Star (Roseau, Dominica). August 24, 1968.

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Star (Roseau, Dominica). August 24, 1968.
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Star (Roseau, Dominica).
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Newspapers -- Caribbean ( LCSH )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Full Text
i'Mrs. Jane Lowentha]
Research Institute
the Study of Man,
162 East 78 Street,
New York 10021, N.Y

f A 62 .T .,. T, /

/TH E ST *TtK It
S/ J ,ova if you do not belong t
SDO MINI A you are not a
D '0 q.-quently, you cannot pu;
yirf.,tf P]tee Oom# it 'rt,1,t not toe the party line
9ditoZ PIYlis il-ANp. AILFRPJY

Saturday, August 24, 1968

Vol. VII, No. 4

: : *:^ '- "

Fage 2 oT tbi..; newspaper
Was 11m'ealdy in~ print be-

lore t~ 1,~Ac abc..t
t~he rape Of CZQIe18e 1`ki L t.oii
- nothing Ali-rejii writtenI
ia ivntefleio to irdivtte t~t~e,
Premier or fiovt. of Doumini v, w-ruld
ba a party to- tc-rritoria! ;_i-vasion,
liar-gqdn that one of,
3 tidlo).At -vri~tevs ivas. vo~rld-i L nded
elloug% to speak up, about VtF
13'ysejiwcj Cechfo, "Arrogant i rid
Cai%' to crmnsh :rei(-om
L'&Jx~.e-i Lerce (~eorgc 13e L of U3A
rt the. UNL '4eiurity. Council.). -The
mv oz'ld res cunds 'irith I paitent t. our;
i',id cries of sibamie: batr WILA W.A1 BE,
,,?.N by weak little coit s to
bItep the unfortunate Q2;ochE1 W e
,n-yskv that no-orle tiOX-Old Cry 3hawe
-hr is -not ge.1ii-ne lovir 1' freedom.

It is like waIlking into a cinema
and seeing a horror film all. over
again with the sick feeling this
is where we came in. For Czalho-
slovakia, rvayge- by }Hitler nearly .
20 years ago, is enduring invasion from .
a 'Conmunist ally'. Five allies, in
fact. STAND WY THI CZZECI1S was the
c;y in earlier days, when we knvow
Bicnes and Masaryk. The publisher ':-.
.,.d editor of the STAi miarchc ..
dwi Whitehall, mudgd I- police
hIrses (Ch abe b*il'was in power)
I, truly brc7ks our hearts all ,
. .1e -gain to learn of the cruet ;
Af te of those braoo Czech people
- and their young descendants -
vhose only crima is to love fre.lomw :
3ore than their live,. See how-e the
people of Prague cast themselves in.
front of Soviet tankcas HNecr how the
workers dared to call a general strike
in defiance of the irvaideras And ho the
clandestine radios 4HLi papors are kept for freedom to speak and writo
ia the crux of the struggle!

Left. |
Jtienle i
Casey. .
Ports- i

Fnr-s3iient Swoboda bas %skei le
poopl'3 of bis Country to `Vr1if -jti
hiri; bra-,ve premier DiubceD 'I
*rinislaed. 'Lot uus, asLoljlav ha~j
It-11voc( ted. elsew;here. iip~ prays,

BAJIK lio-:a af ter, manyl
years inl London a NY
- the Ist official
SIPA jobholder(as
Labo,r Co-ordinat~or)-

&6erti"~ Le~lanc, 24-year-i9d bcauty'
':elected Miss tertnude ,n preparation for
B~ermuda vs. Canadij SU(ects'sccer airnes.

Ten Cents


Page Two THE STA Saturday, August 24th,19_

(VP relax-give yourfeet a goodtime!


tr \95

We mean, of course, the speech before last the cno at Fort-mouth and not the
address given at this week's Local Government Seminar ope iiBg, which -eo were unable to
attend. We played back that earlier speech twice to see rhother we had been unjust in
calling it 'peevish'. But no, the c(nemmnt was fair: he sounded peevish ard vexed.
We have never cared for the attitude "Government has mate iail at its disposal which
is not available to other people", and recall slain a Jtritish Labour M.P. during
wartime for saying much the same thing, as a cover-up for some little ineptitude in
local affairs: we were strongly supported by a democratic crowd. Tle M,i. was Dr.Bd: ,tt
Summerskill, who took it in good part. So telling us thtit owing to. these unknown
factors Govt. had to introduce such a measure "to protect the people of Dominica",
then urging the people to buy copies of the bill (they ca. get the iastardly original 1
PLUS the enforced amendments from the STAR for 10 cent,) pleased us as little as "I.e
statement: "It is a simple bill." We disagree. It is not simple at all, but complex.
and full of machinations. The Premier said "this bill tells you that you can crititiste
Govetnment,..but it tells you the things that you cannot to.,." We feel sure that
the same words in another language had been said to rednu btable Premier Dubcek of
Czechslovakia by someone else, of late. Mr. LeBlanc was worried about thty trend evm(
in the newspapers... because "those people who write, the are very wise,.. they pri
it in a way that certain people can read between the lia','. The poor man was worri a4
"if they are trying to organise groups to take over thoe ,n' rornment by force or to
create any consternation in the country, then it is the G )vernment that h1s to legis1 it
to protect the people against such action". He then menti o0ed words spokeit by a F'..
supporter: "we must defeat this Government by one way or the other", Haas tr. LoBla..
never heard of a Govt. being forced to resign? We disagree with some of our coll-
eagues of the Freedom platform that the Premier's mentio i of SIPA w-s just a di1trac tbi
There may well be a link between the two parts of the spech. However the
Seditious Act has done great harm to the climate of iniestaiset here, by making
our lovely land seem repressive and mentally unheaL.ti. We are always interested
in .crowd and background noises, Srd before the speech t raided we heard a cock cro.'
at least three times before the sound of clapping. "l< r* ****** ********w

