Star (Roseau, Dominica). August 10, 1968.

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Star (Roseau, Dominica). August 10, 1968.
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Star (Roseau, Dominica).
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Full Text


" fj s ',.; n,:, U m 1 erfl k el .l nil .l l


(iq?&i'red'y arrorrclog to oonserei~we bqq'grll all

Thr. sUali)ct of this irnlnth'si~lflstratiofl iq
,:k native of thle islaotl of Domn~icra of whoin
hiG c~untryinen are ju~tty proud,, Ile began
lif -ar' a clork in the aurvice of tha Dominica
Lt., I n h I; o tIse fir If I of (1,.fl t A WIAT V uN', o
Lfflf3id 11 1i 'uba(" ]'fofvqlnt V )rihle'd Jin owl)tn
to I Sw 37. Jf !Si in th, Iau lo i'd :
C011L, dAAi 0emb' 111in ill't da F(w0 heFhsflrt
hof a f s.,tm r I J.,y 4 U om roow
no sn Jr tel 11tail1 11er I l f1I roxy' co my r I'l,
Ito prollpt ly rei' r fled IL oil tile. 11le
Lii of' ttie (elt:flf:h oft Hl FI a0 f~i
11'1 in whlchl lais ludow'l he nlolns1 ye'.
1oil611 1;ifl tintit ifrfoai 100 WAT 30111) to :1)
P01'. li iiiIX f liS 0'L~t)V 1 1,: t ) t I~c t'.
tdth''i-l~e ('ffflfti uli'f. tllyin oh (a I wii
Clio att ilc fi 1, 'nOr 1iffreofa
~ijXlt lo~1 picil)fi 0:, l~f'' m ~~t Ol
ffa-'0 ty 1,c e liflrf t)l kno toe idilS

If2'l Itl 11f? fl 1 'Olo irds o)Wc,

JUnhlik a great matuy niou who talk loudly
but, do little, Mr. DAwi,:I; Ktsl a, good ex-
;Trople by his reiAdiles tl.o put i hands into
his pockel(s foi the l support of his principle%,
Ip)'liti'al or r',ligiof)fl, l, is t.he enemy of all
lhat is mean anl peu.y; and few men hLve
lived so upiirightly or are iaori,. generally ru.s-
pectod. No une, ktfows thie munuuit or inuia-
ber of his btnef';!tionsa; for, cdlowed with an
ample fortune, he is one of t,hoso who d(
good by, stealth and bhtslil to liod it fimno. In
religion Mr. D)AWINsY is ', staunch and gwo-
qroufs sllupporft.r' of the Anglican Churuh, of
which he is a Licen:' Reledr.
On fb orina ration ol a Dominica i ranch of
the Cvil Rights Defence Union theor was
only ,.ne inmi who from his known political
prinic'ploi aud hi. social position ouild iwr-
thily till the po.a of Presidont. The consen.
sus orfJocal opi, ion s-tid unini.takeably ti
Mr. JAWiNEy: 'Thou art the man," and it
pla.(ed him there accordingly, although with
the rilndi- y c h racteristic of his diqiosiwoi
he would have preferred to take a back seat.



As a forum for youth, we
are pleased to print the
...not-to mention: fictionll


15. t7ow open -For 6asinvjs


3)l l

rs.' Jane Lowenthal,\ .n F
search Institute fori Am
2 T h fight this < <.
ie Study of Man, i T A R. to fight this
32 East 78 Street, .. ...... society; to he -
ew York 10021, N.Y., D M I N A i
,S. ':;--~ (9'o -, / 1- entre of thc ii aA,,f, '
/Qax rial Tel ./wll 89-' i"re Coi F eE STiT;U T
Office Editor PH1rt.l '.Is SAND At., IK ESEARChFrNSTITUTE
-... r FOR THL bl UDY OF MAN
Vol. VII, No. 2 6 atnrday, August 10, 1968 162 EAST 7_J T Ten en
--- ....'.. -. ... .. .FDOM FI GHT IR.i J' .. OD and .-M

UXtt We reproduce here through the kindness of a
Dominican resident now in 3ritain .the sirt of. x-
p...triat' married to a Dominican wno won d be con-
sidered an outsider under the new Aliens Act Amend-
ment.) this portrait of and tribute to Mr. DAWBINEY
Many who did not realise what a champion he was vwll
now esteem him even more highly. Hoe was one of our
early Freedom Fighters .
In the little box (top right) you read the printed
words of an African, Hilary N' geno, former editor
of the KENYA IAILY NATION. He had prefaced those
words as follows: "already, there are developing
countries today in which new privileged classes
are springing up in place of the old alien colonial
privileged classes, with the difference that matters
Sre made worse by the illusion of self-goverment."
AS TO OUR OWN FRE&DOM FIGHTERS: despite the pee-
Siish words of the Premier, tape-recorded us and
Sireserved for comment, next week, they are no weans
/inactive or vindictive. After a successful sweep. in
/ the North, where Vieille Case, Wesley & Portsmouth,
S gcve them a fine welcome, calls have come. in for re-
S' pst meetings and further ex)panations. One emergert
fact is that Miss Eugenia Charles is a sure-fire draw
as & leader and speaker, with her consis tent advocacy.
In our view, the: TOTING G FOUND is the ROSEAU TOWN
7 / COUNCIL election. Every British subject who has resided
in Roseeau & enviroxi over 12 months should register at
the Town Council Office pronto to choose FHEE CANDIDATjE'S.
Our cowmuents o,n the Premier's irate radio talk given at
Portsmouth re Sedition/Sunday Is.
Y l i,,u../I, /), .,, /,,.,/, ill appear next week.' We,
i:'.../ //i ,r /':,/.' "/ tape-recorded-'the speech.



