Star (Roseau, Dominica)

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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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Star (Roseau, Dominica)
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
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Full Text
-- .:, -, ,,--- r-
Mrs. Jane Lowenthal,\ ;
Librarian, -/ \ DO INICA
Research Institute fo -,. .-...
the Study of Man,
162 East 78 Street
New York 10021, N. p '0

os/5- W r Yr
....{ ,. iO: GO ,wi -ESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR THE STUDi "MAN 1'!' "'"3'' "i'i* LitaiFY
......2X. .-. 62-EAST -TS-' STREET- ---- ---- --".
VIE VI o., 4 WEW YORK gl-rth.a, Fhruorx 24, 196 TIel Cei'ts

a comet fa s ..

THIE ~~UAiDW 0v.i-V i CAANI "avAL
On Tuesday night death removed from
us the Grand },1tador of song and
dance, costume and folklore: like .
L. sinister calvypso the murmur of
;i.saster spread a.oug the people of .
J;OseaTu ..1 "ho: whol e o Uoid iii ca.-
Cissie Cau:,i.ron i dead! I t was
the' sud .'ei- j &uttiig out o0 flasino.
S z. el [i i::t ..<;.-c:a suy th-.t t l fl .he!
t(fido.KY Ct Kuiro.i, imiir. i8 y rs ago
i Do, in.O ic i i i.:^ r' a auc. tia Ut8c. \'
while Tutting. finalS duft touches to
L'o.. ciarniva.]) co.stuntes in which ir'.s
iia;,-; a S eloci ali;-:t; ; t5hat shle left he-- -
lhi.d her seveO gri<.vin., children. I ..1
e a,'S other bereft reiat0,ivoi; thtii
:-. was a (:..;:-USit.uj i > .b}(h;: t.iicilor ti, "
.> ;i oy 1:i3 i; S(c.'loo] : that silicc her )
l.-;-li)rn f'ro.i venezue i(:]; to ,her 5,omle--
;i;. d, she crcat.o d a.-..-l:end:td revival
o, th.os0 e 0 ta t ;i a' ol LIthe life of
the UDomI.iAic, la A'. t we lo ,'
re hilr f'ri cl.s ';new thail s"he had ai
Ihardi strugrg le that despite official -.
LI t, aas s ir wt : s:L- .i ly, treattid, Si
ir',.-,rrdeci a.nd.i sarely thanked :iby a
s..t; nent (.ifi i i 'i sIn 1i 21 helR Iipfi to an
c;lect airt wLich Ciiad used hr or Ji

~-' i.T, o' 1 lar\1:'B r IIYl a

'''''AF'i 'i Cor,-JorJl Ail bal

'who fl' out for :.

tlaln eOjoi3y An)e Us o01

'.i c ,S A ilA : eII <_ ,. etO n'i i:
i-' l 'r t.reti.eric. lse.ti er,

Ave-vy f(lsd o I' th e C.'-l .

for fur .,et
;'2, Cervice,. ing
r his Ileve 2 c' t he toured
lusa.y casutr par s I..

* Hio" 4ongs t u.. .routl; d;rin-;,
1 : ci>,s ii. ;, 1, t:i scars ;
te -a .' i. C1.1:0.ic AI)i: thi c :i.;_ c l..hi .i: at i r.!. iP'ushlcini
J {5 I '0

*~iiP flsl4.
~b~~~C~~~L4 i V.

i .i2 frot;:.; N :,..; V cLitc f.[or Carnivai i l
-.. s ,,; .iry, :( si.; i1:: ssi'ide (nde
.,5oi 4 h.'tt) w: ih Cli i'iore. Chsindler

Page Two THE STAR ... Saturday, February 24,1968


Why did the Government reject the very sane and perfectly reasonable motion
of the Opposition that the second reading of the Bill relating to the concessions
t:b be given the Sunday Island Port Authority Company be postponed for ten days
to enable proper consideration to be given to the provisions of this far-reaching
law? I def; the usual protagonists of the LeBlanc. Government -- the "Dominica
Chronicle" and its contributors "Peter Simple" and "Tabou", certain clerics of
certain churches in Dominica (the Methodists excluded) and all Trhc hangers-on who
are benefitting or hope to benefit personally in one way or another from this
Government -- to give a satisfactory answer to this question. I also invite the
more educated persons in the villages to find out from their representatives in
the House of Assembly why they-.voted to turn down the motion. I want to know
whether everyone of the people's representatives must-at all times blindly follow
the antics of the LeBlanc Government, even to the detriment of their constituents'
interest? In fairness I may add that the representative from Portsmouth some-
times manfully takes Dis own line.
If ever superfluous proof were required of the immeasurable superiority in
sense of the Opposition over the Government you have it here.
Before I begin an analysis of the situation, I draw attention to a very import-
ant and enligdKaing point. MlrBrtce Robinson who represents the Company has 15b
his actions made it clear that he, too, is of a far superior mental order than'the
intellectual pygmies now governing us. Look at his attitudT6 to the Opposition.
He is willing, nay, anxious, to take it into his confidence. He giants the inter-
views the Opposition seeks and, no doubt, as far as it is politic, keeps it informed
of prospects and developments. Why? As an intelligent man Mr.Robinson realizes
that the Opposition of today is the Government of tomorrow and this particularly
when we are talking in concession-terms extending over thirty years. Mr.. Robinson
is also intelligent enough to realise th.t With the wealth of the island's brains,
at its disposal, the Opposition will have a useful contribution to make. It was
in order therefore, -I imagine, to give the Parliamentary Opposition a chance to
consult with the non-Parliamentary brains of the country that Mr. Henry brought
forward his motion for the postponement of debate for ten days. How different
from both Mr. Robinson and the Opposition was the conduct of the Government which
to its shame, must stand condemned before the bar of intelligence?
Now as to the facts not yet mentioned. The Bill makes provision for a number
of encouragement concessions proposed to be given to the Company for thirty years.
Very vital things are involved, including loss of revenue, the disposal of the
physical heritage of the country and the social and economic consequences of the
whole Cabrits project. The Opposition gets intimation of the contents of the
proposed legislation shortly before the meeting and therefore does not have the
time to give it the important consideration it deserves. As for the ordinary
citizen he does not get it t~L all before the meeting of the House at which it is
being discussed. Is it not therefore~nabii i1y reasonable and sensible that opportu-
nity be given to digest and carefully consider this most important matter before
the country-takes the final plunge? And a plunge to last thirty years? Among
other things, do we not require to ensure safeguards such that the distresses on
account of racialism our own people are now undergoing in England are not allowed
to creep in here in the area of the project.
Sh'rarm -ig-iAB superior intelligence, the Opposition had earlier taken the course
of asking Mr.BrIce Robinson, the representative of the Company, whether postpone-
ment of debate in the House for another 10 days would in any way inconvenience him.
Not at all, replied Mr.Robinson on behalf pf the Cprpany standing to gain. This.
fact was made kpown, to the Government, Yet in spite of this, the Government
refused to postpone the debate and using its huge majority threw out the Dpposi-
tion motion. The Opposition promptly walked out. I ask my countrymen to join
me in acclaiming this act of the Opposition.
Nost, consider two small-minded reasons given by. the Government for the
rejection of the motion. (concld. on page 4.)

