will be our only reference
with you,

4/ If and when S.I.P.A. have a vacancy and wish to enploy you,-you will be
notified, the serial numbers will be published (and put on !.I.B.S.) and you
nay cone to the office and be signed on for employnont.
S.IoPoA. will only engage persons who have already registered with us and
can produce a registration card.
hcro e re our offices?.
Our Roseau office is. at 5 Ki ng George Street (opposite Norman Rolle's) and
our Portsnouth office is at BAY STREET (just across from GarrawvraYs Storep_
Thopn are they open? (iiorning)
The offices are open for--registration between the hours of 9 a.n. 12.30pmr
-. 1Y: 30 pnim-3-50p: everyday oeceot Sundays and TueSday afternoons.
In the near future we hope to have our representatives visit the country
distric-ts and give the country residents full opportunity to register with us.

e also welcome Business and Professional Enquirrics at this office.
##4@@# ##########

S. I. P. A.

Saturday, February 3, 1968

BOOK PREVIET: from the Minister of Health
& Education

"Sins of the Fathers", by James Pope-Heniieim

This book which is now available at the
Public Library, has been reviewed in the
Illustrated London News under the very apt
heading "Dark satanic trade". It is in
fact a study of the African slave traders
.from 1441-1809.
In collecting material for this book,
Pope-Hennessy depended to a great extent
on the memoirs and journals of several
slave traders including John Newton,later
Roev.John John Newton who spent nine years
in the slave trade, and then loft on the
advice of his doctors, to become a very
ardent abolitionist.
In'contrast to other books on the sub-
ject, the author does not only dwell upon
statistical and economic aspects, but he.
goes further and presents a more personal
The reader is. takdn on board the slave
.ships where "the pregnant women gave birth
to babies whilst chained to corpses." On
those ships the author estimates that"in
four centuries a total of fifteen million
wonon and children of African blood weane
delivered into trans-Atlantic slavery
under conditions so hideous that nine
millions more were estimated to have died
during the crossing."
In the African homeland of the slaves
one is brought face to face with the power-
ful tribal chiefs, and the Africans them-
selves are seen offering their followmen
for sale to the European traders. Still
the words of Ottobah Cugoano, a freed
slave cannot be ignored when he said that
"if there were no buyers there would be
no sellers*"o
This very topical and interesting book
in the easy style of Pope-Hennessy should
be read by everyone who is interested in
the slaves ahd the children of the slaves.
Also at -,the Library: "Verandah", by the
same author o

The Chairman of the 'Test India Committee,
London, IIr.Michael L.HughEs, who is also
Chairman of Thomas Haniky & Co. Ltd.,
old established West India merchants, will
be in Dominica on February 13 14.

HiIAT IRONY it is that in the Union of South
cd r s good as another's while his skin is

Dominica Revistcd

The Lord's day it was,
IWhcn, as a gift of God
An island grow before us,
In splendour,
Painted in green and prudent pup-le
In the rising sun.
Like .a gracious swan,
The "Santa IIaria"
Split the waves,
As I stood and looked
In rapture at this scene.
There seemed to be no soul
But never could I later
Hide the fooling that hundreds
Of Carib eyeoshad watched
Our every novo.
The richness of the soil
Hung in a thousand trees.
The glowing of the rising sun
Strewed probing colours
On giant waves that lashed
The rocks. and filled the caves
With bearded foan.
Many isles I saw,
As 1XiX sailed the seas:
For my King and Queen,
But always will this vision
Stay with me.
Old and grey and weak
Is the Admiral now.
Columbus Christopher,
"A doveo who carries Christ" -
Christ I carried,
And gold I found.
Gold can tempt me now no *more,
But Christ could carry mq,
Back to this isle
To rest and sloop
On the slopes of green,
Above the giant waves,
To dream...
O Dominica, -
Beloved land -- Christopher Columby.;
translated by Frafran.

Our contributor writes: 'This is -an
attempt at translation of the old
manuscript in the original Latin,
found in the mud of an ancient library
in Florence after the devastating
floods in 1966. The "ranc-lation is
inept and inadequate.
...."Traduttoro Tradittori"... '

L Africa one man's heart can ;e con0ider-
not t. JUDI'TH TULLER, Jamaica.

