Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00006
 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: February 16, 1963
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
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_00006
System ID: UF00102878:00006

Full Text
FOR TiF:. 3: ;Y OF MAN
NEW YORK121. M.ri,

The Finst PFopli ,I lVu itsii f Tf /= 5
The Ricke (For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean, Areaas a whole)


Possible Future
T is highly possible that
Great Britain will be Mr. i
of whom appears on page 7);
the youngest Prime Minister
in 1834.
A second ballot within the Parlia-
mentary Labour Party gave Mr.
Wilson a majority of 41 votes over

Prime Minister
the next Prime Minister of
larold Wilson (an appraisal
in that case he is likely to be
since Sir Robert Peel (46),

.ocal Charitias Make

Mr. George Brown; the election The Local Charities Organization
followed the tragic death of Mr. reports a net profit of more than
Hugh Gaitskell last month: 247 $400.oo from the Head-Dress Dance
Labour M.P.'s out of 250 voted, held at'the Dominica C u b o n
"Leave Nuclear Weapons Saturday, February 2nd. Total rec-
To The United States," eipts amounted to $880.28 and
In a policy statement immediately expenditures to $465,69.
after his victory, Mr Wilson said:"the The Committee wishes to ex-
Labour Parry believes that Britain press its gratitude to His Honour
should not st believes a nuclear and Mrs. Lovelace for their patron-
power but should leave to be a nucl age and for organizing the Eightsome
power but should weapons to the prodUnited Reel for the entertainment of the guests;
tion of nuclear weapons to the United to Miss Sybil Joseph and her Dane-
States. We will however support to Miss Sybil Joseph and her Danc-
the Atlantic Alliance to the full. ing Troupe; to the Domnica Club
Labour stands for the elimination for the use of the Club premises;
Labour stands for the elninationaddyAsaphan for hs do-
of poverty an i racial prejudice to Mr. Waddy Astaphan for hVs do-
owhrver it may be found. ce nation of champagne for prizes; to
wherever t may be ouMr. G.A Winston for hs dona-
'A,__cr 4-. and mn.all those
'A' B'. commenatoi on wse generous spport madeth
Thursday night saw good prospects occasion such a success.
ofa Labour victory at the polls Manslaughter Case -
under Mr. Wilson's leadership, al-Ma sl g e C
though much may happen in the Heavy Penalties
next few months. "Harold Wilson," The case of two men, charged
he said, "is a man of formidable int:l- with the manslaughter of Annette
lectual and debating power and an Severin, was the last in the calendar
expert at international negotiations." of the Supreme Court. On the
When Wilson challenged Gaitskell's instruction of the Judge the jury
leadership in I96I he raised doubts took the lighter view of the case and
in the right wing of his party, but the brought in a verdict of dangerous
present decision has brought about a driving. Nevertheless, the two men
vigorous new outlook.. Conserva- were each fined $240, Nehemiah
tives would h av e preferred Mr. Robin (the instructor) was disquali
George Brown in the peak position filed from driving for one year and
as Leader of the Opposition, since the learner driver, Edwin Deschamps
they consider him more "reliable" cannot obtain a licence for a year.
and more vulnerable. Both men must pay up within two
S_ .- weeks or go to prison for nine

S. S. rrance Passes
We are informed by the French
Line agents, James Garraway & Co.
that the "pride of the line" S.S.
France will pass Dominica on her
Caribbean cruise between 4.30 and
5.30p.m. on Monday the i8th.
Details of this super luxury liner were
given in "Ships That Pass"-our
issue of February 2.

When the judge discharged the
jury after this case he thanked them
"for a certain measure of satisfac-
In the first case on Thursday
morning, Ann Pacquette was
convicted of the unlawful wounding
of Lucy Henry and fined (with
costs) $too or 6 months. Lucy
was awarded 12zo compensation.


