<%BANNER%>






Dominica herald
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00003
 Material Information
Title: Dominica herald
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 42 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Publisher: Dominica Herald
Place of Publication: Roseau, Dominica
Roseau, Dominica
Publication Date: January 26, 1963
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1955? Cf. caption.
General Note: Editor, <1963-1964>: Phyllis Shand Allfrey.
General Note: "For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole."
General Note: Description based on: Jan. 12, 1963; title from caption.
General Note: Last issue consulted: December 31, 1964.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 82144654
lccn - 2007229365
sobekcm - UF00102878_00003
System ID: UF00102878:00003

Full Text


: ..iTTUTE
FE., ...- : TJY OF MANi
162 EAii d: aItE
NEW YORK21,.


SThe Finest PCop1 I "' .- [ The Richegt Sol
(For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Cori;bean Area as a whole)


ES ABLISHED 1955


SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


FRANCE OPPOSES U. K. ENTRY TO

British Reaction To Da Gaulle Misleading omirnicans- N...PEOPLE IN THE NEWS
Common Market Statements Statements Benefit Ga!a HDH.GSTE %At.g) ubise
Mayor Castifgat3 Canadian Teacher 1 raincr.* ROAD
eayor asti gate Today (Jan 26) Dominicans in Superintendent \V. McNeilly has
BRITAIN intends to press ahead with her negotiations Iinister "ew York will celebrate their grand gone on eight months leave. *
for entry into the Common Market, despite the dis- In a blistering release the annual dance. On this occasion BOYDZ, Ted and Alec are back,
couraging remarks made by President de Gaalle at his press Mayor of R( setu castigates Dominican nationals resident i n the one to look after his chickens,
conference on Monday last week. the Governm nt for some of North America make great efforts to the other back to the Banana
This was made clear by outright a m o v e by their statements mde in the foregather under the auspices of the Association, Sissn-: (Boyd)
This a's cmade clear by outright a m o v e by the n t eir statements mae n th Dominica Benevolent Society, whose Caudeiron is teaching full time at
Britain's chief Common F r e n c h Foreign Minister, Dawbiney Market recently, current President is Miss Gwendolyn W. H. S, REVEREND .Roberts
M a r k e t negotiator, Mr. M. Couve de Murville, for particularlyy the statement that Robin, the Secretary being Miss left Monday to attend the Methodist
Edward Heath, in Brussels, cessation of negotiations with the "Roseau Town Coun- Motica Philhp. The annual dance Synod in St. Kits LEGLESS
1 s o by the Foreign ritain. M. Spak, Be cil was uncooperative lasts from Inp.m. to 2a.m. and its World War II air-ace Group-Cap-
and aso by the Foreign retain. M. Spaak,Belgianproceeds are devoted to fraternal and tain Bader is visiting Barbados .*
Office spokesman in Lon- Foreign Minister, made a But chiefly h" singles out enevolen t purposes. MATELINE d O. Bapiisite Bo Ca O-
a IIbenevolent purposes. MATELINE Jno. Baptiste of Coli-
don. strong statement on Thursday minister Stevens for saying haut was injured when a cargo of
Official circles in London -riticisinz de Gaulle for hi- "all mrnies collected in rates .. girders on a lighter shifted during
icial circl n Lnd will be put into the Trea- Uis And Fats unloading.'* NORTHERN Rhode-
pointed out that the Brussels dictatorial attitude. At the wirbea i ere ane sian leaders of, the two African
negotiations concern Britain .ine time President Kennedy sury as if this were a new Conference parties Kaunda and Nkumbula,
/and the six countries of the ees great possibilities for U.S. policy to be used against the told "Rab" Buder that N. Rhodesia
E. E. C. and not just Bri- :rade with a united Western R. T. C. Postponed wished to secede from /the Central
Sai and France, Iur. e. I- Africa I8 in- In point of fact the release African Federation. JUDGE Keith
T h e r e' wasn icialdependent cou.. entries (former- shows that. this is an old law The date of the fobthcoming Alleyne i presently in Dominica
There was no official ,ap n, Be n and part of the Roseau Oil and Fats Conference has been researching on the c.. .lfiaion of
comment available from Mr. y Itaian, e i n ad Town Council Ordinance changed from 24th and arh of our la .
T fmF-' i- t h *-.- ,'i n j ___ __ e c __- T, h 3 possessionrsha.thel= .--:L ..--) ...-- _- ...... ..... ..
0 i inW.h a, bu ipp-lied forassociate status ' 4 ih and Lsph o0 FeI&ruar, i.... eIji VaS H iL i
0 fti c e in Whitehall, but e E.C.M Mayor quotes: Ti; change has been necessaryc
officials drew attention to, the E t . Section 79 of Ordinance, as the number o f territories which Departures
fact that, at the outset of the E.IVIM And The Caribbean ,o. 2 of 1937 stipulates as would have been ableto attend on the Arriving by B. W. I. A, from
n e g o t i a tions in October The veked question for Domin- I follows:, former dates would not be large eno- Antigua on Thursday were Wend-
1961, Britain had accepted 'ca and the other islands of the. ,( All monies due to the ugh to form the needed quorum of ell Lawrence and Erskine Doctin.
the e entire obligations of Dastem Canbbean is "how would s .p to Ihe ne.(.IS) Departing the same day were L.
E.E. Cnt. mebr shipe. In the entry of Britain to the European Council shall be paid to then I -ne(IS Toussaint, Z. and M. Doumith for
E. E. C. membership, in omic community affect us : Treasurer and shall form a I Martinique: A.M Seraphin,J Gil-
the course of his speech in irstly as a dependent colony and fund to be called The Town Jagans UUVL t.an, V. Changuer, G.Moore and
P a r i s on oth October, secondly as an independent Federa- Fund which shall be kept Wants An Airmy F.PDumas to Barbados: Burl M.
1961, Mr. Heath said that tion within the Commonwealth distinct in the Treasurer's Gray (en route to Florida), P.
Britain h a d accepted the Dr. Eric Wilams, for example, books from all other accounts. GEORGETOWN, Jan 24, CP Joseph, E.Pacquette, R.Buck, M.
while making an agreement wherebyMaler, M. KunstadterL.Rllr
principle of the elimination Trinidad buys large e uantities of (2) All payments from Premier Cheddi Jagan's government ad .R. tad L.RT
of internal tariffs, a common rice at 10o a tl from Sorinam (.,n the Town Fund shall be approved the 1963 recurrent budget Guadeloupe t Antigua wect C
customs t a r i ff, a common ECM member, as part of the mae on the written order of calling for an expenditure of Hadchity, P.McDonald, H.Leat C
commercial policy a n d a Netherlands), said that he would the Town Clerk counter- f7,,ooo.sihe hpproval cedam ad M.Manour
comm:cn agricultural policyreseive the signing of other trade t tow Chler contr a
common agricu tural po icy, agreements until he knew better signed by the Chairman." strong attack on the proposal to set Pub icc Meet
She was also r e a d y to hat the Common Market position Section 81 reads 'ad ex- up a $400,000 fund to establish rU b IcMeetlng
accept and play her full would be. tenso,' "The accounts of Natonal Army. Peter D'Aguiar West Indies Youth Trust
part in -- all the institutions Another matter of political rather the Council shall be open U.P. leader s ai Wehae hear Fund
of the Community. (BIS) hn trade importance wch m at all reasonable times to in- money for milk for hungry children; On Wednesday Janury 30 at
affect Dominica is that of her future money for milk for hungry children;
S affect Dominica is withat of her futneihour section by any member of let them starve. No money for poor 4.30 p.m. at Peebles Park. Roseau,
FiVe United To Have relaonships with e nethe Council or the Legis- people to have beds in hospital; let a public meeting of the W.I. Youth
Britain In g French islands. ive Council them lie on the floor. No money Trust Fund will be held a t which
Setlonl82in. pv.i.d a for airport facilities for people; let the Secretary, Mr. Fred Morgan, and
o fthereae a stable for cattle instead visiting Trustee from Trinidad, Mrs.
Belgium, Germany, Italy, FRENCH CLUB Section 82 (1) provides ther be a stable for cattle insa Trustee from Trinidad, Mrs.
T beg, G.r. a yth Ntyh Ffollows:- "The accounts of Now we are asked to vote $400,000 O'Connor will explain ,he mean-
Luxembourg and the Neth- f ol l s "
Luxemourg an e Firsteneralmetinfor 1963 of the Council shall be pr 0 for an army. ing and purpose o f the Trust and
erlands are now united in the Cercle Francais will take place duced by the Town Clerk their visit.
their determination to have on Thursday, February 7, at the for audit by the Government Members of the local Committee
Britain join the Common education Office, Old Hospital, auditor at such time as such to will perform the AdInvestiturea- will be on the platform, and the
Market as a f u 11 member. Roseau. Time: 6 p.m. Auditor at such time as suc or will perform the Investiture of Chairman will be Mrs. Phyllis
The French wish only Asso Amongitems on theagenda will auditor may from t i m e to the Carib Chief, Mr Jermadois Shand Allfrey, a Trustee.
-The French wimbersh only Assor UK be the President's report on her re- time require and such ac- Francis, re-elected for a further term Come and hear how we can all
ciate Membership for UK caption by the French Ambassador; counts shall thereupon be of office. help deprived and distressed child-
presumably they are taking ce description of Trinidad's be audited by the Govern- Present at Salybia will be the ren!!
also a description of Trinidad s be audited by the Govern- her members oftha Carib Co
this stand just as discussions Alliance Francais exhibition "Paris A,, other members oftha Carib Coun
were to commence on agri- in Photographs"; new books and meant Auditeor.scre .. Mr. dAnrdordBu. Many Cases for
cultural products, fearing the magazines available to members will Investiture O Frederick and Esa Darroux. ks Supreme Cour
higher productivity of En- be discussed by the Treasurer-Lib- Suped end tesa heDandreme Co bt
glish agriculture comared raran, and a short film will be Carib Chief will be given by the Chief and by eohe cases se down on he
shown. Plans for a concert at Eas- the Hon. W.S. Stevens, after which Oneofthe cases set down on the
to French h erb French musicians will also be Ceremony At Salybia therewill be songs by the children list for hearing when the Supreme
The F i v e have rejected finalized. On Thursday January 31 a ofSalybia, Cont. on page 10


- --I


P.,ICE lo!








