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Star (Roseau, Dominica). October 25, 1969.

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Star (Roseau, Dominica). October 25, 1969.
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Star (Roseau, Dominica).
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Caribbean ( LCSH )
Newspapers -- Caribbean ( LCSH )
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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Full Text
rs Jahe LOwen thla ,j-
Librarian i
NResearch Institute for
the Study of Man, r
162 East 78 Street


ell A bI


IvW lork 10021, W 9
-o+ D 0 M H N I C 4
U.S.A ., 0 .I,. DOM,I

Virtnte dfhzuc7R G iLb
T,.; O 9e -- 269.tf f r u o ,
Edicori. -. 26~0 Editor -- P lvi.,u SfHANrD A.: AT
wV(. IX PNo. 17 Saturay, OtaeTr 3j196 s


CIVIL SERVANTS DEMONSTRATE TODAY
Agalast Govt. Attasc~ & Threats


NEWS BACK PAGE
Ten CesaA


Eric's Biscuit Factory Closes
' fOMINICA'S first mrachine bakery faced clovsre of It


BEFORE taking public action to resolve the upset caused i.' new $300,000 biscuit factory before full production:
by repeated attacks on Civii Servants made by Miniseras 24 workers laid-off, ovens shut off- ddue to direct CARIFTA
,of Government, the C, S, Association on 8th Oct. -tke' competition fomn Bermnder Biscuits, with hlghpower sales-
'the Premkir for an appointment to discuss the matter. On i~bt and truck. Local bisctut sles dropped sharply,
13th O~c. the Cabinee secretaryy requested deferment till Cabi.net sato discus the ou-com -. i-page 3
early Nov. CSA .thought it too urgent, too important.
Afrdi amr-lhr g CSA opinion the Executive Committee 4d. THE EDITOR WISHES TO EMPHASIZE FROM TIME TO
:lded ~4pon a public demonstration as the only course ifMt TIME THAT SHE DOES NOT NECESSARILY AGRfE
open. (it is a duly recognised Trade.Union and its officers 'WITH THE VIEWS EXPRESSED BY CONTRIBUTORS
cannot be subject to Ministerlai censure and vicdtlisation i AND CORRESPONDENTS TO THE STAL..
because they have exercised their rights). .V-- a isrf s,.
-- --"- ; ~ A H AM NORTON
,. s',.* .4 ..* :I ..,- r ; iiUGUINC 1.jro h ,;ki d b- ro mp. slth wtos vl artilet p;
? I"{;_ A.....;u lt r rm.- -, ) Whl. 'wVho ,rr lde -ul"l "l"
5r *-- ilis pl "'1('s ftu vi' bs t p 6,hi sthis to say
--h.. ... ,n.i c' puba ic.--
T To t,? ril3l'Renl t FtrL Jnr.lme"rtn. near Toik, ti ; o convey the .sls.,
a" Bf "" "-'.-i :? '' '. 'e ; iro ;'.' -., ll*: .rl, Bifl iri in ra.n y hre1 tIo onv'e thIe e. i. -i ,
S~ l'n- "n' oVa" -;i, L e 1 ;'.ir c.i an, ll .rin-dlimneas of Domrfnica l
a Jaini arriPr ra .'n-,, psi. is uiq':e quaities. There w ;, .Ejje' trclr wnanit, B, C, Fnre perhl-'s ta-e some few prilss;
CA4- H 1 4mindiri -eople-ef whor.
S-, l a v' :rs. .i adali E Por, I hope yo( w
.- a .:'. ., -.r t ;w' .! .l hir, faii:cr i i'L Win n~.~--- who w ill ay h v:
.- M'.- ?,- t J wr. r' o ortr sy the i!sla -as
,, .a h net at ivggers and illicit. d
St-'. l.,Pc la ietl- llle!r, i. : just like to say to.
-, a ; I 1V,0,10,1,, l-, :r H ^l ,,.'I, ,1 lus i ..
$4 p- I trth, fb'le i al:or these a ctIvWses 0
.. 5, ; in flno:.'ca .hrr' etrm raithe romantic. al d
1I It,' t.-l L7, a1dGi' .nr.riu Lof tshe picture 9P1
S- e J G c L8 hrw lr mica: aniost untitu pap3,
'.* 1t11 o reta. l-ed 1h11-. ni .iual phl.t-
U "-, I..,:.? vh-a f i i o 1i al visit in spite of til
I' l a,.irfbrlrgo. :" a ;,fl I !'' had scores oF' eer:
brought ir- :coe o-f letter
Kir' l;-k nr"lo" .~~rm S'r.vay Times readers, .
vJi pah'-at a rJ prmtny interested in, comi
ol L .-, n 1i t- (he island and seeing wt,,
iDtr (i uU!i howi I ,e I think they go to ~L .
Pr, "t. !,' ir:ll: J"M or m ," .like can have a uiu
S,,F b ,. as i a trc ri:t island provliini g rh r.
flo P!. wI4 'i.j l I right c'pa of visitor is latt t
id. ,,d ~-nT Dominlcan in rin
-'* ',^ ^l^V ^H.^ **wt sk lite should consider v ,,.
'. ',-^ SHf.L NA ?D only !iAindeied aemrtpt. ,N
In,, ,;;dl -. deeo which


- Surcw Fl in i ewow. I I

V Domklc tid itr.ai,, cmae to ;.et up hs li


sturdy ncw Fre.schoai In Newrawai. IJa I
Scro!dren ircrn 3-5 yesrs will be pupils. Mis s
Coila ba'ie (H'2,f I and MIs A, M. Williamrra
are the teachers. C. S C.. Rseau Parish and
an OXF.AM grsic paid for ira-eri.s; i"r-a
enterprises helpad, sig-lftcantiy. (S'u pege 7)


ewJr2)
'I
'-9 4f.*~


I







Pae Two THE STAR Spturday, October 25, 196,

ACADEMIC FREEDOM by Androcles

Much has been written in the West Indian press about the case, ahd kindred
cases, of Dr. Thomas, Lecturer in Economics at the Mona Campus of the University
of the West Indies, and of his expulsion or exclusion from Jamaica by the Govern-i
ment of that country for reasons which have not been divulged. The similar case
of Dr. Rodney is also being cited by some critics to show that the political
atmosphere in Jamaica is inhibitory of academic freedom. Incidentally, it is
as; well to note from the outset that both Dr. Rodney and Dr. Thomas are Guyanese
and Mr early reflection is: why does the dice fall on both occasions on Guyanese?
Is it mere co-incidence?
Since we have no information about the reasons which led the Jamaica Govern-
ment to declare these two Guyanese non grata, the best we can say is that the
Government of Jamaica may or may not be justified in their action. I do not
think we can with reason say any more. For there are circumstances in which the
action may be justified and there are those in which it is an incursion upon
individual freedom. Those of us who live in Dominica know that within the past
few years we have experienced both kinds justified and unjustified acts of
expulsion of non-Dominicans.
To my mind the Bobby Clarke expulsion was perfectly justified. The fact that
it was done later than it should have been, due to unworthy considerations, does
not affect the justification of the act. For had Bobby Clarke's activities been
allowed to continueL violence and perhaps wcz' would have in due course been
the result of his secret preachments to our unsophisticated "submerged tenth".,
This is, of course, not to say that every effort should not be made to raise
the levels of this unfortunate section of the population, but one cannot admit
that every means towards that end is proper. On the other hand, the Cadenas
expulsion was quite improper and was an attack upon freedom. Decent people have
never been satisfied that this was a case for expulsion. In a small country
leakage is inevitable and the true reasons always come to be known. That the
one was British and the other not, mgkes not the slightest difference to the
strength of the argument.
If, therefore, in small Dominica we have in the space of two years encountered
both justified and unjustified expulsions (both British and non-British), it is
not difficult to imagine that much larger Jamaica must also be experiencing both
types. That is why I say that we cannot make a reasoned cape for or against the
Jamaica expulsions since the facts have been carefully withheld. Once again I
stress that the power of expulsion can be grossly abused. In this connection
I agree that British Caribbean Governments should, save in the most exceptional
circumstances, give their reasons for expulsion when this occurs. They are, how-
ever, constitutionally under no obligation to justify their acts of expulsion.
So it is quite possible that the Jamaica Government was justified in the expulsion
of Drs. Rodney and Thomas, non-Jamaicans, but it is equally possible that these
expulsions were not justified.
But among those who feel that the action taken was not justified, certain
arguments are advanced which I find it impossible to accept.
There is first the argument or at least the implication that an academic
is entitled-to enjoy, in the holy name of academic freedom, more immunity from
the application of a law than the rest of us mortals. We must reject the view
with the contempt it deserves. No one not even the first citizen of the land -
is entitled to greater legal privileges than any other, even the most humble.
That such an argument can come from circles which it is usual to label"intellectuaL--
is the more surprising. There cannot be two norms of freedom one for intellectuals
and another for non-intellectuals. In fact one must consider the mere idea pre-
sumptions in the extreme.
Academic freedom is not curtailed by as I suspect is the Jamaica reason,
for what it is worth preventing an academic from propagating social and
economic doctrines which all other persons are prohibited from propagating.
S(Concluded on Page Four)