Satcrdy ^ August 24 1968 THE STAR Par .e Three
All Commonwealth affairs this by Acadorist .
week have been subordinated to con- Tuesday, 20th August, has already
cern over the invasion of Czecho- found a place as one -of the blackest
slovakia by the Soviets. Britain & days in the history of humanity,. On
Australia were among the first to that day the odious forces of
protest; the British Labour Party imporialion forcefully asserted then-
is holding a mass demonstration in selves and in a heinous agd ignominious
London on Sunday; Canada has asked act trampled underfoot a brother that
that the U .N. send someone to Pmgue.they found a trifle too independent and
British representative Lord Caradon precocious.
said in the U.N. Security Council: The people. of Czechoslovakia and
:'If they can behave like that to their Prine Minister Dubcec had for
their allies, we can imagine howr quite son time been attracting the
they would treat their enemies."' wrath of Comrunist Big Brother Russia
CAPETOWN, S. Africa: University simply by dofilantly practising their-
students continued their mass sit- own braid of Communism, or Socialism
in against a Government ban on an as they Prefor to call it. The iay to
African lecturer, surrounded by a Socialism is wide and tiany-lanodz, they
police force and fierce German tried to tell the USSR, and the Czeochs
shepherd* dogs. The Prime Minister defiantly and for a time triumphantly
(John Vorster) agreed to meet the flaunted their achievements in the
students; he is also starting a faces of the Russians and dared then
campaign to 'explain' apartheid. to try and stop then or prevent then
from tcaing their own path to
DOMINICA: 39 .uides led by Mrs. R Socialism.
Johnson returned from Montserrat; The opposing parties, Duboec aftcl the'
26 SHots, from Bouadeloupe are here. Czechs and the -ussian top-brass, can
Hon. J.M.. Bousquet, Min. of to a recent conference table along with
Social Affairs St. Lucia attended to rent the o it
the opening of D/as Local Gorepresentatives from the other Soviet
Seminar last Mon* Seminar members satellites. After that things appeared
Seminar last Men. Semnbr less hostile but still uncertain; then
heard U.N. Regional Coimunity Dev. four days ago, the Soviet Press resumed
Adviser T.Balakrishnan, made excur- poics adolast Tuesdoy Pussiar
sions to country parts inc. Scotts polod is, and last Tuesday Russa
Head & Grandbay. The three. fire- along ith her satellites ungary
men burned on duty are still in Poland, East Germany and Bulgaria
PMH. The publisher of the STAR mnached their tanks into Czech
has also been in PM Hospital to territory and occupied the key towns.
has sThis act is supremely damnable.
recover from dengue fever plus com- Russia is rti living in the vision-
lications,hopes to be home week-end wor of yest lrdyin in the o isioni -
A successful Jaycettec -. Fair was world ofis ystrdayy frheom a united
held at Castaways this week, with world is a far cry fro a unitedt
sports events, though some rowdies monolithic,,, Red bloc that moves as one
sported to spoil it. Ahough some rowdies and acts on orders from one boss in the
,truck driven by Bernard Joseph trorali To the Chinese, the Russians
crashed near Hampstead, several twe the Oloody "Rovisioeista" but now
passengers injured police invest- the Soviets themselves have nr t *
igating (cause said to be brakes) challenger and (as in August, 956 when
they put the world to shane 19r driving
F 0 R S A LE their tanks in and torturing- mu-nry
Commencing Mon- 26th August 1.968 into subjection) they have attea.pted '
QUALITY SLABS & SAYDUST. the sane. now with the brave (but alas,
For further C' dails, contact tankless) little people of CZochoslovak-
MR. W.R. MALPASS, President i, i.a To think that in this day and age
S0 M C A N M B E R imperialism can anywhere be forcefully
LIMITED: : inposodJ
.~o 80 30 am-5 p. plojdaysi t r., Tito'i Yugoslavia has long success-
fully defied the Kronlin power-crats. Coaucescu'B _'uani',n though more vul-
nerable, has for sono teio too defied the Rod bosoes. Doti these countries are their own roads to development whilee remaining within the Con-unist
onclavo); the Czechs have boon attenptirg the sane thing: a bit nore freedom to
act as they please, to tacllo the future the way they tho selves (and not the
RussianM) see fit. (Concluded on back pago)

* -. -


sc'Sne bj.
Lft, the
tem wi~n

Peti e
t% ii L: I(
e, the
h:e Qas e
p i "

3atur4e~y, Augi~st 24, l9~8 TIlE STAR 1~ P~vo



IN 56. LB. BAGS.


I ,,

... .1 .


--ar Madam,
Our Lord says it is more blessed to|
;ive than to receive. Now Madam there are two
tpes of Labour in this world. One is to get
ind give, the other one is to get and not to
,tive. Thus, the employers (the rich) such as
,3'antero, merchants etc., labour to get, and
afterr they get they employ people and give.
The othor type is like a Premier and Miaisters
who do not give (as far as I know).
M adam, Mr. LeBlanc and his Ministers are
t-ling the people of Dominica that they are
t .c only ones who are making those same people
ge t roads throughout the Island. Pernmi, me a
little space in your columns t. inform the
aelt-r public how Dominica is getting aid for
Il kinds of projects.
In 1945, after the war, the British
Gt wernment gave out 125 million for divel-
opsent of the colonies, 1 million and fB0
million through C.D. & W., C. D, C8. t rd
O. t. C. Dominica, as a member of the Irit-
i4b %Ci-mionwealth, had her quota from this sum
of ,moey. You also may remember, Madam, that
i. I'8 when I met you in England what
har yned between you, myself and the lae Mr.
Dasvid Jones M.P. (TUC). At that time LeoJ!anc

and his Ministers were unheard- of;-'yet
more questions were asked in the House
of Commons about Dominica and her needs
then than about any other (and larger)
Commonwealth country. Incidentally,
this kind of aid which we so strongly
recommended is still continuing.
So when LeBlanc gets this money he
must-fix the roads etc., otherwise ques-
tions can still be asked by the British
In conclusion, I would like to say
that it is better for LeBlanc and his
Ministers to go down on their knees and
- thank God that you, Madam, and myself
formed that Labour Party which caused
them to get their unexpected good for-
tune, coming even today through the one
hour 10 min. that you, Mr. D. Jones MP
and I spent at the then Colonial Office
pointing out the whole condition of our
country Dominica, and leaving with the
full assurance that Dominica. would be
looked after. Better they give thanks
to God for what they now enjoy than to
make a Seditious Bill to hush our mouths
and suppress our liberty. Yours truly,
Z.C. LOBIACK, Roseau.