DOMINICA I-ILRALD SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


ii I ARI general electio.i he was put into the newly created post of
OPflTUARY Minister of State for Economic Affairs in the Treasury for
the purpose of assisting Sir Stafford Cripps, the Chancel!or
THE RT. HON. HUGH GAITSKELL. C. B. E. M. P. of the Exchequer. His responsibilities in this office were
concerned primarily with problems of external finance, and
In December 1955,"the Rt. Hon. Hugh Gaitskell was he played a large part in the establishment of the European
elected by the Parliamentary Labour Party to succeed Lord Payments Union. When ill-health obliged Sir Stafford
Attlee as its Chairman. He thus became Leader of the Cripps to go on leave in August, 1950, Gaitskell was act-
Opposition in the House of Commons. Mr. Gaitskell had ing Head of the Treasury in his place, and on Sir Stafford's
been a leading personality in the Labour Party and in Par- resignation in October, 1950, he was appointed Chancellor
lament for some years. When, in October, 1950, he suc- of the Exchequer.
ceeded the late Sir Stafford Cripps as Chancellor of the (Cont. on page 3)
Exchequer, he was the youngest man for nearly half a cen-
tury to hold this post, being only forty-four at the time of -
his appointment.
Hugh Todd Naylor Gaitskell was born on 9th April, .

vice in India. He was educated at Winchester School and INE R MAGI LA
New College, Oxford, where he took First Class Honours
ir. the school of Philosophy, P olit i c s and Economics -the blackest looking semi-permanent colouring on the
i 1927. market today!
During the following year he was appointed to the *INECTO HAIR MAGIC BLACK gives a true jet~
Department of Adult Education at University College, Not- black which is guaranteed not to discolour, I
itngham, (now Nottingham University) where he lectured f INECTO HAIR MAGIC BLACK covers and colours
to miiAtr and others in the East Mialands coalfields. In hair up to 50% grey, and gives new vitality, and excit-
I928 he moved to London University as Assistant Lectur- i-g colour to dark hair.
cr in Economics at University College; he remained there *JNECTO HAIR MAGIC BLACK cleanses, colours
for rI years, with a shore break in 1933 34 when he was and conditions in one.
awarded a Rockefeller Fellowship and studied in Vienna. No skin test required,
In 1938 he became Head of the Department of Economics Use Hair Magic Black- made by INECTO, the
at University College, London, and Reader in Political largest and most experienced manufacturers of hair ]
Economy at the University of London, colouring in the world. And here's a surprise the :
His interest in politics had begun some years b e fo r e. price is only 700 per bottle. Available from,
During the General Strike of 1926, when he was s t i I a
student at Oxford and not yet very active politically, he THE DCA., DSPENSARY CO. L TD.
dove a carfor the Strike Committee. His conversion to I
more active political work for the Labour Movement dated Jan 2-Feb. 2
irom his job n the East Midlands coalfields, where he was .. ... .. t
a ble to see industrial conditions in the coal industry at first
n a nd for himselfjust after the great lock-o ut of1L26--7.-.- -- -- --- --------
-lie -did- agooab-deal oW speaking both in the 1929 arid 931
general elections, but it was not until 1932 that he decided s
to stand for Parliament. In that year he vas adopted as says
Labour candidate for Chatham, a naval dockyard t o w n. "At the recent Earls Court Exhibition
He contested this constituency in 1935, and though secur- many people thought that, in the lower price classes,
ing the highest Labour vote reached up to that time, was
de:eated by his Conservative opponent. In 1937 he was the new
adopted as prospective candidate tor his late constituency, t eVaull
South Leeds.
Throughout the 'thirties Mr. Gaitskell had also been o th
active in the Fabian Society. He was the original Assist- s tl
ant Secretary of the New Fabian Research Bureau, and
later became a member of the executive of the F a b i a n and goes on to add . ."This new Victor is a striking
Society. He also advised the Labour Party on a number of example of how very much higher the family car designers
financial and economic committees. are now setting their sights. In springing, accommodation
At the outbreak of the Second World War he was and refinement it can live with the luxury car of only a
i n v i t e d to join the newly formed Ministry of Economic I few years ago; in ease and certainty of handling it is very
Warfare, where for a time he was in charge of the German much superior."
Intelligence Section. When the Churchill Government was
formed in May, 1940, he became Principal Private Secretary
to Mr. Hugh Dalton, the new Minister of Economic War-
fate. In 1942, Mr. Dalton became President of the Board
of Trade, and Mr. Gaitskell for a time acted as personal
assistant to him there, with special responsibilities in con-
nection with coalmining. Later, however, Mr. Gaitskell THE NEW VAUXHALL VICTOR
was appointed as head of one of the major departments in
the Board of Trade, covering price control, retail trade and Read the full story in
films where he remained until the end of the war. In 1945 The Motor Road Test 39/61
he was awarded the C. B. E. for his services. Illustrated reprint free from
In the general election of that year, Mr. Gaitskell was
elected Member of Parliament for South Leeds, which he .. -
has represented ever since. A. C. SHILLINGFORD & CO.
After nine months in the House of Commons as a
back bencher, he became in 1946 Parliamentary Secretary to
the Ministry of Fuel and Power. Eighteen months laa t e r
when the Minister, Mr. Shinwell, became Secretary of State YOUR VAUX HALL DEALER
for War, Mr. Gaitskcll was promoted to be Minister of Fuel
and Power himself. Inthe spring of 950 following the ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD


Our Red Gross
Helped B. H.

Three Ward Trolleys For
Portsmouth

Among the more outstanding
expenses appearing on the 1962
Statement of Accounts of the Dom-
inica Branch of the British Red
Cross Society, are S625.oo Hurricane
Relief, to Br. \Honduras and
Anguilla, ($55.o00 of which came
from Donations) and the purchase
of three Ward Trolleys, costing
$373.20 for Portsmouth Hospital.
Land Rover expense, amount to
$422.48 and here it must be pointed
out that most of this amount was
spent as a Public Service as the
Land Rover for the most part is
being used as an Ambulance.
Twenty-four First Aid Kits were
furnished at a cost of $215.40. With
receipts amounting to $2,213.81,
and expenses of $613 37, Fund
talssing wcs reaized a profit of
$S, 600.44.
An Obstetrical Bed for the MIm-
got Hospital which does not affect
cie above a:-ounts, has recently been
purchased and is expected to arrive
soon.
The Society wished to express its
:hanks to the general Public for its
unselfish support in the past year and
looks forward to its continued
paronage in the future.



Givil Servants In


"The Heart Of Clean
Government"
San Juan, Puerto Rico, January
14, 1963-Affirming that "the
Car.bbean is a region with a com-
mon hope springing from belief in
the future", and that "Inter-Ameri-
can University will cooperate in
every way for the advancement of
the area" Dr. Ronald C. Bauer,
President of Inter-American Univer-
sity, opened the First Caribbean
Seminar on Civil Service (January
14--18) on the campus of Inter-
American University, San German,
Puerto Rico.
Dr. Bauer spoke of the challenge
to democracy and good government
whicn was emerging in the Carib-
bean and outlined the important
and cooperative part he hoped tne
Inter-American University would
play as a bilingual and bicultural
institution.
Mr. C. F. Beauregard, Secretary-
General of the Caribbean Organiza-
tion addressing the Seminar, stated
now proud ne was that the Organi-
zation was a co-sponsor since it
was dedicated to the peaceful and
harmonious development of the
region. He considered the Seminar
was very timely and described the
important role of the Civil Service.
Speaking on behalf of the Political
Science Association of Puerto Rico,
the third sponsoring body, Mr. Raga
S, blim, as initiator of the Seminar,
welcomed the 30 participants and
underlined the fact that "the Civil
Service System is the heart of clean
government, and no nation new or
old could have unity and, prosperity
without it." (CARIO)


SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


DOMINICA HERALD


I .' i 1 \V1 )









OBITUAR Y member ex officio, He was re-eldeted Leader of the Parliamentary Labour Mr. Lindsey, professor of history
Party iu 1959, and again in 1960, after a contested election in which he .in Mary Washingtcn College, Vir-
was opposed by Mr, Harold Wilson. He was Treasurer of the Labour ginia University, spent six month in
THE RT. HON. HUGH GAITSKELL. C. B. E. M. P. Party itselffrom September, 1954, until the autumn of 1956. Britain to see the service at first hand
Mr. Gaitshell mnirried Miss Anna Dora Creditor in 1937, and leaves He writes: "The English people
( Cont. from page 2) two daughters, Cressida and Julia. (BIS) feel very strongly that the benefits
,,. far outweigh the cost."
One of the most satisfying as-
H isbudget the following April was praised on all -One ofs the most sartisfyingas-
sides as an honest and able measure framed to meet a diffi- by the thousands of voluntary work-
cult economic situation, and the speech in which he intro- Geest Industries tion to meet their requirements. ers on hospital boards and commit-
duced it in the House of Commons earned him a tribute Development such as these, t e y tees, local executive councils, leagues
Windward bananas in Britain to ex- Despite the trend towards special-
from the Leader of the Opposition, Mr. Winston Churchill Operatio thee bd rnd otowr b des
(as he then was), who described it as a remarkable Parlia- Expands pand without affecting the price of isation the service had neverclost
mentary performance. During his time as Chancellor of fruit to any extent, sight of the importance of the gener-
the Exchequer Mr. Gaitskell carried on his labours in the Rapid and continuing extensions The company is experimenting al practitioner. There was greater
field of international finance, visited the United States and of its capacity to ripen and distribute innew marketing operations which opportunity for doctors to practice
Canada for high level discussions on various occasions and Windward Islands bananas through- ill help to ensureie continue their skill and under conditions im-
attended meetings of the Organisation for European Econo- out Britain were made during 1962, stability of banan, prices, measurably better than before.
atc C petion i reports CGeest Industries Ltd., of He says that in view of the high
mic Co-opetation in Paris. In the summer o 195, he Spalding. Lines. cost of drugs and hospital care, long
addressed the Consultative Assembly of the Council of The extensions were undertaken illness could be ruinous were it not
Europe at Strasbourg; this was an innovation, for the only by the company, which ships, ripens US Professor's for the Health Seivice. The hospi-
ministers to address the Assembly hitherto had been minis- and markets all the bananas from tal service had been transformed.
ters for foreign affairs. A month later he attended, in these islands, to ensure that it can Tribute To Remote hospitals, as well as those in
,. handle the expected increase in ban-. B rtish Ht h the major cities, now had their
Ottawa, the first N. A. T. O. meeting at which ministers an supplies from this source. ritil Ho t specialists and more patients than
of finance were present, Mr. Gaitskell had gone to Ottawa of the company's r rI eniDel, litz, ever were being treated.
from Washington, where he had attended meetings of the ccnrres, two were completed and The opthalmic service, reports
International Bank for Reconstruction and Development and brought into operation during the rain's Natio Health Se professor Lindsy, gave more than
last 15, months: four had extensions 5o million sight tests in the first ten
the International Monetary Fund. last moth: f had e sio is one of 'he notable achievements of millioniht estsin the irs ten
added to them and work was corm- c years, and most involved the dispen-
After going out of office Mr. Gaitskell remained his party's chief menccd o n a n e w modern the 20tI century, says an American classes. "The most satisfy-
observer. He finds it "magnificent sing ofglasses. "The most satisfy
speaker in financial and economic debates, opening for them on majr opening and distribution centre at i scope and almost breattakin ing feature is that no longer do poor
occasions such as discussions of the budget proposals. He continued to Spalding, which will be the largest in s a st breath-tking people, particular among the aged,
study international finance; and attended a number of economic conferences in Europe when completed. in its implications". ave to weir glasses of dubious
in the United States; in May, 1952, he attended the economic conference On 2nd March 1962, anew He is ProfessorAlmont Lindsey, value," he states (BIS)
at the University of Minnesota and addressed the Executives Club in Chi- centre was open at Taplow, Burn- a social historianwho has made an
cago; the following year he visited Harvard, New York and Montreal, and ham, Bucks. Tni, centre has 36 eight year study of the service. His WIFE NOTICE
in New York gave an address to the Foreign Policy Association, ripening rooms, an area of ovr report, "ocialised Medicinen EncCLARENofWesley
His interests covered many fields and he made other journeys overseas a2,ooo0 sq. ft. and is capable of and and Wales," was published I MCCLRENo I
on a number of different occasions, In the spring of 1954 he visited Ceylon handling over 23,000 stemsoffruit recently in the United States and here spy give o that I am no
as the guest of the Ceylon Government, and afterwards travelled north to each week. appeared in Britain last week. longer responsible for any ebts in-
visit Rawipindi and theKhyber Pass n Pakis:an. Shortly after his return On 29th May another new centre I A London Daily Telegraph"l curred by my wife Lucinia Rbing le
to Europe' he took' ih a chair at the European Parliamentary Conference, was opened at Great Duomow, review of the report says that i wll Lucoia Prosper. she ling left
convoked ly the Parlhamentary Council of the European Movement and tsex, to serve parts of London and' correct ome of the "wilder mris my ,home ad my fivc ldrn
e IIIIu'. i ltis. l 0tn C U.C, I95 ,7C visli ed ...S... -.i ,, -- - -, ,, ,,' PPireh s" d in the Unired without just Ctu se.
-- .7; m dI State;"a ;e 1 %,_`- .l.=lt rh r -li -E-


