Letters to the Editor – Saturday, December 14, 2019

Children of Namukalau Village  in Dogotuki, Macuata enjoying their holidays before school starts next week. Picture SERAFINA SILAITOGA

Children of Namukalau Village in Dogotuki, Macuata enjoying their holidays. Picture SERAFINA SILAITOGA/FILE

Child safety

The photos on the front page of Tuesday’s and yesterday’s The Fiji Times brought back memories of my beautiful childhood days in the Hidden Paradise!

The picture on Tuesday’s front page showed a family swimming in a bid to cool off from the heat in the Central Division while the one on yesterday’s front page showed a picture of the children of the Shlomo Ministry choir.

As we approach Christmas family gatherings and activities take place.

However, what is more important is the supervision of children especially during these gatherings when adults indulge in social activities and drinking kava or alcohol.

Mishaps with children are common during the festive season when children are left unsupervised or with children of their own age.

Accidents, drowning cases and death as a result of burns are cases that have made headlines.

Hence, parents must ensure that children are engaged in worthwhile activities in the supervision of a trusted adult.

Our children are precious and any harm to them has a drastic impact on a family.

Furthermore, a little more caution is needed on our roads.

The news of two lives that have been lost on our roads days away from Christmas also made the front page of Tuesday’s The Fiji Times.

I was saddened that two loved ones got separated from their families and friends due to road carnage.

Therefore, as we build towards X-mas, let’s exercise safety more than merry-making!

Happy holidays!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Interesting opinions

Apart from the profusion of Your Say letters from Messrs Lockington, Hazelman et al, last Saturday’s The Fiji Times featured a bumper crop of full-page “Opinion” articles.

Edward Narain’s “Can Fiji become the Singapore of the Pacific?” was of particular interest to me.

Having visited the island city-state innumerable times since first arriving there by rail to ship out in 1970, I’ve watched Singapore develop over five decades and do agree with Narain’s conclusions.

Fiji should draw inspiration from Singapore’s technology, finance and IT industries.

Full stop.

Narain avoided mentioning that Singapore’s culture of unrelenting capitalism called “Kiasu” is largely because of the fact that three quarters of the diverse population there are Chinese whose clear majority has been good for political stability.

But even if two million Kaisu-minded Chinese were added to our population to form a similar majority, Fiji could not become the Singapore of the Pacific.

The Singapore Strait is the second busiest shipping route in the world whereas Fiji, surrounded by dangerous reefs, basks in the middle of the Southwest Pacific Ocean.

As Edward Narain observed, the one great advantage Fiji does have over Singapore is land.

Singapore is one of the most densely populated nations on earth with about 160 times more people per square kilometre of land than Fiji as a whole and is nine or 10 times more heavily populated than Suva.

Singapore had nowhere to grow except up.

Poles for drying laundry once extended from balconies and windows of towering housing estates everywhere although now most Singaporeans can afford electric dryers.

I well remember a sad news photo published decades ago in the afternoon tabloid “New Nation” showing the pair of shoes abandoned on a balcony of one of Singapore’s new high-rise public housing units where a depressed housewife had that day jumped to her death.

The suicide rate in wealthy modern-day Singapore continues to climb.

With apologies to the late Sir John Falvey KBE, QC and Attorney-General of Fiji 1970 to 1977, who promoted the Raiwaqa Housing Estate to address Suva’s housing shortage, multi-storey apartments for low income Fijians was not a very good idea.

Those five buildings were eventually demolished in 2008 and the site remains vacant thus far.

Lest history repeat itself, we should ask Fijians who once lived there how they liked being packed into four-storey tenements.

Unlike Singapore, there is no urgent need to construct housing higher than coconut trees here.

Willard Miller, Suva

Buturaki culture

Human rights are not merely the components of a legal document, much spoken about in schools and publicised in the media.

In their correct sense they are life-giving.

Established on December 10, 1948, the Universal Declaration on Human Rights (UDHR) formalises the way in which human beings are required to live so as to be able to coexist as a worldwide population.

This universal concept is logical for human rights to exist if human beings are to live peacefully together with numerous virtues of respect, love, honesty and humility.

