Citation
Star (Roseau, Dominica). July 11, 1970.

Material Information

Title:
Star (Roseau, Dominica). July 11, 1970.
Uniform Title:
Star (Roseau, Dominica).
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Caribbean ( LCSH )
Newspapers -- Caribbean ( LCSH )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Caribbean

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

Full Text

Mirs, Sane Lowerithal, se qb |
librarian,
Research, Insti'ute for l
the Study of MIt., Bn
162 East 78 St::eet, 5RP)--
New York 10021, N.Y., N
1J.S A ',Os' Kpreseiew t tt a as or
/ .uraes r oAdne Editor PHYLUS 5 -- ALLFREY
'. .,.,a)(esbury Ave, W -f. j


I 16 pages -


ta ,l- .-i,F, H INH S iTU!L
FO4 THE-'STUS-Y O iviA,
4i2 EAST ,78 STREET
.uri vORK VO lrt- ---R-

Va'. XI No. 2


Saturday Julty 1970


-- 4,. vnaaIqnAIcpn r *.Sfli~e"U~b ~ aWCI*


Premier Acted Uncentsitutiodnaiy InApproving


POLITICAL EMERGENCY
4 strangF and sudden -onsference was held in St. KSt:s
last Monday. Ar ihe tugraestioti of Premier Bradshaw,
-tf tha. Island, a Cotn.:,i cf Ministers of the Associated States
ar:.- Montterrat hurc'edly sat to disrlut. what ? On i-
face of it, the main object was to d:;rcs (in the words oIt
radshaw "" hat countrrv2iling measures ,could be
t-:.r ag;. ;e the i;.poli rIesion .f! the Immigration
Act oF Great Britain whereby future Commonwealth imrw.
P'! witl be Stil f!trher rtItricto1. The trped rTcor&-
Iog of Bradihaws speecri. broadcaijt cver Z1Z -adio o-
Tcslavy morning showed that it was intended for pu:bic
-on'su.rptfon as tlso were the speeches of the other Mtr;l-
ers. And the speeches ware 81 attacks against the new
OritAih Government wilch had hurmble.i thy; .abour Party
at h5i Plis., Con!ud-ed on &SeI^bftS :i"'
'J. ii~iLin~~in*.ri~lMiiii~inTlmiii > -r- *i ^y'ri^imi *lilll~ya aBNfio^-ya3


HSEATH -. AND A MAN



.
.-A


"'C .- ,'


IN SHADES


i.rl 'l INS NLW PRIME MINfIS lR iln I' i.
.. ,! M' Witliim i' i a' rrl il KWlI


Susper~j ai


'.'own Clerk flr tho Court of Apr
gM'-e its dt0cgsif' f-.tan
'.-.-k in the ftppej. bro' t ery t-3e Toe C-,'-
g.inast tke Uosen ftop w ConcA ansd sAiidea c
:zi.cope Degazou, one of tAh W,-ttorzs vikich
asie under review was tws, ipprovitl (1f M-&
.'-tO poesio of the Towk Clr'l (Sc'11y LeatrAs
'o haalf pay pcading t-e findings of a Bfluar
of Iaaqiry on charges ifrA1i h proswmassbIy 4d
b-:-a. laid against Mim. (Ftll S^trdJ, 4 D)

ON VIOLENCE A D HOPE


I
r;


it

e
-I


S
a


f
it
ii

t

V-~t


I ASTAPHAN & CO. (1970)

A LIMITED

I his will inform you that hotb J

I Barclays and Royal Bank w il |

J'ao receive deposits on shares

in ASTAPHANS
*^^-JI., >V"^* B*<^T%,4 ^if M-rI mI .4Ji~<\7'


- VIOLENCE should never :e necessary 1r- h!s era Oi
,ivlhzatlon. Unfortur.ar-ey, it ca%-iot yet be ruitl out
because thos- in a position to avoid it do no: I am rot
-atking about those groups ;dvocari-' c'iharge !o z,- f..in
or another, but rather of thnset who duc'gnatc:iy r:'.iy t t h.t
e:a:ge, thos.,who refuse Ito su-:cumb ru p'ressurg evct
,',hen the pressure is j.isulfifd and gord." -- .P FE'it.


it is good thtt the STAR should be used. at it a
frequently Is. as a forum for aoung Ides snd opinlitf.
aders wfi! find much to discus I. the gid long aritcli
by Py Prr Bellot of which .w quote the preamabie abiova
The writer fRuw back to Caflada to c;mpie his stu!es.
We have, however, our own view on this \oler ce
thing. We can't agree the? -obody wmtfs violence for its
own ake. Unfortunately, isom people ssi dco. They are
the unacknowledged sadists wh', er cy fir!c, '. s-d s'i9pe
-aood flow. A movement i,i be perfect.ly just in Itself,
but some ol its adherents wv- fa!i inso this *;3 group
tategcry. Watch the faces a really br,a c lr. -I rn-' math
and you ywi' know what Is meant,
Parry %as given a clear earningg to the 4 patheti:c Wt
>,1d our own warihrg, wt h kss explanations Viaol-en
-2-rried beyond the point tf ihreat, ofes destroys the
goai towards which it is directed.


it


Visiting State T The Healer


V. .

Here far her vacation --
Cathy, daughter of Com-
mandart' Farnere, Chite
of Tt, Guadeloupe
GendarmeriJe.


San P.Lracisc-
The ReCvread A&a
AliQn, oke Pf Amreri
can's best knowri
Evangelists a nc
Faith Heaiersdied of
acute alcoholism. a
Corotne's report sea:
today.
Ailen who cr..lJ:.2;,i
* Tortuae: from y,--a
an tha Faith-Hcaling
Cisrct, was facr
dead in a hotel room,


(-~L~-YICYU~ -iWl


.. ....... m


IoS~olurreryi


.-.-IUI~---XI--- IIYQ~CX;I~






Page iTri


ARTIFICES by Androcles

If the defeat of Labour in England exposed the sterility under certain
circumstances of public opinion polls, in Dominica it sent shock waves and
caused panic in the ranks of the ruling Labour Party and well it might
Coming so soon after the victory of the Freedom Party in Ceylon, it gave
twinges of discomfort in the hierarchy of the local Labour Party.
The public of Dominica clearly remembers one of the arguments used by
the local Labour Party in the election campaign of 1965. In England the
Labour Party had just won the General Election and we in Dominica were
told by the Labour Government in office here that if we wished to get the
utmost sympathy and financial consideration from England, our clear duty
was to vote for Labour. We did. Now the situation has been reversed and,
by parity of reasoning, we must locally get rid of Labour and put in a
non-Labour Government to deal and bargain with the new Conservative Govern-
ment which is now the lawful Government of England. Correct?
It was against this background of reasoning that the local Labour Govern-
ment went into shock when the news that even England had turned its back
on Labour was received. Actually, of course, it was only one more of the
several disasters which have beset the local Labour Government in very
recent times, casting gloomy shadows in its path.
At this point in time, something happened which has the population puzzled
and concerned. I have heard numerous persons come to the same conclusion and
"Fifty million Frenchmen cannot be wrong". A number of civil servants with
one non-civil servant as a decoy took to WIBS, Dominica, in panel discussion
to try their best to wipe out from the minds of listeners the gathering con-
viction that since the people of England had become disillusioned with Labour,
a similar fate awaited the local counterpart at the coming General Election.
It was the aim of the Civil Servants on the panel to show that it was
not disillusionment with Labour, but the racist antics of Enoch Powell, which
was responsible for Labour's defeat. Now this is a clear case of angels
fearing to tread since the pundits of England are still trying to make out
what went wrong with their sampling of public opinion and there has not yet
been suffient time to analyse completely the phenomenon.
There are many topics, perhaps of more immediate and certain relevance
to us, which could well form the subject of a panel discussion but are never
so treated. Incidentally, I understand that the failure of British Labour
at the polls was not allowed to come over WIBS until the panel discussion
was arranged. The question is: why is it that the topic of the results of
the British General Election is the one chosen for discussion with all its
unknowns, yet purely local debateable topics are never allowed? The answer,
of course, has already been given.
One more point. For better or for worse, the people of England have put
away Labour and returned a Conservative Government. We must acknowledge their
right to turn the Government of their choice and admire their sense of alter-
ation of Governments. But our relationsship with EnLland being what it is,
we should be prepared in our own interest to deal with any legitimate Govern-
ment of England; and it therefore seems to me to be the height of imprudence
to adopt a hostile and overcritical attitude towards the new Government of
England since there is a British listening post right in our midst in these
islands. And in any case ordinary fairplay suggests giving a man a chance to
show himself before condemning him. Consequently, it is only the desire to
prevent the defeat of Labour in England having a deleterious effect on the
thinking of local people about Labour which can to my mina explain the step
taken and the tone of some of the panelists of that discussion.
Meanwhile, local Labour will have to face up to the dilemma arising from
their original stand that: if it is to the interest of Dominica to have a
Labour Government when EnLland has a Labour Government, now that England
has a non-Labour Government, what type should we in Dominica have at this
time?
(Concluded on page 4)