Saturday, August 10th, 1968


by Aaxdrocles
"10 -(1.) Except with his own consent,'no person shall be hindered in
the enjoyment of his freedom of expression, including freedom to. hold
opinions without interference, freedom to receive ideas and information
without interference, freedom to communicate ideas and information'with-
out interference (whether the communication be to the public. generally
or to any person or class of persons) and freedom from interference with
hi e correspondence."
Constitution of Dominica (1967)

Yet less than eighteen months later this Government so far goes con-
trary to the spirit of this Canst.itution that it proceeds; to negate, by
the Seditious and Undesirable Publications Act, 1968, the very provisions
enshrined in the Constitution and quoted above which protect this part'&'
icular fundamental human right, freedom of expression. No- wonder, then,
that when the lovable and trusting folk in the country parts first learn
of this through the Freedom Fighters, their first reaction ib one of dis-
belief. When, however, it is proved beyond doubt to them, a different
type of reaction, which it is not necessary to describe here;, replaces
disbelief. In particular, they take very badly the two following pro-
"6(6) The Postmaster or any Government officer authorisqd in that behalf
by the Minister may detain any postal packet suspected: to contain a pub-
lication the importance or issue of which is for the time being prohib-
ited, and may open and examine the packet and any such publication found
on such examination shall be forfeited and may be destroyed or otherwise
disposed of as the minister may direct."

S"8(6) The Court may, if it thinks fit, either before or after or without
service of the Vrohibition order in the Gazette or local newspaper, is-
sue a warrant authorising any member of the Police not below the rank of
sergeant and his assistants to break, enter and search either by day or
by night, any building or place specified in the order, and any enclosure,
room, box, receptacle or thing in such building or place, and to seize
and carry away every prohibited publication thore found, and to use such
force as may be necessary for the purpose."
The populace refuses to believe that in the absence, of some serious.
emergency like wtr, such powers can be provided by Governmvnt for use
when it decides to embark on some witch-hunt for books, newapaxers and
other publications. The people feel that they have been badly let down
for they did.not expect this of a Government from whom they had6. been led
to expect so much.
Let us examine some more of the provisions of this Act.
Section (3)(d) makes it a seditious intention "to incite amy person
or class of persons t9 commit unlawful violence or any crime ir. distur-
bance of the peace or any misdemeanor or felony." One asks; why elevate
to edition a crime, amply penally provided for already and recognised
by all as an unlawful act as far back as anyone carn remember? Thp nett
effect of these and similar provisions is to make sedition, formerly "
considered a very serious affair, one of the Commonr or garden variety of
crimes, not to be taken particularly seriously. Similarly with Bection
3(l)(e). This one, I fc0l, can be used with considerable effect against
Trade Unions in particular. It reads: (it is a seditious intention) "by
means of any false statement or wilful representation of tfcts or of the
motives or intentions of any person to create discontent amongst any of
Her Majesty's subjects". (Continued on page 4)

Paige Two,

new selection

GENIEGEM.S. light-hearted cards

YQU like to receive

Co'ngra fions


Congratulations Wedding

THE STAR Page Three
Saturday,Augus t 10,1968

Debutante Ball

Thank You


Wpst Middles.x Hospital

An Orderly and a young West
'Indian Nurse go off duty from
the great 1,000-bed hospital.

S170 4
-.- AGAIGA,.





These two portraits in poise show
Judith Garraway of Portsmouth in
her classic white ballgown, at the
Union Club Jaycees' Ball for Debs.
Among over a dozen lovely girls at
the party were Bernadette Lawrence,
Deborah & Jennifer. Shillingford,
Cheryl Symes... His eixcellency was
unavoidably one hour later than ex-
pected, and fathers did not lead
out their daughters for the first
waltz, so it was rather more in-
formal than usual, but it was a
most gala and memorable occasion
for the young ladies and their
youthful escorts.



Saturday, August 10th, 1968

ANDROCLES (Continued) I can easily imagine a Trade Union leader talk-
ing to his members about some unfeeling and obstinate employer and being
S9 carried away as to "misrepresent" this employer's motives or intentions.
Do we really associate sedition with such everyday petty happenings?
Again, take Section 3(l)(f) which makes it a seditious intention "by
means of any false statement or wilful misrepresentation of facts or of
the motives or intentions of any person to promote feelings of ill-will
or hostility between different classes or races of Her Majesty's subjects".
Suppose a speaker kept to true statements, did not misrepresent the facts,
but from these drew unpalatable conclusions about the motivess and int-
entions" of this "any person" which, he claimed, were harmful to some
class of persons. Do you know that according to this law, the speaker
may be convicted for misrepresenting the motives and intentions of the
other person? The only slight difficulty, of course, is to establish
beyond doubt what were the latter's motives and intentions (see. Commen-
tary No.1).
It is interesting to se from Section 3(l)(g) that Government officers
have been promoted to a new grade of sacred untouchables in that it has
become sedition to assault them and not only this, but also to destroy
property. It is sedition "to advocate, teach, or defend the duty, nec-
essity or propriety of the unlawful assaulting or killing of any officer
of organised government or of the unlawful destruction of property"k.
So that if I, in anger, break your gate, I have committed sedition. I
suppose readers are by now suitably impressed.
I have said. before that much information is gleaned by looking close-
ly at some of the provisions in the original draft Bill before the Gov-
ernment was forced to. withdraw a few of them under public pressure.
Take, for example,-Section 6(1) of the original draft Bill:
"The Minister may, in his absolute discretion, by order published in
the Gazette or by notice served on the editor or publisher or prop-
rietor of any newspaper prohibit the importationinto the State or
the issue of any publication or part of a publication the import-
ation or issue of which is, in his opinion, contrary to the public.
Don't you notice, as I do, how much verbiage is used in the above to
conceal the true intention? It is not importation of publications that
the law is. after. As a matter of fact, the draftsman gives his hand
away by associating importation of publications with editor, publisher
and proprietor when in fact he should have been referring to bookseller s
or importers generally, since editors etc. do not much concern themselves
with the importation of publications. But the main intention of getting
at local editors, publishers and newspaper proprietors is only thinly
veiled and much of the verbiage is intended to. cover up the three words
"or the issue". It is the issue not the importation, of publications the real object of this most unhappy and unsatisfactory exercise.
as anyone can clearly see. Incidentally, this ruse is preserved in the
amendment of this Section as finally passed.
"0 what a tangled web we weave,
When first we practise to deceive."
(Scott. Marmion)
P R -E a S N E W S
In Umacho Lovakia, where liberal-tending Premier Dubcec won his odds
against members of other.Iron Curtain countries recently at Bratislava.,
freedom of the Press was- placed first in the demands of the people, who
insisted that the Premier tell them ALL that had transpired at the con-
ference.., .*. ANTIGUA : the "Antigua Star" (accp ired by Lord Thompsou'ais)
has been bought over by local interests, with the Antigua Union a
principal shareholder. BARBADOS : Mr, Ian Gale, former Editor of the
AAvocate, has been appointed General Manager, Caribbean Broadcasting or.
He- has a Cambridge degree (history/law) and was a barrister.