Adding Machines, Calculators,
Feb. 16 -

Comment On "A
Nun's Story"(p.2)
At the request of Sister Mary
Alicia, MSSA, we publish her letter
below and will be pleased to cor-
rect discrepancies in the original
news story when such corrections
are received- Editor,
The Editor
Dominica Herald
Dear Sir:
The article, "A Nun's Story,"
which you reprinted in today's issue
from the Trinidad paper is an out-
dated, distorted, unfactual account of
my work with credit unions in
No representative of the Trinidad
paper contacted or interviewed me
and I have no idea where the
information contained in the article
came from.
I have written a letter to the
Editor correcting the discrepancies
and I hope that you will reprint it
in full in the earlier possible issue.
T flwStfaws6,w in"'etWs.anUury -

5 --Ed.)

Spanish Club To Be Formed

Encouraged by the suc-
cess of the Cerc!e Francais
a group of 21 students of
Spanish and other, enco':r-
aged by Francis Severin and
Jerome (Co-op) Barzey met
together last Monday at the
Technical Wing of the

D G.S a d termed a st'rer-
ing committee to art Iup
a Spanish Club. The com-
mittee, of fire consists of
Messrs F. Seve'in, J A. Bar-
zev, R St John, P Jolly
and Miss Josephine Ishmael.

Children's (Factual Test) Corner
Dear Girls and Boys ---Today we shall speak about gardening. Did I
hear a sigh? Few children love gardening,
Every boy and girl should help to beautify their home and surround-
ings. Some of you will tell me that you have no place in your back for a
garden. You are not bound to have a large yard to grovw either vegetables
or flowers. Pot culture is a very easy and interesLing method of gardening.
Anyone can grow plants in pots, bamboo joints or boxes. Shrubs
of various colours grown in this way make beautiful decoration for the
home- indoors for the drawing toom, kitchen and dining room out
doors lor porch and walk.
Lettuce and tomatoes, roses, zinnias, carnations can be grown quite
easily in boxes too.
Now you mustjimow how to miial a seed-box. There must be holes
at the bottom of the box to allow for drainage old pots and pans may
already have these hots. Empty paint tins make good flower-pots-- a
little paint on the outside can add some colour to the un.
At the bottom place some very small stones or gravel- to help drain-

o- wv -"wers m- x .... with some ma w.
Rb this, place some dry grass or some coconut fibre, then your
soil. To erou. flowerg, mlu n,! with rome manulre before urine: for sow.