,'PHRE ff'rSR


t,,t,, n~ Ar\rrn





Saturday, July 11, 1970 THE STAR Page Three
*':H. M. THE QUEEN *:: **:*: :;CIfTISTIAIT COUITCIL OF DOMIHICA
On landing in the Canadian North-
West Territories., Her Majesty, who The Christian Council of Dominica held
was accompanied by Prince Philip & its second meeting on the 7th July.
Princess Anne, told citizens that Among the topics discussed by the Heads
it was essential to conserve their and representatives of the Roman Cat-
lands and water from waste and wan- holic, Methodist and Anglican Churches
ton destruction.Prince Charles,who were: the general elections and the
went ahead and received a great wel-Doiinica Infirmary.
come from the Eskimos, arrived in The Elections
Ottawa. ********.****.:***..**.*** The enumeration of voters which was un-
PREMIER ACTED UNCONSTITUTIONALLY( p) dertaken recently is a first certain
The facts on record disclosed that indication that a new general election
the approval of the Pronior was sought is forthcoming.
by the Chairman of the Rooseau Town The Christian Council of Dorinica
Council (Mr. Bernard Cools-Lartigue) wishes to remind all members of their
and the approval as sou-ht had been churches that the right which they
given by the Prenier it umanatod have, freely to elect the leaders of
front his office. The Court of Appeal their own country is a great privilege
found that a vital pro-roquisite of and that they should consider-it their
the suspension was not obtained viz: duty to cma;e use of it,
approval of the Governor in accordance The Council appeals to all the members
with the Constitution -as nado applic- of its churches and to all citizens to
ablo by the Roseau Town Council Ordin- prepare for this duty by verifying
anco.The suspension was therefore held now: whether their names are on the
to be invalid, lists of voters, and by ensuring that
The Court also found that there was any error or omissian be corrected.
no oyi ~ cac that F.E.Doegaon had been The Dominica Infirmna
/y --1ce Ho'sau Town Council a Board of The Christian Council of Dominica noted
Inquiry to investigate charges against with satisfaction that in a recent of-
the Town Clerk. ficial statement, plans were announced
The Court upheld the contention of to build a new., larger and better Home
Counsel for the appellant that the for the aged.
torms of employment of the Town Clerk The Council also stated its agreement
incorporated Colonial P. e;ulations,Gon- on the policy laid down in the sane
oral Orders and other rules governing statement that the new home should be,
the Civil Service. staffed by trained nationals.
Appearing for the appollqnt was Mis The Council was informed that a propo-
I-I.E. Charles, who again had the oppor- sal had been nade to the Board of Man-
tunity of defending the rights of the agers of the Infirnary that, until a
citizen against the oppressive act of sufficient number of nationals, trained
a Government -- this time Local. for this work, were available, reli-
It should be pointed out that in gious Sisters could be invited. The
the discussions which too! place at Council was pleased to learn that some
council meetings relating to proposed Canadian Sisters had expressed their
charges against the Town Clerk the two readiness to come on a short term con-
Freedom Representatives there, Scobie tract and their willingness to train
and Sorhaindo, were always opposed to local staff. All nember churches gave
the methods of the Labour Roprosentat- their wholehearted support to this
ivcs. *********** ******:' : *** offer,
......... The Council was disappointed however to
POLITICAL EMERGENCY: (p.1) Other learn that the proposal of inviting
matters discussed at the meeting Sisters night have to.be cancelled,
included E, Caribbean Currency;- owing to the Government's policy that
( Barbados to opt out) Central only nationals should be engaged for
Bank. Nothing said on WIBS of the running of the institution.
major issue.Nothing from Premier. The Christian Council of Dominica ex-
MORE BRITISH CASH FOR ROADS pressed the firm hope that in the in-
A development grant of $24,800 hasterest of'the present inmates of the
been approved for road surveys Infirmary, who are among the poorest
in Dominica,to include Batalie/ and the most needy of our people, Gov-
Colihaut and Glanvillia/Portsmouthernnent would favourably consider the
also links- in Rosalie,Delices offer made by the Canadian sisters.
and Vieille Case/Moore Park;Laudat. ---- ------ -






Page Four T E STAR -Sattidasy, July 1.1,, 13.7
AiNDRCLES (Continued from Page Two)
From all accounts and appearances, the two existing political parties will
each contest every one of the 11 electoral seats at the coming General Elec-
tion.
A straight fight between the parties is the ideal and the electorate will
much prefer this. But already there are rumours that the weaker Party is
planning to plant a number of Independent candidates for the purpose and with
the object of vote-splitting. This is nothing new with that Party. This
tric:z was successfully practised way back in the 1961 Election as regards the
RoscaA South constituency. It is now being rumourod that the same stale old
trick, with the sane old tactics in the same constituency will again be played.
Thero is also news that the game will also be tried in the South-Eastern elec-
toral district (La Plaine, etc.) by one of Labour's henchmon.
"How art thou fallon:" is the thought which'coins "to rind when a onco-powor-
ful Party finds it necessary to plan this type of strategy in this Year of
Grace 1970. It is pretty obvious that it is in a bad way indeed if it has to
resort to practices and stunts long since discarded.
One glance at the results of the last General Election in 1966 shows that
there is no place for Independents. All but one lost their deposits on that
occasion and the mood to have no truck with Independent candidates is even
stronger today. The electorate of 1970 has been politically educated enough
to rocognise. that votes for Independents are votes wasted. They see even more
than this. They realise that in very many cases, Independents have an under-
standing with a Party having as its object the deflection of votes from the
othor Partyfthus frustrating the wish and the will of the majority of the
electorated 4 The classic local example of this was the case of Mr. Gerard
klinston, now Speaker of the House, in 1961. He stood as an Independent*candi-
date tatag enough votcs to eliminate Mr. Baron in favour of Mr. LeBlanc, the
present Premier. But when Election was over, the people learned that in fact
the effect of 'the independent candidature was to split the aggregate vote and
gain the success of -Ir, Lcalanc.
In the process, however, the voters of Roseau South, particularly those wh;o
voted for the Independent candidate, were made a nockery of. The electorate
of Douinica must administer a crushing defeat on anyone who attempts a vote-
split.tijg act at the coming General Election.