56O0XIS T"Av' I




; I

_ __

Saturday, Aug4st 24, 1968,


'. P&& P*T

15arSi THE STAR aturdcy, Aurust 24t 1,68
By Androclos .
I an rearing to cone to the rather impertinent Government Press Release of
4h11 July attempting to justify the Act, but there still eoniains to be discussed
a Section of the Act which- the Government will, no doubt, try to exploit as
indicating that reasonable freedom of expression has boon provided for in that
Ytt is, however, essential to state immediately that this provision was not
originally intended by Government. It was not in the draft Bill but was, in
fact, incorporated at the instance of that group of organizations which made
representations to Governlnet as soon as the existence of the draft Bill had
bconoe known. Thus it was, not part of the proposals as conceived by Government
but a concession made under spur of public pressure. This point must be well
noted as you read that Section of the law.
In this connection it is appropriate to make reference to a line of defence
which the Governnent is taking up. This is ,to the effect that it had already
accopted at the tine of the passage .of the Bill all the reasonable suggestions
which the citizens' group had put forward and therefore there was no point in
withholding passage of the law on 5th July,
It is quite true that sone of the suggestions had at that tine boon accepted.
But it is equally true that others, on which there is still strong feeling, had
not been accepted* That elusive and indefinable "motives and intentions" of
Government, the non-correspondence with which in cormnenting lays one open to a
chargM of sedition, has. not boon accepted for deletion and still remains part
of the law.
But the nain argument why the representative group led objection to the
Government's rushing of the Bill into law in utter Cusregard of the personal
representation of thousands of citizens was because, apart from the obvious
laokh and dangers of the draft Bill, it was felt that no6e time. was needed to
discover other less apparent, though not less dangerous., provisions in the
draft'law. If so much had been discovered in the short period of study of the
draft, it was felt that much more would be found u'der conditions of more
leisurely examination. It was argued that two dQys public notice did not allow
tine for nature consideration of a. law which, it is known, had been for months
under discussion and study by the Governmant. Forty-eight hours notice was not
fair to a public not organized for such an exercise. As it is, the hasty
organization and coning together in defense of froodom which took place within
this short tine reflects much credit on all those concerned. -
One speaker at a recent public meeting asked the rhetorical question: how is
it that a'law, deferment of the passage o. which was asked for one week but
refused, has been in existence now for si-: weeks and no stops have been. taken
against anyone under its .provisions, while denunciatory public content ina
speech and writing continues Inabated, in !act, intensified? It would b' nost
interesting to know the answer to this. I an tempted to ref6r here to the
historical precedent of "singeingthe King of Spain's board", but our literal-
mindod--Premoier would no doubt conclude that I have hirsutal designs against hi13n
person -
So the Section to which attention is drawn today roads as follows:'
"3.--(2). But an act, speech, or publication is not seditious ty reason
only that it intends to show that Her Majesty, or this or'any Govern-
nent has been nisled or mistaken i;n her or their measures, or to poilzb
out errors or defccts'in the Governnent or Constitution of the State
as by law established, or in legi.slation'or in the administration of.
justice with a view to their reformation, or to persuade Her Majesty" s
subjects to attempt by lawful means the alteration of any mnattc't in .
the State as by law established, or to point out, with a view to the i-
renoval by lawful nmans, matters which are producing, or hae a
tendency to produce, feelings of hatred and ill-will between dif'fer_-a~
classes or races of Her Majesty't subjects."
-Note in passing the word "speech". Thf.s gives the lio to. the ass.etion of'
tho originators of the law that it is neat for the "big mno". writing against
tho Government, those whon the Government Release refers to as skilfu-l
(Continued on Page Eleven)

Srt A" s 24" i THE 1STA Pa even

Chapter XIV L U L U by Collins F. O'Neill
(Readers must be reminded that the names of persons used in this story are
wholly fictitious and do not pertain to anyone dead or living.)
There was a pause as if Murphy had been working up a plan, then he said,
"Now listen Brownie; can you hear me well?"
"Very well, Sir. Over."
"Good. Stick to your post. You are the only reserve out on this shift. Keep
your eyes open and your car entirely out of sight. The patient that the ambu-
lance took there is Lulu. She's quite well. $he'll soon be back out. Did you
recognize any of the men?"
"No, sir. The area here is in utter darkness", said the reserve and as he
paused to adjust his gun there was a further interruption, "Hold on a minute
please.....the front door has just opened.....somebody has come out......It's
a woman.....,I cannot see her well, but she'll soon pass near the park light
of the ambulance.......There she is, sir. It's really Lulu.....she hopped in
behind.....the ambulance is now turning ....... It took off for Roseau. Over."
Murphy quickly replied. "Tail it. I,11 join you at the New Filling Station
at Newtown. Over."
The ambulance came down the street at normal speed, then turned right onto
South Chiltern Road, thus puzzling the reserve to an extent that he had to
contact Murphy again, quickly.
"Come in, please Murphy. Come in please. Over."
"Go on, Brownie. I'm still in contact with you. Over."
"The ambulance has turned across to the South Chiltern Road. Over."
"Okay, Brownie. I might not be able to catch up with you right away, so get
ahead of them and stall your engine in the middle of the road. Turn the ignit-
ion switch off and try pretending to start. Just keep it like that giving me
sufficient time to catch up."
The reserve soon passed the ambulance and pulled up in the middle of the
road. A couple of minutes afterwards the ambulance stopped about twenty feet
behind, and the driver pushed his head through.the window shouting, "You re
blocking traffic, mister. I'm in a tearing hurry." He sounded somewhat rather
"One second, friend", the reserve replied. He got out of the car apd lifted
the bonnet, "It might be some wire disconnection just a second please."
There was a pause and after that the reserve said, "Okay, I think I got it
now." He went back into the car, repeated the same starting tricks and soon t1,
lights of a moving vehicle were seen approaching. It was Murphy. He pulled up
behind the ambulance, sounded his horn and yelled, "Why the hell you fellows
don't get out the damn road. You can push the car out the road."
Brownie paid no attention to his insults. Then Murphy switched off his
lights and came out with a lighted torch in his hand, "I'm a diesel mechanic.
I might be able to help you quickly..... where are you going?"
Brownie quickly replied, "Not too far again -. going to collect a stranded
road gang."
"Okay. Lift your bonnet please and get back inside and kick your starter."
Brownie went in and kicked once but it did not make contact. There was
a pause. Murphy fingers down into the engine. rhe S.R. kicked again then
the engine blasted.
"What was the trouble?" shouted Brownie.
"Distributioa failure.' Murphy replied loud enough for the occupants of
the ambulance t3 hear. Then he said confidently, "Your points need changing.
Anyway carry on out let the ambulance go first. Someone might be gravely ill."
The route to south Chiltern was a narrow, pretty one but desolate looking
at night. In sons areas the low bushes which partly hang across the rocky
road formed a s>"t of black darknessenthe grassy verges,which eventually
worsened after "ie first three miles. On the right was a narrow track which
lead to a ran( A man in pyjanas was standing near the corner but on seeing the car lights
he walked off casually. The ambulance pulled up at the corner and the lights
were switched cff. Then the man walked back to the ambulance and opened the
(Continued on page 10)