Page Thirtee'n


Page Fourteen ... TiA. ,.atud,,, February o, 1968

Colin strowdltey, -t-?i.-lin5z and M.U.,aptain,
has not yet led his ?-i.d.e to victory in the
.estc; indies, iive '"Ow/.3, four of them. not
in their favour, and one Test where they
made the W.I. follow on, do not add up to
a good forecast for Englancd.
Cowdrey is shown here getinLcg in some
indoor batting practice ubeo'-e he set out
for .arbados. '.ic1ael G "olin Cowdrey was
deliberately nuamelc. with the initials of
the frrius-,, clu' b ,h.en born in India.

ean'f lei,

3outh Arican
Dentist, .U.
Blaiberg who
., was fitted out
''..f' with a new
heart taken
r Croci 't"h. e 1 o1 y
S.. of a dead col-
t expected to
leave hospital
soon. 11e is the
first and only
Dlt., BLAUBERG success ofl tran-
o a g the spilant operation
second World ar. t operation
so f'P

No wonder! You're probably suffering from
responsibilityitis. That's a malady which bothers
most young men who suddenly realize they have
serious commitments to their families and are worry-
ing about how they'll fulfill them.

Rest easy tonight. Your American Life.agent can
assist you with a special plan that will assure your
children of an educationand provide a comfortab ie
retirement for you and your wife.

Call him today!





Saturday, February 3, 1968


Schedule of application for Certificate'of Title
for ,oeek ending the 27th day of January, 1968.

and ,oting thereon or Caveat

Date of Request

Person Presenting

Nature of Request whether
for Certificate of Title:
and li6ting thereon or

Roquost Dated Clement Alexander Request for the issue of a
11th Novomber 1967 John Lewis by his First Certificate of Title
Presented 26th Solicitor Vanya in respect of a portion of
january, 1968 at 10-12 DL l' land at Soufriere*in the
u fy, 1968 nt 1012 _s a Parish of Si-.Mark, in the
Stato of Dominica containing 1.754 acres and.bounded as follows:- On the North
by land of Heirs of Nicholls Nicholas and Land of Mrs. Frank Hector, On the'East
by land of Phillip Nicholas, On the South by land of Heirs of Olga Gachotte,
Heirs of ibd Dominique, Heirs of Asson Hector, Alfred F-ancis, Ele Bleau and
John Francis, On the 0est by Heirs of Olga Gachot'te.

Rogistrorn s Office

Ag.Regoistrar of Titles.

TOTE: Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a First Certificate of
Title on the above application may enter a Caveat: in the above office within six
weeks from the date of the First appearance in this schedule in the Dominica
STAR newspaper published in this State or from the d ate when the notice pros-
cribed by law was last served on any owner or occupier of adjoining land in
rospoct of which this application is mado. I



The Committee of the Dominica Hospitals
Appeal Fund will be holding its annual
Donley 'Derby and Easter Fair on Easter
! 'y7, April 15th at the 'indsor Park.
Preparations are already in hand and regis-
trati6orn will be accepted very shortly at
the usual depots.
.S~gga ake tickets will go on sale with-
in a few days with even more attractive
prizes than in previous years.
It is expected that even more donkeys
will be registered this year and that
donkey owners will take care to have them
in good health to prevent the disappoint-
ing turnout last/I, on, out of 39 regis-
tered, only 26 actually turned up to race.
(see next col,)

DONKEY DERBY There will be an extra
prize this -year of $25 to the jockey
riding the winner xn the Final Race -
this to be called the Foster.Prize in
honour of Colonel and Mrs. G.U.S. Foster
who inaugurated the Fund and worked so
hard for it. In addition to the prizes
the owner of each competing donkey will
receive a bonus of $2.
A great effort is being made to incroas.S
the number and variety of fairground games.
and there will be an abundance of good.
food and drinks.
It is confidently expected that the
profits (which are used for the improvemocit'
of the hospitals and clinics of the island,)
will exceed last years record of. ',27I'o,4Q
2 .-. -
DIVORCE & 1.0' IIOS .:- Italian bishops,
apparently with aa eye to the forthcoming
general elections, last week warned
Catholics to stand firm against the intro-
duction of divorce to Italy. Any one who
neglected his "sacred duty" to protect
such values as marriage and the family
would be seriously guilty of omission,thzey
said. The warning, in a declaration by
the Italian Episcopate, was the first
broadside in a looming battle over the
Church and Left-wing parties in electicno
to he held some time this spring.-Reuetr.