Zag~e -i~our


Saturday, August 10


Page Five

SLULU by Collins F. O'Neill
Chapter xii
"What accident did Boland have," Murphy asked Nurse James
"Too many questions," she remarked, "Are you a doctor?"
"'Hbw did it happen?"
-I said it was an accident," she repeated.
"You can trust me," he assured her and drew closer so that the patients
.rPound might not hear. "I hope you're not mixed up in this," he contin-
ued, "They might soon wynt to pay you to keep your mouth shut."
She no-dded-. "You're something more than. a genius or a prophet," she re-
marked pathetically, "that's too late now,"
"VWat you mean?"
"'a.y've already increased my salary."
"Whit for?"
"Well," she replied, a bit roused, "Doctor said T have to keep my
mouth shut, and he was paying me, for that,"
"Wh' struck Boland?" he asked, "And you know something? You'll have.
to try and keep your mouth shut because if you allow anything to leak
out, b3t your life they'll soon have you lying on some mortuary slab."
`I :.-aven't told anyone else but you."
"Why did Dr kraithwaite strike him?" She was silent. "Good heavens,
aren't you afraid?"
'I im but I can't show it."
"'Thc patients might suspect some malpractice is going on. Anyway, I
am so Qelieve now that he's been transferred to the Male Ward,"
Thoer Murphy said sympathetically, "Child, I'm awfully sorry for you.
You don'-s, think you should call the police? .... but-why did he have to
'do all that"'
don't know," Nurse James replied casually, "he said Boland was
getting; too far with his investigations."
"Di<. he ever talk to you about money?"
The niur.e pondered for a while, then said: "He did speak about money but
not of his."
"01' vt.o se?"
"EHe said he expected io get some money that Lulu had for him and that
if he succeeds he will give me a further increment on my salary," she.
said feanlEssly.
Muv phr was well satisfied with this piece of evidence, which checked
with he Ibank manager's accounts, the cheque made out in Lulu's name,
the a. mount it was made out for, and the fact that it was cashed the szIe
day. .inc. the only problem he had up his sleeve now was to get hold of
the w.'ness to thb cheque endorsement, Jack Bernard. Before ending his
social: diplomatic discourse to the nurse he moved to the wall where a
pieEe of bread wi s lying on the floor. He picked it up and peered at
.t, turning it oier and over, and yelled, "This can encourage a lot of
flij.,'" ':e walked back to her with the bread in his hand and still look-
ing I all gver said, "Well I must leave you now but before I do I must
waw you ;o keep clear of that girl, Lulu. I believe she's a dirty
tra.p. Sie might implicate you quite easily."
'She tcld me che made a good pull froir the bank manager."
Although iULrphy Pnew about this, he tactfully replied, "Oh yes, I heard
so. How much?"
"Fifteen thouFand dollars,."
r es, I heard that .... but tell me, what's become of this fellow
Jack .. where cloes he live now?"
"I -:r.'t know where he lives but I know he's Lulu's man...she told me
a d.r- cy Iti-ghtenIng thing -about- him (- -e furbe2 'evelapns)
NO 01: We beg to remind our readers !hat all characters & incidents in
this exciting mystery serial, drawing to its conclusion, are FICTIIC

Part Two THE WOLVES by Alsid Joseph of Loubiere.
The boys dispersed silently, each with his own thoughts. There ,
no questions. Joe had told them that everything depended.on speed, they
were to be back quickly to reinforce Joe and John. If all went well,
they would escape in the jeep. They took up their positions and waited.
It was a long wait, with the sun shining brightly, the sweat pouring
down their faces and chests in rivulets; then the signal was given.
The jeep was coming.
Peter and Frank, as was expected, spotted it first and relayed the
message to Joe, who in turn relayed it to the rest of the gang. The
jeep was moving laboriously up the steep road. As soon as it passed them,
Peter and Frank rolled over their stone which had been loosened. It was
a big stone and it hit the road with a loud thud. It lay across the
road but the boys did not see it. They were already running to join the.
rest of the gang......
When the signal was- given Joe whistled and a young lady stgped
into the road. She was immaculately dLressea in a yellow shirt ari a tight,
short skirt. Her hair was dishevelled, thus hiding most of her face;
moreover, there was a pair of dark sun-glasses over her eyes. $he had
on lipstick and looked very sophisticated but, in reality, the lady was
a boy. It was Mark, whose job it was to stop the jeep.
He stood in the middle of the road, his hands held high above his head.
He was waving them nervously while he danced up and down in a crazy man-
ner. As Mark saw the jeep coming, he put a terrified expression on his
face. The driver saw him and braked sharply to avoid hitting him.
"What.....what..?" he cried, but Mark did not gibe him a chance to
"An acciffent, an acicient." he screamed in a high-pitched voice.
"Come! Come!" he continued, "over there," he was pointing to the: north.
The; driver opened his door and got out while the guard on the left did
the same. Judge Maddox, also at the fromt, did not move.. The men were
puzzled and dumbfounded. The other guard in the back of the. jeep mada
as if to come out and Joe nudged John and said:
"Now, brother, Time to move; take the one at the front, I'll take the
other one."
The two boys dashed from their cover. Their faces were covered with
masks made of black handkerchiefs. The rear guard saw Joe coming and
screamed. At the same time he trieCd to level his rifle, but Joe was.
too fast for him. He grabbed the rifle, pushed it aside and gave the
man a solid blow on the jaWo The man staggered but did not fall. In-
stead, he swung his rifle butt and it caught Joe on the head. Simult-
aneously, the guard.kicked Joe right in the stomach. Joe- staggered and
fell forward; but as he fell, he managed to get his powerful arms asr-
ound his man. Joe exerted pressure and heard the man's ribs creak, then
crack, while the man screamed for all he was worth. Meanwhile, John
had already disarmed the other guard, but the rest of the policemen were
streaming out of the jeep. Soon, Joe and his friend found themselves in
a situation toodifficult for them. They found them seIves fighting ag-
ainst four trained policemen.
They tried all the tricks they knew to keep the copi at bay, ,but weze4
unsuccessful. The cops were angry and there is nobody more vexed than
an angry cop. Batons began swinging up and down. Joe grabbed a staff
from a cop and began fencing with another while two others circled him.
Then, he felt somebody's back against his and knew it ka.a John's. No-
body but John would think of something like that. They were fighting
for their lives, these two boys. Mark was lying on the ground,, his
pretty, girlish face a bloody mess. Joe kicked a cop in the g'2oin and
heard the man's wailing scream end on a sharp note a.Es a baton descend-
ed on his skull. Then the fighting was over, for the boys detailed to
roll the, stones had joined in the fight. But their job was not over;