MDIPLO,)MATIC JOKE IN CC1TOGO
Recently four S-pvict .idiplomats, wore cxpclled front the Congo for spying'
instead of practising diplomacy,. ;I addition, theWli Congo decided to ask itho
Soviet Union t.p repduce the, niumbcr of its diploo tic.pcsoinn'ol frrom 42 to 7.
Now another. incidni b'.;ci'i. th two countrio has. occuecd this t~ti ;i1p
Hoscow, The Co0ngolcc6: c asIod :-o"gcto one of tla 1 c-.rs checked,. a thli..
Soviet Foreign MniEty. loh iz i cy rotrioevd -t .tlrce latoi th found
it equipped with hidden i -roiphoncc s buggcd, ';-
But the COngoloao'bravre a sense of humour Thics .a's ; matter o be. tre ateld
as a joko, or at least -not too "sriouslyI. They.a kod the Russia'h::Ii; naha.sc
to bring in one of their cars and three days later it tdo'was roadyy. _,Thn- -the
Russians spent hours taking it to bits completely, only to find nothing.
W-orth a belly laugh? Perhaps. But how many other African ambassadors are
being treated this way by the Soviet Ministry of Foreign Affairs? Have they
ail as good reason as theo Congolese to be watching out for Soviet espionage?


BUY SHARES IN ASTAPHAITS
$- 4 4-. .' *

BUY SHARES IN ASTAPIIAhTS









;-.. t3" Bi""'^. <; \5 .









T1e Co'9-t,.i":cobr qate"Sd .:'O"ri.,Cm th opanies Act 'omin ica
SAutfhoriue:d siza-re c apital: $800,000.00
Now to bI issued: 5r0 of ranomi.nal v-e a .. .' ~ach a* a20.
'4" ,. r 5










Ejtapane orn ajhotrvsEn t.
t .-_. CATON UT, 0 1 AT I t, ik N THE 3 st. J3 1J T, 1970.
.^ .-': -...:1 .us- ,. on the a ec Ca n np ,,n.. form .'d must odged wth. Bar 'ays
Bankt R.eau Cher 'a with the a2oZ' unt tdcr c o:f the fe Ct b i for the sDhinsc
L no Iio n is m-fde u- reIspiect of tke a*le tn t8e aoiiiuox5t -id on% a,-
pW,,ation wai ,e ret-xned in ful.
.f. a.pl.n accept- f..... a smaller nurMer of shares than- th a nppliedn
for Vic amount, p".-d on aAho atio be r-pt.ards th aunt -ay

,n an- tmnent: ad ';he .... -: f any) win be r M ,. r; .:. "
r'- .o .... to :e.. tr ! noumt de n allotm. ; eta -v,l reae ~e i .d he amount
... ... pa4 '9=- toforfe r. Int., est al the rvte of "t. ,,F r C T.n --y
c, c..-,,: on gan istimen w- ich ima, j acsCepted a ,. its due d ate.
.O .... .. O .






The T.: i is(mueB is "In- ,the ec uramunt I'm to au ec of -d -i k tI
equ ipment for t.-e rMa I -facLtuLre of -',:,. S ..:ps.
Te'.Form of Anppieat ion for Sinares: A:' : -r : m st be ver, 2- vc if age.
Ap. plican ,orh shps mah y Ie maultt ab I tly or a -






If t ahe 'a :'. .5. sr made by tw-o aerlas eaclh noerul i he t-ha. n
ThIfs form when duly fii~ed up s:.ua w .at or taken .ith the ao.nt to be
paid t to:the "o tr P-r-.:i 3-Rbn, wiho sign and return or ]ri you ihe art-
Stached reci a tpt

Sthe- deposit.
-L Jak :.t g wt the stouna &w 5encpxi o f ixne te+. ao at .wil ir nrco oI onr the sazntr













To:The o:,'e.C;isor, of a::pi...::to CocCe:Urt Pruoducts Imite,a
Having paid t cr'to the Co:t.'-ny's Intemt, Mesrs. chays atkl t.he sumr of

SOrd snaa,a r Shares being a depoit

f31r) teod. yoo auHat me (us) shares upon the &',nas of the Compa'y's
:niatlon to ;te saes dated t ie .i Va.rv, 1970 ad. r'u -0 tko the TiMem ora-
Sdum, and Ati. t o ationn on alo LD .pay 1 (le) her-[.ry a.gr to ac.cept, the
scmc on any tsta ent e ich may of acPet u te d its dume d ate.nd to p the
Tbaance dure froam te (ts) -is.' in. the 'srid aitnvt! h afo t. ni'ca' .. uof :i1e you to
eplacep m for) names) pon the Of -,r of members of thSe Company In rnet of
shares of al plieaton m (.st he o: ae.


Dated the 16th ly of -4r.,Fv-, L
A ; .ppla te ........ ..... ... .... j........... ..

N a .e n l ( k letf s) ........ ............... .... ..... ........ .......... ......... ........ b ..e o t to b.
A ddre ....... .. .... .-.....








ON VIOLENCE -- AND HOPE by Parry Bellot,

The Industrial Revolution. The Triumph of early Christianity. The Begin-
nings of Democracy. The American Revolution, The Abolition of Slavery.
All these have at least two things in common: they were all deeply significant
in the history of mankind and they were all accompanied by violence. One does
not need to be an authority on history to appreciate that much of the important
social developments of our world contained violent activity of one sort of
another and invariably on a wide scale.
What we consider as significant or important in history almost always boils
down to that time when"a particular change in the social structure of the people
took place. Five examples are quoted above! there are many more. The operative
word is change, From time immemorial, change in every and any form has been a
fact of all life. Unfortunately, non-acceptance of or at least a reluctance to
change has also been a fact of life. The nature of man to date retains an inner
resentment of change so that when change comes as it must it is invariably
accompanied by much turmoil.
All this time ( say from the 1940's ) people all over the world are much
concerned with social prejudice but more important, racial injustice. Most
people want to correct the present predicament. But there is opposition as
there always is, and always will be, in any issue. Much as we are sorry that it
will occur like hurricanes and earthquakes it seems only reasonable to expect
much violence before the Race Revolution ( and other social changes ) comes to a
peaceful settlement. This appears to be what naturally occurs, using history as
evidence.
Of course, there is no law that says history always repeats itself. In fact,
we have just been saying that anything is capable of change. So we should examine
. why violence is still a part of the protest scene, even in this enlightened age.
Simple. It almost always brings the sought after results. Again, much as I
regret it, this is what has happened in the past and continues to do so even in
modern times. Consider the evidence ....
1966 Watts ( Los Angeles ) Riots: U.S.Government and business immed-
iately moved in to improve negro housing and employment.
1968 "May Revolution" in France: student and Labour disruptions finally
overcame the old and outdated economic practices personified in
De Gaulle.
1969 Black Students appear with guns at two U.S. Universities: this is
followed by the Administration agreeing to start courses on Black
history and culture.
1969 Sir George William. University: students had requested 3rd party
investigation of racist professor, full investigation commenced
after computer damage.
1970 Japan student riots- under such upheaval the Prime Minister
eventually agrees to pressure the U,S,A, to hand back the island
Okinowa, occupied since 1945.
1970 Trinidad army revolt and riots: government then attaches priority
to schools and employment for the masses, better housing, and
reforming local government.
In all the above cases, it was the violent activity of those advocating change
which finally brought the desired results. Need wve say more ? Surely we can now
understand why violence is not usually rejected as a means to an end. It, or the
threat of it, always seems to work i Note too, that the changes mentioned above
all seem to have been for better.
There are other considerations relative to violence, many times violence is
not the means intended by those calling for a specific change. They might have
been simply and peacefully on strike, or having a "sit-in" ( i.e. refusing to
budge from some area ), or gathering to hear pro-change speeches, then something
occurs causing the group to get abruptly excited and emotional, hence paving the
way for spontaneous disturbances.
CURFEW OVERi
Trinidadians celebrated laAt ieek I~NVET IiI ASAPHANS
the lifting of their 11-weekl curfew.