The letter by Simon Hazelman (FT, 07/12/19, p31) portrays that the likes of Virisila Buadromo, a human rights advocate who spoke out against the military and the many coups of 2000 and 2006, does not understand the buturaki culture.

Ms Buadromo, like many who voiced dissent, were bullied, brutalised and tortured in 2006 in contravention of section 25 of the former (1997) Constitution and other international legal instruments, as uninformed and aloof to the human rights violations.

It is sad that such a letter, penned from afar in Savusavu, could have the audacity to call out a dedicated human rights defender and advocate as unaware of buturaki or assault.

One needs not suffer any buturaki to profess to comprehend it.

But the author of that letter, who often sugar coats his favourite political party, is much removed from the reality on the ground.

To the likes of Ms Buadromo and many others that suffered and never had their day in court, keep up the advocacy on equality and human rights and be the candle that lights up the dark.

You’re the voice of positive activism.

I stand with the likes of your kind any day, anytime, anywhere.

Joseph Camillo, Suva

Sound of rain

Let’s hope that the sound of rain falls soon as it’s much needed by farmers to boost their produce.

Many farmers have completed the land preparations and are waiting for the much-needed rain to carry on with planting.

Farmers feed the world, let’s hope mother nature blesses the farms!

Shamal Chand, Kuku Bau Rd, Nausori

Filthy drain

The drain at Tavakubu Rd near the Methodist church and school is so filthy.

It is really sad that near this place such thing is an eyesore.

I would appreciate if the relevant authorities can help clean up this area.

Please just have a look and you will know.

Kirti Patel, Lautoka

Mad rush

Despite being aware of December for at least 11 months in advance, many of us still wait until the last minute before shopping for gifts, clothes, drinks, food and all kinds of items.

It’s the mad rush that causes so much congestion in town and on the streets.

Aside from that, I was so glad to observe several parents already shopping for stationery for their children before the school starts in January.

Well organised and wise parents they are.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

Drivers’ attitude

Ronnie Chang (FT 13/12) gave me the word I was looking for.

It describes some drivers’ attitude.

Arrogance, yes, some drivers get angry when they are overtaken and they say, “My car is faster than that”, and they zoom right past into the drain.

Allen Lockington, Kava Place, Lautoka

Ungraceful road

It was indeed a joyous surprise to have scribe brave the ungraceful road to visit the Owls Perch after so long, just hope one day King Cobra will follow suit.

Nigel Fiu, Owls Perch, Lautoka

Lifestyle change

Have some people adopted the latest lifestyle of the 21st century, climate change?

Mohammed Imraz Janif, Natabua, Lautoka

Measles vaccine

Vaccination can potentially nullify the presence and potency of measles in the human population over a period of time.

That’s a well and truly tested truism.

However, is it also true to say that measles can potentially nullify the potency and strength of the vaccine over time, as the disease gradually develops resistance to that vaccine?

I am saying this because of the growing reality of resistance to antibiotic treatment.

Edward Blakelock, Admiral Circle, Pacific Harbour

Hong Kong Sevens

Isa, the Hong Kong 7s tournament?

Will it take place in 2020?

Authorities have recently announced the cancellation of the 2020 HKFC 10s rugby tournament based on the current situation in that country.

Fingers crossed that the same does not apply to the sevens tournament we love so much.

There will never be another tournament or atmosphere like at the Happy Valley.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

Give Fiji a chance

I had thought out loud in a letter in October that the Hong Kong 7s could fall victim to the unrest in HK.

Before such fears could be allayed, events have begun being chalked off.

Somebody, please, jump in now, and tell World Rugby to give this one to Fiji.

Fiji has won five consecutive HK 7s cups.

Isn’t there some love due?

Again, let’s get the tournament shifted to Fiji.

It will be scratched anyway by the time this letter sees real ink and newsprint.

Lobbyists, are you there, reading?

Donald Singh, Lautoka

FNPF earnings

The Fiji National Provident Fund acknowledges Emosi Balei’s letter published in The Fiji Times on Monday, December 2, 2019.

Mr Balei has highlighted a common question asked by our pensioners at all forums.

The fund is a defined contribution scheme which means that the monthly pension received is based on how much you put into your pension account.

Any change in the current pension rate would require a change in the FNPF Act.