Page Six

Saturday, August 10th, 1968,

they had to find and beat Judge--Maddox. They found him in the jeep,
together with the girl, a Government employee. He was kneeling, his
hands'tcovering his face while huge drops of tears rolled down his cheeks.
Judg6e.Maddox 'was praying something he had never done before in his
life'. He was;praying to a God he had previously believed to be dead, he pra yed, Maddox wished that he was never born. When he saw the.
masked men approaching he became. hysterical.
"Lord, Lord!" he screamed, "Help me, Lord. Save me, Lord: Lord., I be-
lieve;,in You. I repent of my sins. Lord I love You' Lord....I...I..
. .Lordc' Lord." His voice became a shattering escendo, a profound plea
for mercy.
"Judge Maddox!" shouted Joe angrily, "Get out,. I said get out." But
Maddox did not move. Instead, he waBs calling on the Virgin Mary.
"Virgin Mary, Holy Mary," he repeater', "Mother of God' Sweet Jesus..,,
..Holy Mary...." Joe could take no more. The girl was sitting there
paralysed with fear. There was sheer terror in her eyes. As Joe reached
in and yanked Maddox right out of the jecp,; she fainted.
Maddox lurched forward and landed on his face. Joe moved back and
punched him in the face with a left. Then he used his'right, and soon
he was using his left and' right' fists methodically. As he hit Maddox,
he rnnemebered when Maddox had sided with the school authorities when
they had kicked him out of school. When he remembered that Maddox had
given him a year in the penitentiary, he saw red and punched harder.
Soon, the stumping began. Maddox was held upright while one member at
a time went a few.steps away, took a running speed and landed feet .first
on Maddox. It was a brutal ordeal. Maddox lost consciousness, but still
the stumping continued. The Wolves experienced a perverted sense of ec-
stasy. Then, suddenly, there was an ear-splitting sound. It was' a po-
liceman's whistle.
One of the cops had regained consciousness' and had blown his whistle.
The Wolves were shocked into immobility, then Joe, the Boss, took over.
"John, he said, "knock out that sonofabitch. The rest of you, clear.
the road of these curs." As he spoke, Joe jumped behind the wheel,
dragged the girl out, and laid her down on the sidewalk.
"Frank, James, Albert," he called. -"Come with me. We have'to clear
the road of that stone. The rest of you have exactly two -minutes to
oatch up with us; then we move. Okay?"
Everything looked okay, then Joe got the surprise of his lif). A pri-
soan truck had just stopped before the stone they were supposed toi move
and on board were not prisoners but Defence Force men who had been camp-
ing at Portsmouth. Joe braked the jeep, reversed, and had turned around
before the soldiers realized what had happened. He collected the rest
of his men and race towards the other stone. As soon as they reached
it, the boys jumped out and desperately tried to push it aside., The
soldiers had alroad:r cleared theirs, They could hear- the truck coming.
Then, the road was learned and they were, moving. The road was lousy.
There were too many pot-holes and tool many sharp corners. Joe was ,a
good driver but the jeep was swerving precariously. He could hear the
truck roaring behind" them and he pressed down on the accelerator. They
sped forward and we:?e soon well ahead of the truck; but the soldiers had
walkie-talkies and ivould wire Roseau for help. It was only then that
the idea occurred to Joe.
The Layou river, -;he Layou river, he prayed. Let us reach'the Layou
river. God, he tho'ight, what a mess. The boy on his left suddenly
shouted: "Speed it 'tp, Joel Speed it up, man." 'So Joe speeded up..
Soon, the Layou b'bidge was- in sight and then they had reached it.
"John," shouted Joe, "take the money and all of you run for cover as
soon as I stop, oka;r'?"
Joe stopped'suddcinly and the boys' bailed out. Joe put the jeep back
in gear, presse:1 on the.accelerator and jumped out.
(concluded on page 8.)

Sati-waaay, '.ugu-st,;lOth, -1-968


Pa ge Se2vena

Page Eight T. T~E STAR .-- Saturday, August 10, .96

The jeep sped forward, missed thle Listen, sonoono, cone. and help. no
bridge. and went silently ;~nto the Let me straighten out my factsa4
Layoul Fiver. Soon it became invis- I couldn-t: got into th .Courthouse
ible from the surface. The Defence When they passed those'recent Acts,.
Force truck sped past unsuspecting- t we really keep our youths all
ly, sti11 in pursuit of them. Mst weour ou
"Well, boys," said Joe a minute Zipped up li ra pinseor pouch?
Would the punishiiznt. be such as -
later, "let's get the hell out of Wou ldthe p mRos 0, "Rose- Oa"?
here. We .hacd a..lucky, break, but
that's about all. From now on, the Now as I see theosituation
whole damn police force, plus' the I'll be cated off *mid sobs
Defence Force; will be looking for If I write,-road, speak or listen to
us." And he was right. Nasty thingS about, tho nobss -
The Wolves, in name, had become cou"e I wou4 It dro= o
animals, and Jike animals, they were course n dre
being hunted down. Doing sonotid.h so unkind.,
being hunted downt just mny vwe Illustrate it
Por my simple. little, mind?
Sf te tt a r i Supposing (now I said SUPPOSI-S)
"Song of the drawings that appear in I were overheard to say
LSTPR are very attractive# I always That the Goveriulent was greedy'
road the paper with interest, and I've Giving themselves all that pays,
noticed; .ny father reading ; anything
about cricket in it -- as well as Or if I were so untactful
seizing the Dopinican stamps. He runs As to call. v-n Duzcreay fat
a starxp stall at the Church fetel ". Or say pon's a chinless: wonder ".
D.H. jones. Sutton, Surrey. Would tVey-phoot ne just fartkat?
''- F 0 R S AL E If I stateo* just in passing,
That it seieed a bit uif.ixr
FORD PPEFECT No. 806 o Spending up oar hard~earned taxes
in running condition. On that Castleo ia the AUir?
A-P P L Y: EUGIE DOUGLAS Or if I shou..d ask, quite hunbl,r
S (better known as Cuby) Why they. -sI6ra oit GabriQl,
R I V E R STREET. Was it ctuoatia-recognised
KCA BA- NA AS IAIO The trend ;tid rang a warning be2a?
*If T 2Y C E- TO -G MfGR nrS. And (I know .;hat I scuna sid y *l
aJ N.A N A P R I C E a Other people groap tUings Vwifter)
.. .-..-..-'. I thought t:a.ngs wouldd-be duch cheaper'
"Growers are notified that conse- As a result af CARIFLA(
quent upon the drop ir the present
Green Bo&t Price of .76.0.0 by two Mind youx IlM not ctiticidg~.g.f....
units of 83.10.O each to'$69.0,O per Why not out.retailra* Prtfit -
ton effective 'th August, 1968, the Price control rice. milk tnd sardines?
price payable Tor bancans from that Yould think they hld to lire off itU, I
date vrill be as follows:;- (C? The of Gc'merce vs.
The House ci' Connesz?)
At Reception Station .' .100 per lb.
At S',uthern & Eastern Just you go alone me he-r ties,
Buying Points 4.42 ,per lb. Show the people whio's ahead.
Democratic C overnanniai
At Northern Buying Pcdnts 4,0. per lb. Is wasted oi. tho.pc.Irly 1ad.,
Growers who qualify for Incentive So I:n ,sg no a1it.1
Bonus will receive an additional .250 u o tio me a big &ub
But one thia.g gile6s ne v. big doubt -
per lb,. A. D. BOYD If we've go.t to keep. Our Puth shut"
2/1 GENERAL MAAIER How'11 they t~e tse. tonsis out?
.-wi. RVA will visit -Dominila ................. by O I
f-o 13-16 August. 2 football matches. "'
& river bathing will take place. The ?p eW op"en ^T --""'- ..
August 15 from 2.30 p.n,-5 p.n. Those who deasre passes (nc,ary fo:.- the
visit) should obtain then early from the Public Rfllations )3pt.,Pr-mieos Officoe