THE STAR


I Page SiX


Saturday, July 11, 1970










ON VIOLETGE -- AND HOPE. ( from page six. )
Often the ignition is provided by those on the other side of the fence, i.e.
the "authorities" who tend to "over-act" to protest, resulting in the protesters
not unreasonably becoming angry and reacting accordingly. ( Consider, for exam*
pie, a hypothetical D.G.S. headmaster calling in the Defence Force for some 6th
former protesting an expulsion they felt was unjustified...) There is much
evidence to suggest that this is what happened at the Sir George Williams Uni-
versity? the protesting students had been promised a hearing by the Administration
but for some unknown reason the latter changed their minds and instead ordered
riot police to clear the computer centre occupied by the students. ( Well, they
certainly did !!'! ) There are many other instances of large scale violence arising
simply because those in authority over-reacted, precipitating more violence
instead of checking it.
There is yet another defence for violence which paradoxically involves the
same reason why most oppose it- the expensive nature of violence. For instance,
when Blacks Aiot in the States destroying and rampaging property at least two
organizations feel the bite very hard: the U.S. Government and the insurance
companies. It costs both substantial amounts of money. So what do they do ?
If they have any brains, they simply forget their personal social prejudices
and make a concerted effort to elimiate the circumstances and conditions that
lead up to riots and rampage. And that is precisely what has happened in much
of the States. The U.S. Government and the insurance companies are among the
leaders in providing more and better job opportunities so long denied to Blacks;
in floating loans to help Blacks rebuild the slums, ghettoes, and eliminate
substandard living conditions that only proliferate riots. And so we see that
violence pays at least sometimes. Other examples could be given, all indicat-
Sing that for many just causes it requires the trouble and cost of violence
before the other-side will begin to listen.
However, as I have intimated earlier, violence is not inevitable. None of
us want it, and with the vast knowledge, communications and I dare say under-
standing of people and issues now available to all, there is no reason why
violence as a form of protest or a means of securing change should continue.
Surely at this 20th century level of civilisation we should be able to go
through the normal and inevitable changes of society without recourse to violence.
Such is my personal conviction and my hope.
And how do we avoid the violence ? Well, we cannot stop the change part of
it ( recall what we said earlier, that it is inevitable, indeed necessary for
survival witness nature ). What we can do is meet the change before the violent
stage is reached. It is not the protesters who can accomplish this it is the
persons or systems to whom the protest is directed.
Thus and this is the crunch the onus of responsibility for avoiding
violence lies only partially with those pressuring for change and mostly with
those who resist it It is those individuals, groups, and organizations who
are being challenged who must now talk and reason with their challengers before.
the situation becomes explosive. It is those in "authority" who must realise
that their traditional methods, policies and even attitudes are never guBCVF eed
perfect and hence subject to change if the suggested changeiis shown to be an
improvement; there must thus be a. willingness to liotan to the challengers ( and
of course, vice versa ). While we sympathise with the reluctance to change
( it is perhaps a human characteristic, a part of the emotion in man, but not
the reason in man ) we must all appreciate the logic of change and why we must
make every effort to satisfy the demands of change especially when it is
demanded along with reasons to back up the demand.
And so whcn the Black Power leaders in this and other societies make a point
of stating their reliance on violence as a last resort, they are only express-
ing their belief in a just cause and a willingness to use the effective methods
that have been employed from time immemorial ( read my opening aranr ah again ).
-I, CConc'-ade d onjSgeA2; -
INVEST IN ASTAPIaAITS Why not pass your STAR on to a
I friend, at ho&e or abroad?


Page Seven


THE STAR


Saturday, July 11, 1970




r .. .. ... .. .n 1 I. .. I


- :. .. .:.*,r-_*-
.. 'L L~~~filS ,"-+,+,:.3~p~ijp~~Y~l~ ;--,E ..
"" '-.' .,,.. $ " +~~~~
*- .- J-- -
\ J .. .. .
1 ". ... ,
".+.. .,.-. ._.- +;i:
+......:+ : :, ..+_ .
:..: +" + e + -- -". .... ..... "+: +-:


r ive ot the nine events ~n the 1970c Commonwealth
Games progranmme will be held in the new Meadow-
i bsak Sports Caetre h~ Edinburgh, Scotland.'
This bird's eye view of the centre highlights the
main stadium with its "Tartan" all-weather track
(right foregrouq-i) and the main stand and sp-yrts
hail complex and training areas on the left In the
immediate background are Arthur's Seat and Holy.
.rood Park,t two of the iy's most picturesque beauty
spots. L


FOR SALE
At Sylvania, 16 acres of beautiful, fertile farm land,
cultivated with bananas, oranges and breadfrPilt
with river on land, suitable for sheep reearing with .
young bananas ready for reaping within 6 morth,.
Please apply to Mrs. Geraldine Adams of 9
T~rrelh Lane, Goodwill or to F. E. Degaona,
Chambers, Roseau.


rw P owDCTS OF DSfTINCTIO


TRENT SPECIAL


LONG


PROCESS


LASTING
CLEARER


COPY MATERIAL
The successor to Carbon Paper
COPIES
CLEAN HANDLING!


A box of 100 sheets TRENT


SPECIAL


PROCESS


MATERIAL will


carbon


outlast


paper.


10 boxes of 100 sheets
Box of 100 sheets 8 x 11
Box of 100 sheets 8 x 13


Folder of 50 sheets
TRENT STAMPEDD" FOR RUBBER STAMPS


ordinary


$19.50


A Stamp Pad which is virtually


indestructible.


Will


not rust


or corrode.


There is no cloth


or felt


to wear out.


TRENT "STAMPAD" for Black or Red Ink


complete with Ink supply $10.00


THE DOMINICA


DISPENSARY


CO. LTD.


.44- 1/2 .' ...


COP;-


Paze Eirlht


THE STSR.


~abkzr~tEr^ .Tra'lr s7. rQn


rc~ .
~Wi, -~~~9~Cr&I~ ~:;:. ;sa;rr.