aturdr -October 2.99 TE SA c e


****""Q-U E E N and C-OI-MONEALTH****
Her IIajosty will not broadcast to the
Connonweolth this Christnas as she has
done traditional~ since her accession *
Her official explanation is that the
public has seen a lot of the Royal Fan-
ily this year on television. ****In Can-
ada (Ottawa) Prince Philip answered
sharp quizzing on the usefulness of the
Royal Family by saying if there was no
need for us, we would coaso to function,
pointing out some of the tiresome things
royalty is called upon to do. **'******
Next July HI-M. the Queen and the Duke i
will pay another state visit to anada.


NOBEL PRIZEINIiERS
In addition to the well-doserved prize
for Peace awarded to the ILO, the 1969 j
Prize for Medicine was awarded jointly
to 3 scientists, Max Dclbruck- Alfred I
oershey & Salvador E Luria (U.S.A.) for
their work on geonetics. ***And for Lit-
erature, the $70,000 US prize goes to
Irish writer living in Paris Sanyuel
Beckett', 63 once Sec. to Janes Joyce,
now a foremost,forthright playwright.
Bcck.ett is an old friend of Mrs. Ann
Woblfson's father, who also lives in
Paris; he know Ann as a child. *****
CC-l L


DOMIN.TICA BANANA GROWERS' ASSOCIATION
Fertilizer Subsidisation Schemao
Fortiliser allocations due to-be is-
sued under this Scheme for the quarter
enc-cd 30th Septoenbr, 1969 are now avai
able to growers. Growers may call at
the Insurance Office at Rosoau or at
Portsuouth for their Issue Vouchers,
Grow es in the Districts served by
Distriod fertilizer Stororooms may call
at such storeroons for their Issue Vouc-
hers and Fertilizers on the usual days,
It should.be noted that 'on the days
when any District Storeroori is opened
for business, it will not be possible
for any grower in the District or Dist-
ricts served by that Stbroroon to obkcdn
liis Issue Voucher at the Insurance O=ice
in Roseau or Portsmouth, Issue Vouchers
will'be issued- to growers on present-
ation of their SellingE Cards
ANY GROWER WHO IS NOT IN POSSESSIONOF
:A SELLING CARD OR IS DISSATISFIED WITH .
TIE AMOUNT OF HIS FERTILIZER ALLOCATION
OR U.HO- IAS ANY OTHER DIFFICULTY IN CON''
kEGfOIT. WXTHI TE ISSUE OF i~ ISSUE
VOUCHER,. MUST APPLY FOR A SELLING CARD
OR BRING HIS DOCKETS, OR MAKE COMPLAINT
AS TILE CASE MAY BE, TO THE INSURANCE
OFFICE AT ROSEAU OR AT PORTSMOUTH.


,2'':th October, 1969
11-1/1


1




4


A.D. BOYD
GENERAL MANAGER


ERIC'S-..BISCUIT FACTORY fr. p.l: Eric 's
(prop.: A4lec Gir'aud- sells biscuits noro'
cheaply than the Trinidad firms; however,
sales hdve in 2 i'eocksa dropped to ono-tonth
of normal. An escape clause in the (
agrceonnt may have to be invoked .Rove, ng1,


UUOTE:- from Mtr Carins MP of Tasmnia:
"Australia has the best inmniration Zaws in
the world 'ho dis'oriniation against any
race or crboed. Essentials, prior erploynent
and obecaroin~ iustiralin citizone wit3ba yrsc
- NO quota resat-c.Ltions. No unetployment.",
riily7 two Itinist-oars attended the CPA mectog,.


va
------~i- -


DOMI-TICA .BA1TTA GROWERS ASSOCIATION
.. .. .. ..' .
NOTICE TO BANANA GROWERS
The Board"of 'Tanagement has apl5roved
of the following Scheme to encourage
growers to climinate the Banana Borer
Beetle in their cultivations:-
1. Free allocations of Aldrex Emul-
sion'ht the approved rates for
ratooh- cats maintained in good
sanita7y condition. Arrangements
have boon made for the Leaf Spot
Department to undertake the
application of Aldrex Emulsion by
mistblowers to growers'
S cultivation.
S2 Allocation of Lime and AJfrin at
the approved rates to be sold at
half tlie selling price to growers
who are&i ot participants in the
Roplantingr Incentive Schoeos for
application to their new or newly
replanted cultivation. Such
growers may contact the Banana.
Disceae Officer or Chief Leaf Spot
SInspectors (Northern, Southern or
Eastern Districts) for their sup-
ply of Limn and Aldrin.
S23.10.69 A,D. BOYD
09 -T/Z' .L Gfr MANAGER

GARDEN COMPETITION and FLOWER' SHII.
Members of the Flower Garden Assoc-
Siation are hereby reminded of the Garden
Competition to be held on the 10th, 11th
and 12th Novombor and the Flower Show'
at the Goodwill Parish Hall on Thursday,2
the 13th November.
Non-members are invited to participate
in the Ftower Show. A 'fee of 250 will be
charged for -each exhibit. Exhibits will
be received at the exhibition centre be-
tween 8,30 a.m. and 11 a.n. on the 13th
November.
Members of the Public are invited to
the Flower Show iirich will open at 4 p.m,
Entrance foe 250. Drinks and refr.oshnents
will be on s'al 1 /1.
S- .... ....... .... .. --O^ 1 1 , Z%


-


T I -


25.~gGq


Par,,o Thre


Snturdn~,Oceobcr


THE STAR


h


r








ANDROCLES (Continued from Page Two)
There may be some bit of reasoning in the argument that no one should be pro-
hibited from propagating any social, economic or political doctrine, however
harmful to community peace or however potentially productive of violence. But
that University Lecturers anly should be able to do so with impunity is a view
which cannot be accepted in this democratic age. If it were otherwise, subversion
would only have to don the academic gown (and there are many qualified to do so)
to carry on its activities with impunity.
Another argument advanced by those who feel that the University Lecturers
have been wrongly-treated is that such action against the nationals of other
British Caribbean States does not make for regional integration. I find it
difficult to take this reasoning seriously. If an existing law is broken, parti-
cularly by one well aware of the prescribed penalties, what has the nationality
of the offender to do with the matter? After all, Jamaica like Guyana, is a
sovereign State and .if it considers, let us say, subversion a serious thing,
it cannot allow persons whose home is in another State to freely practise sub-
version. The consequences feared, if they do come to pass, must be at the cost
and expense of, in this case, Jamaica. In all.the Caribbean countries, if a
citizen of any other so persistently misbehaves himself or becomes a charge on
the host country, such a person is deported to his country of origin. Why not
in the case of what the host country considers subversion?
It is also attempted to ague that since there exists great disparity of r.
wealth in Jamaica, the "anti-intellectual" attitude is an attempt to keep
things as they are. This, too, is an unworthy argument. From all over the
British Caribbean, it is to Jamaica that welfare workers go to learn how to try
and raise levels among the-more depressed classes. It is true that the social
situation in Jamaica is as stated, but there are more positive ways of trying
to correct the imbalance than by subversion. And patriots like Manley and Busta-
mante have devoted their lives to doing just that. Again, it cannot in truth be
said that Jamaicans, especially of the ruling class, are anti-intellectual.
There is no West Indian State where intellectualism is more vigorously cultivated
.than in Jamaica. This, of course, is not saying that education is more widespread
in Jamaica than in any other British Caribbean State. This would not be true.
Is it, therefore, only mere co-incidence that both expelled Lecturers are
Guyanese? It is hardly likely that Guyana for her population produces many more
University Lecturers per unit of population than some other States of the area.
My aon view is that in the common nationality of both Lecturers lies the expla-
nation of the problem. For, let us not forget it, Guyana is the only British
Caribbean State with a political party affiliated to the Comintern. This is
presently unthinkable for other States in the area.