Saturday, August 10, 1968 Pg~* Nine

0KILL THEA4.1!'JP AY TH4EM: W1I7H .......




Z96- 1/4

1. ivreol p ~Li iu hI N'cr of flit L'ol (%idn Fxprcssl 0HCU
prmda 'tiolcintly 'nsilitinig ditibouii t a c'rtail yvolln." Memiber (if
Rirliatnent. A\ 1,N d ays later lie fouiid Iliimsel I face to 1lace with thc 1M.IP.
in the wadhroomi u4a -iswank 1 a odun nwncdl cu. MNy' dear hap.' Beav er-
Jlro'Aksaid. 'I've beeni thinking it over,;( ,In1 was wrong, Helrc and now, I
Is h to a:pilogize.'
"\etV cry niuttered the d.11~i. "Buht next to ni. I sx'ishi you'd insuk Inci
illfei svas'r,bri anid ;itoiigizc iii yotr iiewsimpeir

-- jDO N- Lize


So.her annd r-Hparwr

On Pill A/a& ,T to 5 3 eeks /1


2C,7 -5/-

The Boycott

iN the Caribbean there is a tendency to substitute
Cabinet government for parliamentary government.
Constitutionally the majority of the territories have
reached cabinet status and have developed a party
system of government. The Cabinet system with gov.
ernment majorities in the General Assembly and in
the Senate, has resulted in heads of government in
several territories adopting the attitude that sovereign
power lies in the cabinet and that parliamentary ap-
proval is only a formality, with the Opposition
ignored or treated with scant respect.

There are occasions when the Opposition has
contributed to this attitude. The adoption of the b6y-
cott, as a means of protest prevents the Opposition
from playing the effective role it should in Parliament.

D URING lengthy boycotts, the Government con-
ducting the business of the state in Parliament
has no opportunity to listen to the voice of the minor-
ity. There are occasions when the electorate is so
misguided that it fails to return an effective Opposi-
tion. On these occasions the country is done a dis-
service and democracy abused.



Skob, Iii a om09cer -A3A~4oT em"tr~hvf


TPlonla 163 om- 130

n ve, lkrct Prou43 0"A fnNwr5t&yDNw"4

Saturday, Augu~st 109 1968

Pap wiu

Grapefruit Growers are notified that The Co-operative-Citrus Growers Association
of Dominica Ltd. will make the first Marsh Seedless Grapefruit shipment to the U.K.
on or about the 29th August, 1968.
Marsh Grapefruit samples for the first shipment must be forwarded to the Packing
House, Goodwill on Saturday 17th August, 1968 between the hours of 7.00 and Noon.
Grapefruit samples for subsequent shipments may be forwarded from the 22nd
August, 1968 onwards.
Only Marsh Seedless Grapefruit in keeping with the saiaples will be accepted,
Reception days:
Thursday & Friday 22nd & 23rd August 7.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.
Saturday 24th August 7.00 a.m. to Noon.
Monday 26th August- 7.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.
Reception days for subsequent shipments will be posted on the Notice Board,
Packing House, Goodwill and by Radio every week.
Grapefruit will be shipped on consignment. Special arrangements have been made
for outright sale. Growers wishing to avail themselves of this method must first
get in touch with the Secretary-Manager. AOVISEo eN RAOo
The amount to be paid for outright sale will be broadcast over WIBS Roseau every
Tuesday evening at 6.20 p.m.
SINCX YOU DESIRE his (her) MIND to grow, Secretary-Manager.
Why not send him to the JASPRO? Dated 8th August, 1968.
N.B. All children who have attended classes
regularly at the above for the past fiie months or more have been promoted to higher
classes at their respective schools. Several have either gained admission to the
Secondary Schools or passed the School Leaving Examination.
Clkasea for children 6 and 7 start immediately if a satisfactory nrimber enroll.
AND Sufferf n oedo_-
*r.'. ALWAYS AVAILABLE dJppesS/on oP


The Energy -4
..C 0, "

..salSO PACkS OF
3( 42 A84 AT


S[fugi ELECTAlC/\L
L5.Jl./11 C SUPPLI E soo 1/S sOu.
ROSEAsU, 3 It., ,

Saturday,, Angust.10lO 1908



S~t~IrdRy, Mguatilo 1988 THt ~TAIt

Pare rJleven




OFnI-tSab (glass81asv


o U@l V _ame






PWG... lG.....




- .- -------- _- -_--



Saturday, Agonastil0 1968.