Saturday, July 11 1970 THE STAR Page line
PAOTEST FROM ITHE 1,OAlI-OTA Do you have relatives or friends over-
I am one of the inhabitants of this seas who are planning to return home
Island who is living in the Iorthern to Dominica?
Area, who buys copies of our three lo-
cal ieTwspapers every Saturday. In read- All Dominicans can buy building lots
ing of the decision of the privy coun- at special discounts at
cil of the case of 1lr. Howell Donald
Shillingford with regard to Datalie Es- EMERALD IIILZSIDE ESTATES in Moro.
tate, I have. become filled with wonder
and surprise that such a stop could be Easy payment terms available.
taken by the Premier of this Labour Gov-
ornm6nt, when at the bcginnins; of the For full information, call or write:
case, he was advised not to proceed any EIMIALD HILLSIDE ESTATES
further. It shows not only a lack of Project Office,
foroehought, but appears vindictive 14 ling George V Street,
against the honourable gontleman who R oseau. Tel: 2761.
holds an O.B.E. decoration. After read-419-1 4 /4 T 276 ..
ing the general comments in your STAR
issues for Saturday the 27th of Juno and the 4th of this month on the case it
has -iven me belief that someone was determined to win the case so that he
could make Mr. Howell a mockery and a laughing-stock in this Island, through-
out the other West Indian Islands, and in the world.
But what a pity that the only Title Deed the Proreir found that was not a
legal one was the one 1k, Howell Shillingford had in his possession! Now, Ma-
dam Editor, It is my duty to inquire whether this sum of about $100,000 is to
be paid by every one of us in this State? I am a poor husband with a family of
five children and ny wife to support working for just over 3.00 per day shall
maho it doubtly hard for me to pay any extra cash on what'I am paying in the
shopS, and in the Stores to support my family. I regret very much that the
$100,000 cannot be paid'by the Premier and'his IMinisters only; for some of
them are drawing pension, for past services, and a regular monthly salary from
the State also high allouancos. Do they care what happens with the other peo-
ple in this Island?
IIadam, Editor, This 100,000 we all have to pay could be spent to build a
secondary school between Ilarigot and Portsmouth on one of the lovely hilltops
to cansoour expenses instead of sending out boys and girls to Roseau to the
Convent,, Wesley High School, and the Academy, they could remain and attend
this secondary school in the ITorth. The time to travel to this secondary
school might be one and a quarter of an hour to/from home every morning and-
afternoon; after other arrangements are made for the transport of these boys &
girls by Government and the truck owners -these boys and girls could sleep
:homc 'every night#. The ct .for. bring and, lod'ing- would -ie reduced
cplalidorablyi. Thcir -pidi'.y meals could bo arranged and a. cup pof te given to
thcri bpfoerO leaVng for hpo. to. hcvillages, to PorLiuoii h and to "Narigot or
to A1tinson 4-portion of :tho 100O,000 could aloo boe pont in other industrial

I a a a member of our Precdon Party and waiting anxious~ly for the time when
*tho new IHouse of Asscrtb1- ahall be capgspd ~':of rore broaduiiided Ministers who
('-I': : more careful to avoid Suc.h rcl.s I mista;eo 4ind not to involve our
3tate in debt:aa,, thoe :].ic:or=i of ths Labour .Governriont has done. This is
the reason why weo the poopeio in this aio yvillago have ai-Langed to vote for a
m'an who ,-must &e hnto the rcodom party. In :nQ part of 'the world today do
we find any nation: or .io 1-.thinlking-people to send, to their, house. of Reprosen-
tatives the same mci. andlca'sly without changing thom. .
To send the same men or women over t6n years simply looks as if they are J
the only men and women rho can'road, andwrite and can cxress thomsslves. -
According to what is happening in this-our Island at prisent, we need a change
to vote for the same representatives for another five years,q which shall make
it fifteen years shall be dangerous to our political and national welfare. Uo
shall,.nQt vote for the labour ministers any more, uo as1: them not.to come to
Sour i.sLlagos to ask us to vote for them again.
A VILLAGER,
North Eastern District. (Name given.)





Pi e Ten THE STAR .. saturday, July 11, 1970
TWfITTERTALK by a}y ON THE LIGHiTER SIDE OF THINGS
b-r Si and G
-What a very pleasant way to spend
the last two hours before dark. Why The Blessing] Ily huge, happy hil-
hadn't I gone sooner? I didn't know I various heart ias throbbing tumultously
could, But anyone canJ as I witnessed "The Blessing." Some
I'm talking of the last day of the sort of religious goofy? Nonsense, you
Island Tennis Tournament. It was a no-thindjin no-body. That's introduc-
beautiful afternoon and 't'ho setting was ing the 'splash down of the new dance
as perfect as only GoverIenoht House frankly, fanatic fans of mine. The
gardens can be, The match was the'final time: Monday last;_ The place: Giraudel
of the men't singles. The players, Schoolroom.' And as the GAYLORDS
Ronald Shillingford and J. Fraser came poured forth the mod beats in their
on to the court in their'sparkling characteristic inon-stop dare-devil
whites and a hush came over the small rhythmic delivery, ay eyes gaped out
crowd of spectators as the. big battle of their sockets as I saw the fellow
of the year began.. I don't.-remember raise his head heavonwards and rith
getting so excited in yearsJ I don't deliberation and co-ordinative move-
know what was more interesting to watch, ment cross himself thrice in "bone-
the play or the supporteosJ All seemed dictus" fashion, and then in mock so-
to be playing every shot, groans if a lemnity bowed his head-'thrice in a
ball was muffed or applause when a "mea culpa" gesture. While all the
point was won. It was such a close while, the electric guitars
thing that we and I thilk the players to the magic .touch of the fingers, the
too were kept guessing right up to piano purred and the professional
the end when R. Shillingford cain *'voice of the Lord Breaker added that
through as champion of 1970. i vital toucl'to an. evening of splendid-
We were all offered a drinks then Mr. ness. Wou, mani J
Stanley Boyd made a short speech thank- A word of warning to the wise.
'ing all who had takon part'and helped Don't lot anyone kid you for rise yo'
to organise the tournament, and his. Ex. are, we all -are. They say we'ro' mad.
the Governor for the privilege of the .we ain't know what's'good for usl, we're
use of his court for the final matches. unruly, we're spoilt, we're anything
Sir Louis then presented the trophies everything no good. They wont face the
to the winners. They. are omenn's Sin- facts: that we are an enlightened
gles E. Read, Wouno's Doubles H. generation of youth who refuse to con-
Hyson and C. Alleyne,-IllxeodDoubles form absolutely to adults whims of
J, Wright and J. Fraser, lien's Doubles "experience." And oe gonna show them.
R Shillingford & K. Alloeync; and. So don't waste your holls taking to
'(of course) Men's Singles ?R Shilling-pot, embarring. on a "trip" and causing
ford. The which goes to the disorder. Lot's do'something con-
winning club was won by Union Club. structive. Yea man, constructive.
The initial stages of Tournament are Like building our knowledge and
played on alternate nights'at the Union gainfully using our hands at anything
Club and the Dominica Club-. and I under- worthwhile. Fori we ought show them,..
stand they serve ice cream As I hear Do it, then man, do it'l
they plan to have Tournament in February -
next year we don't have long to wait, DiIiOCPACY ATTACKED
and I shall certainly he there to watch BARBADOS: The "iAvocaete-News" said in
as many of the matches as I'can. 'an editorial recently that a Govoerioint
I have from year to year, hoard on decision to anend the law relating to
the radio the results of Timbledon but privileges and innunities in Parliament
it is very difficult to. geot excited was a serious attack on democracy.
about something you can't seo, and peo- Connonting on the amendment,, which
ple you don't know. 'eo-have our own just had its'first reading in the House
-inbledon right here, and it is a very of Assembly, the ADVOCATE-NEWS said:
personal one, I shall not niss it again, "To abolish the protection that the
I hope you won't either. Members of Parliament now enjoy would
.. ...... be to emasculate our Parliament and to
B I LJO A-N strike a vicious blow against democracy
The World Bank is, lending Zambia. iA Barbados."
$40 million to build a power station ... O .M A '
on the left bank of the Zanbesi. CITIZENS OP DOMINICA '
SYOU ARE FREE TO CHANGE YOUR MIND Do not forget to check as to
and your Government,! whether your PRECIOUS N A L E
-.. -... has been enumerated for VOTING,






TH STAR-W ?aL i! ~levon.