the belgo-rtioish Union, he spoke on European affairs, stressing the impor- sq. ft., 32 ripening rooms, a capacity
tance from.a world point of view of'American participation, and iter of over 20,000 stems each week.
addressed the University of Brussels, again on international problems. In addition to these new centres,
In September, 1955, he attended the 5th International Congress for the existing centres at Warminster ,......,, ...
Cultural Freedom, held at Milan, and at the opening session spoke on and Lingfield were extended to give IOM
"Problems of the Free World", emphasising the challenge to freedom aris- further ripening capacity. AtDOMI
in,: from malfunctioning of economy; questions of distribution, he said, War minster a further six ripening
formed the most dangerous and weakest on the free world front. The rooms were added to give a total
relationship between the industrially advanced and the under-developed capacity of 22,500 stems per week
countries was one of its major problems. and a further six ripening rooms
As Leader of the Opposition Mr. Gaitskell made further journeys were also added to Lingfield in Sur- Banana Grof
overseas. In May, 1956, he visited Washington, where he had talks with',rey, giving a total capacity of 24, Purhacin
President Eisenhower and Mr. Dulles, addressed the annual convention of ooo stems per week. At Herthfield I"" Purchasing C
the International Ladies' Garment Workers Union at Atlant'c City. and in Devon and Airdrie in Scotland bananas at their
met various Labour and official personalities. At the end of the month he extensions were added to warehouse The Company
attended the 5th general assembly of the Internat.onal Press Institute at area, to speed handling of the fruit. because of serious
Zurch. One of the outstanding features possible for them
Later in the year he visited Paris, where he attended the conference of of the new Geest ripening centres is until additional sh
Parliamentarians from N. A. T. 0, countries. Early in 1957 he returned that the fruit which arrives from the l al
to the United States and carried out a lecture tour to a number of Univer- docks in insulated railway wagons *
sity towns. Other overseas journeys included a visit to the Netherlands to is not exposed to me open air at
attend the Dutch L.abour Party Congress; to Berlin to deliver lectures at the any time. ] Jan. 26
invitation of the Ernst Reuter Memorial Society and the Anglo-German Railway sidings in these new ban- ...- "... ..
Society; a stay in Rome where he had talks with Socialst leaders on Italian ana centres are an integral part of
Socialist re-unification, and was received in audience by H. H. the Pope; the main building. This avoids
attendance in July at the Socialist Internatonal conference in Vienna, where any possibility of inclement weather . .
he was elected one of the two vice-chairman for the coming two years; and chilling .he fruit on its way to the T 5F
an informal visit to Yugoslavia where he met Marshal Tito. He made an ripening rooms. H E
extended tour on the occasion of his visit to India to attend the Common Whilst innovations such as these
wealth Parliamentary Assoication's meeting in De)li, following which he have been introduced t o ensure
visited Burma, Malaya, Ceylon and Pakistan. that the ripe fruit is maintained at C G,
He revisited several European countries in 1958 and 1959, and in t he highest possible quality, steps
August and September of the latter year, accompanied by Mr. Aneuran have also been taken to revise the
Bevan, paid his first visit to the Soviet Union, when he met Mr. Khrush procedure for marketing fruit. LA
chev for discussions. In recent years chains of self service
In December, 1959, Mr. Gaitskell visited the United States and gave stores have been developed and are dressing Ta
several lectures; in January, 1962, he paid a visit to Berlin to study the still developing in Great Britain. COmpln Wi
problems there and in February, 1962, he was a member of the British These orgnmsations have central omplee wil
delegation to the Anglo American Parliamentary conference in Bermuda. buying departments and prefer to Pipes, Spad
Both in 1956 and 1957 Mr Gaitskell was a U. K. representative to deal with suppers who can distri-
the Consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe, and the Assembly of bute to all their stores throughout Basins, Port
the Western European Union. the country.
He was a member of the Shadow Cabinet, or Parliamentary Com- The Geest organisation states that, Tiles an
mittee, of the Parliamentary Labour Party from the time when it went into with its large ripening centres situ-
Opposition in the autumn of 1951; he was elected each year until he ated at strategic points throughout
became the Parliamentary Party's Chairman, since when he had been aI Great Britain, it is in an ideal posi- .. .....


CA BANANA GROWERS I
ASSOCIATION
OXED BANANAS
iers are notified that until further notice:
impany WILL NOT ACCEPT boxedi
Reception Stations,
y have been forced to make this decisioni
s shipping difficulties and it will not bei
to resume acceptance of boxed bananas
shipping becomes available.
A. D. BOYD !
General Manager, 21 1.63




VARIETY" aTOREI

PHILLIP & CO, LTD.

TEST ARRIVALS:-
:ble Mirrors, Chairs, Sewers1
th Fittings; Soil Pipes, Clay!
es & Shovels, Forks; Face
;elain Kitchen Sirks; Floor,
d Cement, Sales and
Weights, etc, j
Iurs* Me no I~~S ~ c


SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE THREE








PAGE FJA DOIMiLiCA H-tEALD SATURDAY. JANUARY 26, ic63
l- i- b r-j A ________. ___ _ __------- ---- --- -----


DOMINICA HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by J. MARGARTSON CIARLES, PrTOpri)Lor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
Annual Subscriptions: Town s5.00 Country 86.C0
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50
SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1962


A COMiONWEALTH MAN

THROUGH the strange and untimely Party to go ahead boldly with her plans
death of Hugh Gaitskell the English in 1955. "If there is danger of victim-
people have lost a great Labour Leader isation," wrote Gaitskell, "come out and
and Britian has lo s t a strong potential declare what you really stand for. We
Prime Minister: but more than that, the are with you." T h u s the Dominica
whole Commonwealth has lost a trusted Labour Party, as did Cipriani's Trini-
friend. "The real dangers that confront dad Labour P a r t y in 1925, started off
us," said Gaitskell last year, "are not the with a British socialist blessing. In those
old rivalries of France, Germany, a n d early days, many Members of the House
other West European Powers but t h o s e of Commons were honorary members of
that arise from the continuing hostilities Dominica's new and hopeful organisa-
oL the Communist and non-Communist tion.
world and from the terrible inequalities In a last conversation with Hu gh
that separate the developed and the un- Gaitskell, the writer of this editorial (theai
terdeveloped nations, the white and the a Federal Minister) made the suggestion
coloured races." to him at Governor-General's House that
The Editor of this newspaper first met the British Labour Party, which has al-
Gaitskell at a Varsity boat-race p a r t y vays been the defender of good Cornm-
early in 1938. The circumstances were, monwealth relations and the rights of
lighthearted but memorable: at that coloured peoples, should alter its scope
gathering Nehru bf India, Attlee, Cripps and title to the Commonwealth Labour
and many young socialists were present to P a r I y. Gaitskell reflected for a few
cheer the Light Blues even when (like seconds then replied with his air of open
Gaitskell) they sported the dark b u e bonhomie, "It would not work yet. In-
ribbon of Oxford. It was noteworthy sularity is not peculiar to the West In-
1 o n g afterwards that half the guests on dian islands; and you know as well as I
t h a t unique, occasion including the -e mmowe politica
host became/Labour M. P.s. What parties calling themselves 'Labour' are
was then immediately noteworthy was the not Labour Parties at all in my sense of
disarming modesty a nd confidence of the term."
Clement Attlee and of his younger friend
Hugh Gaitskell, then untried in national A wise man whose words and deeds
politics. will endure to be his epitaph; a devoted
Gaitskell had lost nothing of th at husband, father, friend and statesman; an
modest confidence when encountered in unpurchaseable man, devoid of preju-
Trinidad under a changing sky in 1961, dice, beloved by Queen and labourer; a
although he was then deeply disturbed socialist by dedication no more words
by the impending d e a t h of Aneurin can add to Gaitskell's illustrious reputa-
Bevan. It is no secret to a few people in tion, and nothing can mitigate the tra-
Dominica that he had personally encour- g e d y of our loss, Britain's loss. . the
aged the founder of the Dominica Labour passing of a true Commonwealth Man.
MANPOWER


In August of 1960, both Federal and
Unit West Indies governments went to
a great deal of trouble and expense to
gather Labour personnel together in Jam-
aica to attend a Manpower Se m i n a r
which was provided (at even greater ex-
pense and trouble) by the International
Labour Organisation in Geneva. Dom-
inica sent a representative.
A report was published by I. L. O.
and circulated to Governments, and Part
IV of the report contained certain valu-
able recommendations. On page 24, for
example, it was suggested that to o n e
official within the Labour Administration
(of the Unit Territory) be assigned re-
sponsibility for the Island's Manpower
Information Programme "and for liaison
with the Federal Ministry of Labour and
Social Affairs". The old Federation is
gone, but before a new one comes into
being it would be worth while to exam-
ine the recommendations again and see


w h a t has been done to implement the
w i s e counsel of the I. L. O. regarding
data on the manpower situation.
Where, for example, is the Manpower
Advisory Committee recommended, com-
p o s e d of representatives of government
employers and workers? If it exists, does
it function well: The question is parti-
cularly relevant at a time when ILO is
providing another benefit for the area in
the form of a Carribbean Co-operative
workshop. In a Territory where trade
unionism is weak and where underpopu-
lation is a problem, there is extreme need
to make the best use of available labour
and avert unnecessary unemployment. We
trust that this I.L.O. Manpower Report
and the valuable training provided by the
I.L.O. have not been put out of mind.
We may s o o n require to know on a
national scale what the true manpower
situation is.