-e1 JVelvo THE STAR S turday August 10 196

ST A.R SP R T S ****** ,.
FOOTBALL: Donfruit Rovers .(how Cedar
United), 1967. football chaspions,were.
defeated in St.Lucia in both their ,'67.
Cup Winners Matches. Shanrock. of St
Lucia were the ultimate winners. ***"
In the Keep Fit series of matches at
DOS, Spartans overwhelmed a poorly org-
anised Saints defence with 11 goals,of
*rhich Clon John scored 5, and Lennox
Enannuol 3. Saints scored three. ***
Michael Elwin, with a h1at trick of goal]
clinched a Crusador win over Celtic
United (,52t), '
CRICKET; In Schools -hatches, Salybia
School is having great success, and has
piled up 177 runs against Rosoay Boys'
and hannered Atkinson with 132 for 7.
A few days later Salybia played La -
Plaiane; batting. first, the Caribs. scar-
ed 114, then bowled out La Plaine for
12. A second turn at; the wicket' hotted
La Plaine a -further 3. runs :O.Frcderckk
had a match analysis of 12 wickets for
13 runs.
1ETBALL; Upset in the W.I. NetballChan-
pionship (Cobhan Cup) caie when Mont-
sor at>''~ derfnnatedcr rhanioiiTnli St-- "Vi ncernti

Ent:ies for the above exanriAtation
close on Saturday 14th Septenber 1968.
The foes are as follows:-

Entry fee (all-levels)
O.rd.a yA l.: entry foee
per -subject -(in addition
to above fo.os)
Ad oLtQv ': entry fee
per subject -
P JiAcaiA ~.j.ocgj (each)
Local Foe is 40- of total
University fees.




Candidates who are awaiting the re-
sults of the Juno 19608G.C.E. oxaminat-
ions can enter provisionally for the
January 1969 o::anination, ..--
All forrIs whon completed should be
returned to the Division together with
Treasury receipts.
Applicants are asked to note the
closing date for entry as no.late on-
tries will be accepted.

37-32. ****** AG. PERM.SiFRETA2If
S. 6th Aug. 1960 Ministry of
GAE 0 S'. Notts. County team, ~&H 00/550. Education & Health.
faced with 138 runs in 100 minutes to G87-313-1/1
beat Kent, made it with tine to spare. .. -*...- .....-.
How? Sobers, going in No. 3, at 36/1,
hit a century in 77 minutee-- in which .AOTICE
TENDERS FOR. PURCHASE OF TRUCK Applications are invited froln suit-
ably qualifioC prscns for appointment
Tenders are invited for the purchase to the post of Chief Education Officer,
of-a 5ton Thames Trader Registration Doninica.
No. 1672.
This vehicle can be-'instcted at the 2. The salary is st the fixed rate
Leaf..Spot Office, .Goodwill, between the of $7,920 per annum,
hours of 9.00 an'& 4.Opm coach working 3. The post is on the porbanont anid
day. Tnders should be in sled e l- pensionable obtablishanont and the ap-
Tendors should bb in scaled onvol-
opes and addressed to pointnont is subject to medical fit.-
The General lianagcr, ness.
Dorinica Banana Growers /Association, 4. Applicants shoufLd be g:.aduats of
Rosoau recognized Universitios; should have
to reach hin not later thai. 30th August taught in either primary or secondary
STschools for at least seven years; and
1960*. T.C.IRISH should possess a diploma or dIegree in
for General IIanager. Education.

Aug.Ust 1968 5. Further partict lars .may be obtain-
ed8th August fromth Socrota_ y, Public service
31L4- 1/3 Comrisslon, 'Roscau 'o whole applications
should be forwarded not labor than Ist
binted & Published by R.:?. Allfroy, Septenber, 1960.
Proprietor, of St. Aronentc, Dominica E Nicholls,
at 26 Bath Road, Roseau, Dominica, W.1. 768 Secroto-ry, Public Soervice
G-- 12-1/2 Con'm.ssion, DoniniWca.-

.lppl(eont,4 : . E STidR Saturday August 10, 1968
-by- Ac demist Prince Charie'' tok his first
DASA has bjde red. in at-remeni- flying lesson a few days ago in a
DAlyA has ed in way RA Chipmunk piloted by a New
usly big way -- i a would so big Zealand Suadron Leader, 28. The-
and bafflingous lostht itwould aminolveit Director at Farnborough said the
a serious loss of face to admit it result was :quite good'. ******
result was quite good'.
and recant. We have heard the clubs BRITAIN: it was Gloomy'August in
stand on the matter, we have read London with only 7 hours of smin
numerous comments, and criticisms in J AD~-A the 1st satellite commun-
the Press, and last Sunday Jeff ications station in British Carib-
Charles gave us a vivid picture of bean will be set up here by Cable
exactly what transpired at that & Wireless. Commonwealth Carib.
last fatal footballers meeting.AS Finance Ministers are to meet to
the picture keeps-unfolding, DASA discuss effects of CARIFTA. *-f
is more =and more exposed and the VATICAN CITY: the weekly "L'Osser-
machinations :of that body become vatore d.ella Domenica" said in an
increasingly revealed to us. editorial that the strength of
Of course there has always been edorieaction to Poe Puls Bof
something wrong with the constitut- world reaction to Pope Paul's B.C.
ion of tmhe-psent DAA but per ban showed the ruli.Vg was necessary.
ion of thee are losing the awareness of cer-
it is not here very appropriate to tain funamental ChrisaAn/human
deal with this. There is something values." Meanwhile the powerful UK
much more important at hand-- the medical journal LANCET strongly crit-.
present controversy in football e
which a DASA 'reply' has only made cise the ban as "a mistake whi
more controversial will cguse guilt and suffering and
Jeff Charles has already torn impede global WHO programmes..Bat
to pieces Part I of the reply deal- the outcry that greeted the Pope's
ping with the legality of the thing pronouncement should lead to a more
ing with the legality of the thing. hopeful message",
Perhaps I might touch on something ST. KITTS: LLT's Chief Pilot
which Jeff failed to bring out. It T. KITTS: LIAT's Chief Pilot, Capt.
is this, that here we have to con- Edward King appeared before.Basse-
sider not only the question of the terre Magistrate n continuation of
legality but also that of the moral-a ase (he was charged with leaving
ity of DASA's action & attitude. St.Kitts on July 16 for-Antigua,
I say: granted (for the purpose of without proper clearance). Charge
my argument) that DASA acted legally against Alfonso Hobson for aiding
according to their constitution,did and abetting was dismissed.
they act in a. manner that was mor- U.S. REPUBLICAN NOMINATION
ally acceptable? Now this question
of morality in decision making can- By a big majority, Richard- Nison-
not be easily dismissed; it is im- was nominated his Party's candidate
portant especially in associations for President at Miami Convention.
like DASA which are not self-created He chose Governor Agnew of Mary- -
or self-perpetuating. Look at it land for Vice-Pres. This caused a
this way: granted that DASA's sub- temporary flurry of opposition.Nlxon
committees alone can make policy said he would "completely revise
and plans and that registered play- -America's international commitments
ers have no legal say in the matter, if elected President, "meet Russians
I say firstly, this does not prevent and Chinese for talks, inaugurate
DASA from seeking general ratifica- not new isolationism but new inter-
tion for its proposals; secondly,for nationalism (other countries to take
any sensible, level-headed body this on some of USA's burdens) and that
would be the judicious thing to do the 1st civil right is freedom from
since (a) the proposals are for the violence". Two Negroes were shot dead
benefit (or otherwise of the players in Miami disturbances meanwhile,100
themselves anyway & (b) this would people arrested. .v..v ^
increase DASA'S legitimacy. What I
mean is, the fact that it had been put to the general body for ratific-
ation would lead to greater acceptance of whatever was passed at that
mee-ing and would also lead to increased faith in the genuineness and
good faith of DASA itself. (Concluded on back page JP)