THE QUEMNS SPEECH "My Government will make it their
Horo are extracts from the Speech special duty to protect the freedom of
from the Throne, delivered by H.M. the the individual under the law and will
Queen at the State Opening of Parlia- examine ways in which this may be more
month last week:- effectively safoGuarded."


Satj-iurdaJul 11 1970


THE STAR


Pago Eleven


.."'y ministers attach the greatest-- ----
importance to promoting full employment !I.I
and an effective regional development SALE OF ARTICLES BY PUBLIC AUCTION
policy. They will stimulate long-term
growth in the loss prosperous areas by The following unclaimed articles in
increasing their economic attractions the possession of the Police will be
and improving their amenities., sold by public auction at Police HIcnd-
"rly ministers will start discussion quarters at 2.00 p.m. on Thursday 16th
with a view to encouraging agricultural of July .1970..
expansion by changes in the -present 1. 1 -'Occo' Lady's wrist watch
system of financial sup:lort. They will 2. 1 *!lbrtina' Gent's wrist watch
piromoto the efficient development of (21. jewels).
the fishing industry... 3. 1 -Tonor.' Lady's wrist watch
.' 4. i rOri-q.v,3,-Ldy.'s wr-ist watch
"My Government believe that -igorou -'i Ldy wrt watch
competition is the best safeguard for 5. 1 .'.Oris. Lady!s wrist watch
the consumor They will cary, out a 6. 1 V1ibra' Gont's wrict watch
review of company law. (1. jcuols)
"IUr ministers will pursue a':vigorous 7. 1 'Ori' Gent's wrist watch
housing policy with the principal aim (licklo plated)
of improving the -osition of the home- 8. 1 'Tiiex' Gent's wrist watch
loss and the badly housed. Aft'er'con- 9. 1 Pair Gentts shoos size 8
sultations with local authorities, 10. 1 Length of cloth 18 yds long
housing subsidies will be refashioned 11. 1 Cylinder Shollaine progas
12. 3 Bags Cocoa beans
so as to give more help to those of 1 Cocoa bans
greatest need. Home ownership will be 13. 3 India Super Tyros size 20/7.
encouraged. 50-20
"li-y Government will expand o'duca- 14. 4 Bags Al-batros fertilizer
tional opportunities as growing re- \To. 33 33. 11
sources make this possible, with pri- 15. 1 Firectone.tyre size 7,50 16
ority' for the improvement of primary 16. I Pair Lady's spectacles,
schools. An inquiry will be instituted '(gold franc)
into teacher training. Local autho- .17. 1 IIydramlic jack (red in colour)
ritioe in Scotland, as in Englahd and 13. 1 Innor tube size 165 .- 13
.Talos, will be set free to take of- Terms of sale strictly cash.
fective decisions on the organisation D. PHI
of their schools. "EFO P
GTIEF OF POLICE.
"Loeislation will be brought forward
to provide pensions for persons now File IHo. H19/15/63'
over GO who were too old to enter the Date.' : 17th June, 1970
prosont insurance school and for cor- G.112, 404-1/" .....
tain younger widows and to provide a *-*
constant attendance allowance for the SPEAIaRS AiD CLERIIS CONFERENCE iIEPE
very seriously disabled. A Conference of Speakers and Clerhs
"Legislation will be introduced on of the Caribbean Governments will be
Comu:ionwalth Immigration. More assis- hold in Dominica from the 16th 23rd
tanco will be provided for aroas.of August, 1970 at Government Head-
special social need, especially those quarters.
in which large numbers of immigrants The Conference will be officially
have settled... opened by INLs xce-lleiocy the Governor
"Irl ministers will intensify the on Monday 17th Au1st,, 1970 at
drive to remedy past damage to the on- 10.00 a.m.
vironmuont and will seek to safeguard --.. ... ...
the beauty of the British countryside DO YOU
and seashore for the future. DO YOU2 O011 THING
"Dills will be laid before you to BUY SHAIRS IN ASTAPHANS
iimprovo the arrangements for the admin-
istration of justice in England ahd
Valos... --- -......





Pae lel ve THE STAR Saturdyj, July 11_ 1970._
*S*T*A*R*S*P*O-**T*So ON VIOLEITCE Afl1 HOPEJ (from p. 1)
GransoPn OutstandingCricketor
Si Crickr We know their cause is just; most
AX a short prize-giving coromony at the people spoken to eventually concede all
D',G.S. last Sunday, Windies fast blolr they object to (besides some indivi-
Grayson Shillingford received the award duals who seen more out fo.r the publi-.
for being the Most Outstanding Crick-- city and other questionable motives,
otor of the recently concluded Goodwill not to mention funding aid ...) are the
Series: Grayson was also awarded as the methods Black Power seems to preach for
Outstanding Fast Bowler.' achieving its very worthy goals. I say
On behalf of Dominioa, Trving Shill- it again: If those in the right places
ingford received the Bot-tlrs Cup, as are willing to listen to what Black Po-
winnors of the Goodwill Series. ho wer is rayinlg, are willing to make the
1970 Division I League Trophy wons to necessary changes in priorities, then
Spartans Sports Club and the Cup for there wi:J never be need to fear for
the Gillette Competition was woii by wide-scale destruction.
Saints. Other prize-winines were; This winter would like to see Gov- -
Cecil Larocque (All-round, batsman and ernment aa' well as the other large
challenge trophy), McFord 'haore (cup organizations which have been under
- and challenge trophy for fielai.40) s Black Power criticism and pressure,4,
Brincloy Charles highestt score), Irvingissue stat ments indicating their po-
SlillinCford (captaincy) and ITorbert licy and plans as regards the Movement,
Phillip (special prize and w~ll e- how they 95:'opose to neet the changes
served). Local DivI individual winnerea.advocated, in how long a period; along
were: U.Zamore (bowling), V.3lv~w (bat- with matur comments on what in Black
ting), B.Charles (wkt keop), V.EVin Power is nt acceptable to then and
(best and highest score), S.Parill~o why. Then will the level of the con-
(best under 19) tinuing de'?ate, the chraces for mutual
'-'he ceremony; washed out -~om the understand ing and of carse genuine
gardens by rain, was attend by thO progress t iards the professed goals,
Governor and Lady Cools-Larti up (who be on a li :ely non-violent course The
was assisted in the prize prosentation desire of .all concerned.- .'ARY BE'OT.
by Mlrs. D.O.N.Mclntyre). Addrssesd c e r "
given by DASA President Dr. I-.fTnre ......... iT0ICE
and Cricket Sub-Comn. Chairman D.h.J.B LIGHT U.TG .01'' fHI-CIES IN THE STATE
Yankey. OF DOiUIIlCA
SEland Turn- Tables on t-- ,orld By virt .e of the powers conferred by
s Sries TaPs aon rt I Seo ion 2 of the Vehicles and
The Test Sories was love llf- when iRoad Traff:2c Ordinance, Cap. 200 of the
England beat Rest of the o Ald by Eight Iaws of Dozinica, the period fixed for
wickets at Trent Bridge. Sol. Po bcore the light aSi of vehicles is as follows:-
284 for victory England sot -'out their Fri 6.55 p.m. to5.30 a.m. on
task with zest, losing only t-W wickets the following day, with effect
in the process. Brian'Luchhurst scored fr(.m 15th July, 1970, until
an undefeated century, Keith Fletchor ful'ther notice.
69 n..o. and Colin Cowdrey (back in faom)
a splendid 64. In the Restts second File: H19/'15/64 D.H. PHILBERT,
innings of 286, Eddie Barlow got a fine ato: 7th July, 1970 CHIEF OF POLICE
157 but defeat overca no Fli rest. 3.122,426.-1/1 : T~iAFFIC COMMISSIONEP.