Pagea Seven



Piagkp Eight THE STAR Saturday August 24'1968
Short Story MOUNTAIN DEW by Loennox Honychurch
In the heights of Babico Valley there is a small cloaring, White floating
mist constantly plays between the lofty trees that boarder the spot. Here stand
Two shingled houses, the home and working place of Sogri, No one knows his real
nanom in fact hardly anyone knew him at all. He looked as'if he had been there
fr'm the beginning of tine. For as long as I can remember, which is a very long
time, Sogri had had yollowy grey hair and thin features. His large hands still
load his ageing ox around the squeaking mill. The mill. That. was his"secret.
When as a young man he had first started to grind cano in his 'noulin', he had
had nany other companions all about the valley. A majority of then had been
caught however, others found the pressure of secrocy'too great and had given
up. Woods had taken over their valuable enterprises, the huge iron teaches had
become the hone of a million mosquitoes. The rollers rusted in the tropical
mud and the 'stills' had been plagued by rot and wood ants.
Segri was the last of'them. He believed that each nan was born with an art
of'doing something. Run,, he had decided, wts his art. Not only the making of
it, but also the transportation of it. Adnittably it was quite an art to get
the run to market without the police knowing. Every weeok for seventy years he
had got his produce sbld without being caught. This Saturday in particular was
a very special one, by working late and with the added help of his only
labourer: the old ox, he had been able to make two donijouhns of mountainn dew',
instead of one as he usually got.
Carefully he oiled the largo dark rollers that had brought him so nuch pros-
perity in recent years. Slowly he tottered through the silent shed that was
his Tstill'. There, glistening in the crisp morning light, were the two dcni-
johns of runm Lovingly he looked at them. The mellow sooent. of alcohol still
hung in the air; it was singled with that of bay oil. Sogri's eyes followed
the sent, there, bobbing up and down in a basin full of bay-oil were the two
corks for the demijohns. This was his art. For the past throe days the corks
had been soaking in the oil, now he would put then on. If he was asked any-
thing by authorities on the way he would morely tell' thori that he was taking
oil to sell, then if he was doubted he would give than the corks to smell.
That, he believed would assure then. Each weeoo he had taken a different pro-
caution and when he was questioned, which was very seldom,, he had always got
Now he placed the containers on his donkey and began his long walk down the
narrow path to the main road. The path was thin and wound down the hill through
the thick and misty virgin forest. Carefully he guided his donkey through the
fields of bananas on the lower slopes. Here the track had been used nore and
it was easier going, Soon he cane to the first few houses of Blanc, the vil-
lago where he was going to menoot the truck which would take hin itto town.
Everyone smiled as the old nan placed the two denijohns onto the truck and Ait
runbled off down the pot-hbled road to town. The bu ping truck floated gaily
around the narrow hairpin bonds, depending only on luck for its survival. In
the valley bottom the truck whisked over the silver flashing rivers and was
very soon nearing the town. It was at this stage that Scgri always began to
got nervous and by the time he 'stepped off the truck he was nearly shaking all
over. Nervously looking about, Segri took the two donijohl-s off and holding
9no in each hand he made his way to the market. His eyes darteo around as he
wovo between the crowds of bargaining people* Now and again he would hide be-
hind d fat squatting lady as he saw someone suspicious paas by. Slowly he
made his way to the corner of the market where he was sure to find customers.
Suddenly Sogri stiffened. There, strolling in betwoon the babbling crowd,
was a police officer. He was in a khaki uniform dotted with sliny buttons
which glistened like sequins in the bright morning sun. Ho looked like an
Englishman and a very important one at that. The police officer paced
leisurely through the axrkot looking extremely interested at everything around
hin Segri's intorost w1a "however to get to the corner of the market where he
saw' his usual client, Enanuel, standing just as petrified as himself and won-
doring what would happen noXt. Finally Segri decided to take th risk of
walokig past, He consoled hinsolf by thinking that ovon though he did got
caurotj_-he woald be leaving the world so soon that he would not hve to serve

his full sentence. Step by step Segri crossed the market, carefully he avoided
the hcap of dashines and tanias that lay on the ground; every so often ho
would- nake a suspicious sidelong glance in the direction of the police offinerx,
Enancul could not stand it, ho hid his head in despair behind a basket of
rather gotten oranges and waited for 'comotion. Sogri was now in line with the
officer, a few moro steps and he would be free, 'Foot by foot he crawled past,
soon he would be handing the r-un over to Enanuel, he sighed and smiled in the
direction of his client who to his surprise was still groaning behind the bas-

Segrri walked on. All of a sudden Enanuol began to fling his hands in the
air in a vain effort to contact Soegri. Then there wras the sound of iron-solod
boots- behind hin, to Segri the din of the crying vendors rose and instantly be-
gan' t:o pierce his ears. The red and yellow colours of the post office spun be-
fore 'his eyes and was nired with those of the bright' narkotto form a picture of
uzto0 confusion. The now scroaching female voices thundered in his ears and
abovq it all there was the weight of a heavy sweating hand on his shoulder
accoifpanied by the sound of a politely accented "Good morning".. To Sogri the
world had ended. Slowly he turned around to find himself staring at a s-iling
pink-faced police 'officer.
"Good morning", the officer repeated,. in case Soeri had not heard, Terrified
Sogri felt that he should find something to say. What hoe said however was both
unnecessary and almost fatal. Spluttering and mnmbling,, he uneasily -found words
to say.
"Morning officer,* .Un...Morning Sir* Is only a little thing I have
hero you know, nothing much, is only Bay oil. You know Bay oil?"
"Bay oil? No I dont think so. You see I an only hero for an oxtreerly short
period so I an trying to catch up with a little West Indian geography today". 1
1he last few words he said with a splutter of subdued chuckles.1" And what nay
I ask aro in those two containers?"
"Oh" stumbled Sogri again "Dat is'de Bay oil I was talking about. But Sir.,"
again Segri broke off "Sir I beg you, look at ne, look how old I is, is only a
little, living I making'for myself".
"Wow now, caln down, I have noroly asked you to e:xplain Bay oil and you
break downn' Of course I realise that you are an old nan, but I hope that those
breakdowns are not froquont. what about seeing a specialist about jlt?"
"W-oll Sir if it is Boy oil you want ne to tell you about you talking to the
r-ight man. First of all you start off with the trees....." The geography
lesson lasted for one long foarfull half hour, Sonot3inieOs o6"ri got the process
ixead up with rum; at other stages ho had to'gently proveat the inquisitive
officer from inspecting the oil more closely, the intoxicating fragrance of
which was catching the suspicious attention of all those- surrounding the scone
0o:eMt of course the innocent officer. It was only at last;, after what sooeemed
ages that he concluded his interview with:
"Joll I must adnit that I have had a most educational morning With you. WS
all live and learn don't wel" With that and one or two 6ther last "'alutations'
the officer turned and waddled slowly out of the nark'et.
Only when Segri saw the back of the officer as he passed through markQt gate
did he fool relaxed'. Enmanuel rose both astonished and smilUng frop his hiding
placoo, the silent, inquisitive vendors resumed their ocasplitting jabber, the
sun continued to shine nmrcilessly onto the town and Sogri walked triumphant,
his hands red with noney, up Market Street.