Supplement ii THE STAR 3aturdy, gustlC!, 1968

by Raasel 1.) There. may be a time when you will
Remember the fort between the sit down
old and .new-bridgeas.hich, during And ddontat know where. you'll get yr
the first week of its existence, next piece o-f-bread- ... .....
was smashed by the police- Well, But this is not 'the first time that''
not so long after this terrible' in-.-you'll be without bread
c ident, the "construction workers" And you must. go and find some your-
drew up a plan and three weeks ago self. "
erected a cinema on the site-where Chorus -
the fort formerly stood. 2) You're going to have your little
The busy workers searched garba.geroubles"
dumps and in the end had a grand But .troubles -ai't new, you've. had
assemblage of cardboard, galvanized troubles before.
iron, woodenpoles, strips of board And troubles are, a better,; thing
nails, magnifying glasses and films ut don't let their take the best off
Once the cinema was up it was you.
movies galore every. night. I und- Chorus: So don't, oh don't give up
erstand that the management made etc.etc.
good-use of -andle light as they'
Scoul taffrd: 0to meet an.elect- SO THAT THE SICK AND POOR MAY HAVE .
ric service bill. They were cram- A TREATN .
"ped for space too only four people A TREAT......
could be housed at any one time. Arriving in the State by air on-
But the monotony of showing Monday mrniing was Director and Foun-
'stiictly "British-News" each night der of the Barbados ChQir for the An-
forced :the company to destroy the imation of the Sick and Incapacitated,
building. Mr Harold Rock, M.B.E.-HIe made final a pity that this new cin- arrangements for the Chooa rstour of
ema had to be shut down. After all,the island. ai .
Roseau would have been happy to The rest of the ehoir arrived an.
have the services of.a third cinem:. Thursday by the Federal. Palm after a
one which would operate .under short stay in St Lucia where they
an entirely different agreement the Victoria Hospital and
fron the Arawak and the Carib. Mental Home. They were met on arrival
Guess the competition.would not be by Hon. Minister of Ea ion & Henltb
Mr Stevens, Mr Harold Rock, MrWalter
so healthy anyway good reason for Norris and Mr Arnol Ryoe, .As- aSupt
smashing-up, boys. of the..Mental Home..
S* * A of the.*entalHome.
*Aaah! U Oh! My goodness, While in the State, the Choir' will
Aaahl Ugh Oh My goodness I : perform at the Princess Margaret Hosp.,
was literally collared by a young --the Infirmary, the Mental Home, H.M.
lady. Yes. Last Saturdayj The rea- the Infirmanvarious, the poor homes forH.
son: I included no song in my last Prisick an sa persons Mr Romesk mefoit
column. Now three- young ladies -in special sad mention as Organist and hi
.fact, and a gentlemen want me to. Maspecial of ment Leonara's Church in
publish songs each week-. Barbados, Musical Instructor to the-'
Papa Francis: Looks like I'll Blind Institute, Musical Instructor
have to publish me own the Mental iHospital and- various
I'm not kidding. As lead composer organizations in B/dos. He was awar-
of the Alcans I could probably fur- Ced the M.B.E. in 1965 and in January
nish you with a few Alcany hits. 1966 ws decorate by H.M. the Queen
But I dare not at this very moment herself while on her Caribbean tour.
However, since we're in the world aThis is the Choir's third visit
of song dmia I'd better let you to the island; it has. already vis-
have Joe Tex's encouraging exhort- ite St Vincent, St Lucia, Antigua,
ation: "DON'T GIVE UP" Grenada & Montserrat over the past
Chorus: Don't, oh don't give up 12 years. :,It i. 24 yrs ole anup its
T eough sometimes you might give up longest-standing member is Mrs Gylv--
Listen don't ohdon't gve up ester Cave, a soprano. The Choir wolL
Just keeop'on trying sing at a.m. service at St o^
Anc somehow you'll work out (Next col.. on Sun. Augrt h,
give a concert there on Mon. 12th at 8p.m. Admission to concert