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS ing seeds do the same but place some very fine sieved soil at the top. Use
with a flatpiece of board for pressing down soil.
CHIEF Minister LeBlanc, with In Domirica we are blessed with a rich soi and abundant rainfall,
JackMessrs Henry and David anfrom M so it is quite easy to grow plants. But like everything else a garden needs
Messrs Henry and David from Ma-cdi
haut made a 5i mile trek from care-- weeding, watering, pruning.
hauP t md on the Layou Pk. R. All girls and boys should cultivate a hobby-gardening is a very re-
Point Lolo on the Layou Pk. Rd. warding hobby in more ways than one,
through Mt. Joy and Warner to the warding hobbyin more ways than one,
Hertford B t juc to ip You will learn to grow things and love nature. You can help in pro-
Hertford Belfast junction to inspect viding food ftr the home- and therefore make your diet more balanced.
a road project a cow on his Trois Bi- Extras can also be sold for pocket money. Such hobbies are means parents
ton Estate, ow ner HenryAnthony can use to make better women and men of girls and boys.
reported him to the police J. JOH- I hope you will, from now on, make an attempt to grow something
N ert:ed hPrsident of the *D S Lit.J and so help to beautify your island. Here's to happy gardening.
and Debate Sc., E.Walker s HLit., Cherio, till next week, Love from Auntie Fran.
and Debate Soc., E.Walker is Hon,
Sec. and Patron is schoolmaster A. This week's questions are as follows:-
Leevy A L.E. PUGH of Coconut I. When making a Lox for sowing seed, what should be done with
Estates Lcd, and Wyllie LeBlanc of the soil placed at the top!---------- --------
the Copra Co-op left with Minister Name (a) a flower (b) a green vegetable which can grow in boxes
Ducreay, Thursday for the Oils and (b)
Fats Conference GROW-MORE- (a) ( --
FOOD Prizewinners (see Herald of 3. There must be------ at the bottom of a seed-box to
Jan. 19) get their prizes this morning* allow of drainage.
BISHOP BOWERS left yesterday for NAME - ---- -
Africa JOFFRE Robinson and N. SCHOOL -
E. Watty returned from the CARIBO (Cont on page 10)
Seminar- "planning seminar was re- _(ont onpage10)_
warding" say they RANK FILM i -TT* -- "* ''-*M-*`* *
rep. Pawseymade a quick un inDOMINICA ELECTRICITY SERVICES
to Dominica Wednesday to see
Bunty Royer HAROLD I The supply ot electricity will be cut off on Sunday 17th. Feb-
A B R A H A M returned home ruary, 1963 from 6.30 a m. to 12.00 Noon in the following areas:
from New York last week to see Upper Lane Cork Street
his ailing mother after an absence of C Great George Street Gt. Marlborough Street
many years H. L LINDO, C. Kings Lane Hodges Lane
M. G., High Commissioner for Old Street Bow Lane
Jamaica in London, and Mrs. Lin. Hanover Street flew Street
do were guests of the British Gov- Long Lone HIllsborough Street
eminent for lunch last week. Field's Lane liver Street
BERBER Chief Abel Krim who in River Sahk Laing Lane
1925 defeated powerful French and Pottefrstle
Spanish forces in Morocco with [ W.S. RICHARDSON
captured arms in bloody Riff rebel- Manager
lion died Wednesday .........Man.*ger. -

- -.-4 rp .- -.-......... . -......


Tribute ToMother Mary Alicia
At the request of readers 1h2jo have received copies from
Trinidad, we reproduce below with due acknowledgment
an unsigned news story which appeared in the Catholic
Neiis of Port of Spain dated January 5. It was entitled
"The Valiant Woman of Dominica-A Nun's Story".
We regret that we cannot print the accompanying photo-

THE people of Dominica call her the saviour of their
island and pray that she will never die, for she offers them a
new life. Her name is Mother Mary Alicia, and she is a
missionary canoness of St. Augustine.
Mother Alicia is founder of the credit union move-
ment in Dominica. Ten years ago she formed her first
community credit union in Roseau, the capital of this West
Indies island, because "the financial needs of the families
were so great and the people knew so little about saving."
Today there are over 20 credit unions with 6,000 mem-
beis who have saved 8350,000. In past years members
have doubled their savings, and a Dominica Credit Union
League has been formed.
But more important, most of the credit union's money
is out in loans to members, improving their lives. People
who formerly slept on a pile of rags, are now enjoying beds
for the first time.
A tailor who couldn't afford to own his own sewing
machine and had been renting one for the past five years at
$z5 a month, now has his own. He took out a credit union
loan of $240 to buy it, and he paid it off in three months.
Also, the farmer can now buy a mule to help work his fields.
Many Dominican fishermen don't own their own equip-
ment and must rent nets from the storekeeper for $50 and a
boat for $25 in addition to buying their fishing gear and
bait. They might earn $9o on a' three-day fishing trip,
depending on their catch, but after paying all their expenses,