The fund is in the process of reviewing specific sections in the Act in line with changes to the current business environment to ensure that it remains relevant and is meeting the social security needs of our members and pensioners, without losing sight of our vision.

We continue to engage with our pensioners such as during the Golden Pensioners Day held at the three major centres — Central, Northern and Western divisions.

This event was a huge success and it allowed the fund to find out other ways in which we can better assist them.

We have received a number of suggestions and we are exploring how best to apply them to provide some relief to our pensioners.

While we are aware that some may interpret our efforts to acknowledge and engage with our pensioners as tokenism, the fund stresses that we have been able to gather valuable information through this event, which will enable us to put together assistance/benefits tailor-made for our pensioners.

The fund is now in a financially stable position following the reforms but we have a responsibility to ensure that it remains viable for years to come.

The fund assures its pensioners that their concerns have been heard and we will continue to seek workable solutions that will ensure that while we secure the future of our members, our pensioners are able to enjoy their twilight years.

Millie Low, General manager Business Transformation, Fiji National Provident Fund

A cracker

What a cracker of matches one can expect in Cape Town as our gladiators go head to head against USA, South Africa and Japan?

Gone are the good old days when we could breeze through pool games.

Looking forward to the tournament but don’t be surprised if our Fijiana side does better than our men.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

Champs ready

Yesterday’s colourful sports lift-out had the title, “Champs ready– Flying Fijians out to defend Cape Town 7s”.

I asked myself if our boys were truly ready to defend their title as they were placed in the “pool of death” alongside the fired-up hosts and the team which had handed the NZ 7s team a (15-0) drubbing in the final of the Dubai 7s and the ever-improving United States outfit, which made the quarter-finals of the Dubai 7s.

Ironically, on our way to lifting our first Cape Town 7s title after 13 years last year, Fiji beat the Blitzboks in the semis (17-12) and the USA Eagles in the final (29-15).

Hence, it could be revenge time this time around in pool play or our boys could continue from where they left off last year and with four debutants won the Cape Town 7s.

Fiji plays the US first this morning and then on Sunday morning our boys will play the hosts.

It will be a battle between our speed machines (Tuimaba and Naduva) and the likes of Isles, Baker, Specman and Senatla.

Our first two games will determine our status in the competition and on the WRSS overall points table and the last game against Japan could be a formality if we stumble during the first two pool matches.

On the other hand, it could enable the boys to rake in points if we have a repeat of the Dubai 7s situation.

If we topped Pool A we would be playing either Australia or Samoa and a semi-final against England but if we finished runner-up in pool A we would still play either Australia or Samoa and a semi-final against NZ.

It doesn’t get any easier for Gareth Baber and the boys.

I hope that the disappointments from Dubai will be buried and our boys put up a flamboyant performance and those big hits to retain the Cape Town 7s title.

Last year the likes of Tuimaba, Botitu and Derenalagi became stars after their scintillating efforts in Cape Town and only time will tell if the stars can repeat their performance from last year.

If the trio can do that I’m sure fireworks will once again light up the skies.

It’s Jerry’s 50th tournament on the circuit and I’m sure we will see the spark from our playmaker.

Win or lose, Fiji at heart!

Nadawa is ready to explode!

Bring it on!

Toso Viti, toso!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Coach search

Interesting time as the Fiji Rugby Union continues to wait for applications from overseas coaches for head coach of the Flying Fijians.

I just wish we had the resources and finance to attract a coach in the calibre of Scott Robertson who was rejected by New Zealand Rugby Union in favour of Ian Foster.

We have the best players available but we need to have the right structure and best coach who can mould a fine team for the 2023 RWC.

Having the right management and having a coach who is frank about things is important rather than a coach who makes too many promises and is unable to fulfil them.

All the best FRU and to our local applicant Seruvakula and hoping that the best applicant will be selected!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Appointment speculations

Speculations on the appointment of a new national fifteens coach will continue to be a hot topic around the tanoa.

We love our rugby and more importantly, over two rugby world cups we did not achieve the desired results.

Meanwhile, I am glad that Seruvakula has declared his interest.

With all due respect to rugby selectors, he deserves a chance and I would love to see him at least being our backline coach.

For the past two world cups we paid thousands of dollars to international backline coaches yet our team adopted a style not suited to us.