uasnmaiian M.P. Visita: Hon.Lloyd.
Carins, Leg.-Go. Member from the
Australian island province of Tas-
mania (26 thousand square miles),
came up to Dominica from the C.P.A.
meeting in Trinidad. He said he was
"most surprised. there was no dele-
gate from this area there" and ans-
wered a question on the WHY of his
visit: "I 14ke going to country
places where other people don't go."
During a CPA meeting called at short
notice, with the usual welcome and
thank-you speeches followed by re-
freshments, discussion revealed that
Carins MP was an Independent -there
are several in Tasmania, and the
whole Upper House, with one except-
ion, is Independent. There is one
woman M.P., Labour (anti-Viet Nam


war); the Liberals ruling Party -
sUpport the war; independents vote
like individualists. Mr. Carins said
that Assoc.Members of Tasmania's CPA
had no vote in the set-up, but he
could not recall that they paid any
dues. Govt. & Opposition CPA members
took turns in going to Britain on
courses each year, and his Govt. set
aside between $1-2 m. in the estimates
for CPA use. CONSERVATION was one ca
the major topics. There are several
National Parks in Tasmania, and great
argument occurred over a hydro-electric
plant usurping some of that land. He
reckoned it took over 90 years to
grow back trees there chopped for tim-
ber. He reckoned the CPA T/dad meet-
ing proved that groupings in the Com-
monwealth were on regional-economic
basis.


Page Four


THE STAR


Sntnr~Rv_ nrtohpr 3~ 1Q~Q





-r~h~Y Or. iofo 'PHE ST'AR


LtLwS.vlLXZtaiV e LV C ej f i vP U V V


Polycarp the Magnificent
There's been a lot of discussion
about Dom Can Timbers lately, Perso4-
ally I don't care if they cut down
every tree in Dominica, if they flutter
our electricity supply, or if they go
broke. BUT what I do object to is the
fact that they can straddle our main
highway, partly block it with wood
planks and machinery, and reduce what
remains to a sea of mud and potholes'.
Just why are they allowed to get away
with it? When Whitchurch's attempt a
few girders slightly on the footpath,
the result is lawsuits, and removal of
the girders. It seems a great pity tha
Dom Can is not under the jurisdiction
of at least somebody.
The news of the last few weeks has
set me thinking; there's one group who
want to make a huge national park here,
there's another group for black power;
my idea is to combine the two and make
Dominica one big National Park, we all
wear Afro dress and build some big war
canoes with which to go out and greet
tourists. We can let loose a few im-
ported lions, tigers, and monkeys up
in the high country and spread rumours
of strange voodoo rites etc. etc.
Naturally all the tourists will be
bursting to come and see, and we all
get rich and don't work any more.
If this idea doesn't work, my other
inspiration is to declare war on the
U.S.A. This way we get lots of attent-
ion, and lots and lots of foreign aid!
It needn't be a very big war, we could
just shoot a few Peace Corps or kidnap
some rich tourists...the fine points
could be easily worked out, they
couldn't attack us with Atomic missiles
because we being in-between Guadeloupe
and Martinique, a near-miss would mean
reducing France s outre mere depart-
ments.
Lastly I would like to tell of the
miracle I just personally witnessed...
a gang of men were actually repairing
the holes in the road in Cork street
just by Karam's garage; believe or not.
I hope it doesn t damage his repair
business.


NOTICE
APPOINTMENT OF ACTING JUSTICES OF APPEAL
It is hereby notified that the Judicial
and Legal Services Commission acting under
section 6(2) of the West Indies Associated
States Supreme Court Order, 1967, has
appointed Mr. Justice Bardley Fitzgeorge
Glasgow to act as a Justice of Appeal
for the purpose of the sitting of the
Court of Appeal at Grenada on the eighth
day of October 1969.
It is hereby notified that the Judicia
and Legal Services Commission acting unde
section 6(2) of the West Indies Associate
States Supreme Court Order, 1967, has
appointed Mr. Justice Elvin Lloyd St.
Bernard to act as a Justice of Appeal
with effect from 9th October, 1969, vice
Mr. Justice P. Cecil Lewis or until
further notice.
Elaine Moore
Acting Secretary,
Justice & Legal Services
Commission.
Office of the Judicial & Legal Services
Commission,
St. George s,
Grenada.
H8/33/21. G. 215,-06-1/1
15th October, 1969.

NOTICE
WORK PERMIT
The Public is notified that the Ministry
of Home Affairs proposes to issue a Work
Permit enabling Messrs. J. Astaphan &
Company Limited to fill the following
vacancy with an expatriate personnel.
Temporary Hotel Manager for new Asta
Hotel. For possibly up to two years.
Salary $200 to $300 per month.
Any local person qualified and interested
in being considered for filling the vacanc:
is requested to contact the Labour Divis-
ion of the Ministry of Home Affairs on or
before 28th October, 1969.
C.A. MAYNARD,
Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Home Affairs.


GEORGETOWN, GUYANA. Kenya's Minister' Date: 15th Octobert 1969.
of Co-operatives and Social Services, File No. H11/28/03
Mr. Donald Ngala, in the areafor C.P.A. G.216, 01-1/1
meeting, has said here that he had,
been stimulated to find a mixed communA- BANAA NEATODE CON0L SCH
ity with every member of it aspiring
to making Guyana a great nation. The cost of nematicide has been -re-
dJuced to) $17,02 per gallon. On inse r
CORRECTION: to insert by D.B.G.A. -ir me 14 read2$7. q 'for '020.3\~' and
Si b Pb go^^I ^ allons per acre)#


PniCTfa Tnw







21,if r r .t--t- -


TRAflVFM RAHAM NIOBT' inr


I flsaa asfiliflaOmias'sf

LIQUID SUNSHINE the
SH.!rile't all it. Rain. It does
j .. 5 ;:-.: in .he W est !- ''*, ;
.:,,;d ; Di.O iniea, a Colmmon.,
'wealth stAte: not to be in any
way cotnffused with the often
i.-:i'dent. Dominican Republic
:artlher north. But then, :h':.
:he travel brochures don't te!l
.:u is ihat it rams in most of
ith. Caribbear: :isirdl aHlros'
;evu'- week of the year; if it
Cidn'l, al. that lush tropical
'."getiat'u: would. shriver and
Domininca is a big island,
Siarger than Barbaio, aoid U,..
!m-c'intainuas, great green-diad
o p~a5s rising sheer out of the sea
ior so ii seEM-s when your p:ane
swings ir fr -im ihe. blue
.Atlanict). it lies sinack between
: Guadeloupn anld .I artinme and
when, in A-ri 17J: .] .i,.,j, ,-
i|t' .n t .r: .' *. ; ,, ,
^eet, th .-, L.i,,':,c .... or .,-aks
irtuaiy becalnid tnhe Iur.iuir
rjitish and the i--ing French
i- the lee o heir mass.
But mtounia:Li don't mean
Siifectiiiy, QIte the opposite.
iI'eu rain, the volcanic soil. Opo-
diuce some of th most aggres-
;: e vegetation on this ea-th.
This is a kin:: of ians:
poaims, bana-'na g-reat iail :iue
') -; ,ic'..i i-d: anthul riupt idiies
poking their p,'clr tongues out
at you as you pass.
Tourists'don't go to Dlminira.
Pac-age tours are unknown T.he
cards ar stackie against Vhi,.
chn legend of the rain. Beaches
'ony morieraw arn no great
,;)ir-ah hotels wIt boys to rake
i '; s..nidi ac.d I'1 : your chaist-
tio!rt.S of iastiic and steel into
!.:e sun. Ah, yes: but what a
;. c t. it is for the .tr;'ier.
S;-:::iit;c-i is for chose who like
ti; nmae thehiri wn v. S :.'-;- an inltea'i-. in tliiags
Domini'l; and they fall over
thelnsc-lves to fiR it. Aid things
havee 't be fr,ed, a ranged, fo.r
;Utis s a ver y ilTc i'mne'rya: -
is.-i society, a conmpltet break
.fro-rm he packaged shireksess uf
the touri.:t r.apas. -B-es d,!m
:have pub'iishied tmetables:
c'r u' just know when--
:ai'ppr ..,t. 1 .- ,., ar- due to
go, : i p'. e-t-!1, your
.wants. Ask, and it is usually
-granted.
You can, for cattmpip go down
the catni leie-ard u oast at a
c.noe. They p"anit aornig :. out-
tia:ii: 'itotors, like giant ipea-
;.,rds sticking out of the sea'
surface at an angic of 45
-.grees. The:.ir design ante,
d.ates Colunbu.s, for it it Caritb.
a greatt forest taes earned aad
Opened -out, with planked sites.
Along this coast there are
,i!lages which have no rcac co.-
sI'ction with tithe rest of the
a::nd, and where, safe fi-am tlhe
iovernmnat rev-enuo; mren, Ulicit
rtm -of a tremendous ncrtencyv
-.td unbelievable che:-ue;-s Jsn
ierwe&d-it is almost possible to
;.;t dead drunk for tuppence,
ihe Hogarth's Londod.
The Doioinicans. thiemsrelves
are a great mixture of : --.'ro,
C.rib, French and itritsi, -
Seem to:iike adding fresh sueains