AT TZKE C.S.A. GEITEPJAL IM-ETING held at their centre on Bath Road on
AUGUST 12TH 1968 Monday night.,
A call to civil servants to wake up He exhorted members to show concern
for and participato as much as possible
front their coma of unconcorn and in- for and os s posbl
Ci:._forenco Vhich has blacked then out in the affairs of their Union and to
for so long, and to rebuild their so- cultivate an iAcrcasing awareness of the
cial and economic health, ius echoed by d for unity strnth and progress
Civil Service Association Proesidbnt withiA their Union.*
Gaunan Robin in his address at the Stating that the Associationts main
A location's Annual Gdonral Meeting ai for the future was to consolidate
itself and to roach a point in its
(Continued page 13)

4~ p r ..~

Pago 4N~c;lzc

Sattturddc-Ly luiSust 24,, 1'96U0


Saturday, August 24, 1968

back door. S.R. Brownie stopped about twenty car lengths behind and repeated
the same tactics. Only the park lights of both cars were on and those.ahead.
could hear the detective turn off the engine and,were satisfied that they were
experiencing a second breakdown. The two lawmen abandoned their cars and took
off for the bushes. Clearing back the low trees quietly with their hands and
moving on cautiously, they finally reached near the spot where the ambulance
had parked. They could hear a woman 's voice as she stepped down from it. The
man in pyjamas was holding the suitcase but the woman walked in front of him
empty-handed and soon entered the ranch through a back entrance. It seemed
that the ambulance had only allowed them enough time to get into the ranch for
immediately they entered it turned andpulled out, leaving her with the so-
called caterpillar operator who (it was alleged) had slit Manswell's throat
with a razor and packed his body into the trunk of a car the'day Herman Russell
was killed. This was the man whom Lulu was now facing in this sequestered for-
est with fifteen thousand dollars in cash sleeping like a doll amidst the soft
clothing in her suitcase. It was Lulu whom he had kissed over a thousand times
in a night for several years whom he had slept and wokeiup with those bare
stiff, sweet breasts he had once treated with marked civility but now had for
them only disdain.
"Let me have the key." tie demanded and stretched out his hand. The suitcase
was resting on a bench made of round-wood, his torch shining on it.
"The key?" Lulu repeated,"what for?"
"The money."
"I aint have the money."
Jack wasted no time. He pulled out a switch-blade from his side pocket and
ripped the cover of the suitcase wide enough so that both his hands could tear
it open; then he started ransacking the clothes in it and soon brought out from
the bottom the parcel of money.
"This money, dear", he said, "will be shared fifty-fifty with Dr. Brathwaite.'
The lawmen in hiding listened patiently as he went on, "but you'll be out of it.
He did not hire me in this case, but I have still to pay him to keep his mouth
But did Lulu understand this puzzle? Did she dream of what was now to befall
her? No. She could not the time for dreaming was too short, and however short
it was, it was spent only in thinking of their forthcoming marriage.
"But but but" she stammered in fear, "you signed agreement to marry me,
darling. We can be happy together with the money."
"Yes, honey", Jack replied. "I did sign an agreement to marry you, but
things have since changed there 'aint going to be nothing like that,.... Just
a while before the ambulance came up I was already counting your stars in
heaven for you." He was looking her .-traight in the eye, "You see, Lulu, I do
love you, but because of the fact that you know that I killed Manswell, one
day Lulu, that will leak out to the police, from your own lips. That s what
you get-from a woman in a home quarrel, and I know Lulu, you are the quarrel-
some type. And one day, despite your part of it, I know you certainly will
expose me. I want to be free darling. You got to set me free."
The tears Which streamed down her cheeks were an extreme way of proving
sincerity to this man; well Lulu might just as well have taken a bucket of
fresh water from the Ros'eau riverani begun pouring it on her head. Because
one thing for sure is, although Jack was of quite a cool and polite tempera-
ment, when the angry'blood got into his. head he was the most ruth-_ess speci-
men- of human being. And he had been angry from the day Brathwaite had managed
to wheedle him into the signing of the Marriage Agreement. From tiat time too
he had been planning some safe, possibly illegal method of getting out of this
marriage trap.
When Lulu had got the orders from Brathwaite to travel immediately to South
Chiltern she had thought it best first to notify her lover Jack Bernard, who
had her remain with him overnight at his Club's private room in Liing Lane.
It was from there the ambulance had picked her up the following night. He had
convinced her that he would contact the doctor so that the man in pyjamas
would be so informed' But unfortunately the mnann pyjamas had wa.i;ed in vain
that night, and whatever the doctor s plans had been it was now a total sabo-
tage. She had almost fainted at the ranch when she noticed it was Jack who had
flicked on the torch light. Lulu's sobbing ended abruptly. After a while she
said, "Jack how long does it take a man to know when someone really loves him?"
(Conclusion of this thriller o04. DP ty0o/:) *-


Page Ten

Saturday, August. 241i2. STA Page Eleven
(AN1ROCI$S Contd fronr Page -Six)
nnni ulkltors .. words. These are hardly persons to use their tonguQs .freely
and carelessly. Thus all those who.can utter words are catered for in this
Secti*in as candidates' for sedition.
Thoe next thing to observed. is that by its provisions y6u are already indicted
and before the Court where yoi:. have to try and prove what your supposedly
socitions act sorely cA1pcepd tb pows and you have got to convince someone on
th i s ." ,, .. .. .. .- ..
And also note something quite interesting here. You aro allowed to plead in
defenoo that your "seditious" act was connmitted because your only Wish was to
show :tht Governomnt was mistaken in its measures. Clearly, this implied
invitation to examine the "motives and intentions" of Governnent also has the
implication that to find a Government mistaken in its measures you na'lSt assume
that it intended or desired something other than what has eventuated"' Now
supnqse that in the course of this examination and arising out of this permitted
tight rope-walking exercise you cone up with the "wrong11 motive or. intention of
Government, how can you be saved from the consequences of that Section of the
law which talks of "wilful misrepresentation of the notives and intentions of
GovolWnont" ?
1o6te, too, that it is no inadvertence which, as earlier pointed out, nakos
it seditious to excite "dislike of or discontentment cwith...the Governnent...
of any Connonwealth Country...." vide Section 3(1)(b).., for the Section under
consideration again nakes reference to "this or any G6vernment". Thus you see
that, in a law .which we are told is brought up to date, our- Governnment- has
deliberately set out to punish in Doninica ($2400 fin6 or six months
imprisonnent or both fine and imprisonnent) anyone who, taking note of events
like those taking place in Rhodesia against the black people of that'wretched
country, excites and advocates dislike of, discontent with and finally over-
throw of such repressive rogines.., Why does the -Government of Doninica wish' by
law to'protect a repressive regime- abroad is a question for which we are
waiting for an answer.
The sun total of all that the Press of Doninica has boon writing about the
.Governnont these past several months has had the sole object of showing that
the Governnont has boon mistaken in large numbers of its policy neaosures. This
has been done by pointing out numerous instances of SS committed and the
Press has tried to show -that such defects in Government-adninistratipi, e.a..
tho persistent stirring up of class feelings by the Proenir, are pro cU inZ oz
have a tendency toQJacoc)uSjc cflings of hatred_ an4 il--w iJ .f qped Sent^.
clasries of Her Nmaestys subbjcts. It is for such reasons that man1 writers
have beo-n suggesting to Her Majesty's subjects in-Doninica that the tine is
ripo :to attempt by lawful means the alteration o'f so-ndatters irn t3ho.taat
(e.g representations for repoal of the Seditious .and .Undesirable Publications
Act) or else removal bjy lawful neans of the Governnont itself.
All the underlined words and phrases in the inaediately foregoing paragraph
are taken from the Section of the law under consideration. It is true that
Government had not intended to have such a Section in the law and it only cane
as a.result of public .representation. Still, there it is and therefore it is
gross impertinence for the draftsman of the Government Press Release of tho 4-t
July to say that such Press comments are "calculated to damage the interests of
Doninica and to create the false impression of a climate hostile to and weary
of the Government." Weary of the Government? Gosh, what an understatements