Unfortunately, our opponents were quick to read our game pattern.

In the meantime, I have decided not to join the speculation on our future coach but more importantly, have decided to enjoy a few basins with Father Christmas as there is still much speculation on a Mother Christmas.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

A transit country

The revelation by International Organization for Migration support officer, Lee Yacoumis, that Fiji is the first transit and destination country for men, women and children trafficked for the purpose of sexual and labour exploitation and domestic servitude is not only concerning but the questions we need to be asking is why and how is this happening?

Fiji is also being used as the transit point for hard drugs.

It sure seems like our endeavours for economic development in promoting that we are strategically located in the heart of the South Pacific has attracted undesirables as well.

We have become a transit country for many too willing to do dirty work for easy money.

Testing times!

Simon Hazelman, Rava Estate, Savusavu

Global warming

Climate Change is said to be the result of the excessive emission of carbon and other toxic gases into our atmosphere to cause global warming.

However, the opposite can also be true and logical. In other words, carbon dioxide emissions can also be the result of global warming over a period of time.

A warm climate over a long period of time, provides the right environment for flora and fauna to flourish and grow, as well as encourage and stimulate the growth of human population.

Ultimately, all these life and growth potentially increases the production of carbon dioxide which is released into the atmosphere.

So evidently, on a generalised scale, carbon emissions can also be the “effect” of global warming rather than totally its “cause”.

Edward Blakelock, Admiral Circle, Pacific Harbour

Pressure on Fijiana

The Fijiana will be under pressure to maintain a quarter-final spot as our girls face Russia, NZ and South Africa.

Russia is on sixth spot with 18 points on the WRSS points table while NZ won the Dubai 7s and leads the WRSS points table with 36 points.

To be honest our girls will find NZ a tough opponent but the chance of beating Russia and South Africa is real and the girls must take the opportunity.

In Dubai the girls lost to Australia (38-0), drew with Spain (19-19) and beat Ireland (28-12) and this week the nation is counting on Saiasi Fuli and the Fijiana to do well in pool play and make the quarters.

The Fijiana has qualified for the Olympics and we must make a statement on the circuit.

Last week our girls made some big hits, fantastic runs, incredible off-loads and scored some beautiful ‘team’ tries and I’m hoping to see a repeat of those moves from Dubai.

All the best to Saiasi Fuli and the Fijiana at the Cape Town 7s!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Roadside stalls

The installation of roadside stalls is a great initiative by Government.

It certainly brings about convenience for both sellers and customers.

Products are presented under shade and on stalls.

We are regular users of roads up north and it’s great to see these stalls up and operational at roadside settlements.

Buying from these stalls are not only cheaper but by doing so we support farmers and villagers from having to cart their produce to urban centres to sell.

Certainly makes a good difference!

Simon Hazelman, Rava Estate, Savusavu

Road golf

Shamal, you have a valid point about the potholes, by the way, do you play golf?

Let me know so we can rope in a sponsor in Raymond Singh, he will lend us some golf clubs.

We will call the game, Road golf!

So, your choice, Kuku or Kava Place?

Oh, Kava Place has no potholes, so it will have to be in Nausori.

Allen Lockington, Kava Place, Lautoka

Officers and soldiers

A few members of our armed forces have recently been charged for certain offences.

Something worth noting is that news outlets keep referring to them as military officers.

To such media personnel, please note that under the RFMF Act, an “officer” refers to a commissioned officer appointed by the President.

Non-commissioned officers, i.e. privates to warrant officers, they are “soldiers” under the same law.

I submit that it would be better if they are referred to by rank as they aren’t all officers.

By the way, there were recent photographs of Commander RFMF’s final parade for 2019.

Looking at such photos, I ask, has there been a change to what drill instructors and SNCOs used to drum into all service personnel?

They used to say, (usually with a NZ accent) “Stomach in, chest out; Keep still, Look straight to the front; Don’t let those eyeballs wander”.

From the photos, now it appears to be – “Stomach out, chest in!” On that note, I wish all serving and former disciplined services personnel the blessings of Christmas, and a peaceful 2020.

Kiniviliame Keteca, Nausori

Person of the year

Mohammed Imraz Janiff says “Most people wondering, what for?” has the Swedish 16-year-old Greta Thunberg been named the Time Person of the Year (FT 13/12 ).