Saturday, February 24, 1968

'IE i i

The Duke of Edinburgh quoted from
Karl Marx at a trade dinner in Lon-
don. The Soviet Ambassador (a guest)
remarked afterwards that he would
have to brush up on Marx, he could
not think of a quotation. Prin-
cess Margaret, speaking at the
launching of the new 30 million
liner (Cunard), spoke out against
" whn Innlrk Br-it.nin"_ She. RaiiC

Page Three

Mr. Albert Caudeiron and family,
Mr. Michel Nassief & family, Mr.
A.D. Boyd & family, Mr. T.A.Boyd
& family, Mr. Allison Boyd and
other members of the family wish
to thank all those who sent cards,
wreaths and other tokens of sym-
pathy on the death of Mabel

"VWe have come here to celebrate a A COMET FALLS (fr..l)
brave new British endeavour sym- Cissie Caulciron was a patriot and
bolized by this splendid ship," ** nationalist in the broad sense;the
BRITAIN: Government gave in to authorities were wise to make her
public -pressure and abandoned plans funeral a national one. The public
for a big airport at Stanstead, in expected it. Crowds lined the roads
the rich farmland area of Essex, 1 as if to see the most melancholy
MIGRANTS: Govt. is rushing through Band of the Year, and her forlorn
a Bill to further restrict entrants home in Pottersville saw myriads of
to Britain; it is aimed to keep out children enter to say goodbye. The
the huge flow of Asians from Kenya. girls of Wesley High School in their
Holders; of U.K. passports will be white uniforms and straw hats,with
'denied entry from abroad unless a bright bouquet of colour rivalling
they have "real links parental &cL the piled wreaths (six douillette-
with Britain; intake will be limitedL clad third-formers). .the Music
to 1500 p,a. exclusive of defendants Lovers' Band performing with proud
(and even those may be restricted). sorrow the funeral march which led
PENICILLIN discover Lord Florey died mourners to the Roman Catholic Par-
on Thursday, aged 69. ;:"* *': ** "--* ish Church and the Cemetery... the

CANADA may be forced into another oration in perfect taste by the
general election the Pearson Govt. Priest...the presence of Governor
was defeated 82-84 in the House. and Premier...the singing and the
GUYANA: Miss' Eva L. Walker, 33, is tears...the courage of the bereaved
the 1st ever Manager of a Barclays children...Auld Lang Syne at the
Bank a WOMAN; she works graveside...that little touch of a
in Georgetown, Guvana, poor old man, dressed in true pappy-
UNDAY ISLAND: "It bong to happen" show manner, weaving himself into
ISU Y ISLD "It bng to happ n the procession near the bier.., all
It's a rinidad saying. It bong. So- this was true unconscious national
when we are asked what we think ed- theatre, "curtains" to a great
itorially of the Sunday Island plan, creative artist. We shall not see
that is our reply. Some day Dominicake again, but her legacy of
was bound to be discovered by indus- her like again, but her legacy of
was bound to be discovered by indus- talent and endeavour is ours to
trial capitalist adventurers (we do cherish and to e hare: fortunately
not mean the term as an insult),and s ome of it has been reortunately
the need for development gave no es- ome of it has been recorded, and
cape from such a drastic change in
our poor, underemployed, easy-going
lives. Frankly we wish that Britain SUNDAY ISLAND... instances on this
had thought of it long ago and done very page of public pressure fore-
it quite differently; but Britain is ing national action. But our public
poor too. However we can think of-a was warned in arrears by the polit-
worse promoter than Bruce Robinson. "icians, who are the ones to blame.
Those who groan against the schane e brought the danger of rush-bills
at public meetings etc. should know forward months ago.
that their chief grudge is against Now there is the matter of safe-
rush-legislation, and rush-bills guards. Much can still be done to
have been going on with very little modify possible ill-effects of SIPA
protest (save from Mr. Henry and the takeover, as regards labour,nature-
Press) since the present Government conservation, profiteering and so ae
won the last election. It is too late If the Opposition back-seat leaders
to moan over SIPA now. There are two don't know how, I'll tell them...
(Concluded on page 16)


Sat~.rday, February 24, 1968

AIIDROCLES (fr,P.P2) The first is that
the Governmnent -s often accused of dila-
torinoss and procrastination in public
matters and will therefore not be so
accused in this one, The valueless
quality of this reasoning is found in
the fact that the beneficiary of the
legislation was quite agreeable to a
po etponement of the passage of the law
to thirty days if necessary. The other
mini-minded reason advanced is that the
so-called CARIFTA agreement is just
around the corner and it is required
that tax exempt projects in each terri-
tory be declared within a very short
time if we are to get admission into
that body. Can you imagine Dr. Williams
of Trinidad cutting short his parliamen-
tary procedures, supposing he was in
process nf negotiation on a scheme has-
ing comparable economic. implications for
his country as S.I.P.A. is projected to
have here, merely because CARIFTA is
seeking a list? He would almost cer-
tainly do one of two things: either
call for a postponement of the CARIETA
meeting or else put the scheme on a
tentative basis, further information to
be supplied later. This is how a states
man behaves. And to manke the Dominica
stance more ridiculous is the the fact
that, without any possible doubt, the
other signatories to CARIFTA need
Dominica more, vastly more, than Domi-
nica needs that organization, certainly
as regards the immediate future, Do you
therefore see the political and econo-
mic consequences of representation by
And now, what ane the protagonists
of "constructive" criticism of the
Government going to say in the face of
such a action? Note that by the frequency
of such pettinessos it is not a lapse
but an attitude, a habit of mind which
indicates such courses to this Govern-
mJ at. Where,I ask, is the scope for
"constructive" criticism when even the
Parlixamntary Opposition is not accorded
the opportunity and facility of con-
structively oriticising in a matter of
such vital concern to this and succeed-
ing generations? Will these protago-
nists of "constructive" criticism in
future keep their big mouths shut on
the question of the criticism .of Govern-

The conclusion is clear: we cannot
maLe headway in Dominica while so imp-
ortant an institution as Government is
in the control of these ..........
(pleas -supply the missing word).