PEOPLE'S POST


Curespondents are asled t< submit their full names and addresses as
a guarantee ofgood faith, bu' no: necessarily for publication Letters should
be as shot as possible Conwrove'sia,' political letters will not be pub-
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Pjst do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Ed to, or the Proprietor.
Year-Round tonly suppress the suffering mem-
bers of a voiceless society, he would
ll rlw ilB, PPeaS l most certainly have grieved himself to
Wan untimely end.
Oh, some of ye too brutal men of
Dear Mrs. Editor,--Now that this globe, could you tell u s please
Christmas has come and gone and hy you ill-treat the suppressed peo-
left behind thoughts, still vivid, of piles ke dumb beasts in some pars
all the kind wishes exchanged ofthe Eastern Hemisphere where is so
between friends, let us hope realiza- much unrongeniality in the atmo-
tion of the goodwill expressed in so sphere Z
many different ways will follow. "Do not do un.o others, as ye
Human nature is weak causing so would NOT li ke them to do to
many of us to fail in trying to live you" is the best policyfor pleasant
up to the right principle, human relationships.
Some would think that honesty HUMAtITARIAN, Roseau
and fairplay are things to be reserved
only for those in whom we are Alleged Dumping
personally interested. But no,, we
must be fair to all men alike. Of Flour
Luckily, the restof us th'nk so.
If we should choose when and Sir,
..U- L ..... -A. . .. I was r ribld a. n; hb e, d to h ,av


W 1ere to10 gOOU tIlni LthC SCdbUldl Ie- ".... .... ...... -o LV L e*..
expression of goodwill would have noted lie dlmping of two trick-
no meaning whatever. Now let load of wheli.ten flour and a large
me wish you and your staff the best quantity of other foodstuff being
of luck for 1903. dumped into the sea one day
M. E. CHRISTIAN, Roseau last week, at Fond Cole.
Will the Minister of Trad and
Production come forward and ex-
Whose{ Beach P plain to the general public through
the medium of the press the obvious
Dear Mr. Editor,-It would ap. waste of flour, in spite of the com-
Spear that the local ministers of gov- plaint nowadays "No Bread" in the
eminent have taken a bigger mor island due to shortage of flour, the
sel than they can chew by the re- staff of life! To the average onlook-
cent implementation of a bill con- er such a state of affairs is shocking.
fiscating all beaches up to 25 yards Something is radically wrong some.
from high tides, in order, they glibly where, and it is high time that the
explain to "enable" t h e Fisheries situavon should be remedied.
Scheme to operate wherever necessary. I h slogan "No Taxation with-
This acquisition act, I happen to out Representation will sooner or
know, has been the persistent demand later give way to "No Taxation with-
of the representative of the Grand out Bread".
Bay district who apparently has no AGGRIEVED WITNESS,
regard for private property. Fond Co6.
It is well known that beach rights
were sold out by the Crown years a- T a nished
go, and I pity those land owners al-
ong the coast who do not hold a Dear Mr. Editor,
Certificate of Title for this document Please publish in the
is well recognized i n all British column of your newspaper my im-
Courts of Justice. I need no legal pression of five guilty persons posing
training to know that this exprc- as Ambassadors of Goodwill, but
priation bill is incompatible with the who are wilful in sowing their woe-
provisions of the basic Land Acq- ful diabolical feeling of hate to the
uisition Act e.g. payment of com- point where it hurts most,
penIation.. I was listening to a political meet-
I, thefrefr, a loyal, progressive ing held by the Labour Party and I
and cooperative citizen, appeal to must agree with anyone who would
all land owners so affected by this say they are off colour. Yes this
"enabling Act" to stand firm by statement is my true impression of
their rights of ownership and pri- their excuses, falsehood and attempt
vacy, making such agreements only to "save face" after their failure to
as would be satisfactory both to stand on their own like a ship with-
themselves and to the development out a rudder, They kept knocking
of the Fisheries Scheme. about until the end, which took
STANLEY FADELLE, Goodwill time, and left some of us wondering
how long will this thing go on be-
A Crys Against fore the referee steps in and calls off
A C y A ainst thee irresponsible people who have
Oppressors yet to be taught the right method of
representing us citizens!
Yours truly.
Sir, OSMOND A. MENDES,
Three and a half centuries ago, Newtown.
Shakespeare subtly wrote: "Man,
proud man d essed up in brief au- Osrds p England
thority doth such cruel acts as make W O En and
the angels weep". Dear Sir,
Today, had he been alive to learn I am always very glad
ofthenumerous heartren din g to have the DoMINICA HERALDS,
shameful, wicked deeds being most which I read carefully, and pass on
sinisterly perpetrated by various down to other Dominicans in the hospital
right heartless species of humanity, where I work, who are pleased en-
snugly cloaked up in a ting e of
cunning senseless vanity, wh ich wan- Cont. on p. 7








SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


Alcoholics Clinic,
London

R'ght in the hart of 1 orn-
don's fashioanble West End


when he is sober; that he
often has a charming per-
sonality-which is part of
his downfall
In the West Indies. several
islands have established
A 1- -t- i* A


Austell James
and The D, T. U


James Makes
Statement


A large turn out of farmers from north, south, east ana
west of Dominica should be present to attend this vital and
important meeting,
AGENDA
PART I
BUSINESS SESSION
1 Address by Acting Agricultural Superintendent "The
importance of an Agricultural Society in the Agricul-
tural Development programme of Dominica."
2. Informal discussions on the draft constitution of the
Dominica Agricultural Society as circularized,
3. Formal proposal for adoption of the draft Constitution
as the Constitution of the Dominica Agricultural
Society.
4. Election of members to serve on the Executive
Committee,
5. Open discussions and recommendation for a pro-
gramme of objectives and priorities.
6, Any other business.
PART II
FORMAL SESSION-2.,00 P. M.
1. Opening remarks by Acting Agricultural Superinten-
dent
2. Address by Honourable Minister for Trade & Production
and official Inauguration of Dominica Agricultural Society.
3. President's Address
4. Vote of thanks by an Agricultural Officer
5. God Save The Queen.
Copies Of Draft Constituton can be obtained from
(1) Department of Agriculture, Roseau (2) Agricultural Stations
La Plaine, Grandbay, Londonderry. Portsmouth, Colihaut, Cocoa
Centre and (3) from all field staff. Please avail yourself of
a copy-free of cost.
J. B. YANKEY
Acting Agricultural Superintendent.
Ag. Jan. 12, 19, 26


Union will make every effort to
destroy the leadership, but people
can be destroyed only if they are
weak."
Mr. James remarked that many
people thought it strange that his
suspension should been association
with the R. T. C. elections, but in
truth his suspension from the post
(and he was simultaneously offered
the job of Public Relations Officer)
was on two counts, as put forward
at the Executive Board Meeting held


on Nov. 16 and 19:
i. That he put up D, T. U
candidates for the R. T. C. elections
2. That he conveniently delayed
(defying directives of the Executive)
the preparation of figures required
for the payment ofthe Officers of


T. U.


Since Mr. James refused to consi-
der die post of Public Relations
Officer and certain members of the
Board would n-t accept his carefully
prepared arguments in defence, he
had no option Lou to tender his
resignation.


a


A-_U I


~~b~Y, I--

~4 .~

la .1j


a "family unit" clinic for the Alconoics Anonymous n :lc D
s iclon^ Annr oinymo Recent statements in the Press
victims of alcoholism has associations; in Tr inidad, have alkged that the ex general
been established A proba- where the total number of Secretary of the Dominica Trade
tion officer named Mr. Swin- those suffering from what is Union, Mr. J. Austell James was
nery, whose twenty years ex- now admitted to be a disease suspended from his duties as General
perience of the prison side of is about 30,000, the A. A. Secretary owing to his failure in
hard drinking had already in- society is making splendid carrying out an organismg drive.
spired h m to open a hostel progress Dominica has no In an interview with Mr. James ,
for alcoholics in South Lon- organisation specifically we were told that he had tendered his
don, is the organizer of these designed to help the com- resignation at the end of November
new premises in Regent pulsive d r i n k e r to cure 1962 and he made several points on
new premises in Regent l the subject of individual responsibi-
Street, lent free for the pur- himself. lty for organisation.
pur- lity for organisation.
pose of consultation and When Mr. H. O Thompson,
cure, two evenings a week. Caribbean Representative of the
A number of social work- International Federation of Plantation,
ers, including those trained More FOodsuffs Aricultural and Allied Workers
ers, psychiatry, he volunt- Ai v e (1FPAAW) visited Domin.ca in
ir psychiatry, have volunt- Arrive August last year at the request of
eered to serve and the most theD. T. U., he stated -The
unusual feature of this Ad- The s.s. "SUNPRINCESS' planning of a proper organisingi
visory Service is the invita- anchoring in Roseau earlier rhis week progr.amme and twe success of
lion to wives to come with brought relief to many housewives organizing drives cannot be the
their alcoholic h u s b a n d and bakers. She brought in a large responsible ty of any one individual
and give support to the treat- consignment of flour, onions, pota- -it is tiat of the Bond."
ment. There is no mention toes and a quantity of tinned meat. Since the organ sng drive started
of husbands attending with During the past weeks there had been in June 1961 (Mr. James went on
aicjholic wives, however, a general shortage of flour. However, to state) any fulure in the results
Mr. Swinnery estimates that since another shipment is expected would have been know .nd, if one
there are 500,O alcoholics about 6th February, it is hoped that individual could have been held
there are 5it 0,0C alcoholics the present supply will be adequate responsible, would have ueen a pro
in Britain. He declares that to cope with the public's demand per subject for the 1962 Conference
the alcoholic is usually of throughout the period. (held in March) to decide upon.
above average intelligence The Sunprincess had been delayed Mr. Thompson (who arrived
and works extremely' well by bad weather. later in the year) pointed out that
"organisation must not be one-sided,
otherwise it cannot be successful.
S: No one man can organise Dopin
NOTICE A ica: and to make 'the organisation
-_.11,- .....ll thmr,(a mmr 1-ir ,hrnnme _dno
AlIl farmersof Dominica are invited to attend the Inau- man e', n m mbo s do not
oural meeting of the Dominica Agri cultural Society on Monday they t end to age f the Union.
February 4th 1963 at 10.00 a. m. at Fort Young, Roseau, IHe further stated "Enemies of the ,


Don't' let the Iheal get you down! When te
night is close and sultry, drift away to dream-
land cooled and relaxed by Limacol. Dr-
ing the day, when you're hot and laded. Litta-
col will refresh and revive vou. 'Yesnigft
anu da y keep cool, with Limacol, plain or
mentholated (ifts extra cooling).


pI


IP-a imsrin


Star Diver Attracts Attention In And
Out Of The Water


F .


MO ,


England's Joy Newman relaxes by the side of Beatty Park swimming pool
in Perth after a strenuous diving training session before the opening of the
recent Commonwealth Games in Western Australia.