io the pot, mlul)ti-.r;ci:aism bhri.
an on s::loUSis principle of
h',ir Poste.nce,. In, Miad, loow
is t'h: 'iyi pahe min thP Carib-
be:n ,he' iit (di.CouIS
.Indians, the Cans, srive
The scenery her, is supter'b,
.and a '; ,ill tae you i
where aKs't iif thc- Cari-bs I:vp.
They have a Ch!ef, w-ho n ii:~
in a hut which is reasfhedrt diown
:a.. sort of red muud slide (boots
.~nd jeans E-seSti s.!). The (Jief
Seems toa ni.here hit:; activities
,a- V.isita;-', Assistance i.'
.h'i:as to a-r his btnk ';:' '
l sn (r :i. ;or W v-aiiive, QiF

Scla:rageotssi by island t-ind,.d-;.
ForI Drminica is as.tn.shingly
cheap. In winter, the' rest o''
Sthe Cribbi'an goes sky-i:ah in
SIR.a::a, Dominica's capital, tne-
principsl htoi, a tremesndous:y
sUt.cessful r:oiilVrc-::ioIn of F(rt
*'Youirs, cargesi arou:id a
nT'a; : i ; i as* ai,cenldlioned
'. I- r .oo., '..ith iri.'eakfash t and
Sdina"r, ll the ,V, 'ou,d. ii
the second town f vhe, isla id,
Portsmouth, ,w' clean h. .-Ji.;
S.'.- -ullr puat you up .., .
SFouK ls very i lt-.-fr.sh '- ea- e
of t"i. giatx frogs legs" 'the
.iz:; a a -nsmall pousain, and iis
tenderly dsil:'ioe.), ocean.-,, or'
fhesh citus juice,
-Portsmoutth icok--a- does
most of RP.o.dea --doswtihat
i S'Abby andii rui cowrn bhu its
'auth'tt iic.'.iy '.lore 'lSa coi mpS-,
sritet i distare- is at. ;evo-;te Pn.
si laa. the "t'h -aits., cover';- itn
a iingcai i'orlv:. fu-i of ~-eiinr
overg-r -'ort, ..'':B Ca;:'::' ,
b.' a, place 0or ail iiftesr oT'.
i c\xplrauai,. where Britain 4.nd
S'Fran->e ? ,.'.' at tihe end. of the
"ia ent .::ro '-r t-a-i si5
pi. ...rn, stec the prp te ouiUne
Sof Giuadeio'upe, adl the Sain'tis,
the :-- .-.. where Rodneiy finally
: ,, i,,., ., "' rai"sse .',.r a .-,.' ,.
i: I *t a:'.th- 'g at r.t
dou-es sa on s-mlugsing, so ftio
s-cial Suit eess: iiaL, i.t plain you
;have no M on;-ectio?' with ith
Revenue.
If you want t', there iW n
*possible .. evry day--.
the choice. and variety of s::-teery
is enk;ss. A Boi:ing LMsfe,
'., ,-'- lh r arlu n-i..r.s, eC-_
l.. '... And aLways tIhe
wrsnder-s af i- t tropical ies,
the sudden i'aring colours oi0
some ,-I, wrhie ;- '.a.i a
I parrot' wi sa.:;, te .uni:.s buzzt
of the humming bride
And anl this ,, s'a dari ?
Perfect safety-ijter.: are ao
jpoist otJus snakes, t;o deadly
: creepy- ra-,ves, no !nopicail is-
Sea.es. 'inr'r art:, hundreds it
rivers, in whose pore wnrtes
Dominicans prefer to swim-i--t1 -
t e are are s sea' be'ach-a
Wi hichi are ;quite- Pitasnt.
And another thitig-it don.,r;f
i always raim, either, But long
i-tray the North Amnerican travel
agent continue to believes that
Qto go -their. yoe need to have
S... in youre party.

..TUGjLI SUNDB~AY TXB~P~kiE


~L1~F~3&ibflp4Ei~i~C9~


-V ltJ4i CL a c rVr r -cd o wt
a ..-":' n~iL on i-rn-n~d-v Sef~wrrniher
i2arth, h- .Jamawesy asdJ ,1a-

(iCar adta) eate nld f-rr1i 6-1y qfi
Fortr!y twf blrac": sl~ritlck~ bl ,_ arjii.

Otc racial on rh, nra
i .1th at. Sir P VC rs*'.y
i '~~~~' ~Ii' a ;Levgasrni AddteFisCjrii Z~ '-I~ 1ieii
their Thc teie.i raoL~smrki}al, t74 hFofte


.Ycirv fld 4 -p. hjrj i -ut? a Tg .
oit he l t--r. --k cot rt-i ir' a -,-A


1)514r 'xi7ft iP-4 had'l&j tni.tt~;~iiia L
'-Sri, tzv SAiC. SNo'III zlP
tk"-izr abx y si rttitPf tm os-


yF7W.I 5-esi~t~r s a, o~ein rsp~i t.8;



as Ioax ;'ally inPA Quo Jfiean n si



&eYwa mpy -hvsN g fatc- dsrmbionsitizas
wit haverevery rMA togen. Mi'w

he.~ ~~ i. fiAt"









Itn V e n iranurt--d teha MST



i 4J :IL;.m~lmy i u, i ,h '. -4i t" in
D~ry~SI B i-~fl8 K-a3(i"ij U' U-ir :





beng tied by -i ir; i sto, oi,
h--1





33liYi.~n .l: It tos CklPj Noverai h
.qenccfli~~j tat c~rOr-A!~'gug1




c lisi Cgli 'hSeA tfAC tie n0
oa-een6 dIin ont'aa!dr dring sin part '
tn l- ojrl snly aial ,
t --'n*, ii
A- V.~. V:iil.- A'Kpe




Uilh ofi os-rmtyrio Lec rr for l atsrr

c-eft ilhc wrnid it it ac e CVr.b-
hEanlD 'is th7e ,:. l'. at C-arndili :freitsai
FET~~c I'. ja~de a dir ,ct --prC-
I741,Ij Lj~r .51 *i. ffri Que bm N>- r
CiP aU"i$~i -).I.ra i- P45-150 0 ril:
aile-.n -b--ether' 'I I c-):




n~t i~aklng At.~ the fa-Cts 'i)-~SItibh' c'r
careful~ Seruflnv. sMeV





Saturday, Oetober S2, 1969 THM STAR


SARAGP


"We Service What We Sell"


I; I 4~


i NOT ICE
CASTAWAYS HOTEL will be closed to the public
from 4.00 p.m. Saturday 25th until Sunday 26th October.
We regret any Inconvenience so our patrons and customers.




URTON & CO. LTD.
8 CASTLE STREET, ROSEAU.
We wish to inform all customers who have electrical
ppliancs at the above prTem sf for over 6 months, that
ui ess these teamss are collected before 31st October. 1969,
we shall be forced to dump them and shall not iold
ourselves responsibes thereafter.