The attention of Licenced Dealers of
the Dominica' Banana Growers' Asaociation
is directed to Section 7 of S.R.&,O No.12
of 1962 which provides as follows:-

"Any Dealer's Licence issued by
the Board shall be effective for
twelve months only; but may be
renewed from year to year by the
It has been the Board of
Management that Dealerst Licences must be
renewed with effect from 1st April, 1968.
The necessary application forms may be
obtained from the Secretary/Accountant at
the Association's Head Office, Roseau,
or from the Branch-Manager ND., at the
Branch Office, Portsmouth.
Applications must be submitted to:
The General Manager
Dominica Banana Growers' Association
by Thursday, 29th February, 1968.
PERSONS is directed to Section 3 of
S.R.& O'TTo.12 of 1962 which: reads as
Any Dealer who fails to obtain a re-
newal of his licence will be committing
an offence under the Banana Ordinance
1959 if he continues'to deal in banana
after the 31st MIarch, 1968, and will be
liable to prosecution for such. offence.
(Sgd) T.C. IRISH
SAg,.Socretary/Ac countant

3rd February, 1968.


A Portion of land containing approx-
inately 10 acres, part of Kinellan
Estate in the Parish of St. Joseph,
cultivated in Coconuts and Bananas.
SFor particulars apply to Cilna
A.M. Durpigny, Chambers, 20 Hanover
Street, R;oseau.

At Princess i-:ir,i'ct Hospital on March
7, 5.30 p.n., certificates & prizes will
be presented to Graduates by Lady Cools-
Lartiguo; bad:aes by MIrs. Stevens; Major
Thonpcon will present his trophy.

Page, Four

-- -

Paao: Rour


P-ag;e Five

Pi'ir'- Pcraaar of tdrh Chiniaese .

iinai 1UMil l & os the Unii ts&d'
^ National ParadA nf al fsLram 4 '

Cou iia e3i lh1 i ingsford of
Chineise F ibuwAaia (tied., If)


.isn 1. 'i

.. t c~jnavX. av^'S tN*^ ,,,.,.-

I. Corir~tit, i .. Avonulle Letang, 19
2('i -3G G5- 25-37
i;efi- d Nstattet (Two Firms sponsor i 1 )

I mi St, Hilair~, Desiree Kentish,19
S32-38 34-1 21- 38
Luit.;;.,. ;:, .., Centre Misas L,PR3se & Co.Ltd.

- Tv

*l rt~r

S. ..... Saturday, February- 24, 1968


"The Leeward Islands District of the
Methodist Church acknowledges with pride
the new emergent states of the Caribbean,
but is aware of the many tensions in-
volved in the gradual process of poli-,
tical development, As a .Church we call
upon all Methodist people,rogardless of
party, to put the qualities of the
Christian life and Witness to the fore-
S front of all discussion, in order that
peace with justice may prevail'.

This resolution was passed as part
of the Christian Citizcnsh&p debate in
the Methodist Synod recently concluded
in Roseau. At thee sae time consider-
able concern was expressed over the
status of the children of British West
Indians who have been born in Curacao
and Aruba since 1949 and who are not
eligible for Dutch Citizenship. The.
minister in Curacao is-to take up the
matter with the British vice-consul
thoere,- and superintendents in the Asso-.
i citod States are' to discuss the matter
S with" their ,governments
'Few1 changes wore made this'year in
ij the appointment of ministers, and there
were none in Dominica. Rev.Martin
Roberts.from Marigot has been granted
Study Lbave, and hopes'to go to Canada
in September. The Rev. Trovor Bates,
Superintohdont of the St.Thomas Circuit,-
has been designated Chairnan of the..
HoT-Tnidr n DMrr i t-^ i-v>^ t4

A blade plucked out of the grass...
A well-known one ... gone.
A sprig of blossom-
Having soon autumns sun,
GONE I ...
The knoll has tolled,
Yet the autumnal fragrance will live on
In spirit
In mind
And in soul-conr-:nication. .
How much. we. wish.
That so loved a- one
Had never gone I.
(From an old. Scholar.
of the C.H.S.)


The Sun
on the green grass
lights up
the greens beyond,
I lie
head to ground
fan.ced by the shadows' dappled leaVoes.
The trees above the graves grow sweetest.
the clay beneath them lived
Northern Ireland


OS 1 F Datnnis Richardson, an Anguillan residing
On Sunday 11th Feb. an impressive in StKitts, an employee at the firm of
procession of Witness was held in S.L.Horsford & Co. was detained for quest-
Roseau? it began at the Botanical ioning a'the Bassetorro Police Station
Gardens and ended at the Methodist Churchfrom 9 p.m. on Saturday night last to
for evening service. It was led by the 2. aom on Sunday.
Synod delegates, and included members Dennis was taking around some friends
of the local congregations- and organi- from Trinidad' who came in on the Federal
stations, ---G.J.G, Maple. They .i.-. n:'d to drive along the
road where the Premier resides and Dennis
.CASH CCRli,, pointed to the house and infoarmed his visi-
tors that it was the Promier's residence.
Road Town-, Tortola, BRITISH VIRGIN He was subsequently picked up by the
ISrLATDS...-- ( his week, aid worth Police for questioning and about 11 p.m.
-415,000 (ECs1,992y-000) an increase of a van-load of policeman took him home and
25y ovB r-last year's -- will be granted had his entire premi-ses searched for arms
by Brain to the -British Virgin Islands and ammunition. The Police found nothing
for the year 1968/69, Mr. Reg Prentice, to satisfy their search so they returned
Minister for Overseas Development,said to the Station takin Dnnis back with
before leaving fo. Jamaica. thom. He was then asked the same question.
In a broadcast iesage, the MiLnister that were put to him from the beginning.
said this was "an expression of confi-. Why did he drive pass the Pronieor, hiuse,
dence by the British Governnment in and why did he point at the house.
the British Virgin Islands. -- St,Eit te Democrt..
k* De* *:!