C__


DO: 'INICA HERALD


PAGE -IVE


1':

4.









i'A SIX


Making A Decision

An Extract From Royal Bank Of Canada's Montliy
Newsletter

The manager who wishes to build up the habit of
iti'ing decisions with wisdom and effectiveness might do
,wAll to consid.:r these steps: (i) look at the situation general-
ly and from it extract the problem; (2) put the p r o b 1 e m
ii t o words; (,) tidy up problem; (4) do the preparatory
research thoroughly; (5) brush aside preconceived i d e a s;
(6) consider the facts; (7) think through to a solution.
The first job is to find the real problem, divesting the
situation of all irrelevant details. Masses of data may look
mri ressive, but cnly those facts which apply to the problem
in hand are wonh considering.
It is quite right to see the pattern of the total situation
and how the parts hang together, but successful managers
l a v e the capacity to reduce the whole picture to simple
crnms. A problem only becomes intelligible when it is
put into words. There simply is no magic formula for
decision making, but the man who approaches the point of
t- cision by setting out his problem in an orderly way stands
, better chance of reaching the right outcome than one who


The acting High pi.'(4y
Commission e r for ? -
Jamaica, Mr. Alan ,:.
Morais (left), talking
with members of the
Tanganyikan H i g h
Commission at a di- .. .
plomatic reception in ,.i "'" ''
Second from the left is '
Mr. %. J. Ntiro, act-
ing High Commis-
sioner for Tanganyi- r
ka, who, with Coun-
sellor C. P. Ngaiza,
and his wife Theresa,
greeted the guests.
Representatives of
Commonwealth and .
foreign countries at-
tended the reception
wh:ch was given by
ithe Government of Tauganyika to celebrate the country's


ciics on snap judgments.
In laying out an approach to decision making we need
to differentiate between tasks which demand only the ap- ate agriculturist
pication of known techniques and those which have unus- (d) To enhance the devel panmnt of Agricultuce in the Island by
ual conditions that require clarification and directed action, t king such stes as may appear praticiole and desirable to im-
For example, the mail despatching staff faced with an un- prove the qual fiction and usefulness of members.
usual spat of envelopes knows that extra effort and perhaps () To tes pt n al recru ts to the profession in the selection of parti
usual spae of envelop s knows that extra e a pr cul courses cf study ard-or special station. c
time will see them through; but if there is an unusual num- (f) To ake all step may appear necessary to develop and promote J
ber of complaints about wrong addresses, accompanied by interest in sc:ie rific agriculture. m
a mounting pile of uncompleted orders, then there is a real (g) To provide a suitable medium for affiliation with organizations of i
problem. similar nature in other countries and particularly in the Caribbean J
problem. IrI
It can be solved if the person responsible grasps its e .
nature, iP g s its true dimei sion, decides 'what to do about or*i'irTiO.J OF pROrSSi)., .'LriCULTTIRIST. s al b:
Sw For w'e purpo's of this A soci i.,:,n a Professional Agricul;urist st all b-:- tV
it, and cikes immediate steps to cope with it. :,He breaks a (ai A gr.ida.te in Agriculure r some allieJ subje.t o" an 'in,'intion
bi, problem down into small, easily tackled units, changing apprcvd by the Council a. h.. is ,.na.e.d in arnu!iure.-
a vague difficulty into a specific concrete form. IH i giay go- ib) One who is engaged in Agicultural oik rquing the c.nsis-
so far as to an\er one yesor no question and tn ask tent exercise of scie tic knowledge and iudgement in its perform-
so faras to as\et oaie 'yesror no question and hen ask. an ee
oilers unil the major problem is solved.. Afterwards Mr. T,H. Henderson addressed members on the two basic pre
.One method advocated by some teachers is "take t mises of thought as regards the place of the Estate and peasantry in our
apart." You write down 'the,problem about which you agricultural policy.
must make a decision. In two columns underneath write He pointed out tht to some Agriculturists, the estates were the one to
down the poi against Whcn this is done concentrate on, whilst others thought that the peasantry would be the life
down the points "forl andu against. g d enntis is doned blood of agricultural development in these parts.
seriously and honestly you have a good accounting, and In his discussion along these lines of the two school of thought, he
your decision will be based upon the balance. showed the weaknesses of both system of agriculture.
S() That the major limiting factor of estate agriculture which is most
.. ....common in the temperate regions is Organisation and Management- the
combination of the best use of human resources, land and capital.
Agricultural Society Holds Inau- () That the major limiting factor of peasant agriculture in the tropics
i was the lack of know how and the lack of research on biological problems.
gursal Meeting As know-hcw increased through education, Amii cultural Societies and ade-
quate extention, organization and man.gcmenit Lccome important, and as a
Professionals Only Need Apply result the inefficient farmer will get our of business leaving larger and larger
estates in agricultural business.

The Dominica Association of Professional Agr;culturists held its The meeting then continued with discussions nd refreshment.
Inaugural Meeting last night i5th January 1963 at tne Board Room of Members of Executive of Dominico Association of
the Department of Agriculture. Guest of honour for the occasion was Mr. Professional Agrimnilurists
T.H. Henderson, D,I.C.T.A. M.Sc. Lecturer in Agriculture, I.C.T.A. Mr. J,B. Yankey---- D.I.C.T.A.--- Chairman
,U.W.I. who has been invited to Dominica by Government to assist in Mr. J.H.C. Grell-- B.Sc (Agric) VCha:rma"
planning a programme of immediate action for the Agricultural Depart- Mr. Lionel Smith o D.- .CT.A .- Secretary
met.Mr. Allandale W:nston -- Dip. j.C.F.I.-- Treasurer
ment. Mr. Allan Guye-- Dip. E.C.F.I.- Committee Member.
The Chairman of the Association of Professional Agriculturist Mr. Mr. Allan Guye- Di. E.C..I.- Committee ember
S I.3 -...A AI ....(.A.P.A.reease)


J.B. Yankey--Acting Superintendent ot Agriculture welcome an prcace
including Mr. Allan Pugh- Manager of Melville Hall Estate. Mr. L.
Wallace- Manager of Castle Bruce Estate, Mr. Stanley Fadelle and other
cight members of the staff of the Department of Agriculture all graduates of
E.C.F.I,, I.C.F.A.-U.W.I,., and McGill University, Canada respectively.
Mr. Charlie Winston O.B.E. Manager of Woodfoid Hill Estate could
not attend.
The Chairman emphasized the aims and objects of the Association
as embodied in the constitution which was formally accepted, adopted and
approved at a previous meeting of a Steering Committee which formally
accepted the formation oftae Dominica Association of Professional Agricul-
turlsts.
AIMS AND OBJ-FCTS OF THE ASSOCIATION
(a) For the advancement of Agricultural knowledge and the promo-
tion and maintenance of the high standard of work in regard to
agriculture in Dominica.
(b) To promote and protect the interest of members.
(c) To secure full appreciation of the professional status of the gradu-


Hillary Climbs [jon't Be
Again Sheepish

AUCKLAND,N- Z., CP: Sir Ed- Last week a mother crossed the
mund Hillary is preparing a new road in Dominica expecting her
climbing expedition in theHimalayas, daughter to follow her. Looking
He plans to climb Mount Taweche, round she saw her lamb hesitating- -
21,388 feet in height. undecided, she turned to recioss the
The expedition will also establish road, but alas a truck came along
a health clinic for Sherpa (people of and knock her down and killed her.
the, highlands of Nepal). S i r It was only a poor sheep but the
Edmund hopes to set up two more moral is that even sheep do not "fol-
schools to supplement one he opened low like sheep" and mothers should
on a previous visit. look after their daughters.


* ,'-..


new status as a republic.


D.G.S. Celebrates
70th Birthday
The L'oinnica Grammir School
celebrated its 7oth birthday quietly on
anuary 16. 'Born in 893, this fa-
nous old school nas nurtured schol-
rs of the quality of Bishop Bowers,
udge Keith Alleyne, several g,od
Drs. of Medicine, noab.e civil ser-
'ants .nd some po:iti i ns, including
he late R E. A. Ncholls.
Hejdmjasir C. Ni. Bolard. B. Sc.
bllni ,l.inr l ie .AI- iiin l _Head is_
ag.in Mr. Gordon Mkdliord, B. A.
1 \v.o n .. malhs- masters (both old
boys aii Mr. Aihur Janies and Ml.
H. Delamere. a former head boy.
There has been much talk about
the decline of DGS but forward pro-
gress has 'been made under recent tu-
telage, and students and masters alike
look forward to an early move to the
new building in Windsor Park.
The echnicail \ ing there is already
operating with both secondary and
prim;y.i school boys attending.
We are informed that no regular
classes were held this week up to
Friday, owing to the confusion over
the sale of books. All the old book;
in the hands of pupils had to be cal-
led in, and then resold to them at an
appropriate discount-no new books
have yet arrived.

Haitian Dictator
Faces Opposition
PORT AU PRINCE, Jan 18 CP:
The Cabinet of the Republic of
Haiti yesterday handed their collective
resignation to president Francois
Duvalier. No reason was given but
underground opposition to Duvaliers
iton-fisted met ods a nd oppressive
iaxition has been growing.

Syrian
MIethusalah
DAMASCUS, SYRIA, (CP):Mahoud
Wardan reputed to be the oldesr
man in Syria died recently in the
North Syrian town of Izaz. News-
papers said that his birth certificate
showed that he was born in r,8oo
His death certificate said that he died
of "old age and nervous collapse".


R LD S TUL DAY, JANLUARIY 26, 1963


Tanganyikan Government Gives
Diplomatic Reception In London


I


i
~-c~1.




'' ''
~ys~3~; :
.
.~..-
~


L - --------










SXrJr)kY, JAMtJ.kRY zG, 1963 DOMINICA HLRALD PAGE SZVEN


People's Post
(Cont. from page 4)

ough to read them too but nor Appreciation
interested in paying their own sub- i


Children's (Factual Test) Corner

New Year Message From Auntie Fran

HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL OF YOU !