page Fifteen



Page Sixteen TEE R TABR fiturday,February 3, 1968
S: An instrument. sterilizer was donated to
CCRICKET: Jamaica Bate-Fail Against M.C.C. the Mental Hospital this week, a gift from
After: the M.C.C. were'aked,to follow the Dominica MIental Health Association.
on by the Jamaica Colts, it was dissa- Mr. Allfrey, President of the Assoc.
pointing to see how badly theo senior sideprosented it to the staff with wishes
performed against the sl c-II.C.C, side that it may bring increased efficiency to
which played the Colts. Scores- in the their work and nuch satisfaction.
C.plts.-'M.C.C. match were as follows: Colts:
216; I.C.C.. 116 and 71'for 1.. -Drawn. .- -PES VISITORS
Lilrc the golts match, the ,.bC.C. batsman oir E.G.. Ra.ynor, Deputy Managing
.a-led .JC:.i-n against Jamaica on a wicket :Directr'of Schweppos Group and I"Mrs.
which favoured spin on the' first day when Rayner are expected to arrive on 16th
the Jamaican off-spinner Bruce Wellington; February for a priva e visit to Dominica,
broke through the MCC batting line-up to They will Tb the guests of Major and
capture 6 for 27 as MCC slumped to 135. MrB. Thompson at La Coudrai.
But the Jamaica batsmen failed against the
pace of Kon Higgs and John Snow who cap-
tured-8 wickets between them andB Basil -Two doctors from Canadian Overseas Medi-
D'Olitteira 2 for 14. With one Bay left' cal Aid, arrived in the State last-Sunday
for play and with MCC in a strong positionon a month-long assignment. They are
it i, .hoped that this match will come to Dr. Boothroyd (surgeon) and Dr. KIpghh,
a' .'ofinite decision, thus stopping the (Radiologist). Both- doctors are from
array .of 'draws sofar in this series. Vancouver, .ritish Columbia.
& mtedh. ends ad f.t -ay -
India Lose Final Test vs. Australia LOCAL U.TT,,. COURSE
Indian batsmen failed against the -spin of An intensive "Geoneral Papers" course
Bobby Simpson who captured five wickets, with special regard to entrance/scholarqhirp
Sin reply to Australiats total of 292. requirements of UTI started this week
Apart.from Abia Ali and Engineer who under the tutelage of Mr.L.T,Byran,Th.',.,
scored 81 and 37 respectively, the re- at C.H.S. A Saturday course for out-of-
maining of the side crumbled for .197 with townors is also arranged.
Simpson capturing 5.for 59. ..Scores in E OF
tho..match: Australia -317 and 292; C. j -J- 1 :, SIDE OF -Ro-mmel.
Ini: 268 and- 197?, RoBmmel many fans will be upset not to
see hi or( rlumn i-l-i1 c .r lIr T- '-

Lock bags 5 for 62
Tony:Lock, former England Test spinner,
captured 5 wickets for 62 runs for Weste
ern Australia against queensland in a
Sheffield Shield match, tWestern Austra-
lia, dismissing Queensland for 263, led
on first innings, by 54 runs and were' 100
for three in the second innings at the
close,. i
BOXIITG: Winstone to Defend. Title and
Then Retire
Howard Winstoneos manager has intima.
tod that the champion will defend his
new title only once for a big prize
and then retire. He said 7Jinstone
probably would have one or two bouts-
against less' opposition before accept-
ing a challenge, possible iln June this
BASKETBALL continues this evening at
the St.Maryts Academy Grounds.
:" :: :s e: e eme

good one, too -__but came in too lately
As he says "see you next issuej;'- Ed.
New. .ITTICTE OF EDUCATION was' opened
by H.E, thie Governor last ThursdaySite,
nea' Eastern atle of Botanical Gardens.
The ,AU'A.*. of BRETISTOL has been here vis-
itinG his "Enmrald Estate" Mero; he leaves
for Nassau Sunday, but will be back soon.
'Iy not-asc a friend to listen to the
Sunday; 1.OOprn (Radio Trinidad)730 KI
"1.3.0pmh .(Transworld Radio))00 K1T
Thursday: 8 ma (Transworld Radio)800 KTJ
Produced bL; the Dilly Graham Evanoelistic.

Write to:- ":,:; LOYER", P.O Bbx 201,
4/6 gRseau.

Printed & Published by the Proprietor,.-Robert E. Allfroy, of. St. Aromont, Dominica,
at 26 Bath Road, Ro .seau, DOC.I.TICA, T.I.