7W7


CECIL A. BURTON
MANAGING fnIRCTORQa


CABLE AND WIRELESS (WI) LTD..
TELEPHONE ACCOUNTS
Subscribse are reminded that telephone rentals are
payable quarterly in advance and that accounts for the
quarter ending 31st December 1969 have been posted and
sre now dIP for paymineft.
Accounts which have not been paid by 31st October
S1969 wil entall disconnection of the telephone, reconnection
!of which will be made on settlement of the account plus
payment of a reconneccion fee of $2,50 per exchange lin.


"lMRAY HALL Oct. 30, I969~
St. S/eor e's Aurch 'Jair
Doeos open 3 p.m, ADMISSION -
Aduhks 25, Children 10


I"






'rii
* 1


age Seven-


---*Tbsiss ihaessss -


SFOR RENT
LARGE GROUND FLOOR
FRONT R.OOf
Sy 1,7 Gt. George St., or ring 2i62


WANTED FOR RENT
BY CABLE & WIRELESS (WI) LTD.
TWO 3 TO 4 BEDROOMED HOUSES in upper
Goodwill or within reasonable distance of Reseau.
Realistic rent paid for suitable accommodation In good
siitufo' and c-ondionr tele phone 2000 during
office hours,


LAND FOR SALE
11.30 acres &f land for sale, 17 wailes from town
Apply Messrs. Armour & Armour,
Chambers,
15, Han4ver Street, Roseau,
<^"y


3Fi? sr7








Short Story THE BOY by..'Cynthia Watt
A cool breeze blow through the Gardens, and the stands being erected for
the cricket tournanont were fairly advanced.
There was the sound of hannmlc on wood; the chirping of birds; a stray kid-
goat wandered aimlessly around; the voices of school-children near by drifted
on the breeze. A few co.7s rolled along, and on the turf of the cricket-Ground
a man was carefully sprinkling the green with a water-hose, whistling cheerily
all the while.
The sun poured its slanting rays through the leafy branches, casting the
Gardens into shad'eand shine.
In the distance, the church-tower suddenly tolled, and the sound--adsal.l d
that in the nidst of life we are in death.
"Writing something again?"
I looked over ny shoulder and there stood the boy. I had not h0ord his
barefoot tread on the grass. He carried sandals in one thin hand.
"Yes," I answered.
He cane nearer, looking with interest at my open manuscript.
"What about?"
"Oh," I replied,, "I'm just collecting my thoughts."
"Like you collect butterflies?"
"Yes." I sAiled. -
"But you were wr:itingJ" he insisted.
I smiled again. "Just jotting down' a few notes."
He squatted down beside ne, and began to whistle softly.
The sound of the hammer had now ceased and the school children had gone to
thoir class-toors. The chirping birds and the whistling boy were the only
sounds heard,s along with the rustling leaves and the sighing of the wind in
the trees.
Suddenly; "Why don't you write about me for a change?"
I must have looked very nuch surprised, for he stopped his whistling and
looked at ne defiantly.
"What's wrong with no that you can't write about 'n?" he questioned
childishly. "Aron't I good enough to write about? Must I have a clean shirt
and pants, socks and shiny shoes, and well-conbod hair to be a good-enough
boy?"
My laughter cane impulsively, for he had'started whistling and again
stopped* Yes, my laughter cane impulsively, for I HAD been scribbling a few
lines about hip. He was an impish-looking boy; his clothes was a nodern-day
counterpart of Huckleberry Finn's. He always appeared in the Gardens whenever
I wds writing in'my chosen retreat a smooth grassy ar3a surrounded by four
hugo leafy trees, several shrubs, and a young bamboo grove. I had with no ny
writing paraphernalia, a bag of sandwiches and a big flask filled with hot
rdlk or Ovaltine or tea.
It was a pleasant spot ... always cool, thanks to the four great trees
whose.branches sheltered ne from the direct rays of tho sun. I would settle
down on the smooth grass with a deep sigh of relief-and content, for it'was
good to get away front the ceaosless chattering of' m sister Claire, who, though
a thzrougS"2 'cordon blo6 cook, and a wonderful housokoeper, could act the par-
rot with her'constant p:attling e Here I could sotle6 down with content, relec
for a 'spell, enjoy ny solitude, then begin to write. I was only a snall-time
author, but somehow my-books brought in a regular income on which I could live
at ease. I had a colf5rtable hone, a second-hand car and six good acres of
land out in the countryside, where I had a four-roooed shack near a rippling
stroan. There I spent ny week-ends: hunting, fishing, reading, then relaxing
- for two whole days.
During the week I spent nost of my time in my nook scribbling away accord-
ing to th, nood; and suddenly, as if from nowhere, the boy would appear. He
second to me to be ry "writing guardian angel," for all the stories, .articles;
and poens which I wrote when he was around inevitably turned out to be the
best. It was almost a yoar since I had first cone -across him in the GardLons
he would suddenly appear, squat besdie nom asking questions, pointing out this
and that around the Gardens, giving his own decided viows about then.


TIIE STARI Satura~ay,06~tober Z541 969


Par, Eilht








I guossed his ago to be about seven. If he saw anyone approaching our "nook"
ho would hastily shoo them off,
"Don't you see ny friend is busy writing? It disturbs him when people are
around," he would tell thca.
"'Ohol" an intruder told hin once, "is that so? Then what are you doing around
hero?"
The boy's face was scornful as he replied
"I'm his special." Thus' my selfappointed mascot kopt guard over mo. But thp
nost funny thing about our acquaintance was that neither one knew the other's
nao. To hin I was simply "fy. friend," and to me'he was simply "the boy."
After a spell of relaxation, I1d begin my writing. Then the boy would sit
quietly waiting till I was through; sometimes when I raised my head at last, it
gavo'mn quite a start to see hin sitting there, his kncos hunched under his
chin, his hands clasped around'then, eyes absorbed on 'y manuscript. hon he
saw that I had stopped 'writing, he would run to my lunch-bag and we both would
have a sandwich or two and a glass of whatever wo had in the Thermos. (I al-
ways brought a spare cup along for him after our first notingg)
There was a standpip sbone distance away,, and there he would wash our cups
meticulously and bring then to ne to put away,
"Ilve washed thonm"hold say*-
"UTmn" I'd exclaii,. "aren't they cleanly"
This Was our daily rituall.and after the cups were stowed away in my 3iather
hold-all, we would stretch out contentedly on the grass, our arrs under pur
heads, silently enjoying an hour's rest,
The falling leaves rustled crisply over us; butterflies flitted around;
'beautiful bird-chorus filled the Gardens with riotous .melo.dy; the dappled
shadow-lengths of the sun made a rainbow tapestry on the green grass that de-
fied description; the wind whistled softly through the branches of the trees,
and the leaves rippled caressingly on the breath of the wind.
Sometimes I dozed off, but the boy always lay awake (Ca I found out later).
Today, drifting back fror the depths of a restful slumber, I saw him, elbows on
grads, eyes clued in an up-side down book and smiling to himself.
Hot wanting to startle hin, I coughed discreetly. To my astonishment~, he
barely second to have heard, but turning towards me said:
"You awake ?"
"Yes," I replied, "And you?"
"Mol" he exclaimed as if the thought was too ridiculous for words.
"I don't sleep when you sleep. Who would look after your things? Think I'd
lot- omsono run off with your books and sandwiches and iilk?" Then changing his
tone, "you slept a long while; want soothing to oat now?" The way he said it
made oe -feel somehow that hoewas hungry, so I turned'to hin and said:
"O.K. nate, let's have it. You must be hungry too."
He smiled ruefully and patted his stomach, "I-ty old- inside' s rumbling."
Suddenly a thought cane to ne; who was he? Ho.didn't soon to attend'school,
Io one ever came to find out his whereabouts, ..H simply' cae and went, just
liko that. Of course,, our entire time in the Gtdons was about four hours, but.
surely, I thought, someone should be anxious about his absence during that tineJ
I was:now very curious as to his background,.
Rnhat's your nanc?" I asked him.
"Bin." The name exploded out of his mouth, and the sound inadvertently ro-
ninded ne of a gun shot. Bin/ The nano sounded familiar, but for the life of
no. I couldn't recall whore Itd heard it. Bini ... so familiar, yet elusive...
When I returned. home I found ny sister Clairo in a very ill-humour indeed.
"That Bin againJ" she said in an exasperated voice,, "I just don't know what
to doj"
Ty- eyebrowsos automatically climbed an inch higher. "Bin? which Bin?"
Claire put down the bowl of flour with a 'thunp on the kitchen table, and put
her hand to her foreheod.
"Great GodJ you don t'nman there's another Bin?" She sat down abruptly oi a
chair.. "Jumping Johosophat,. I :ean that odious ono-linbod creature of Smtan,
Oh no., if there's anotacr, I'll go stark, staring n'adJ
She rose and went o t into the kitchen garden. ..
(Ooncluded on PaCo 11)