IT,] 0 S'i-x:
. t2- ___ -

TH ....


Saturday, February 2 4, 1968 TIHE STAR P _agc Seven

;:! *

The following cornuunications had to be
shortened for space and other reasons.

Let us move up I Let us try
our best to keep this beautiful island
of ours clean,
My people, look and take notice of
all the rubbish which is scattered over
the island on the streets. Take a good
look at Roseau, where all household
rubbish is put on the streets so the
drains are blocked. Old cais are used
Ca decoration for our streets all over
the island.
Rubbish has no beauty; let us keep
our island clean by clearing up and
moving up, Keep our rubbish in boxes- ..
until the truck uonos to collect it.
All owners of derelict cars, please
move then away from the roads. Do r-e-
nmember, Doninica is ours, all ofit!
Doar Madanm Editor
'A Blot on Society
Please permit ne space in your valu-i
able columns to express my views as I
notice the Society in which we are now
living is taking a turn for the worst,
My reasons for saying so, is based
ainply on what I witnessed'at the Court
House on Friday the 2/2/68. Though of
course I read with great delight the
descriptive extract given by JUSTE SI,
on the issue of last Saturday's Star
under his caption (A-SHORTT STORY BEPED
After the foronan had pronounced in
qti.ot tones the words IOT GUILTY, dur-
ing the trial of Baynos Bontiff, in
response to this verdict. there was:an
irnnodiate outburst of hooliganism
around the procints of the Court House,
causing the administration of the court
to halt for about 15 minutes. After
,this chaos was abated, the accused was
ordered to leave the court, during
which tine I witnessed a joyful arowd
of about 2,000 in full blazing spirit
of savagery and hooliganisma arching
throuZgh the streets, starting from the
Court House.
This was in response of what do you
think Madam? This was in support of
the verdict given by the unique 9 man


jury of this State. A man was on trial
for the murder of a prominent law en-
foronomnt officer of the State active
besides during the execution of his
duty. In places like England the indic
nont and verdict night have been very
Such nob conduct reflects straight b,
on the society in which we live and
causes one to believe that the enforce-
ncnt of law and" order will not prevail
in this State. This scene I say should
never be in a State emerging
towards independence and civilization.
JJ.., Bath Road.

1. Collection made at Inter-
Denonination Service for Unity $20
2. Mr.T.D. Shillingford 10
3. Mr.E.J. Iassief 2
4. Doininca Dispensary 10
5. 'Anlony-ious. -
6. Unique Store. 5
7. L.A. Dupignyrs 25
8. Fair'Deal 5
9. IFr.H.Raffoul 5
10. Mr.F.Abrahim 5
11. Mr.E.R'I. Shillingford -- 5
12. Mossrs.Parry U.Bollot 30.
13.H.H.V.7iiitchurch 15
14. Personal contributionn of
manager ,Barclays Bank
(Mr.F. Dupigny) 10
15. Special discount of $100 on
now Refrigerator -.Mus-rs
Astaphan & Co.
16. Goods front Miss Sylvia Johnson -
17. Contributions from Cee-Beoe, -, .A
Fra~:pton, A.C. Shillingford & Co.,
Il c. and Garraway Store (Roseau).
In saying thanks, Dr.Royer added:
"The ready and voluntary contributions o
our many prominent citizens emphasize th
fact that there is growing awareness fo
the maintenance of good and proper Ment,
Hygiene in our community, and that our
connunity sees the need for making the
patients and staff at our public institu
tions as comfortable as possible. '

DE GAULLE -. 53%
Paris, FRAITCE -- French Presidont Charle
de Gaulle's popularity remained stable
last nonth and the number of his critics.
decreased, an opinion poll said hero thi
week. It said 53' of those questioned we
satisfied -rith the Presidbnt.

-Pagza Eight T.....HE STAR SaturdayjFebruary 24, 1968

Short Story PUE CANE JUICE, by Anna Burnette

"So Mama, Daddy havcnr come up to now?"
'I- don't understand; he not accustom "to stay so late. But I cannot just sit
down and say he will come. It almost n$ne o'clock."
"You dot think Daddy go and drink rum and he cannot walk down?"
"Thatts what you will say; I khow you dontt care... Somebody's at the door, go
and see who."
"Geost moi qui la, Ma Swel. You husband dot reach yet?"
"Up to6 now, no sign of him. But is the first time Seawell stay in the country
so late. He tell me he just going to plant a few dasheens a"x. come back, and I
cannot see him yet."
"Ay ay, dat very funny; what he doing so novw?

Mrs. Seawell was obviously anxious bout her husband's -,hereabouts. On her
n.1eZgiio ts advice, she left her fifteen-year-old daughter in charge of her younger
se-ven children- and w4ent off to tha nearest telephone. "Hope tp God nofing dos
happen to him 1" she thought to herself. 'What I would do tonight?"'
'"What.dey say?"
"Well, I get Green Hill Hotel, but no answer from the village itself. Perhaps
the line is bade
The second oldest of the children, a thirteen-year-old girl, really lazy but
rather adventurous, suggested,
"a, le's go and see 'f we see him non?"
"Is dat we will have to do; its's getting late."
"I ccning oo Mama," shouted one of the boys,

With that, Mother, children and neighbour set off for Green Hill. When they had
almost walked a mile without any signs of Mr. Seawell, the children began acting
timidly. What they did not realise was that their poor mother was jwst as worried
as they were afraid.
1"lUho did tell all yiu to come? Is me dht make it dark non?"
"Best we go, back and look for transport," advised the neighbour. "We can't walk
right up to Green Hill tonight," So, with a heavy heart, Mrs. Seawell started with
her train, back to the town, Very little was said; there was no time to lose.

At hone, they met several of the neighbours, who having heard the news had gath-
ored to find out what was taking place. While all this was going on, Audrey, a
rather studious girl who also belonged to the neighbourhood, had been too busy
reading Shakespeare, to take any note. She was very surprised therefore, when she
finally looked out and saw the uneasy group.
"WVhat's ,oin'- on?" she inquired.
"Mr.ISenwell dot come down yet; look de truck ready; dey going to look for him.
,tMy husband gone too."
Audrey (who liked nothing better than these exciting episodes) ran off without
another word and boarded the truck. There were. now eight other people on this man
hunt, and from them she learned of the previous happ6nings. The children giggled
restlessly and enjoyed the ride; the grown-ups were tense mad expectant. Audrey
hopel that nothing too serious was the matter, for she too found it fun, riding a
truck to Green Hill at th-t time of night. Was there any shadow of a comparison
between this and something in Shakespeare's "AS YOU LIIE IT?"