Dear Madan, Our Wrjtoe.- writers like Jean Rhys or Rees-Willians
I an a parent of one of your had written'storios.-regularly in the
youig published writers who is very local press, wouldn't it give a better
shy, so I want to give appreciation of picture of the life..of those days than
what the STAR is doing for those young some dead politics? And not she alone,
people by giving then space for. their but others who had to go abroad to get
stories, etc., and I believe oven pay- their works printed. How much I en-
ing for then' Isn't it the only paper joyed the story which had the title.
in the West Indies today which does (Sir Little) dropped off;. and the one
this? Now suppose that in the past from Loubiero (very snart)), Alwin Bully,
I congratulate tho. all: PROUD REung Honychurch, Bynoe and nany others.:

Pe TE Tcu"rd August t 9

TH '- 8 TA

LULU (Conclusion)
Jack did not, answer so his silence
caused her nore frantic sobbing, But
he couldn't stand that rnuh longer. He
got closer to her and she, still in
tears, rested her head agCinst his
chest. The knife was still in his
right hand when he brought up his loft
to her shoulder, said, "I know how you
foel baby, but naybe wo can try to noend
things up." .His hands reached round
her as if hold boon cuddling a baby
then he sigrested, "Maybe we can start
it with a kiss."
Lulu tried to got loose. of his
clinch but his strong arifs held her
Ughter whilst he begged, "Only once -
just once." ..
"No. I'can't| I canrlt4'
"Please. sweetie-pio, just once."
Being subdued by his roriantic
passion she lifted her lips to his. It
was a real long one; as if they had
never kissed befdre or as if she had
sensed it was Going to be the last one,
As the knife cane up slowly behind her
back, the resplendent lights of an
approaching vehicle reflected into the
ranch and the lawmen noticed..the
shining switch blade in Jackts hand.
They rushed out. Jack tried to hasten
the job but a shot rang out front the
car which had now pulled up a little
off the ranch. It wai Detective
Superintendent Boland, his enoerency
lights focussifng directly into the
ranch. But Jack'had already managed
to conpleto the job and seeing that he
was trapped had tri6d turning the knife
towards his stomach. but Bolandis shot
had caught his wrist and the knife fell
out his hand. It was too late for
Lulu anyhow; she was already dead and
criupled up on the ground.
"Put the clips on his hand, Murphy,
and take him to the cell ordered
Boland. "Brownie, you get Dr.
Brathwaite to cone up to. view the body.
He'll be ny personal guest."-
THE, EDlm.

A D V A N C-E. N T I C E

October 31st

Inray Hall
And Gardens.
in the number of inni,;rant children is
reported in primary schools-180,000;
2% of Britain's school population. *

The-recent murder of four foreign
journalists by. the Viet-cong in Saigon
has concentrated public attention on
the fact that in nany crisis areas of
the world those -trade of journalist in -a
dangerous one, Journalists are often
unarmed, and yet their missions fre-
quently send then into areas where arms
are essential for personal protection.
Generalised arming of journalists
hardly seeoos to be the answer; and the
only other possibility is the old m Mid
only slightly efficacious one of the.
international convention. No doubt the
people who kill journalists on the job
are in fact the sort of people' who
bother little about international law,
in any case but in spite of this a
widely-ratified international
convention would be better protection
than nothing.
This at any rate was the conclusion
reached by the International Fedorationr
of Editors-in-Chief at their nost
recent world congress in Italy. A
Convention designed to protect
journalists on duty is to be subiitted'
to the United Nations General Asseobly
this autunn and it is hoped that it
will be fully in force within the next
two years. As with all such
initiatives, the moero publicity given
to the now Convention throughout the
world, the nore chances it will have of
being effective. In spite of assurances
to the contrary front lawyers, ignorance
is so often used'as an excuse.

Tenders are invited for the purchase
of a 5 ton Thanes Trader, Registration
No. 1672.
This vehicle can be inspected at tho
Loaf Spot Of:fice, Goodwill, between the
hours of 9.00 a.n. and 4.00 p.n, each
working day.
Tenders shouldd be in sealed envol- -
opeosand ad(rossed to
The General Manager,
Dortinica Banana Growerst Association,
to reach hin not later than 30th August
8th August 1968 T.C. IRISH
314-3/3 for General Manager.

To stinul-.te a greater Art awareness
in Doninic., onre artists not at Fort
Young last Tues. under the nane DART.