Saturd~av.Octbcr 25.19369


THE STAR


Pano. Nine







F LUvxaISIT, OF .V EST L.C-S2
ECRA. MURAL Y X.L*P NtK
The E iaZ Mueral p-ekrenrt has beent asked rcih: &th.,ly to prcvi -%cr. --- r.
for Middle Management ad Trade Unions, areapy to e.tr.ora .- aar :new
c- -e, "Th Histo of the Erking la Movement tby Ma. CA. *A. "- z.i ge
M#A. on Tuesdays at 480 pam., Dominica C. arun'1. School, sarttiag 4omreAbtr -IL.
Registration for the first unitt of ten sect '1 starts immediately aC-d
li ses on rPiday November T. The first seriCes ntats aC;i havie. to
register at the tEtr2a Muiral Departiment.-
This series of lectures does not coincide aith the lsi;xe- acad.enic termea;
they will be held in units of tena After each unit there will be an lnter-
val for regiestatioa for the next series i. s c.urs a... rl b. of special
S.--.t to people concerned th workers and eployers, with Hisftory of
e-, .csei..c.., S& Bia Worko, Sociology, and airso to t.-s..- foal azen ay ..;-1. ... .

It has become more and more eatab'i. I for Cbu sinesy ooncersn e.Etc-rp;.
or f:ar.ttrI.r.i to apoior na-r. :lose for thid type of course, In such eases




3-X" .le.
the I> ,artUm. informs the s.onsori.. authority at the end of each intt on

93t> O~tctb'D, B$, Kr f W fuller,



CII_ _BA I" (st pl) tb *ga"-a % i.- W Bt from the
0 CA Cet.-_ or Bath Road a t 1 aa ec.,. (Saturday)' and haad for the ei-
Cffti.cc in Iowt- Hti.Q.
.::- Civil ...:.rva-~, e-:~it. to the rules anfd .m. -- rt in of thhe servi-,
is not euppoed. to t .tske an. active part in --
art politiesh and pu.bli cUtiOe L. of Oan
>r;O who ^a not have tihe right of reply JUST RC.E VEDO
of ReOA -UST RECEIVED .
is a i-'n e weith the rirprs rZ)l.j1 -.a of true
"eacracy," seys a GSA release, <.*g;"^.i AT MONrDS E's 5sU;fi SERVICE
action is c t trry to the iirit ad tlthe
letter Of a o Tae- Un-- ion )tbspute (A'bitt A wd variety of your-
a'T:c. arJ Inauiry) -t *.-sc'ion itn subsec-
tions 1 & 2. I
"The Association wishes to emhasize far-- '
their that public off-'.rt-t cannot ebwe ub -' .
t- political criticism by Minshters of Gov.- M es
ernment if an h hfi-,-- ae. e-rt -'i to
forgo their rights and freedom as o-lx y C N
e.,it,:- sof te StTc." W ROAIT CHiCKENA :,.
The ease In question arises fr"m a seath- R F- .
ing attack 'e.-rt a, Charles A0. SaTvarsn, S FslH SrEAKS
Asst, Y.Q "', t D<(G,S.., and. on thwe' t. ahLlnj ;"1'r^ VEaGETAJ RT:
service as a whole on Se8ptenmer 15, by the A nuch, h r
,Hon. Aaiiter for T..iA-iot A Healtth at a chuchore
7T.mttoc meetir:8 in his constituency of Mari ALSO
got, WALL'S ICE CREAM
-The Association t-.1he'e to apologize to l:w- 245 for More Vifomayaso
the General Public for any ineonvsa. r. .
csa 'by this etio'.
Have p : a .
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR
ALCOHO ICS AN ;* OUS meas ev0r1 Suii-Eda v
iW CuStCoi ers t Friends io 8ao0p ms. a ma. Mrde Schor Caftl r i--
Ss .No adrmrIssion charge. Or call 264'9.
*-





itur9da ,Ojtober 254J TEI STAR Page Eloven
conclusion of Short Story fron Page ?) "HeyA wait a minute." I followed her
out.
Claire turned round. "What now?"
"One-limbed, you s, ?"
"Sure, he's got a pog-log."
I suddenly chuckled.
'"hat's there to laugh at?" Claire denando4,
"The peg-leg is Biaieo. Quite a characters' But J know Bin. Hets quite On-
other character."
Chuckling to nysolf, I wont out to the kitchen garden and lay on an old
wooden bench. I iast have dozed off, for the next thing I knew was being
awakened by Claire.
"James, wake up. Sonoono's there to you."
"Is it so irpxortant?"
"Yes, Jaio.. Guess who?"
"Can't imaginee"
"The Governor." .
"The Governor?" I sat up quickly. I was not in the Governor's social set,
so what in God's nano did he' want with ne?
SI followed Claire into the living-roon and there to ny surprise,, who should
be with the Governor but ... Bitl
"Daddy, Daddy,. that's hiu .... ry friend.,"
The Governor spent a pleasant hour with us. He explained that Bin had been
born in Barbados and was having a long holiday in'&ou cool green shade for his
health's sake. I doubt if I would have enjoyed Bin's company so nonchalantly,
had I known that there had always been an Orderly lurking behind the bamboo
cluxr.
The boy Bin, now well again, had cone to say goodbye to his writing-fricnd,
I was going to miss him a lot, But curiously enough ary nind now turned t4
Bimnie the peg.-clgc;, .th- .limb of satan,. the boy--who.-had no-.hone, no father, no
orderly and nobody to toll hin that writing was i'or-tant
A WHIIS student is enanoured of the new Governnonc conplexa. Here are her verses
THE DOMINICA MINISTEPIAL BUILDING
By Rosio Joan-Pierre Fjri IV,, READER'S VIEW (KLawrence)
** Dear Mrs. Editor,
How magnificent is the Ministerial Building, Mr- Timothy Aeain
Which show signs that Doninict is improving.. --I > of you to allow me a
And now we all are very proud,, spq ce-on your valuable journal
For the Governnent now is pressing the crowdto say sonethiur more of this
The building as built is very strong, gentleman. I am really forced
And causing attraction from all around, to do so, as a few of ny
It's now right in the middle of town, friends said to me; 'You did
And is so strong it can never fall down, not say enough of Mr. Gustavus
.Timothyl- I agreed. First of all
Dominicans have a building to remneber, I used to think of Mr. Timothy
Which was planned since last Septenber, as the Timothy I read in the fi-
It's now there like a slr scraper, ble when Paul wrote to hin these
First thought of by an.Anorican builder. Iords, .'Preach the word, be in-
It is the biggest building in Dominica, P taant-i seasont out of season,
Dut compares with the smallest in America, eprovo3 rebuke, exhort with all
The nost valuable thing is its elevator, ongsuffring and doctrine, In
Whi'dl was thought of by a U.S. Constructor, fhe second place I can recall
S. .he day when that famous meeting
Alas, Miss Rosio, the lift does not work; ,ook place at Marigot, when'
and according to a junior'Civil Servant about five thousand aervou, and
encountered on the stairs, "it probably never disGruntled villagers coniing
will....it is int3ndo-i to keep us stin, like Cron Calibishie down to Salybia
the cost of living," -,.EEditor., kith their hundreds of old and
pew vehicles gathered at the one-
time Cinema Hall to hear what the rather uneasy-m3indd Ad miniistrator Lindo had
to say about the transinsular road. There was a wido-spr6ad runour at the time
that-Lindo (on the advice of one of his oldoat councillor:.) would allow-that-
road's noney to be diverted to the Eastern Coast Road, (Concluded on Paje 14)






3> TwlveTT ~PraQpoun atrrt. CNx t:Q-t' ~ct 1969


.5 -? *.*TED, ST .." OF DOSO 0 NICA
TiTL. BY ;tGr: RATION ORDINANCE
Schedule of Application for CertifScate of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for week ending g r h day of Ofc. 1969.
i0- -.-..