scriptions.
I am glad you received mine, any- Dear Sir, Dear Gi.i, and Boys,-Everyone is now bick at school. Those who
way. There seems to be a consider- I take this privileged op- worked hard last year are quite happy, for they have been promoted to a
able amount of thieving going portunity of recording my opinion higher class; those who were not promoted must have been quite unhappy.
on in Dominica, which I suppose is that the hotel at Wotton Waven Well,,there is one lesson you can learn from this-that you reap what
mainly due to poverty. nov being erected lv Mr. and Mrs, you sow. Those who did not put in their best in the past year, cannot reap
You are certainly using the Peter Brand is one of the wonders of what they did not sow. They must put more effort into their work this
HERALD as your mouthpiece, which Dominica. The fine buildings as new year.
is all to the good, and m ty help to yet incomplete, will be a monument It is a great pity that many children do not put in their best at school.
right the wrongs people have suffer- to these friendly American settlers Little do they realise what sacrifices are sometimes made by their parents to
ed, in the future. I am most happy and a great attraction to tourists give them an education. There are many child ea who would l1ke to get a
tu have the Christmas photograph. seeking health and scenic heauty. secondary school education but their parents are too poor to afford it- --yet
The icy weather continues over The sulphur springs which have many who attend those schools just waste the r time and the time of their
here, and we are all inconvenienced teen little valued by our own citiz- teachers.
by it. ii, the Herald, I liked very ens, may draw some distinguished; It is a good habit to make resolutions at the start of a new year.
much the pem entitled,'-Dominica visitors who appreciate nature's Those who worked hard last year can resolve to work even better this
to me".* With kindest wishes to marvels. year. Those who wasted their time last year can resolve to work hard
yourself, family, Proprietor and staff. Finally, I wish the brave creators this year. P parents must see to it that you get t ime to do
"VOICE FROM ABROAD," ofthis imaginative venture success your h o m e w o r k. They must also give help wibce necessary.
Surrey, England. and prosperity, I don't mean that they must "do" the work for you, but they can explain
oringinalVersion--by Heather W.C.M. IOLLE, and supervise what you are doing. Also, in order that you can study
Oborn. York F..rm, Wotton Waven. your lessons, there must be ac lttle noise and tlk as possible. The radio
it on. Neighbors must not be encouraged to come in and gossip in the
o ists An Pedestians same room whcre you study.
M tri An Pede trianAlso, in the lassroomyou must pay attention to your teachers when
they are teaching a new lesson o: explaining a difficulty.
Sir, -In a school exercise book, I find that the Coca- Lastly remember that in order to learn you must be in good health.
Cola Co. have illustrated Road Safety Rules and I suggest Many children 'pick and choose" at the table. Sortimes they refuse to
that these might wll be taken up by the Jaycees in t h e i r eat or drink what is good for them. Mention "yeast" or "cod-liver oil"
that these might w l be taken up by the Jaycees in stand faces screw up in disgust. I agree at not all these good things are
campaign: the rules are as follows: pleasant to taste but if you remember that they help you to keep in good
I. Obey your Safety Patrol health and thus to learn better, you would love to take them.
2. Keep from between parked cars. So you see the Dusiness of learning depends much on your own efforts
3 Lbok both ways before crossing. -with the help of your parents and teachers.
I hope every little girl and boy will make 1963 a happy and success
4. Be extra alert on rainy days. ful year in the classroom, If you study hard, you will be happy, your
5. Play away from traffic. teachers will be happy and of course your parents too.


6. Cross only at corners.
-. V--a'shts -t Otmning-cars.-----
8. Wear white after dark.
9. Cyclists ONE rider for safety.
o1. Walk on left facing traffic.
To all pedestr;ans, I would add; do not stand in the
middle of a busy road talking to the driver or occupants of
a vehicle or you may be side-swiped by another vehicle, as
happened to a lad some little while ago.
To all motorists, I say: check your speed at corners, do
not rely on your horn alone.
Finally let everyone try their hand at an essay on a
debate set in a text book "Write two or three pages on
a speech for or against the motion 'that motorists are mainly
responsible for road accidents"'.
S. J. LEWIs, Roseau



Verses To The Town Council

R stands for Rats that fester your city,
O stands for Obsolete the office you hold,
S stands for Streets with trenches and ditches,
E stands for Election with promises galore,
A stands for Animals roaming all over,
U stands for Uncleanliness noticeable everywhere.

T stands for Taxes excessively imposed,
O stands for Oppression in every respect,
W stands for Water you poorly can give,
N stands for Noise your town excels in.

C stands for Culverts that are blocked every day,
O stands for Opposition to the 'Powers that Be',
U stands for Unfairness in your last assessments,
N stands for Neglect given to this place,
'C stands for Chaos between yourselves and state,
I stands for Impossible to get anything good,
L stands for Lip-service we are indeed tired of.
TOWN DWELLER.


SUPPORT THE HERALD


pleaded guilty to ita ling go o s
_____ -Cherorill next week, worth T-
Love from, ft--a
Auntie Fran. Biggest Budget
--------'-- inW~l
In World
WASHINGTON, Jan 17, CP: Pre-
NOTICE sident Kennedy submitted to a grum-
bling United States Congress today
a national budget that would increase
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE WINDWARD ISLANDS spending to a record figure approa-
AND LEEWARD IEME COUT OF TE INIWARD ILAching on. hundred billion dollars.
AND LEEWARD ISLANDS DOMINICA CICUIT (Note: English "b i i on" is a
millionn millions, U.S. "billion" is
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that in pursuance of Rules made by the milon million, .S. "billion" is
ChiefJustice under Section 16 of the Leeward Islands and Windward Is 1,000 mllions- _d
lands (Courts) Order in Council 1939 the Honourable the PuisneJudge notice f Af nnlication
assigned to the Dominica Circuit has appointed Monday 28th day of Janu- I' ca r
ary 1963, at the hour often o'clock in the forenoon and subsequent days For Liquor Licences
for the sitting of the Court in its Criminal Jurisdiction at the Court House
at Roseau within the Dominica Circuit. To The Magistrate Dist, "G" &
Dated the i8th day ofJanuary 1963. the Chief of Police.
I, I AGE__OSPH nowrestAin


G.O. 10 Jan 26


A.B MARIE
ACTING REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COUR
OF THE WINDWARD ISLANDS AND
LEEWARD ISLANDS
(DOMINICA CIRCUIT)


University Of The West Indies


Additions to Extra-Mural Programme
There will be another class on Mondays from 8-9 p. m. at Wesley
High School, starting January 26: English language in conversation and
writing, by Mrs. Doris Roberts.
On Friday from 7-9 there will be a class by Karl Riebschlager in
physics and elementary electrics at the Technical Wing of the Grammar
School, starting January 29.
On alternate Tuesdays there will be classes in (a) Principles of Educa-
tion from 4--6 p. m and (b) Youth Leadership Training, from 4.30-
6.30 p. m. The Youth Leadership class starts on January 29 (fortnightly),
at C. H. S.
Jan 26


i, MAGE JOSEPH, now residing
at Bioche, Parish of St. Peter, do
T hereby give you notice that it is my
intention to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be held at Portsmouth on
Tuesday, 2nd day of April 1963,
ensuing for a Retail Liquor Licence
in respect of my premises at Bioche,
Parish of St. Peter.
Dated the 24th day of January,
1963.


an 26, Fb 2-9 MAGE JOSEPH
Jan 26, Feb 2--9
'o The Magistrate, District
"G" and the Chief of Police.
I, LOUISA LUKE now residing
at Vieille Case Parish of St Andrew
do hereby give you notice that it is
my intention to apply at the Magis-
trate's Court to be held at Portsmouth
on Tuesday, 2nd day of April 1963
ensuing for a retail LIQUOR
LICENCE in respect of my premises
at Vieille Case Parish of .SeAndrew.
Dated the 24th day ofJanuary,
1963.
LOUISA LUKE


PAGE SEVEN


DOMINICA HERALD


SA.FJAD.kY, JANUARY 2, 1963


Newton Was
Wrong !
Moscow, CP. A Soviet Scientist
says that he has discovered a new
law of Physics which "corrects" the
famous laws of Newton, Pravda says
the practical applications of the disc-
Iovery will prolong the life of maci,-
inery which has "an impact nature"
Since Scientist Alexandrov Yevgeny,
is concerned with mining machines,
Pravda is apparently talking about
pneumatic drills and hammers.

Modest Wedding
Dresses Please
ARMTHORPE, ENGLAND, Jan I4CP:
Reverend Charles Grice urged brides
to pass up the plunging neckline
when they choose their wedding
gowns. "The person who gets the
benefit of your decolletage is t he
Minister--and he doesn't want it"
said the 38 year old Church of
England parson in his parish maga-
zine.
Conviction Hung
On A Thread
GLASGOW, Jan 12 CP: Only a
thread of evidence led police to trap a
burglar who broke into a neighbours
house. The police said thread in a
drawer he opened caught on a button
of a youth's jacket; as he went out
it unreeled from the spool so that
police simply followed the unravelled
thread out of the window, into the
street, around a corner and into the
burglar's house! The burglar was
still atiLched' at the other end. --He
pedd uIlty4.. tO .. ..I. _lig -0 4d


__ __









Local Charities Help Portsmouth, Roseau Poor
Through circumstances beyond their control, the Committee was unable to send out their annual appeal letter during 1962. However, as the Statem:nt of Accounts
below shows, the Commiit e continued to make their usual annual donations to deserving organiziions and to carry out their customary Christmas activities.
It should be noted that substantial contributions were made to both the Portsmouth Poor Dinner and the Christmas Treat for the Portsmouth Child Welfare Clinic,
although the part played by the Committee was not mentioned in the newspaper accou t; of these events.
The Committee wishes to express thanks to those who have n ade donations without having received a direct appeal, and to ask the general public to continue to
support w.th their usual generosity their fund-raising activities during 1963.
Statement of Accounts for Year Ending 51st December, 1962


Receipts


Royal Bank Savings
" Current
D/ca. Co-op Savings
Refund from Xmas '61
Donations
Bank Interest


1962


J
1.


Account $ 1.421.88
116.41
413.80
2.00
67.00
69.93


8 2.091.02


Expenditure


an./. P. M. Hospital Clothing
)ec. Scholarship fees & books
Postage
ANNUAL DONATIONS:-
Roseau Breakfast Shed
Portsmouth "
St. Anne's Creche
CHRISTMAS DONATIONS :-
Portsmouth Poor Dinner
Child Welfare Clinic
D/ca. Infirmary
P. M. Hospital children' toys
Mental H.ome
Respectable Poor
Roseau Poor Dinner
Dec. 31 Royal Bank Savipgs Acct.
1" Current
D/ca. Co op.-- Savings "
Pet y Cash
M.R NARODNY.
Ho Treasurer


a certificate issued by a phy-
sician within 60 days of the
date of application for a
grant. They must be good
teachers, qualified, and hav-
ing at least three yearsof
full-time teaching experience.
They must indicate their in-
.ta'tin4!* f min b~ 'f\ 'fh A!


country on the termination of
the grant.


some of the following provi- 4, The age limit ranges
sions: trom 2b to 35, but the maxi-
(1) A seminar or course mum may be raised for ex-
especially arranged at ceptionally well qualified
a selected institution candidates, particularly those
of higher learning in in a supervisory or adminis-
the United States; trative capacity and officials
(2) Opportunities to audit of Ministries.
courses; 5. It is preferable that ap-
(3) Observation of class- plicants should not have pre-
room teaching, and of viously visited the United
various school systems States.
and educational insti- 6. Application forms may
tutions; be obtained from the Educa-
(4) Participation in typical tion Department, and should
school and community be submitted not later than
activities including op- 2nd February, 1963
portunities to visit or G.O.1Jan. 29
live in American homes;
(5) Travel in the United The Har
States; The Harc
(6) Consultation with edu- i
national specialists; Optc l
and
(7) 0t h e r experiences, Of Barbados will bl
such as participation F 9 fr
in educational profess- F .5-- 9 for th
icnal conferences and Testing and furnis
talks before civic, radio Al persons interep
or television audiences All persons inere
3. Applicants must be citi- Mr. L. OLi
ens. or nationals of the The Dominica DL
country through which they The Dominia D
apply be of good moral char- King George
acter and suitable personal J an. 12-Feb. 9
qualities. They must possess -------- ----


Venezuelans
Students Steal
Masterpieces

CARACAS, VENEZTIELA, Jan 18 CP:
YWuung terrorists who stole five French
masterpieces wo-th $65o,ooo (U.S.)
have demanded ai end&tohthe Gov-
ernment's anti-subversive campaign
as random fof thi paintings. T he
museum raiders told police and'new-
spapers by telephone that before the
paintings are returned Presid:nt Ro-
mulo Betancuurt must first renounce
what they called "police repression
and tyranny." They also demanded
that Betancourt release thousands of
alleged political prisoners.
A later cable states that po Ii ce
have arrested six young women.
The paintings w e r e recovered on
Saturday night by police who inter-
cepted two university studentsand a
girl when they were trying to return
the art works through a Senator.