In a very short while, the first house was sighted, So Mr.Seawell had not even
been on his way to town Now for the inquiries.

Saturday, February 24, 19603 THE 1 STAR .aje TNine
".ITon, moi pas vois jourdi pierce; noi tai vois hier, tai ca passe avec d1oux canes
a I1air bois, mais 4.."
All through the village went the group until they came to an elderly man, a
vegetarian. He had apparently been to bed drunk, for he seoemd to think it was
Satuirdcay, when it was actually 11.00 p.m. on Friday. He kept saying that the same
afternoon he had seen Mr.Seawoll quite sober and that he had loft for home, carrying
two stems of sugar cane on his shoulder, Mrs, Seawell, however, knew that her
husband had been home the day before with the two sugar sane stems. The company
then left the old man.and proceeded to another house.
To this last house, Audrey and the children did not go. Their sharp eyes had
caught sight of a pile of sugar cane, which had obviously been'collected for trans-
portation, probably to a sugar-rill. On this they went to workputting as much as
they could into the truck. They pretended to be listening for the rest of the
company(s findings. After a41, -.what was there to be so boastlyexcited about?
Green .Hill was still in Don inica .
Ihoro at last, they had got some good news. The man they sought had last been
seen at his friends house, just a few yards away. The group had now gained
entrance to the house outside of-which lay two ether stems of sugar cane bound to-
gether. Lying on the floor, stretched out to his full length, was Mr. Soawel with
a blanket around him and a pillow beneath his head.
11Depuis hier moi ca tphono; moi ca 'phone, eux pas ca comprendre moi."
These were the first words uttered by him when his wife finally succeeded in
waking him. Everybody laughed.
"You were too drunk to be understand by anyone, least of a11 on the telephone,'
Audrey commented cheekily.
i"ho, mo? Is not drunk I did drunk non, I did too tired to walk ddwn, but I
just decide to stay."
While the adults said goodbye and thank you to the host, I.rSeawells son carried
the two stems of sugar cane to add them to those already on the truck. His sister
was laughing with Audrey, who was considered quite impertinent by everyone but her-
'"E2 boh oui boy exclaimed his mother, "You didn't -care if your father had,
died self, but is cane ypu looking for to full your guts "
"But Ha, he alive; is only drunk he drunk..."
"Yes I put in Mr. Soawell, "what the hell all ya care about mo? Since all-you
get food is all, I can die now, is not all-you business."
His own daughter answered, UTell.we do' want rum to kill you; Is that why we
'taking so much in the cane because is more rum they going to make wif it."
"1ou better shut your mouth before I give you something, if is .damn rude you
rude i "
"Scawocll, leave dose children and go on the truck loes go 0U3 "
Audrey, as ever bold and sarcastic, said aloud,
"I never realized that -Pure- Cane Juice could be such -a trouble-maker."

F'ith what conviction the young man spoke When statesmen gravely say, t'le must,be
?When he thought his nonsense rather a realistic
joke: The chances are they're weak and thereforo-
NTow, when he doesn't doubt any more, pacifistic-e
Mo-ono believes the booming old bore. But when-tay speak of Principles--look out
s : Their generals are already poring over

Page. Ten THE STAR _Sjurday,February 24, 1.98

SCHEDULE FOR the .Application for .Certificate of Title .and 1Toting
thereon and CaVoat for the week ending the 17th day of February, 1968.
Dato of Request Person Presenting Nature of Requost whether for
Certificate of Title or Noting
thoroef or Caveat.
oRequest Dated the EuaLda Royor by her Rfquest for the issue of a First
10th day of February Soliticor Cilma AoMo Certificato of Title in request
1968. Presented the Dupigny of a Portion of land at St.Joseph
lSth.'day of February Village in the Parish of St.Joseph
1968, at 11.15 aori. in the Associated State of Doanii.L :.
containing 1156 squareo feet and boundoefa as follows: On.-the North by land of
Shadon John; On the South by 2and of Ogiste Christopher: On the East by a right
of way separating if from land of Ogiste Christopher; On the West by land" of
Ogisto Christopheri
Rogistrc.aj: Office,.
Roseau, .. .A...J. MATTHE=1
Doi.ica, 68.___ Ag.R1eistrar of Titles
Domilica.j98. _
NiOTE:- Any Person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certificate of Title
on the above application nay enter a Caveat in the above office within six weeks
front the date of the first appearance of this Schedule in the Dominica STAR. News-
paper published in this S.tate 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-.the
,application is made. 2/2
It was a glorious morning in early March, The dew still hung on each grass-
blade and leaf, making rainbow tapestries that defy description, as the awakening
sunbeans stole into the heart of each round,crystal drop and settled there. A beau-
tiful bird-chorus filled the earth with-riotous melody as the happy-hearted songsterf'
flitted front tree to tree as if saying TGood morning' to thei- neighbours. The sun
rose up higher and higher with all its golden majesty and drenched the sleeping
town with its translucent sheen.
I. wandered through the sun-filled confines of the village until I came to the
Botanical Gardens. It's a Jovely place, sweet-scented, filled to the over-flowing
with fragrant herbs and colourful bushes (especially the pointsettas, which dotted
the green ground here and there, splashing their vivid colour everywhere). But
regardless of the overpowering, and oaerwhelning olour (red), there was a buoyancy
in ny footsteps, mingled with an upraised feeling, as though I had suddenly discov-
eroc gold; (and gold I did discover),'in the brilliant rays of the awakening sun,
which shed its streaming rays'upon me, I felt light-hearted and glad, walking thrc'
that enbalned, enchanted tine, -- enchanted, eabalmed only to those'who feel and
.respond to the vibrant chords of nature --.
Then out of my happy and wonderful feeling, a discordant cry arose:- "Helas I
sa yo kay dee poe say nagyion sala, Yo ka anee veenee aypee chway pool say moon l-
an station; lere anyon weefay yp nann yo ka dee say mal noon fer yo. Gay yo... I
I looked and saw two small boys, between the qges 8 -10, dragging a big crocus
bag behind them. At the wonants words (she was one of the labourers at the Botani-
cal Garderns) the boys began running, dragging the bag behind them. -Absurdly,. I
wanted to hugh, but to give a bit of a'cliriax (none of then,neither wonan nor boys)
had-yet noted ny presences- I chuckled, andt taking my notebook and with pen uprais-
ed : called out, "Hey you I Stop I "
Well, talk'about letting fall a ton of bricks I My voice, being something to be
reckoned with, those poor boys gave one, wild, fearful, uncobprohending look in the
direction of that booing voice, and seeing ne, with pencil.still upraised, took to
their heels, forgetting their ill-begottened gain. Honest, I couldhear their pant
ing front the considerable distance th:-t separated us; I could actually hear their.
poor palpitating hearts (ppor boys, they didn't for on6 complete nonent.believe that
I. was not TRE 'LL~ ). I definitely felt sorry for them, they vaulted the wall
(Oontinued on p. 11)