a l
It was ironical that jess than role- of a positive deterent against
three days after-I attempted to showthe natural progress of mankind.
elsh here why -a widespread programme' a .
ojbirthb.ontrol Would be of tre-- -Peter Simple Replies to Academist
e .endous- vilue to. Dominic., the Pope A columnist of this 'newspaper,
- (of Rome) issued his "Humanae Vitae" one "Academist", .has "critically
Encyclical banning al-forms of art- examined" ,previous- article of mine
ificial birth control auder all cir- entitle he' Logic of Birth Control
cumstances (except where the mother's and found it illo'gieal in many:
life is endangered). I join with respects, .Let me first concede. that
the- Archbishop of Cant-irbury, the that-particular "Peter. Simple" art-
World Council of Churches, Qatholl.c icie was "rushed" so to. speak-,- and.
priests and intellectuals'lI pver p. perhaps not quite up to standard in
the world (not to mention the.6brd- presentation and clarity. neverthe-
inary commibn man. and woman). in rep- ,less.I still, feel that it made. sense
jecting what I can only- describe s': and will now attempt to prove this
a most illogical and unreasonable to "Academist", using his same arg-
decision by the Head of the.Catho- uments based on summarizing state-
lic Church. ..--.- .... -.. ments of my article.
The Pope appears to have blinded 1) I did not think that therea is
his eyes to the needs of the world a need for stopping the vicious ir-
in attempting to justify the rulings responsible Wild-making cycle" need-
of his predecessors. He appears to ed more explanation than that given.
have forgotten that though Religion With an illegitimate birth rate-'"of
preaches of a life hereafter,, it is over 77% it is obvious that there
intimately .concerned with life in are a lot of "extra" babies being
the here and no-,# and thus- fst of born than should be. The situation
necessity recognize the trials and is not helped by the high number of
tribulations of this present world, children per married couple. Togeth-
Instead bf this, the Pope has per- er, .they all perpetuate a basic-pro-
mitted'an unsubstantiated concept blem known as overpopulation not
of theology to reign supreme-over in terms of people: per. area but in
an undeniable fact of realityr- that terms of .money available for proper
-of overpop'ulati'on, a pitiful problem support.
_of..he poor .- .2) The. statement "The Church pri-
Allow me, to go slightly off topic vately accepts Birth--Control" was
'to point out-.this: How can the Pope (a) not intended to be based on the.
be against all forms of artificial first statement, but just another
bir-t control even as he allows the stated fact, hence of no obvious
rhythm method. Is this not also "ar- logical sequence. (b) By "The Church"
tificial"? Indeed, is not every was meant the many priests and per-
galculated action a form of artifi- haps bishops favourably disposed to
cial control? wards artificial birth control (as
Why then should one form of art- Academist so wisely guessed correct-
ificialness (therhythm method) be ly).
acceptable while a more advanced 3) My third statement, "An exten-
form (the pill) thanks to science sive birth control campaign would
is not? It, I am afraid, just result in less unwanted children"
does not make sense. If anything, is (a) based on the rather obvious
it is the motive behind any birth presumption (you must excuse me; I
control act artificial or other- have the persistent habit of over-
wise which decides its morality! estimating the intelligence, of my
Alas, it is not for me to enta- readers) that the 77% illegitimate
ngle myself with the view of a Pope; births were not really desired.
But I am, like everyone else, aware (b) it seemed to me quite obvious,
of his influence in the world and therefore, that birth control' would
we regret his further pushing of result in less unwanted children
the Catholic Church from an already (at least.).
self-imposed state of simple irrel-.
evgnce in the modern world to the (Concluded on 1Sop.1l)

Peter Simple Replies from iii j DOMINICA. AGRICULTURE R MARKETING
4) "The few children (those of act-- B -o0 A R Df
ually desired births) would be brought l 0 '0 T. I C "E
up in a correct family- structure"' is_. .
no doubt a conjecturally hopeful Producers of AVOCADO PEARS who,
statement, but oneinevertheless wish to sell their crops to the
based on statistics which continue Board are requested to contact
to show that more juvenile delin-, Mr. Jones Telemaaque, Wesley, Mr.
quents irresponsiblees) come from Christopher Marie, Woodford Hill,
broken homes or those where the Mr. William Adrien,. Pointe Michel,
father has never been present-than or the Manager, Dominica Agricul-
those from homes where both parents tural Marketing Board, Roseai, at-
are living together and are genuine- the earliest opportunity. '
ly interested in the upbringing of M.G. WHITE,
their children,. *
th) e i- .. tannt Their General Manager.:
5) Again, my. fifth statement "Their
(referring to the children of good READERS VIEWS **,
homes), sense of responsibility that
would naturally develop would be a Madam,. On Politenes .
guarantee against future. abuse of
Birth Control'" may seem presptuous I direct this note to all 'people
but is based on the logic that res- who serve the public tolbe polite
ponsible homes breed responsible when serving one another. J
individuals and that this attitude A special word to all Officers at
would also relate to Bjirth Control.. the Melville Hall Airport: please
Of course the foregoing cannot be greet all visitors with a welcome
proved by me, but there is every into the State. Give a smile; be
likelihood that -such will be the courteous at all times. -Rough and
pattern, if.a bit varied, of devel- ready servicee is bad this a
opments -- which in turn will be give us a poor name abroad, Do.
significant in eliminating one of think on -these words!
Dominica's basic problems. This goea too for thoseain charge'
os pr s of the P.ort Young Hotel, Be friendly
DOMINICA ELECTRICITY SERVICES to your visitors; make them feel -
happy among us. 'Please give them
wish to advise consumers in the your best when servibgr at all times.
following areas that the electricity Why not welcome them warmly when
supply is liable to interruption aa they arrive, and thank them when
follows: In the Old Street area leaving, thus building a good name
including Bay Fr0Kt, on SUNDAY, and keep it"
11th August between the hours of Frankly, we have heard some
9 -a.m. 1 pm.m complaints.
In the Cold Store area on .SitDA A DOMINICAN.
llth between 8 a.m. and 12 noon. LETTERS HVE REACHED. ....
In the villages of Hillsborough, from Dominicans abroad who are vexed
Checkhall and further north on not only by the Seditious Pubp etc.
WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, the lAth and Act, but over the restrictions on
16th August between the hours of citizenship. One such reads:-
.8 a.m, and 5 p.m. "We all in this, family have read
REASONS: Maintenance and recon- through the Seditious & Undaesirable
struction work. Publications Act, and couldn't agree
Any inconvenience to consumers as more that it is. a malevolent piece-
regretted. W.R. LORD of legislation a thoroughly bad law
Mr anagerD Ihat should most certainly be reDealed,
Manager only- hope that masses of Freedom
JEHOVAH1S WITNESSES are to conduct- fighters will get together with such
4 days of bible education at Roseau alida-ilty that the Law-and the Govrt,
Girla' School Bath Road from Aug. will be thrown out. What's this-a-boout
22, directed from Anrtigua HQ. 170 being a resident in Dominica for-? yrs
Dominicans will take. part with continuously? What about my child born
many participants from overseas, in Britain? Tell -- go to h-- fast."

Saturday, Iuur :i,9~;,

Supplement iv~