The people wondering must live on another planet.

Greta Thunberg has done more than most political leaders and adults around the world to draw attention to the urgency for action on climate change, the greatest crisis confronting humanity and planet Earth and all other species of life depends on it.

The award is an acknowledgment of young Thunberg’s tireless and steadfast effort on this critical issue.

It is a fitting acknowledgment.

The people wondering should address their ignorance.

And, that includes President Donald Trump who mockingly says Greta Thunberg should “chill” and go movies (France 24 Live 13/12 ).

Shame that such a man is the leader of the free world!

Rajend Naidu, Sydney, Australia

Need for weed

I hope the revelation by the CEO of the International Medical Consultants Inc United States, Dr Joseph Rosado, that medicinal marijuana cures sicknesses such as cancer, diabetes, brain tumour, neuropathy, depression, and various body disorders, deepens our shallow mindedness and understanding of the marijuana plant.

The world is moving rapidly in decriminalising marijuana, and yet we, like with most things, are still in the dark ages and blinded by our gullibility that the plant is evil.

One of my favourite quotes comes from Hamlet and is certainly convenient to this issue “there is nothing either good or bad but thinking makes it so”.

It’s about time we refrain from making negative judgment about marijuana and let go of the thinking that it is bad but instead look at it in a much more positive manner so that we move away from all the unnecessary adversities we’ve faced over the years.

There is definitely a need for weed and authority needs to recognise that fact and undertake the necessary steps to not only legalise medicinal marijuana, but to cultivate it, and make the most of its benefits.

It’s great to see that dialogue has commenced on the subject and let’s hope it continues into something positive.

Simon Hazelman, Rava Estate, Savusavu

Challenging times

Have things fallen apart or is this signs of the last days?

From earlier revelations this year of hard drugs such as cocaine being sold in our communities and streets, to rising concerns of human trafficking and minors being lured into the sex trade.

All in all, parents will have a more daunting task bringing up their children in an environment where there is increasing exposure to bad things.

The saddest thing is that it’s happening in our communities and on our streets.

Definitely some challenging times ahead for parents and guardians.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

Weather system

Is it climate change or El Nino?

This is when we call a spade a fork.

Too much political correctness and it just becomes politics.

Allen Lockington, Kava Place, Lautoka

Nuclear woes

Climate change is an enormous threat to economies and lives, but millions could die in an hour and a half from a major nuclear war.

It might be intelligent for young people to also campaign for nuclear disarmament.

Rod Matthews, Victoria, Australia

UN proposals

It’s exciting news to hear that out of 242 Universal Periodic Review (UPR) recommendations 157 has been accepted by Government (FT 11/12/19).

I believe the recommendations include calling on Government to engage with civil society organisations in a platform so that CSOs are able to make input into Government’s report to United Nations Human Rights bodies is not entirely new.

International law requires that the process of monitoring should be transparent, non-discriminatory and participatory.

And also requires that the results/findings of monitoring activities would be available in the public domain.

The preparation for the UPR report to the UN should therefore be an act of partnership between Government and CSOs before it is being presented to the UPR in Geneva.

The last time I recall when this was adhered to by a ruling government was when Kaliopate Tavola was Minister of Foreign Affairs in the interim government under Laisenia Qarase as prime minister.

It would be in the interest of any government to include engagement strategy for civil society organisations as it will surely add value in terms of honesty and sincerity.

Rev Akuila Yabaki, Colo-i-Suva, Suva

Assange case

Sure, the name of Julian Assange rings a bell for many people in our country.

The latest news on freeing Julian Assange from prison in the UK is an open letter from 61 international members of public standing to the Archbishop from Canterbury, the highest authority of the Church of England, to approach the Head of State, Queen Elizabeth II to publicly support the release of Julian Assange.

The letter points out that Julian Assange is unjustly and cruelly incarcerated on trumped up charges and political pressure by the USA.

As a journalist I believe he has published truthful information in regards to war crimes committed by the USA.

I believe he has completed his sentence for skipping bail, a minor offence, and has not been charged with any other offences in the UK.

As a defender of human rights and freedom of the press we in Fiji should also raise some words of support for the release of Julian Assange by the British authorities.