FOOTBALL: The 1970 Football Season is NETBALL: Although our own Netball season
carded to start on July 19, A bit early? has only just started, the fears of
World Cup news has stinula'od most of fans that wo will not be sending a team
our footballers and they are raring to to the 1970 U.I. Notball Championships
go and there has already been plenty of can be CIfficially stated to be unfounded.
hard practice. Next wook STARSPORTS Our gir4to are already training hard and
will be taking a look around the Clubs, proaiso sone surprises.
Printed & Published by the Proprietor DR.J.D. :A lTY, O.A.O. is in Sierra Leone
Robert E. Allfroy of St, Aronont, Dom- ';hence Jo Ghana .: U.TITigoria to study
inica,. t 26 Bath Road, Roscau, Dorainic' cvolop tonts 'in Agricultural Education
The West Indies. and the training and settlement of rural
youth The trip is sponsored by the Con.onwealt .. Socretariat..








NOTICE NOTICE
...0 ... .. .. t -_
The Lions Club of Dominica, through EXAMINATION AID-~I CEITSINGG OF DRIVERS &
its ITational Celebrations,- Pacant Pa- .. .V2fICIUES
rade Committee is planning a Historical JULY DECEMER, 1970
Pageant to take place during the period Owners and-Dr-vocrs of Motor Vehicles
of INational Day Celebrations this year that th icn
T o te a l e h e are hereby informed that the Licensin,
The .Committee has selected the foll Officer and xaminr of Motor Vehicles
oTing broad aspects of the' development will atnd for he purpose of licens-
of Dominica through the period 1834 ill atend n the purpose of ehiean
1970 to be depicted by the Pagceant iin island examining ieor Vehicle s and
stages showing developments as they oc- applicants for ce at the -
ing tiacs and placGb:-
=urrod throughout that period. ROSEAU : From W desday 1st July
1. Agriculture from pure plantation 1970 onwardsJ
1970 onwards.
type economy to the present system. londay to Fridays 9.00
2. Transportation systems. al to 1.00 p.m. & 2.00
3. lusic, Dance and Dress. a
4. Ford of Government. P 00 each
5. Home and Community life. day,
S e d Community lie. PORTSMOUTH : From IIonday 27th July to
6 ports. Tuesday 28th July, 1970 -
7. Commerce and Industry. fuesro 28t.h Juto,10970 -
8. The diet. from 9.00 apm. to 1.00 pm
9. Housing The early village to Subur- and 2.00 p.m. to 3,00 pm
ban settlements. -.oach day.
10. Education. MTRIGOT : From Wednesday 29th to
The general public is invited to as- Friday 31st July, 1970
sist the Committee in organizing this fro 9.00 a.m. to 100 pm
project by submitting ideas,, sugges- and 2.00 p.. to ,00 pm
tions and information on the historical ch day.


developments which took place in the
various fields outlined above.
The Committee would be grateful for
all types of assistance relevant to the
organization of the Pageiant.
'We seek your support and" co-opera-
tioA and request that any information,
etc, should be sent to:- Chairnan Na-'
tional Celebrations Pageant Committee,
c/o Fort Young Hotel, Roseau.
All mails should reach him by July
31st 1970.
Thanking you ever so much.
J.B. YACha KY,
422-1/2 Chairman.


SORRY,. CANT COIf
Prime Minister Eric Williaus told a
Press Conference that he had to turn
down an invitation from President
Kaunda to attend a Conference of non-
aligned countries il Lusaka because of
the situation in Trinidad. Dr.Williams
said Trinidad and Tobago would however
be represented at the Conference later
this month.
S TOURISTS DROWH Ii IIOTEL POOL
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD'f" t*ost mortem
e::xaination of the bodies of Mr. & Mrs.
John Ice of Washington Placeo NIcw
Jersey, U.S.A., has revealed that they
both died from drowning. They wore pul
led out of the ton-foot deep swimming
pool of the Normandio Hotel a few days
ago.


A vaj-i-u r of nhirLd Party
Insurance must be presented along with
each motor Vehicle for examination and
licensing. INo motor vehicle will be
licensed unless it is covered by Insu-
rance at Third Party Risks.
Owners and Drivers are hereby ad-
vised to pay their notor vehicle and
drivers licences by the end of July,
1970.
The fact that the Examining Officer
has not examined and certPd as'to the
mechanical fitness of a vehicle, is no
excuse for failing to pay the required
licence duty as the life of the last
issued certificate of fitness may be
uWtended to such time ab the Examiining
Officer considers necessary, in ac-
cordance with Section 21 (6) of the
Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Regulations.
S.VT PTTTTERTDm


CHIEF OF POLICE


& TRAFFIC COMMISSIONER.
File No. $ H19/15/64-
Date : 26th Juno,, 1970
G.118, 42*4-T/2

LITrC TO REMEMBER
Whd. thinks that fortune cannot
change her mrind
Propares a dreadful fate for all
mankind. -


Alexander Pope


~?f~~-r~~~T. .T~l?~t ??, 197r)


THE STAR


Sunnloment (i)





SunnEmet(f)TL SA atra, uy1117


EDITORIAL: "Politipgl ET erenoy" (concluded from front page)
Here is the key to Mr. Bradshaw's key-note speech: the whole exercise
(including the sharply worded cable sent to the Foreign and Cormonwealth
Secretary) was directed to save the name of "Labour" for future election
in the Associated States, to wipe out the impression "Labour Ca Lose".
Many supposed Conservative views and likely actions were suggested ftom
heated imaginations such as: "this law ... will place in the hands
of (the UK) Government a wide variety of legal tools with which advers-
ity and poverty can make life in Britain untenable for onr people to
bear'.; "that substantial numbers of our nationals may be forced to re-
turn to, us embittered, disgruntled, disillusioned, penniless and unem-
ployed".
Distortions of fact in the speeches included the inference that Enoch
Powell was a power in the British Government (he is, of course, still
a back-bencher since he was dismissed from the Shadow Cabinet two years
ago after publicly airing his personal, objectionable views on immig-
rants); but it was noted that Nigel Fisher (friend of the West Indies)
was excluded from the Government; a further inference that no more
development aid or grants would be forthcoming; and many other shadowy
suppositions of Tory meanness intended to puff up the depleted name of
long-entrenched Caribbean Labour Parties.
And what solution was offered (besides veiled references to sending
UK nationals home)? The remedy was "political unity", leading to indep-
endence. Robert Bradshaw already has a committee drafting a constit-
ution and this will of course solve all their ills, including the poss-
ibility that the ruling labour parties might find themselves in oppos-
ition for a change. Curiously enough the word Federation was not raised,
Freedom of Movement between the islands was not raised. What is aimed
at is the consolidation by 'unity' of.Labour Party power in these be-
nighted islands.
Some fats for the RepoQd: The Immigration Act of 1962 set the quota
for Commonwealth immigrants at 50,000 a year. Commonwealth Immigrants
include Indians and Pakistanis whose religions and social customs differ
greatly from those of the English (West Indians generally have the same
religion and customs). The number of Indians and Pakistanis greatly
exceeds the number of West Indians (there were 1U million Commonwealth
immigrants in 1968 in UK). Since the Act, nearly 400,000 immigrants
have entered Britain. Most of these immigrants are needed by the U.K.
for semi-skilled and manual work. It is estimated that there are 45,000
West Indians from the Associated States and Montserrat now working in
Britain. They are better educated, more adapted and more skilled than
any Indian or Pakistani immigrant. They are needed by British Industry
and Services, which will find room for many more such West Indians.
So0o