: PgeTwelve


Saturd ay, August.24,1.68 THE STAR Page Thirteen
(Contd front page 9)C.S.A. GEN. MEETINGwork output, and expressed the hope

development where every Civil Servant' I
would be eager and anxious to join it,
Mr.. Robin pointed out h6w sad it was,
that Civil Servants had, generally
speaklingJ not cultivated a desire for
unity in formulating progressive and
workable ideas.
Continuing., Mr. Robin sp.oko, of the
cordial relations between Government
and the Association and was .confident
that with better understanding in the
future, particularly by thoso who join
negotiations on behalf of Managoment,
the time would come when both sides
would be able to settle their dif-
ferences with the least possible delay,
bearing in mind the undesirable length
of tine now taken to process Associa-
tion matters and to arrive at deci-
Before talking his seat and calling on
nonbors to give their l1adorship the
strength that it needed, Mr. Robin re-
vealod the Association's prolixainary
plan towards procuring.a property of
its. own.
His address procedod the Exocutive
Connittoe's Report in which mention was
mado of the frustrating efforts on the
part'of the Association to settle
grievances which arise within the serv-
ic0, and the awaited response from Gov-
ornnont on their 10-nonth-old proposal
regarding retireonent after 25 years
service or upon reaching ago 45. Also
nontioned in this report was the-
nomorandum appealing for an inquiry in-
-bo the "Organisation and Functioning of
the Public Service" with a viev. to
resolving some of the persistent causes
for complaint and dissatisfaction.
The agenda for the meeting also took,
in an address by Association Secretary
C.A. Savarin. In this, he pointed out
nost forcefully that the Association ox
any other Union was a partner in
production, not an organisation set up
to interfere with the process of man-
agonent, but an assistant, anxious to
soe improvement in the efficiency of
the onployooees nand an increase in the
work output of those oeployod.. Mr,'
Savarin'added "The Union's interest$
however, does not 6top at production of
goods and services, it goes on beyond
that, to the welfare of those people,
toco human beings, who are responsible
for producing, those goods and providing
those Services".
-LMr. Savarin also spoke of the need
for training of Civil Servants for
improvement in their efficiency and

bhat with the oponing'of the now Gov-
ernmont Block- Officos; the shabby
accommodations provided as work plaeo
for nost officers would be .replaced by
an environment more conducive to '
conscientious work. He also .exprssed
the hope that officers who, by the na-
ture of their work, cannot be housed in.
the new Offices', would-be provided with,
better acconodation.
The addresses -wore followed by
discussions and queries on various, :seq.-
tions of the Treasurer s Statement their.
adoption of which was deferred l ding
certain required corrections. -
In clectiona which followed, Mr.Robin
was re-elected President, Mr.Jaoi.Royer
was elected Vico President, and,
Savarin was returned unopposed as jan-
eral Secretary. The elections brought
in Mr. Milton dreon as Treasurer Mr..
Phillip Bertrand as Assistant-' ..
Treasurer, Messrs. A. Burnette, M.E.
Doctrove, and Miss K. 'Clarendon as
Assistant S'o6rtaries, Dr. E..-Iatty,
K. $ylvestje P.O. Sylvest Synces, H.I.Ghristian
and Miss D. Green as Cornittee oboers,

A nenorial to the. late John F.
Kennedy, former President of the United
States will be raised in a tourist re-
sort in NainitAl,' India soon. A. load-
ing orchardist has donated 300 acres of
his orchard for the purpose., The U.S*
Embassy will assist him in raising the
The eonorial will have a rest house
for tourists and a library of books on'
the life and works of Mr. Kennedy and
on subjects of horticulture* It will
also have a nursery run on no-profit
no-loss basis.

Pope Paul said on Sunday he wanted
to meet the' poor of Latin America
during his visit to Bogota, Coomrbia
this week. Speaking iA Castel "
Gandolfo, he callod'on the rich, the
developed countries, politicians and
businessmen to overcome the divisions
of very rich and desperately poor in
Latin Anorica. ,The 39th International
Eucharistic Congress opened in.-oegota
with fourtoon thousand' Troops very
hostile' to persons without passes,
One Cardinal lost his permit and -an
into trouble,

Page Fourteen TIlE ST.AJ~ Saturday, August 24th, ~


sees^ for only I 7 o


UNEMPLOYM3-T in Britain has risen to
560,000 today. The number of unemployed
and underemployed in Deminica at the pro-
,OE LK. I seklt time is not
ABOUT STOPPING known by us. We
ItATH CONTROL ...... believe it is
AT 15 GOIyoNG TOy w1g.
-iISLAND rI ^ ^t '

Dear Madam, Explanation wanted
I road in your issue of t'he 17th,
16ts, that DAWU emphasizes that Mr. A.1I.
Carty is no longer employed with the Union.
All business is to be 'conducted' with Nordil-
ern Organizer, T.F. Desbonnes of Portsmouth.
There is quite a stir in the North among
the members, especially the Portsmouth See-
tion, as to why I am no longer employed,
after working voluntarily for over six yco]
and was only recently employed in March F ,
Quite a lot of rumours are going around which
may eventually end up in a Law Suit.
Therefore I think it is BAWU's duty to
enlighten the members (if not the general
public) as to why I am no longer employed
by them. Let us get the facts: I asm quite
prepared to vindicate my cause. I also have
in my possession a few articles, to wit:
subscription cards, buttons and a few do3llrs.
property of the DAWU; but I notice that they
have discreetly kept from publishing the
date or month when I was supposed to be no
longer emplpyedi neither have they mradc any
arrangement for taking over the articles
and cash mentioned above,


B Castle Street




32o.r~-~-I~ -'-YL

319. VA

Page Fourteen


Saturday, August 24th, I96W

Saturday, Aunust 24,1968 A_ TJ
Dear IHam,f
I wish to refer to -the caption
aokppoering beneath the picture of Miss
Judith Garraway in your publication of
Saturday 10th last and's-Ocifically to
that line which read ". .. .is
Excolloncy the Governor- arrived one
hour late*,..*..,**."
I must inform you, that although
invitations reported the Ball as con-
lnoncing at 9.00 p.n. lHis ExCeloency was
invited to arrive at 10.00 i?,* and did
arrive at exactly that oiuq. The rea-
son 'for the discrepancy in tine was
that we did not wish to have the
Governor arrive to 'an empty hall and
havo to wait an hour before the pro-
sentation bean. Further, the pre-
sentation was planned to be made at 10.
15 p.m.. and was so done.
In view of the foregoing I would
liko to request a public apology for
the inaccuracy of your statement to His
Exce-llency the Governor in your next
issuo of "The Star!' and express to him
tho Junior Chamberls regret over this
unfortunate matter,
Yours truly.,
Prosident,Jaycocs of Doninic,
EDITOR's notQt We are happy to join
with' the Jaycoes in expressing regret
at any possible embarrassment to H.E.
the 0Governor; And of course weo
apologise to hirn In point of fact, we
had pritoEd. "His Excellency was un-
avoidably one hour later than expected
I.." The young escort of Dobs who gave
us this information did so in good
faith and we also nado our statement in
'go6d faith. Sorry, everybody

by Ronnil
Shall I call you the H.Gs?
So you took to the iHarry Belafonte
hairstyle; to the sister-boy pants and
the nini-skirt and the Go-go every-
thing. Neowyou're going barefooted.
Gosh man, those of you in tho un-
lknoing world did you realize that
barefootedness is becoming' increasingly
popular anong us? Not that bare-
footedness was formerly a rarity in our
land but many youths are taking to the
"no-shoos" style of Harhin Gordon. Ask
thon.-why they walk barefooted and'
they'll tell you that they're playing
Harlkin; simply Iarkiin.
I really wonder if I should call
them the HoGs, Suits thc-i. doesn't it?
Suits you oh fellas, doesn't it?.