I for my part fully support the call to free Julian Assange and ensure his physical and mental rehabilitation.

Hans B Boernke, Savusavu

Ian Foster’s appointment

While applications for the position of head coach for the Flying Fijians are coming in, the All Blacks have announced Steve Hansen’s assistant Ian Foster as the coach of the All Blacks.

To me the All Blacks have just followed the normal procedure of appointing Ian Foster but I am rather disappointed that the selectors overlooked Crusaders coach Scott Robertson who has proved himself with the Crusaders.

But then Super Rugby is different from Test rugby and Ian Foster has been with the All Blacks and knows the ABs system better then “The Razor”.

There would have been no harm in employing Scott Robertson as Foster’s assistant but then “The Razor” preferred to be the head coach and not assistant.

All Blacks fans will now wait for Foster’s magic as the June Tests and Rugby Championship kick off.

Go All Blacks, go!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Month to watch

December will definitely be a month to watch as many engage in party and merrymaking.

Aside from this, medical authorities and coaches will definitely send reminders to patients and players about watching what they eat and drink.

For parents and guardians, it’s more like them watching their children.

On the roads and streets, law enforcement officers will be on the lookout for disobedient citizens.

To add to this, with daylight saving we will have to keep watch over the time and weather.

All in all, do take time to reflect on the moments of 2019 and watch the last month of the year.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

Potholes issue

Some potholes combined would provide an ideal venue for lovo during the festive season.

While I understand that rainfall is often blamed for the rise in potholes, I believe that some roads are never short of potholes.

I plead with the Fiji Roads Authority to patch these potholes as our vehicles suffer extensive damage because of the potholes.

Car parts are not cheap and poor road conditions make matters worse for vehicle owners.

One has to travel through Toorak, Milverton Rd, roads along Samabula, and the road in front of Vatuwaqa industrial subdivision to see the poor state of our roads.

I feel sorry for my Toyota Fielder which has to bear the brunt of the potholes and the ever ailing state of our roads.

Sometimes when we are gifted a public vehicle to drive we don’t realise the struggles those with private vehicles go through until we drive our own vehicle.

Just hoping that the pipe which is looking at the repair and maintenance of our roads is not too long and FRA will work out something before 2019 ends!

Rajnesh Ishwar Lingam, Nadawa, Nasinu

Vice-chancellor resignation

NO reason has been given for the sudden resignation of the FNU vice-chancellor.

Neither by the FNU council nor Professor Healey himself.

The chancellor and chair of FNU Council Rajesh Chandra has praised Prof Healey highly for being an outstanding vice-chancellor and an excellent leader (FT 13/12).

If he was that good and competent then why did he resign?

Surely a person of his calibre will be a great loss to FNU.

Selwa Nandan, Lautoka

Municipal issue

All municipal CEO positions have been re-advertised by the Ministry of Local Government.

It would appear that the first advertisement failed to attract the right candidates.

It could also be assumed that not too many applied.

The CEO positions are a very important one in the council.

The chief executive officer not only sees the day-to-day operations of the council but he also acts as the chief adviser.

I don’t think the council can properly function if you don’t have the CEO.

I think it is important that you make these appointments sooner rather than later.

The person you choose to serve the ratepayers should be respectable, accommodative, and easily approachable and he has the willingness and knows how to take the town forward.

This is a good opportunity for the well qualified and experienced persons to take advantage of.

If you think you have the capability to serve in this high position, you should not hesitate to come forward.

We hope that the best people are selected for the job.

Suresh Chand, Nadi

A bird question

Out of interest, how many birds were slaughtered because of the demand for chicken in December.

On one hand, a variety of delicious chicken dishes served at gatherings and functions this month.

On the other hand, many unfortunate birds are rushed to the slaughterhouse to meet the increasing demand from customers.

Unfortunately, some of these poor chickens were pumped up with all kinds of food and injections to ensure that their bodies were of a size ready for slaughtering over a shorter period.

Poor birds and I have decided to switch to fish this December.

The dokonivudi is my favourite and no better place to buy tasty fish than Macuata.

Enjoy the chicken but do take time to think of the poor birds.

Floyd Robinson, Toorak, Suva

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