POST OFFICE NOTICE
ESTABLISHMENT OF A POSTAL AGENCY
AT TRANTO
It is notified for general infor-
mation that a Postal Agency to
serve the people of Tranto, Dip-
per and Mopo (villages neal Castle
Bruce) will be established at
Tranto on Wednesday, 15th July,,97Q,
Business will be conducted at the
residence of Mr Denis Nation of
Tranto who will be the PostalAgent.
D .K.BURTON,
Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Comm, & Works.
C&W 4/60,G121, 424-1/1.
9th July, 1970


GOODWILL JUNIOR'S OPEN DAY
H.E. the Governor, Mr. Stevens and
a number of distinguished visitors
joined parents and friends of the
young pupils in seeing a fine dis-
play of work on Thursday last.
Right through from Reception to
the woodwork shop of Mr Peters,
the children's shows were versatile
and imaginative, with a fine use of
colour Civics was prominently feat-
ured; Class III emphasised the im-
portance of fishing and bananas; IV
pinpointed coconuts and carnival;
and citrus had a good spread in III.
The teachers and children are much
to be praised. We especially enjoyed
the steelband made of limes and the
matchbox castle.


SSunrrlement (ii)


TI-E STAR


Saturday, July 11,1970






s z.zc,r t, ".., l...-- .

Y/Z YOU Th!E ;
,I, .,.


(C,,..,,


S

~t~i~i~ r~I-


$zt


42 4


~From firm
~FQI N6~~9 :l


I
i:
t




4 4


it -a


' IDtoLT

M LY


I I


S.-New -
A.-. -. h .m i .
t* ,s whl o are ,

E:.;1H --KC e E ~ Y' eas,

-'- :. -


% k~:: *
He aE 1.
, ; a ,-i *
s-.n


T-



Prl
ir t
iii;;


sit as ppt ihapmiess back
St mie life
yqLUS 3

1-21" mITE


1* -~i


g~?~,~~, i~,r~*irll~E~a ir flin


-w j rtC
TIB-B, p.


1i 1 -~
;, v .v-



-1
.% -*-* :, 8 -
^ tfuirm- u mlr.*i-nrn -:s*a! "'
... ^- [ ^ 'v ^ *
.. ..., ti.-. a iC



r i- i rs; t'" p
i.I d '.*i i 'j ?


.t&N ^ CA I DSPENIARY
ACENIT 26
.U- "F, K A0iTAPiAN S -

"i s B J
*, :'*''O P '^


Off"- Y-niv:-



- .- -


MURPUTRC &PONS
-. LE i E -;ETC
U IR LYI -,I
r v:r K rS 31 sly, ESC


VIS .


-'. V


t.N irs
Lh- .> :


-1 '~cs '** I: I
;1 si,' .
I O -I-
/'~l 9 ---.~.4- tr


C *ik


4







I


F.; I 2 "1' t SST IN

'"C R9 IC (3 lDS


SAREmi
-.4,e a se m r m w yn o ewsan elaili eu


i



J~a~


*44-


* I


"7*-^ ~-


PANIT.






ScaturdyT July 11,.970o


THlE


NOTICE
RENEWAL OF FIPREALI LICEiLCES
The Ptubic is hereby notified that
No. 131 Ag. Corporal Alio GEORGE and
INo. 142 Sergeant Edmund TOULON of the
Royal Dominica Police Force have been
nominated, as Officers responsible to
the Chief of Police for dealing with
applications for the renewal of Fire-
an Licences and the collecting of
fees in respect of these Licences.
2. To facilitate persons living in the
Country Districts arrangenonts have
boon made for.Corporal GEORGE to be at
the undormontioned places on the dates
stated-for the purpose of renewing li-
concos :-
(1) Portsmouth Police Station -
13th July 1970.
(2) Marigot Police Station -
14th July 1970.
3. Sergeant TOULON will visit the un-
dornentioned places on the dates
stated for the purpose of renewing
licences:-
(1) Grand Bay Police Station -
20th July 1970.
(2) La Plaine Police Station -
21st July 1970.
(3) Castle Bruce Police Station -
22nd July 1970.
4. All new applicationsfor licences to.
oeep, carry and use Firearms must be
nado to the Chief of Police through
the Police Officer in charge of the
Police District in which the applicant
resides.
5. Renewal of Firearm Licences will
continue at Police Headquarters after
the dates mentioned at paragraphs 2 &
3 above.
(D.I. PITILBERT)
CHIEF OF POLICE
File No. : H5/12/02 ]
Date. : 24th June, 1970.
G.119, 420-1/1
'.. -'
PRIMITIVE MAIN
A nan who fired at passersby with
a bow and arrow was shot to death as
he allegedly attacked two Policemen
with a knife and machete in New York
last week. Two officers went to the
third-floor Harlem apartment from
which the man was shooting arrows.
They said they were able to observe
him through a large peephole in the
apartment door.


STAR Supplement (iv)
TEIDERS FOR SALE OF USED.
PUBLIC UOR=S DIVISION HEAVYEQPIfMNT
Tenders aro invited for the purchase
of the undernontionod items:-
"Romains of a Caterpillar 977 Trax-
cavator consisting of Main Franme, En-'
gine and Gear-Box Model. Model iTo.
20A2920 manufactured in 1958,1 lying
at Melville Hall site.
Tenders should be in scaled enve-
lopes and clearly marked "Tenders for
purchase of used Public Works Division
Heavy Equipment" and should be ad-
dressed to:
The Chairman,
Tendors Doard,
Ministry of Finance,
Roseau.
and should reach him not late than
2,00 p.m. Saturday,, 18th July, 1970.
Governnont does not bind itself to
accept the highest or any tender.
C&W 11/21
Ministry'of Comuunications and Worls
3rd July, 1970.
G. 120, 423V/I

PLAUTI1G 12_ES FOR POSTERITY
In Britain, a volunteer army of no-
torists was mobilisod to plant sono
12,000 young trees at selected sites
all over the country. The planters,
over 6000 of them, each contributed Z1
for local council' to buy suitable
trees to enhance'neighbourhoods and
landscapes: oatl,, chestnuts, poplars,
limes, rouans~ sycanores, beech and
elms. On a few sites the professional
aelp of forestry experts was needed,,
but in the main the contributors all
planted the trees themselves, in a
countrywide operation extending front
the north of Scotland to the Isle of
Wight off the coast of southern England.
Trees grow slowly. The men who
Laid out the parks which make such
peaceful settings for so many of
3ritain's stately hones only saw sap-
lings where later generations would
enjoy wide-branched trees. They
planted for their great-grandchildren.
And the 'Chief beneficiaries of this
tree-planting weekend will be future
generations. But already in this Con-
servation Year of 1970 the saplings
are extending roots and shoots, a posi-
tive reflection of the realisation of
beauty and 'the need to invest in it,

QUOTE
"You can take a horse to water but
a pencil must be lead."-Ri hrd IH~rdoch,