Saturday, February 24k 1968 T1E STAR Page Eleven


BELGIUM: the Government fell recently There's a lovely little village:
over a student-language crisis on the Itts age we cannot tell.
use of French at Louvain University* Some believe itts from the stone-age --
*IANTIGUA: Britain has given $400,000 So timeless is its spell.
for building two new schools. Premier
Bird's statement (via Router) that In the south of our own island
Britain had promised to scnf"lltroops and At the very end it stands,
military assistance to Antigua if pro- With a lovely small peninsular --
sent labour unrest continues" was Two oceans wradaoone strand.
squashed by the British retort that it
"does not correctly reflect the position" The hills which lean around it,
...T There is provision'for military The sk ich covers all
assistance, on request, but "this need riae it-;. ".h natural beauty
has not yet arisen" and would only be Like Godts own blessed shawl.
entertained if uncontrollable violence
occurred in Antigua, It is a fact The sea keeps lashing, lashing
that the two labour factions are de- The beaches bright with pride,
t.ct the two labour factions are de-
monstrating against each other... The fisher-boats are dashing
AiGTIUILLA: Mr. Williamn Bell*of British A cobalt sea astride.
Development Div.o Caribbean, said a few Its people true and faithful
days ago that a six-man development Their creed do not discard;
mission (with the ready concurrence of For lOve and understanding
Prorier R.L.Bradshaw) had left Barbados Are the virtues they hold hard.
for Anguilla. The senior British
Officiae1 in charge of Anguillan affairs contributedd by Scotts. Head Literari_lub_)
now ics .Tony: Lee. IITIA~-:TRIIDDAD: .-
The High Commissioner for India presen-A MORNING I.T rE'f:.if'I,N (concld.) in a
tod a Speaker's chair to the Trinidad mannerthat Chico, my long-lost pet ~ t t -*
Parliament, saying "I consider this daybischief-smaskin, lovable monkey of past
to be the highwatermark of my current happy days --Would have opened his droopy
asignment." eyes in wonder and would have asked me if
BRITAIN: a giant merger of Banks whichhe had' been capable of speaking:
will result in the biggest bank going stressres mine, have they gone clean out"
is proposed between Barclays, LloWd s of their heads?'" --- C. WATT
& Iart2ins. Government approval is .
await ed.
SZG=IY's 50,000 earthquake-homeless are .B.C. SHORT STORIES
still living in camps near their one- The address to which short stories (up to
time homes and bodies rre still being 1800 words) should be submitted is:
dug out. Short Story, Bush House, London W.C.2. .
HORROR STORY regret omitting it from our last issue.
In this amazing land of realism and
superstition, we were shocked but not ,l- C D
surprised to receive the following from Leaders of all 10 Canadian provinces
reputable school teacher:- lately embarked on pledges to conceive a
"Disabled from birth, G.F. who had new Constitution giving greater recognition
an onornous head and shrivelled logs, to the rights of French-speaking citizens.
died at the end of January The day Millions of Canadians who followed the
before his death, when he. was very ill, cofrence on radio and television heard
he ato the fingers of his loft hahd the Premiers of seven Ehglish-speaking-
This is said to have haoppncO in provinces declare they were prepared to
Pain BOUGE5. recognize French as an official language.

A. payrise demonstration which resulted in mass deportations of Jamaican cano-
cutters from Florida last month was reported to the regional board in St.Lucia,
recently. Florid. police broke up the demonstration, detained some Jamaicans acn4
later ordered them home from a work camp at Belle Glade, Florida, Hamaican labour
representatives reported they had found no evidence of riotous conduct.

Pago Twelve THTE STAR SaturdaYFeobruary 24, 1968

* .
I must apologize .for the mistakee which
I nade in last weeks issue.' The col-
unn said. that Calypsonial "SPENCER" and
"BREA1,R" woro-anong those listed for
Saturday nights performance. These
t-wo palypsonians did not perform.
I an sorry if I caused you any incon-

The pendulum of local band teopo has
swung again for thd SWINGING STAPRS,
Received'last week by the boys who have
fingers tipped with harmony was their
second disc: "BOIS AETDLE" and "SOUL.
Arriving by Caribair on WUdnesday of
this w.ok was the third: "MEDLEY OF
LOCAL SONGS" and a' flip side with
Etrpocted during the early part of Lent
is a fourth disc which carries "PENTHOtLB
and "i-IBO i.iiJLL.TE FIVE". And the fifth,.
no...probably the sixteenth...0.K....
The S~lTi,':, i;: constellation will fly
over to Barbados in June of this year
to put out their first L.P.
IEEP IT UP,BOYS:.- We all know that you
are aurs. We recognize your univalled
class (in DOMINICA).
-: i
Culture has lost a foothold in Doninic
Passing suddenly outof this life on
Tuesday evening was MrsMabel (Cissie)
Caudeiron. The adjectives ae too many
to put after this adorable name. Per-
severing, patient, ardent, kinZ these
do not even form half a quota of des-
criptive words..
iMr, Caudoironts funeral was almost
endless and even the light of a descend-
ing sun seCenod to last longer than
usual. Yes the other elements of natuns
beyond the human body nourned for Cissie
Caudeiron, The sun was partially hid-
den beneath grey and seemingly innobilo
clouds as the procession followed the
dead yet living pcr-onality of MIrs.
Caudeiron to Long Acro; the sea looked
aln-lost liko polished glass; dogs lay
lazy along the roadside s trying, want-
ing to cry like the nore oeotianal sec-
tion of the nannoth crowds which lined
the streets; the breeze was not a breeze
- just a dry almost suffocating still-
ness. Every other thing roumned as
Cissie Caudoiron was borne to the grave.
She descended into the hole dug for
her mortal body and the sun departed,
(see neot col.)