Read
The HERALD


court Carter

Co. Ltd.

e paying a visit from
e purpose of sight
hing of Spectacles,
;ted, please contact
VER GREEN at
spensary Co. Ltd.
V St., Roseau.


I HERE IS A NEW

t COLGATE FREENESS !!

A PYREX CUSTARD CUP
WORTH .50 SEH TS
Will .6e given to you for only 15 CENTS when youth
bring any one of the following to the PHOENIX
OFFICE--

jPALMOLIVE SOAP WRAPPERS:--1
3 Regular Size OR 2 Bath Size I
i OR 1 Family Size.

ICOLGATE DENTAL CREAM BOXES:l
4 Medium Size OR 3 Standard Size
i OR 2 Large Size OR 1 Ext Large Size
OR 1 Family Size.


!Only a limited supply of these;
cups is available so please come
for yours early. I

A. SHILLINGFORD

& COMPANY
Ag. Jan. 26, Feb. 2



NOTICE
1To Whom It May Concern
Tel. No. 102 is a private number and not attached to the Marine
Club. Please do not use it for your own convenience, as it dis-
turbs me.
turbs me. (Mrs.) V. L. GREEN
Jan 12-26
... ,


1962
Jan. 4

Jan /
Dec.


S 13.00
65.35
.74
100.00
50.00
100.00
5000
25.00
100.00
49.84
35.00
144.00
369.28
977.93
13.61
6.11
.16
$ 2 091.02


NOTICE

The United State Depart-
ment of State Exchange Pro-
gramme has allocated three
teacher Development grants
to Trinidad and Tobago, Bar-
bados, the Windward and


Leewaro Islanas.
2, The programme is for
IP.il danv and innldesp. all or


-'........ i ti m" "


-4


PAGj EIGHc


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY. JANUARY a6, 1963








SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


WNIhIat It Means To Be A British In Burke's day M.P.s were not paid at all. -they were part time ama-
a teurs, One of the main unsolved problems of contemporary political life
Member Of Parliament in Britain is that the public expects "expertise" of M.P.s whom they still re-
gard as amateur;. The pay is now 1,750 a year-less than many Civil Ser-
vants in Government departments are paid, less ihan, the heads of our biggest
BY schools. Out of this a Member must buy his stamps pay his secretary,
hoard himself in London if his family home is in the country and entertain
Mrs. Lena Jeger hlus constituents when they v;it Westtrinster.
Member of Britain's Parliament for St. But for all the complaints, nobody ever leaves Westminster gladly.
The first thought in electoral defeat is usually of how soon one can get
Pancras South (London) 1959 back. Back to the job once explained in classic terms by Edmund Burke
in a speech to the electors of Bristol:
"Your representative owes you, not his industry, but his judgment; "Parliament is not a congress of ambassadors from different and hos-
and he betrays instead of serving you if he sacrifices it to your opinion". tile interests. but Parliament is a deliberative assembly of one nation, with
So said Edmund Burke, M.P., to the electors of Bristol, his English one interest, that of the who'e; where not local purposes, not local prejudices
parliamentary constituency, on November 3, 1774. Through all the chang- ought to guide, but the general good, resulting from the general reason of the
ing stresses of public life and the vicissitudes of political histroy, this, in whole. You choose a member indeed; but when you have chosen him, he
many ways. remains the most succinct attempt to define the status and the is not member of Bristol, but he is a member of Parliament." (BIS)
duties of Britain's Members of Parliament. They are representatives inot
mandated delegates. -
Since Buike, there has been a much greater Party stratification in Par
liament, more formalised programmes and policies drawn up by each Party, daycees OR P iv I Pl a S
and it is within the party counsels, rather than in Parliament, that modern l
M.P.s must often seek to use their influence on Party policy,
Another change since Burke is the prevalence of assessing public Competitions And Prizes
opinion, through polls and other methods. The results are often showeredFlat Parade
on M,P.s together with petitions and organised correspondence campaigns. F t Prad
It is thought by some that if an M,P. gets more postcards defending capital
punishment than opposing it, for example that he should reflect the ma- (a) Most Original loat-Creative an Imaginative but not of a histori-
joriy view In tact he should not necessarily do anything ot the so-C, nature,
What Burke meant -- and it is still true-is that an M,P should lead rath- (b) Best Historical float-Depicting anything historical both ancient
er than follow public opinion, and modern
U A A ...... I _


The People write
A large part ol a Member's mail consists of letters from constituents
telling him what he should da usually, of course, contradictory. Each
letter, whether on the Common Market, old age pensions, the cruelty of hun-
ting stags or the inadvi'ability of exploding nuclear bombs must be careful-
ly studied, the arguments considered and a reply sent. Often people threaten
that they will not vote for the M.P. again if he or she does not promise to
support their campaign for whatever it is. And then he or she has to explain
the essential integrity of public lIfe which" must forswear this,sort of threat.
This contact with constituency opinion is a major part of an M.P.s
.job, p i' ' . m o' .a f. a .
He must not just answer letis, but spend time on his constituency
'xplaimnc policy, spjakmy-at tmerins,_oinlmrog ducussjons _
These may nor be on srict Party lines-for instance some Consrva
tive M.P.s campaign against the Common Market, some Labour M.P.s
support it. But in addition to public questions an M.P, has to spend a
great deal of time dealing with the personal problems of his constituents.
Somehow the M.P. has become increasingly a welfare office:. At the
weekly "open evenings" which I held in my constituency when I was a
Member of the House of Commons, I sometimes felt more like a parish
priest than a political representative.

Stresses Of Life
Constituents would ask for advice about their children's schools, their I
marriage problems, their valid grandmother who was waiting for a hospi-
tal bed, a shortage in their pension money, or how to approach the supplier
over a faulty television set they had bought, And, of course, about their
housing problems,
Many of these matters are not strictly for M.P.s- they are questions for
the local council, sometimes for a lawyer. But I never grudge this time,
because this way one learns the stresses in people's lives and gets ideas as
to where legislation is not working out in the best interests of the public,
and therefore should be changed.
The passing of legislation is still the main duty of Parliament, though
often one's constituents do nor realise the time this takes, rhe careful study
before one ties to speak in the debate, the hours in the library, t he confer-
ences with experts. And then the possibility, with a splendid speech in
one's mind, that the Speaker does not call one's name during the debate and
nobody ever hears what you had pinned to say.
Being an M.P. is more a full-time job now than ever before. The
House of Common meets at 2.30 in the afternoon from Monday to Thurs-
day and at 11 a.m. on Fridays, It is in session through the year with a
few weeks break at Easter and Christmas and about ra weeks in the sum-
merg
But every Bill must go through a committee, clause by clause, and
these committees usually meet in the mornings. So that M. P. s who are
also lawyers or business men or have other jobs which take up their morn-
nings are never able to take their share of committee w o r k. Usually the
House sits until ten o'clock at night, so the day is long.

Amateurs And Experts
During recess one is expected to work in the constituency; perhaps to
travel, to study some project, Many M. P.s do voluntary work all through
the year in other fields on a local council, hospital board or a school com-
mittee. But the call of Parliament must come first-each Party has "Whips"
who summon M.P.s when a vote is expected. A Member may deliberately
stay away if he wishes to abstain on a vote-this can happen on matters of
conscience in any Party.


(c) Best Adverntirng self explanatory.
(d) Best ChilAcn's float-to re resent any feature.
(e) Best Individual in costume.

Band Parade


a) Most colourful Band.
b) Most original Band (as in float)
c) Best historical Band (as in float)
d) Best advertising Band

Band of the year
Most spectacular band which has already placed itst in cit
aIegory above .... ___
Band must give pamne, category and numbers on reg stration, i
same Ipplies for floats.
(2) Jouvert King Show and Madame Pappi Show
Jouvert King-most comically dressed male and female individu
(3) Calypso King Competition (Wed. 20th Feb)
Two songs, with both words and tune original.
Awards to the b-st composer a; outlined.
(4) Steelband Competition (Wed. 20th Feb)
No compulsory tune.
Two pieces of their own choice.
Award to the best performer in rhythm and melody
(5) Belle Air Dancing (Thurs, 21st Feb)
Best Tropical group of dancers in relation to the true dan
J.B Yankey
Director


P. H. Williams & Co.

ADVISE VARIOUS FEW ADDITIONS TO T H E I R
REGULAR LINES AIWONG WHICH THE FOLLOWING
ITEMS ARE AVAILABLE AT COMPETITIVE PRICES.
Galvanized Sheets (corrugated) 7', 8', 9', 10',
Hard Board (ceilotex)
Pitch Fibre Pipe 4"
Cast Iron Pipe 4"
Galvanized Pipes & Fittings 1,2" to 2"
Galvanized Nails
Wire Nails
Wire Netting
SISCO Ready Mixed Paint
HALL's Distemper.
Look Out For Further Announcement!
P. H. Williams & Co.
Anglo: Gt Marlboro'. & Gt.
\ George Streets
Jan. 19-Feb.-9


Churchmen Con-
demn Racialism

CHICAGO, J an 18 CP: Some 650
Roman Catholic, Protestant and Jew-
ish leaders in the United States have
condemned racial discrimination as an
"insult to God" and laid plans to
translate conviction into action. They
drew up plans at a four-day meeting
ending yesterday of the National
Conference on Religion and Race-
the first national gathering convened
by all major faiths in the United
States.



Notice Of Application
For Liquor Licence
To, The Magistrate, District "G"
and tae Chief of Police.
I, RossI GEORGE now residing
at Penville, in the Parish of St. An-
drew, do her.by give you notice that
it is my intention to apply at the
Magistrate's Court to be held at
Portsmouth on Tuesday, 2nd day of
April, 1963, ensuing for a retail
LIQuoR LICENCE in respect of my
premises at Penville, Parish of St.
Andrew.
Dated the 4th day of January,
1963.
RossI GEORGE
I ,


NOTICES


er H.M. PRISON VISITING
he COMMITTEE-AlP -
VISITING JUSTICES.
His Honour the Administrator
lal. has been pleased to appoint the fol-
lowing persons to be members of the
Visiting Committee of Her Majesty's
Prison, for a period of one year, with
effect from Ist January 1963, under
the provisions of Rule 139 of the
Prison Rules 1954 (S.R.&O. No.
S 5 of 1954).
His Worship the Mayor of
Roseau
nce His Worship the Magistrate,
District "E" Roscau.
Louis Cools-Lartigue, Esq.,
O.B.E.
C.A. Bellot Esq., M.B.E.
S C.E. Bully, Esq., J.P.
R.B. Royer, Esq., J.P.
W.G. Hutton, Esq., J.P.
Peter Dupigny, Esq.
Mrs. L.Cools-Lartigue
Mrs. J.J. Robinson
S The Social 1 Development
Officer.
2. Members of the Visiting Com-
mittee who are Justices of the Peace
) shall be ex-officio Visiting Justices
Sof the Prison.
Ministry of Labour
S& Social Services.