Date Requested Person Presenting
[


s(rard Aedrew
by his Soicitr
Vacya Dupigny


' ,=.-.-,.; Dated ZCh
i 196 dfAugust.
IPfrewnried the 16thS
day of Oct. 19 ,
at 3.10 -

I


Nature of requcsr; wheth"
er a Certificate of Tiie of
Noting thereon or Caveat.
^* K?-
Rgequess for ihe issue
of a Firsr Cerificate
of Titei in respect of a
-nt of land at Dos D'art
in the Parish of St.
Andrew. in the Associated
State.of Donmino c,3ontain-
-isg 132 squ ire fewt ap-
-bounded as follows :.-


On thea North by land of the Goverr:er'it of Dominisc. Or the
South by land of Edenne ':-...:.e -. On the East by, Acess
R0oa4. On the Wesa by a Pub!ic Road, .


Registrar's Office,
Rseau, Dqomlnk,.


M. RIGSBY o : "
0 .ite aof Tia;.-


* MW-carradio with 7 transistors and
3 diodes.
* High sensitivity and selectivity
thanks !co tuned RF stage.
SOnly front mounting required.'depth
is 57 mm/approx. 21/,".
SOutput 3.1, Watts.
* Brilliant sound quality due 1:o trans-
formerSlesU ouitpu stage.


.4-g~ri
~~. f
.3 8 % c
--a~s~~Exd

lstarcx ~~~lt

COLT~' t2


NOTE:--- Any person who desires -to object to the isue of a
Firs CertIficate of Title in rsh above *t-,.- ..- ener. a
Caveat in the above Office within sti weeks from the date of
the first appearance of this Schidle i" the STAR Newspaper
I.'n..' t hit State or from the date when the nor'- preS
scrlbed by law was served, on any owvier or ccupsr of adjoining
a Cd a eapai. of ~which the aphppicaornsl r made.


A .t a:. All Tyl | i !
(And Ofice Managers)


JUST RECEIVED
A !NaIted quantdjy -of


fCIT TYPEWRITERS
S.Portables & TY.:E;O.T:; MoR dsI


SVery :ascable prices



'1


Ai.
" NI jE '. .




SHOY'p P PNG CENT R. E

S.,. ED 'OP YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE.


of Wines is nowdIr.:sd in a smart :
"la5 be1,l. St fi1 s art, a 1.d
value but gi,-.:, a. pa nex personality
Buy a bc~i .. to:i F .T ,
*' i\ i ^" 'i Mt-


~d~-~o*sayausradv~iimsdn Iror~*lsar~lP~


rp~n


,t


__r I


.. .. .M, .


Sat irdnay C ,o 1969


Pie-: Twelv ,







Ma ura' r 6 'a Th irten


THE PIPE-ORGAN
"An Organ is a curious miXtureo
Part music and part architecture.
Its structural significance
Loads to the fugue, and not the
dance."
In describing the manipulation and
function of various musical instru-
nents, the organ is often left out al-
togoether. The reason for this omission,
is perhaps a feeling not altogether un-
justified, that the Organ is not an in-
strunent in the ordinary'sense. With
its four or so keyboards, its thousand
pipos,"its scores of tabs and knobs and
pedals, it power to stimulate a whole
orchestra as well as each individual
instrulnnt, its space-filling propen-
cities, and itas onumnntal effects -
all this weighed against the snall fi-
guro at the console one gets the ideal
that if an instrumon' is involved, nan
is the instrurnAnt, The pipe organ
plays on hin.
But in truth the organ is a wind in-i
strument, The Scottish used to nmll it
a "chest of whistles" and they wore not
far off. If it is also aniintegral
part of architecture of infurnerable
churches and concert'halls', it it can
outsound a waterfall, outweigh whole
carloads of orchestra,, and take months,
to build, it still rna1ks nusic only be-
cause some human bciig, his' hands and
foot obeying impulses of his heart, can
extract beauty front inanimiato-keys*
The Organ started with. pan's pipes a
row of hollow roods bound together
roughly to forn a scale and sounded di-
rectly by the breath, Later a wind
chest and bellows wore added, and this
continues todaOy, to be the basic prin-
ciple of the organ. Of course little
boys are no longer lured away from
their swizning holes to pump organs on
a Sunday morning, and organists don't
come down with their fists-on the key&
as they had to on the un-~ioldly instru-
nonts of the Middle Ages. Now air is
fanned into the organ's ~ungs by elec-
tric motors and the sound is released
by the ncrost touch on the keyboard,
An'organ today actually consists of
five separate organs; the groat, the
swell, the choir, the solo, and the
pedal. Each has its separate keyboard;


r, r ,.I 11n r -4+a e~nv~n ,.~,-,, ~--4-Ani-


saqn curiously unearthly sound, noasurc-
less and timeless, that echoed down the
corridors of the down world.
Sent in by S.K. CUFFY,
GOODWILL.


: ..--.. .... ... ----- ..... OTICE
DOMINIsCA HATIOTI-L DAY CELEBRATIONIS,1969
It is notifica for general inforfi-
tion that a Rally of the Services, Youth
Groups and School Children will be held
at the Botanical Gardens on the occasion
of the obcervanco of Dominica National
Day on the 3rd of November, 1969, during
which the Warrants conferring the dignity
and honour of the Award for-Meritorious
Service in tho State of Dominica and the
Certificate aid Modal of the Honour will
be presented to award winners,
2. Members of thi'public are cordially
invited to attond. All persons should
be in their places by 7.45 a.'n
3. Recipients of medals and decorations
are requested to wear then on this
occasiohn
C.A. SEIGNORET
SECRETARY TO THE CABINET
Ref. P. 21/4 -
3rd October, 1969
G 208
978-1/1 -

READiER VIEW
Dear Mrs, Editor, .
Press Freedon 1-thJ
Re your editorial comnnnt on Mt."
Anthony -Jos6ph'u letter (THE STAR,"
August 16th, 1969,2, page 3) in which he
made a shbrt but forceful and eloquent
plea for FREEDOM OF THE PRESS IN
DOMINICA (vis-a-vis the political party
press nonopo ):ymay we ask all you
self-appointod and self-recognised
guardians of Do6xinlca's freedom: Quis
custodiet ipaos Custodes? By your logic
the answer nust be the press-nonopolists
thersolves.a Donocracy would require
that the answer be,. the people thon-
solves.
By do way,, are you still preaching
"Denocracy" to Black People?
Yours very sincerely,
Julian Johnson and
Edcond Darroux


too, the shape,, size and':atorial of QUOTE
;-hich the pipes arc nade, are infin- '"In youith, tho-politician is promising;
itoly varied to produce.different kinds in middlo-age, compromised. No'4ctzer
of tone. But roeneber the organ is does he control evonts;, instead,, thoy
still Pan's Pipos, sounding with the dominate him." Alan Brien


Saturday. October 25 1969


THE STAR


Pago Thirtoon






Fourteen~rc TE STR -- St'acoo 516


.ON THE LIGHTER SIDE OF THINGS .,...
by Ronmol


Sec you at the Goodwill Parish Hall
tonorrowT, Sunday,


There is a certain friend of mine
(Conclusion.of r Tiothy A.aPin);rP.11
who, whenever we discuss the subject of
smoking,, curtly points out.: "CANCER Mro. Gastavu.s Tinothy, Justice of the
CURES SMOKING." In fact, I have on one Peace, was present to receive the Ad,,
or two occasions chanced to see him .. who arrived at the spot with Inspector
sporting a psychedelic badge with the Hill. Was there a British Warship off
aforonentioned warning, the Marigot Coast? Moat probably. Mr.
But when one considers smoking-its Timothy haired the meeting, and did
disadvantages and advantages (if any)- succeed in keeping that huge crowd in
one sometimes must cone to the conclu- a restful neod.
sion that smoking is a-waste of money Soon after-ho was awarded the well
and a sort of slow death. The habit nerited M.B.E. May he live nary a year
ruins one financially and physically; to enjoy the benefit of what is supposed
yet, many of us still practise it to cone.
Sonc people smoke for fun, and usually Hugh Lawrence,
people of this kind do not specialise R.....osea
or have a 'choice' cigarette but-just
'fT t Ph 1 f li il k.14 _fPi