L Enjoy carniyal. everyone. There is
not much I can say: ow.


The Judicial and Legal Services.
Cormnission has appointed Ernest
Clarence Villzinson, Registrar of the.
High Court of Granada, to be Chief,
Registrar of the %ost Indies As..ociato.d
States Suptno- CQourt with effect front L-
24th April, 1967T '
Mr. Willkinson has boon acting in thli:s
post since 24th April, 1967.

Chief Justicets Chabeors,
26th January, 1968.

A detailed news-sheet about labour
trouble and politics will appear in
next weok's STAR. We have not got,
unfortunately, any space to publish it
this woeek-
?. ------I--- -- rj

Publication c& Wlorks Newslettepr:'.with
Ministers. ITow Ycars. message was reclve.
we. learn that 1967 Post Cfficp season...
was a record oneo that Postal & Money':.
Orders paid were totaled at 2-38,004-;,.
*"1Inforna~tion booklet Dominica 1967
with short articles on Constitution,
Geography, History, Towns, Flora & Fauna,
Economy and Trado; also list of Chief-
Governnont Personnel.

GOV. X.K:! C .iC:LS- ..:REL .i-L
The St.Vincent Leg.Co. recently can-
celled an agreement relating to the
maintenance :and operation of the Port
of Kingstoun facilities between the
St.Vincent and Cargo Contractors
(St.Vincent) Lirited.
M{r. E.T. Joshua had been the Chief
Minister whIen thde agreement was signed.

conprohonsive guidebook to the Caribbean
written by people who live in the Carib-
Foma wa. published in Now York by Mac-
j-an1 c 0.

: P O L I C E N. 0 TI C -E

By virtue of the powers vested in me under Section 79 (1)
Chapter 200 of the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Ordinance of
Dominica, I hereby make the following orders for the control of
Traffic and Masquerade Bands in the town of Roseau during Carnival
Season 26th and 27th February, 1968,,



The undermentioned Streets will be closed to Vehicular
Traffic between the hours of 8~00 am. and 7.00 p.,m. on Monday
the 26th and Tuesday the 27th February., 1968.

King George V Street

Old Street

Kennedy Avenue,

- Prom junction of Queen Mary
Street to Old Street.
- Junction of King George Street
to Kennedy Avenue.
- Junction of Old Street to Queen
Mary Strnet.



Carnival Bands will move along the following routes:-


- Up Kennedy Avenue
- Along Queen Mary Street
- Down King George V Street
- Along Old Street.


The Public is hereby requested to co-operate with Police
Officers on duty du ri ng this period and comply with directions
given in order to make the 1968 Carnival celebrations a success

G 018





V M A R I G 0 T

Black power leader HRap Brown was.
arrested, mainly under a Federal
charge of taking arms across state
boundaries; also incitiag to riot,
* Cassius, Clay appeared in Houston,
Texas,chargod with resisting the
draft. His lawyers said they would
take the case to Washington if losatt

by El Virado (Newt om)
There was. a young lady of Marigot
Whose parents advised her to tarryno'L
But:the taste of the rum
And the beat of the drum
Turned her carnival into a

Saturday,. b. j bruary; 24.. 196.8


Page Thirteen

Pago Fourteen THE STAR ._ SaturdayL February 24, 1968

"T :"- E SCENE IN JAMAICA by a Toar:-gassed-Corres-
Hobby Sinpson had niet with the cnnity of West Indian" when, in "Captain.s Story",
he wrote of the danger stunning front the high emotionalism and easy inflannability
of Wost Indian crmrds, but ind"aod, West Indians do. not seoo able to lose. They
cannot accept defeat manfully, taking in stride the glorious vicissitudes of the
gentlonanly game When defeat uaimes its odious head, it is not with anger,
accusation, violence, anything -- and in the fourth day of the Second Test match
of the current M.C.C.- West Indies series, the hooligans of Sabino Park saw defeat
sharing then in the face and they could not take it.,
Some of the connentators remarked that the crowd was annoyed at Butcher's dis-
missal and at the condition of the wicket generally. Peter Bailey seemed almost
convinced that the wicket was so badly prepared that the crowd just could hot take
it an4 more and gave vent to their feelings in the bottlo-tLrowing epidode. I
think he has missed the point. The bottles began coning because with Butcherts
dismissal, many nonbers of the crowd saw one of their last-hopes gone and the
spectre.of defeat dangle nore menacingly above their heads.
This is only part of the cause. We have to look at the nan who in ny opinion,
was the principal (though innocent) cause of the rioting Jiaaican umpire Douglas
Sang-Hue. He had long been in disfavour with his hone crowd. We can go as far
back as 1965 to the first Test Match between Australia and W.I. Sobers was given
caught at slip By Sinpson and did not appear pleased with the decision. This was
all the cbowd needed to vocally vent their spleen against the umpire, who happened
to be Douglas Sang-iue. More or less the same people go to see cricket and (at
least in these matches) th6y do not forget easily. On the fir-b day of the Second
Test in the current series, readers will remeobor that Edrich was bowled off "no-
ball" front Griffith. The umpire was Douglas. Eang-Hue and the crowd was terribly
disappointed (perhaps understandably) and went on to heap abuse on this "daun
Chinoy-man 1 Most of the people who cane to Sabina Park on Saturday (the thirds
day) mainly to see Sobers bat (Sobers is a real favourite with Jacaicans;
perhaps second in this respect only to late Sir Frank; Sobers has only to appear-
for the crowd to go wild). Well, there was Sobers facing the first ball front
Snow; he got struck on the pad, the fieldsnon appealed and the finger that went
up was that of Douglas Sang-Hue. Overwhelmingly disappointed, the people could not
have cared less about the fairness (or otherwise) of the decision it was Sang-Hue
there at fault again and they let him have a barrage-of verbal accusations. It
was here that the chants "We want Sang-Hue" began. (Boar in nind that one had to
be anong the masses to appreciate what was really happening not %n sone closed-
up air-conditioned broadcasting or press booth).
On Monday West Indies were really facing Cefeat and Dutcher fished at once on
the leg-side; Parks fell in bringing off a brilliant catch as clear as day to
everyone on the ground (except perhaps to those on the 'grounds' where the bottle-
throwing actually began.) Butcher hardly waited for the umpire's finger the
finger of Douglas Sang-Huo. The explosion had been boiling for too long it had
to burst out and this controversial catch.allowed by SangHue was enough to spark
it off. To make natters -.orse, Sang Hue hesitated for a second or two before de-
ciding. One bottle cane; two bottles. six, eight then Cowdrey (later joined by
Gravonoy) bravely went up to the fence an.d stood amidst falling bottles trying to
quell the crowd, The riot was still in its nascent stage and in my view could
have been choked off by one nan Gary Sobers (who was at the wicket at the tine).
I kept feeling that he was the nan with all the influence on the ground; the nan
whon the crowd admired and almost adored, but while Cowdrey and Graveney wore
trying :their hopeless best to still'the mob and the rest of the English teua went
out removing broken pieces of glass, Sobers stood looking on. I cantt help
believing that if the riot had to be stopped in the early stages, it could be done
not by the English cricketers, by alien officials in coat and tie, or by armod
policcmn,, but by their own hero and idol Sobers himself.
Little could be done; the cricketers took to the pavillion and the police took
over. Separated by a fence from the violent sections of the crowd, they theosolveLu
could do little. More bottles nore boxing. Abbut fifty policenent stood in
line around the fence. More bottles more boxing. (concluded on back page)