G O. 8, L S.S. 19/2 Jan. 26


S Soufriere Road
Because of construction work the
the Pointe Michel-Soufriere Road
Swill be close to traffic during the
hours 8,00 a.m. to Iz.oo noon and
x.oo p.m. every day except Sundays
as from the zzst January, 1963.
T.H. SHILLmGFORD
Director Of Works
SG.O. 9 Jan. 26


C__


TACE NINE


DO,'.INICA HERALD


I I









PAZ~E TEN DOMINICA HLRALD SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


--SPORTLISHlT--

Bv EDDIE ROBINSON

Aussies Good Start
The Australians won the toss
and elected to bat first in the Fourth
Tist Match at Adelaide which start-
ed yesterday. In gruelling heat they
receive an early shock, losing Laurie
and Simpson with only 16 runs on
the board. However, at close of
play, they had raised the score to
322 for 5, due to magnificent bat-
ting by Harvey and O'Neil who
made 153 and too respectively,
(Hirvey's 21st test century), both be-
ing caught off Dexter's bowling
within minutes of each other.
Davidson is 16 not out.
Neil Harvey Retires
Robert Neil Harvey, Australia's
prolific 34 year-old left-hand bats-
man has announced his intention to
retire at the end of the present Aus-
tralian season. Harvey has played
in 6(9 Test Matches, scoring mo.'e
toan 5,ooo runs including 20 cen
tunes, and is surpassed only by
Iradman among Australian Bats-
men. He recently scored 231 in a
Sheffield Shield match, his highest.
score ofa long career.
With Benaud, Davidson and
Mackay also retiring, the Australian
selectors will have to do a certain
amount of experimenting before suit-
able replacements for these stalwarts
can be found.
Warwicks' Record'
For the first time as far as I can
r n eml-cr? Division I match was
Licluded.in less than six hours.
-- r-i gate of arfairs was
L[.iughr about by inept bowling and
baring on the part of a team which
has (and should have) done much
better. Winning the toss, Warwicks'
skipper Benhy Pierre, sent Police
in to bat on a wicket affected by
overnight rain.
In a little over two hours Police
were all out for 179. So many full
tosses and long hops were bowled
that the police could not help par
taking in a feast of runs: at least
half the side were out through care-
less strokes. With a little more
concentration I thought Police could


have scored at least 300 runs,
Warwicks then took the crease
and a procession started. This
brought back memories ofa Dom
inican team against Antigua under
Eric Richards in 1949. The Dom-
inican team did a little worse: they


his teammates what should have bee
done in the first innings. He showed
scant respect for the bowling and in
this form is a player to be watched.
By lunch-time on the second day,
Warwicks were all out for 115.
POLICE: 179; J. Pierre 47, E.
John 45, P. Drigo 20 not our.
(B. Pierre 3 for 4o, C. Coriette 3
for 34, W. Pond 3 for 24.)
WARWICKS: IS (J.Pierre 5 fori5
G. Prosper 5 for 2) and 115-
F. Bardouille 62.
Stop The "Chuckers"
The news that umpires Alleyne
and Baptiste have asked the cricket
sub-committee of the D. A .S, A.
tor carte blanche in getting rid of
throwers i s to be commended. Too
many players have been getting away
with unfair bowling in the past. It
is high time that some action be ta-
ken to stop the chuckers.
Tame Draw
The Second Division match between
L\DG.S. and Blutons at the
Botanical Gardens on Thursday end-
ed in a tame draw. D. G. S. del-
ayed thnir declaration giving Blutons
no chance to go for the runs. The
scores.---D. G.S. 145, B. Charles
28, E. Charles 5, (J. C, Josephs
5 for 36). Blutons 12 for 6, J. C.
Josephs 41(C. Guiste 4 for 52).

Supreme Court


Classified Advt.
HEINEKEN'S GIVEAWAY
For The Months Of February;
March and April, You will get ONE
DOLLAR ($1.00) for every Marked
Heineken Cap you bring in to our
Wholesale Department.
Heineken's Beer is sold in nearly
every Shop in Dominica
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
Agents
Jan 5-26, Feb. 2-23
Mar. 2-23


FOR SALE
One Ton CHEVROLET Truck H
and many spare parts. NO
SONABLE OFFER REFUSED
Apply: McFarlane Daniel
44 Colihaut


210
REA-


or Jenner Armour,
Chambers, Roseau
Jan. 5-26
Two-room house and lot
for sale, in good condition,
situa ed in Newtown area.
For further particulars
Apply to.
GABRIEL MICHEL,
67 Victoria Street,
Newtown, Dominica.

K NOTE


Cont. from page 1 CENTRAL HOUSING
Court re-opens on January 28, is & PLANNING AUTHORITY.
that of the "unlawful killing" of Itis notified for general informa-
Annette Severin, a former School tion that the following Resolution
teacher ofthe Convent High School; was unanimously, passed at a meet-
charged are Nehemiah Robin and in of the Central Housing & Plan
Edwin Deschamps. Severin was jng Aukthority heldon Frid& Psth
knocked down by a motor Iorrg t.. t. h eai


laiE year whilst on her way to the Sd. E,. PERCIVAL MUNRO.
SWayside Shrine. Secretary & Executive Officer,
Also listed for hearing are 16. Central Housing &
other cases consisting of embezzlem- Planning Authority
ent, house, shop and store-breaking, 19.1.63
arson, false pretences, and wound-
ing with intent to do grievous bodily RES L U T I 0 N
harm.
ar_ "BE IT RESOLVED and it is here-
Welcome Gold Medalist by resolved that a rate of -% of the
Ar To w Assessed values be levied on all
arrived in Dominica for home houses as assessed under Appendix
visit on January 17 and is a gradu- D to the Goodwll First Supylem
ate of the New York School of Mec- entry Scheme for the half year end-
hanical Dentistry, is proud possessor ing 30th June. I963.
of the School's gold medal for 1962. 13 Jan. 26.
Mr. Tonge is at present studying TIE
X-ray technique at Manhattan Medi- NOTICES
cal School. He describes his Dom- Dept. Of Agriculture
inican holiday as "just relaxing."
Due to an outbreak of
FOR SALE eqaine encenhalomvelitis in


were all out for 12. Warwicks on
this occasion were all out for 18, One Ford Zephyr No: 1081, in
thanks to a well-timed drive for six good working condition with two
by B. Pierre when the score was 12 reserved wheels and tyres, Mach-
for 9. Winery recently overhauled.
Following on, Warwicks fared a Apply to: Cecil L. Yankee,
little better. Frankie Bardouille, in 69 Cork St.,
an attacking innings of 62, showed Roseau, Dominica.


Jamaica, no horses, mules, or
donkeys may be imported to
Dominica from Jamaica until
further notice,
J.B. Yankey
Acting Agricultural Sup-
erintendent
G.O. 14 Jan. 26. Feb. 2, 9.


OBITUARY 2.
Due to an outbreak of
Death Of Charlie Bellot swine fever in Tortola British
We greatly regret to announce the death on Wednesday this week of Virgin Islands, no swine may
Charles Clarence Coleridge Bellot, poet and planter, known to all as he imported to Dominica from
Charlie. Mourned by his family and a great host of friends, he was buried Tortola British Virgin Islands
in the Wesleyan cemetery after a Masonic goodbye and Methodist Church until further notice.
service. J.B. Yankey
We have received, unfortunately too late for publication in this issue, Acting Agricultural Snp-
a moving obituary tribute fiom one of his closest friends. This will appe n Agricultural np-
in full on Saturday February 2. erintendent.
G.0 14A Jan 26 Feb 2, 9,


Missile Bases In Turkey, Italy To Go

WASHINGTON, Jan. 24, CP: American Mae Jupiter missiles are go-
ing to be pulled out of Italy and Turkey as being obsolete. NATO will
instead rely on the Polaris mis ile carried by submarines,


NOTICE


I


PRINTED AMD PUBI.JSHED BYJ. MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD'S PRINTER, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY JANUARY 26, 1963.


I


I


I


-- ~~--- --


-


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1963


PAGE TEN


Picard Estates Limited announce that with effect;
from 1st January 1963 Mr. F. G. Browne has been
appointed Manager of the Company in Dominica.
A. E. GODFREY
SIVlanag'o/g I.)irei'tor
- Jan. 26

,- '"--* c 'i-~ii o
i DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS
ASSOCIATION !
FERTILIZERS- BUIK SALES

i The Board of Management has approved of their
following arrangements for bulk sales of fertilizers)
imported by the Association:-
I 1. A quantity of one ton or mre. shall b3 considered!
!a bulk purchase. k
2. Growers desirous of purchisinj ferli!izars in bulk)
must place their orders in advance witn the
General Manager, D. B. G. A.
/ 3. Growers who have placed bulk orders will bei
5 notified of the approximate date of arrival of their
shipment as soon as the contractor's advice 01
shipment is received.
t 4, Delivery shall be taken by the purchaser ex-wharft
and he must make his own arrangements for)
porterage and trucking of his fertilizers.
S 5. The purchase price must be paid before delivery
pis made. ;
S [-i- B l as shall h madQ at 44. I. F .j ,
ithe Associaton. ,
S iThe arrangements, for bulk sales will remain in force-
0for 6 months after wbich they will be reviewed by thel
SBoard. -
A, D, BOYD
SGGeneral Manager 22.1.63
i Jan. 26 i
.... ........f.f... ......O....

AUCTION NOTICE

I To be sold pursuant to an Order made by Mr. Justice:
IR. J. Manning on the 14th day of May, 1960 in Suit 19b91
iA. No. 4 Between Marion Alleyne and Sylvina Michaeli
Personal Representatives of Alice Florence Dumas, de-
lceased, Plaintiffs and John Andrew, Defendant, and by vir-
itue of the Trustees and Mortgagees Act (Chap, 153) at
*Public Auction on Friday the 5th day of April, 1963, ati
13.00 p.m. at the Chambers of Mr. Clifton A. H. Dupignyj
t6 New Street, Roseau, Dominica,
n All that piece or parcel of land with buildings there-i
ion situate in the Town of Roseau in the Island of Domin-
ica containing two thousand and seventy-four square feet)
I(2074 sq. ft.) more or less and bounded North-Easterly byj
Islands of Estate Beatrice Crawford, deceased, and heirs ofK
IJames Joseph, North-Westerly by lands of Maggie Robinson.
and Iryphena Delta Wortham, South-Westerly by land ofl
Gilbert Joseph and South-Easterly by Great Marlborough
)Street recorded in Book of Deeds Y. No. 7 folios 714 716..
Particulars and conditions of sale may be obtainedI
from Mr. Clifton A. H. Dupigny of Chambers, 6 New Street,$
Roseau, Dominica, the Solicitor having the carriage of the?
(sale and at the place of sale.
S Dated the 24th day of January, 1963.
CLIFTON A, H. DUPIGNY.
Solicitor for Plaintiffs (Mortgagees)
IJan 26, Feb 16, Mar 16
i - ***- -*~ ~ ~ ~* *****--*-a 7y