Look here, the next thing I suggest
that you wear is a long robe like
Harkin himself and if you really want
to be called, an H.G. please do not
carry.your lovely pair of shoes in
your hands. Wear a turban too. -And
carry a decorated baton. See you..

Hey, who is your number one soul
brother and soul sister? St,. Lucians
dig Percy Slodge and Arotha Franklin
in that order. Antiguans uphold
Wilson Pickett and Arotha riandJin.
What do'you Doninicans thin1?
Woell, I happened to fall on the
subject witli a soul sister not too
long ago a.d she remarked that she'
does not love Jaues Brown too mnuch,
she likes Percy Sledge and Joe Tox and
Wilson Pickett and Eddie Flloyd and
Aretha Franklin, plus Carla Thomas and
Irma Franklin and,.."1
"Well,," Ifinally mentioned, "I
guess you love everyone in Soul city."
But this soul sister was the only
one, 'What about you here and you
there. Liko Marvin Gay and Tanni
Terrell? Incidentally I've got a pan-
cake of theirs ready for you but de-
pend on no for it next week.
So till next wook, itts all the
a best frontn ne. *'

Statements appearing re ntly in
sections of the local pros, in con-
nection with the receipt of weapons; by
the Royal Dominica Police Force,,
tended to create the impression that
the force was being earned gor special
operations. The Ministry for Home
Affairs wishes to nake it abundantly
clear that the arms received by. the
Police are the direct results of
recommendations made by'the Deputy
Overseas Police Adviser, who visited
the Force towards the end of 1966.
The Adviser in his report obBservoi
that the Force seriously lackdng in
equipment, anong other things, had
been armed with long outdated rifles
and the shipmenont of modern arms just
received, is noeant to correct this
Similarly, the rifle range at El8S
Hall about which there is no secrecy,
was again part 6f the Advisor.s
reconmendationso The- range will be
used by both' tihe' Police- and the
Defence Forces. G.I.S.
WORDS TO REIEIEER -"You have not-
converted a nan because you have
silenced lin"-- John Viscount Morley,.

Paflo SiXteen
Pago Sixtcen THE STAR Saturday.,August 24,1968

G. Carrington, Island goalkeeper, and
Ronald Osborne (Island cricket & foot-
ball rep.) leave Dominica tomorrow for
Canada & USA respectively: Osborne
with a Sorhaindo bride Farewel1i;con-
gratsl- Carrington first represented
us at football St. Lucia 1965,, and
has never lapsed until last year, when
he was dropped for the 1st match of
the tournament. He also succeeded in
boing selected for the Windwards Is.
representative team on nore than one
occasion; also played for Spartans at.
Cricket (a great asset in the field).
His services will be groatly missed.
Osborne was one of the best left-
halves at football in this State, a
very fine wicket keeper & brilliant
left-handed batsman. Recently he
scored a superb century for his Club
(Blackburns) against Saints in the
1968 cricket season. -* Yesterday aft-
ernoon both sportsmen wore presented
with gifts fro; their Clubs at a
special function held in their. honour.
EITGLAUD anass 494 in Fifth Test
England made a grand total of 494 nnms
on the 2nd day's play against Australia.
Highlights of this score were two fine
centuries: 164 by opener J. Edrich and
158 by South African-born Basil dt01iv-
iora (a late call for injured Roger
Pridoaux. He has shown selectors that
he should be on the team to tour South
Africa this year. Ashley Marlett,
Australian off-spinner, captured 3 for
87 while pace-nan Alan Conolly finished
with 2 for 127. The unorthodox right-
arm spinner J. Gleeson also bowled well
to finish with 2 for-109. In their I
turn at the .wicket, Australia have
scored 43 for loss of Inveratity, who
was brilliantly caught -by Milburn off
John Snow for 1. At the close Redpath
was 21 n.o. and:Laowry 19 n.o, ******
1 Conner Van 1967 Model Low nilage
No.1135. Very good running condition.
1 Pougoot No. 151 1965 oodel, Good
running condition.
1 Volkswagen Van No. 1831 Good run-
ning condition.
1 Vauxhall Viva Car 1966 Model. No.
-771. Good running condition.
Imperial Road & Roseau.
Vo regret .that shortage of space and
illness have prevented )publication cf
several itens DAWTU releases N.D.M,
statonent, news of World Scout' Raasiigh

Mr. Harold Rock M.B.E. and other
nonbers of the' Barbados Choir for the
Animation of the 'ickand Incapacitated
are pleased to extend a hearty "Thank
You" to all who have their stay in
Doninica a happy onao'
The Choir wishes, 'through its
Director and Foundor, Mr.. Rock, to say
special thanks to.:Mr. W.S. SteVons who'
arranged the tour,,'the Chief of'police,
the Dean of Tosoau, the Prenier, Rector
of the AAglican Church, the Methodist
Minister, -Matron and staff of the
P.M.H.,, the staff of the Infirnaryl,
Supcrinton4it6s'of the Prison and the
Mental Hospital, Editors of the
Chronicle, Herald and Star, and to all
those who made their stay in the island

RUSSIA CODEIRM2ED fr.P.3: But this is
too nucl. foo old Mu'dder Russia; Dubcec
is deviating too far from the Rod way;
the lit`'16 guy is getting toc
"Western", being too rude. Ve had
better -'ix hin up fast. Not often in n
the field of national sovereignty ind
self-dctornination has Tyranny boon
imposec. rith such inhu-anity to nan by
Russia and her satellites today
stand condonnod before the court of
world dpini.on.

wish -;o advise ooannoers that electricity
supplies will be liable to interruption
as fo'lcws:-
Grand Bay, Soufriere TUBS. 27th August,
& Sco tt3 He ad between the hours
of 8 an & 12 noon.
Massa,-re, '.*.haut and FRIDAY 27 August,,
all v:wl eos north s between the hours
Sfar a Scr.isbury of 8 an & 4 Ypn.,
WE REGRET any inconvenience to consumers,
'.R. LORD, Manaeor.

Y 0 I- GC E.
The Piblic is hereby informed that i
the Melville Hall Airport will be closed
to all traffic on Tuesday & Wednesday of:
each weckl for a period of six weeooks con-
noncing.ron the. 27th August, 1968.
D.K. BURTON, Pernanent Secretary

Printed & Published by R.E. Allfrey,
Proprio ior. of St. Aronent, Doninica
at 26 B.-th RoadF Roseau, Dominica W.I.
etc. etc