... 1' L %-J- "%- 'ROBDER AT LARGE
blend to the next". Let us call it
"promiscuous smoking.;" MELBOURNEh-- Austsralian Police today
There is a group of people wio intensified a mhhunt for British Train
snokos "because we have worries" they Robber Ronald Biggs (or Bates) as a
say. But this, in itself, is pure court freed his wife front custody. IrsA.
'balls' as far'as I an concerned. Charnain Biggs was released after boiig
Saints I think, would'servo right for a held by Police since Friday night whlin
worried mind. Try it,, worried people; they raided the Biggs hone hours aft.ir
it's good for you. her husband slipped away. The three
Biggs children boys aged nino,, six,
-Someone asked no what are ,the conse- and two. -Are still being held. BiGgs
quences of chronic drinking. I replied is the last nYan still at large' who
somnwhat like this: helped rob 2.5 million pounds from t.
"With the exception of those who pa- British Iail' Train in 1963 in the
tronize the bottle of boose only no- "Groat Trainh Rhobery." Reuters
deratoly, the rest of us (those who bat ... ----
the grog really hard) nay depart this iBEL PRIZ~-IN%TERS I
life with run-pot bellies; carried in a OSLO, NORWAY -- The 1969 Nobel Peace
blessed and decorated box to the grave- Prize has 1boi Lawarded to The Inte2-na-
yard; maybe followed to tho tomb by tional Labor Organization (I.L.O.), it
worthy companions of the sane class of was annouhicod this week.
bottle-batters; or harried to the tomb ".
by the whiskey and soda, gin, Old Oak D.T.U./GEEST AGREEMIENT-- Last FriUay
and the other "nice" fellows then- October 17, at Govt, H.Q. the Donr nica
solves; or drowned to the last breath Trade Union signed a a areonent: ..th
by a half-gill of desire to reach for Geest Industrios Estates for paid holi-
the run for the road." toll, that's days an Inual week for 200 day wiork
the low-down. But please don't allow in a year for the first 9 years and two
the bottle and the juice to fill the weeks holiday with pay after 10 y ars
iiterval between your precious life tradesmen (including truck & tractor
and the tomb.' drivers) will got two weeks after a yurr
'. of service and 3 weeks after ten yoarnau


In a classroom thore's always some-
thing to be had by way of fun.
This teacher began in his usual con-
posed manner: "A dornatologist is a
doctor specialised to deal with skin
diseases. Say, Sancho,, how do we call
the bone doctor."
"Of course, si.r, boney-doctorist."
*


Also in the agrconent were pa;* in .
creates from 5 to 12%, as front M~Irch 12,
1969, for all classes of workers exceo6T'
fruit pickers and banana cuttors.-rho get
a 20% quality7bonus for each day 's
cutting 'i't .

THE STAR is the paper read b:f the

bright., the youltg, the thinlDrs and
those who like cro than one rpi:nio. .


Par Fourteen


STHE STAR Saturday October 25,1969










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S*VT*A*R*S*P*O*R*.T*S *
Celtics KO. Crusaders
Crusaders owe their two defeats this
vaidk to carefree goal-koeping and the
inefficiency of their forwards. On Sun-
day they went down 2-1 to Emeralds who
thonsalves played sloppily and nade no
use of what little they should have
loarnt from the Surinani toint. Crusaders
threw away 5soe g6ldon scoring chances
paying dearly for it by the time tho
fihal whistle, went in a game lacking in
oxcitomnt.i Crusaders load at halftino
aftar a right-footer from St. Luco. Latre
Iowan Charles gave a simplo pass back
to the goal keeper who lot the ball go
through his loeg for Jo 'Kntish to push
through for the equalizer. Close to the
ond'Patrick John lobbed one to make it
2-1.
On Wednesday, Crusaders not Celtics
again in a knock out fixture with the
sano result. Their lone goal cane from
Guisto, Jno. Baptisto and. Jarvis scored
for Celtics.


.."EADER 'S VIE'W
Dear Madan, -... ...
It's a Swindle
Please allow ne to stSte that I con-
sider the conduct of both the Doninica
Hospitals Appeals Fund, and the manage-
nent of the Arawik Cinema highly
questionable.
The recent' case of the benefitt,,
showing of the Moon Landing is a case
in point,
Whon dcid it benefit? Did it benefit
an employee of Z0o-- GiQA'Sl.. who had
200 tickets for re-sale at a handsono
profit? mAnd hoe ras just one of a number
of ticket tsalosaen': I estimate that
much nore bondofit went to these ticket
ro-sellcrs than went to the hospitals,
It seen that ordinary people have no
chance,, I an one who queued for several
hours' on both Tuosday and Wednesday
morning idith no success, but others who
were 'friends' could got their- tickets
right away-via the back door'.
I fool that the Hosp. Fund Connittoo
cannot dis-associate itself-from this


Spartans Off To Antigua scandal. After all they w=.t the bone-
fits, let thom arrange things properly
(if they had done so they could have
Spartans S.C. left today for Aitigua as trebled their donations) they should
Ghosts of the Pan-An Jets S.C. who they have ket an eye on athinGs you cn
will play today. They take on an Island harl ct t e ho nke liv c~
their hardly expect those wrho maksoe livtxr
To1i on Sunday. Tohy tour without their films of violence, crane, and
o, -goalie Phillip Horsford who has sex to be loft in charge of a ch i-
not quite recovered from- his injuries in table benefit show
the Surinan natch. Starsports o extnds t hoe c
wrm wishes to Skipper Lnnox Emanul I just hope that some American liv-
warn his to Skppr Lennox Eing here will tak it upon hiEsolf to
and his toan ..inforn his Govt. rep. in Barbados of
Clon John On Coacling Course the selfish and stupid manner in iw-hich
Doninica and Spartans football star their free filn wan shown.
Clon John bL.. Cone on a two-wrook coach- 'DISGUSTED,,
ing course in Trinidad to be',run by Rosoau.
1-ichaol Laing, ;British' coach now working
in Trinidad. Clan recently figured in L A T E IT E W S t, O
tho Trinidad Guardian article with other SOCUJETG Catholic B GOVTber of JINJ
coaches front St. Kitts, St. Lucia and YOUTH IORIR Catholic Me~ler of TINJt t
Trinidad. He is expected back Nov.1. As e Lo to Press we lepran that soe.
T David L.ne, whose photograph izith souome
CRICKET: s & on eaer Domii.can younIsters appears on -p.7O ,
Marquis & GBrisonr (see also p. Now Pro-School), has b3on
Tho Marquis of Bristol, sponsor of ordered to loao the State by Oct. 31.Lano,
the Emerald Hi~lsider Estates Village ordered to loavo the State by Oct. 31*..Lano,
thei t Tournald Hia sido. Est a present- whose picture has place of honour on'the
aCricot Tourr ent will Wn ake a presentr- cover of local Social Welfare -Svi Di/oa-
Grion hillinorrowfo Gindis is Cptbowlerin ch pion work not only building a proe-ch,
Grayson Shillinford: Grayson is Captain but wi t he community youth club on G.vt.
of th E.HE. Cricket Club.. The Club s land in High 'St. He applied for an oxtn-
playing Sunjets of Salybia on Sunday. sion of stay, Porn.Scc.Chas.Mfynard of
ILtN OCA1 St Whe thajk readers for Home Affairs refused it. Lane was invo.Lved.
pointing o t h eat Inan tap aMCnd in building Castle Bruce Coma..Hall, Woeod-
ii eas e sp k"" ford'Hill Ex.Church & Hall,Salybia Corn:1.
war oh fs sh Ha-ll Turkey Lano pro Sch. etc. and o: .c-
-aood Nlw Markt ( o an ff VISTTOE h tric*Cl worlk tE Rivfrside Apartments., Not
ScrducRart; cG.AnO, A.aI10a~in IthCon.. since Al Ak;ong's case has auch a shoc~ln
PrwtciI< )? su 'b.isd _Lt' tYietor, "out with you". occumnd. He worked for OX ..
Robc't E. AllfreK of St .Arononta D ornica The public should knew of this shoki .g
at 2g Blth Rd., oscauD'l:yrnica'%at Indies treatment of one who came here to help,*


Pa~rfe Sixteen


SaturdayOc711 Otobar1 2.53~~


THE STAR