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SPrepare'd for Bric'ii !n ornIlicfi Sevvices
r ) by the Central office of Information, London

Pago Sixtoon THE STAR Saturday, February 24, 1968
S SSCECNE TIT J.AMAICA (fr.p.14) Sonething had
: to be done. Police resorted to tear-gas
RICIGT.: and then it was one hell of a rush to leave
Leewards Bat Cracks Century v C.C the ground. and take refuge in the streets
-,-..----- .-* outside. Having stayed outside the fence
Livingston Sargeant, promising 20Sryr to throw the boibs and with a strong breeze
old right-hander front Nevis, bocane the blowing, the gas drifted easily across the
first Loeward Islands player to score a ground and about everybody got the tearful
century against an international touring effect. The Police have been criticising for
cricket toe`1a in the West ladies. resorting to tear-gas but this is not my
Sergeant scored 127 in under 4 hours present concern.
(16 fours) paving the way for the Loo- The riots hald began at appo.xinately
wards to stage a grand fight to save an 2.30. At about 3.4!0 p.n., with the ground
innings defeat by M.C.C. When Sargeant half-cmpty and the remaining spectators
loft caught off Jones, Edgar-Gilbert con- recovering front tia -tear-gas bombings,
tinued to sabotage the ,C.C. bowling, Sobers cane out with Cowdrey and two offi-
hitting 20 off Barrington in an over; cials to say a few words to the people.
Hicks and Gilbert played attacking crick- Play resumed at 4.30 but just as Holford
ot and raised a 50-run partnership in was preparing to receive the first ball.,
even tine. But when t-he score.was: 56 nore bottles cane this tine front outside
Micks was caught off Hobbs. At- 323 for the ground. Play was held up for sone tine
8 Leo Harris, the Leewards skipper, do- while the Police took charge of things.
dared, leaving Gilbert 58 n.o,, M.CoC. All in all over 70 minutes were lost.
with the impossible task of scoring 106 We can only inquire what would have hap-
in a possible 35 ninutes.-disdained the opened if the crowd had gotten hold of
extra half hour, Scores: Lo6ward Sang-Hue who I mention was the innocent
Islands 144, ( L.. Harris 4L8, iC.Higgs cause of the rioting. If it were Cortez
4-40) and ,323 for 8. deC.. ( L. Sargeant Jordan officiating at the tine, even if the
127.: E.Gilbcrt 58 N.0.,' R.Hobbs 4'for 66) spectators thought the decision unfair,.
M.C.C. 362 for 4 dec. (Boycott 165, BHIaj there would'have been no rioting, but as it
ingtonlO0 N.O.). was, 4o..,r it was Sang-Hue; they already
Inn. ') 4 B 1 disliked him and sort of heaped the blame
I tl:e notch against Barbos C..C.C for bitter defeat quarrels on his shoulders,-
pond ie cosrs and Ae batt aiy To protest defeat they needed a .capegoat
co ickt. t a-ti/,.c.. wore and Sng-Hue fitted the role perfectly.
522 for-5., Boycott having been out nin-
utos bhof cre caught Sobors, bowled EdwiardS
i aRic24 hi t score over CORRECTIOT (last weck's front page)
tnus Injured At Sea Katica Chadorton is, of course, rass Ju-C,
England sI. not Iiss Coca Cola -- our apologies to
nolalnd s vice-captain, Fred Titaus, -al concerned. - ditor photos
lost four toes whilst bathing in Barbados *al conccrncd --- All photos
he was slashed by the propellor of a SUNDAY ISLlD ( ry.PJ3) We who are
small boat, Meanwhile it has boon ann- poets, writers and artists, qnd
ounced that either Tony Lock or Bob the old landscape and the old-ways as thoy
Barber would be tLhe Kikely reolacononta are should have sone consolation front the
for Titnus. Lock, currently plays for Sunday Islanders for their invas on of
Western Australia in the Australian our backwoods peace. Lot the invaders
Shoffield Shield conp-tition whose fix- offer substantial prizes in the fields of
tures are nearly completed this season, art -- for mucic, verse, stories, painting,
Barber who was originally unavailable for and so on. And sonothing nore solid for
business reasons, could nlow be persuaded youngporsons of talent: the hinted-at
to change his mind, though a further scholarships. In this way they night
complication is that his wife is expectingshrive their tax-free souls. And since
a baby next nonth. Mrs. Caudeiron was writing a "Sunday
Joseph sees Boetica to Victory Island" song when she died, we suggest
In a friendly natch pplTyed at Boetica that the biggest aw td, in tribute to a
last Sunday Bootica defeated Riviere great DoIinican, be nancd in her honour.
Cyrique by one wicket. Main attraction CRICIET: oet at the wicket when Bootica
- f the match was a tenth wicket partner- was on the.verge of disgrace before their
ship.-of 101 between A.Joseph.who got ...... er Cyricue ha
honme rowd after Riviore Cyrique had
V4 mQo. I 22_I Y.Blaixo 532-. L, _-hp two scored i -
Printed & Published by "the PRoprietcr, Robio-tLE. Allfryy, of'St.~Aconent, Dominica,
at 26 Bath Road, Roseau, Doninica, W.I.