they have little left to live on.
The Credit Union gives them the n e c e s s a r y
capital so that they can become owners, instead of borrowers,
for the first time. Credit union loans are also used to buy
teeth and eye glasses, to repair and build homes and to pay
the tuition to send the children to Dominica's one high
Agriculture is one of the primary means of livelihood
there. However, most of the land is divided into large es-
tates which the people work for 75 cents to one dollar a day.
The banana industry has only recently been developed,
and it has brought some money for the people.
Mother Alicia travels from village to village setting up
small groups and then forming them into community credit
unions. To answer the increasing demands for credit
unions, an assistant, Mother Elizabeth, was assigned last
year. Also Mother Mary Adele works with school child-
ren's credit unions. Children in one primary school already
have saved $2,000
MOTHER ALICIA covers the 305 square miles of
Dominica by jeep, car, or rowboat, lent to her by friends.
She recalls several excursions through dangerous waters
where one man rowed while the other scooped out water
from the leaky bottom.
In each village she lectures to the study clubs and
shows films and other materials. This continues for six to
eight months until a study club is ready to form a credit
union. Now some of the early credit union members are
experienced enough to go with her as voluntary assistants in
this extension programme.
But there still is not eriough help or funds to answer
the demand for credit unions, according to Mother Alicia.
The people cannot get loans from banks because they do
not have sufficient security. Besides, the bank is in Roseau,
(Cont onpage 3)

Minister's Trip
To Canada
Priority For Gommier
One of the essentials required in
order to make use of our gommier
is the organisation of carrying of the
logs to the mill and that the mill be
suitably sited for shipping. This
matter was included in the terms of
reference of the Canadian survey
team when investigating the forest
potential of Dominica,
The survey team also made re-
commendation as to the siting of a
veneering mill at the mouth of the
Layou River, and all that is now
needed to bring a new and profitable
industry to Dominica is the interest of
some big firm to come down and util-
ise the raw material which grows here
in such abundance. To that end
(among others) the Min'ster of Trade
and Production, Hon. N.A. N.
Ducreay, is proceeding to the U.S
and Canada in the near future to try
and interest major plywood and ve-
neer firms in our potential.

Turkey Air Disas-
CP. A mass funeral was
held.on Tuesday for ,victims
of last Friday's air crash dis-
aster which took the lives of
at least 80 persons.



Cs 12 Bot.
Cs 24 1 "
"" Cs 48 "


CGs 12 Bot.
Cs 24 ""





Retail 3.80


-- Case $50.00 Retail $4.50 Bottle

VODKA BOLS at $3.04 Bot.

-- -- Walkers" 2,92
-- -- Seagers 2.85

GOOD OLD RUM at $9.60 gallon

CYDER -- (Dry or Sweet) Quart $1,60

Feb. 9-16 _





Banana Growers
To Get Fertiliser
The Fertiliser Credit Sheme for
the Dominica Banana Growers As-
sociation has at last been approved.
More than nine months ago the Bana-
na Association requested Government
to ask the permission of the Secretaiy
of State to use 200ooooo from the
U.K. Price Ass stance Stabilisation
Fund for the operauon of a Fertiliser
Credit Scheme, On June 30, 1962
the Association again referred t o
Government and were told that no
action had been taken but that a
telegraphic request would be made.
The approval of the Secretary of
State was first announced by the
Minister of Trade and Production
at the meeting on Monday, February
4, 1963, ofthe newly formed Agri-
cultural Society,
The urgent need to supply
large quantities of fertii s e r
increase productive i t y has long
been recognized, but the average
smallholder has not sufficient funds to
purchase the amounts of high fotash
manures required; this scheme will
allow such persons to obtain their
supplies on credit and pay when the
crop comes in.
Some time may elapse before the
scheme can be put into operation
since the necessary field staff, clerks
and accounting procedure : must first
be organised. Applications for fertili-
z:rs on credit wdll be accepted in the
meanwhile and dealt with in strict
CARNIVAL * fo ensure the best possible scope
for marching and traffic on the
'C"CaRNIV. DAYS" Monday and
Tuesday, 25th and 26th February,
a system ofoohe-way traffic has been
arranged under the authority of Sec-
tion 78 (i) of Ord.nance No, z2
of 1949.
"SIGNS" will be posted, and po-
licemen in uniform will guide traffic
and bands as to directions of move-
ment. The system becomes effec-
.tve from 8.00 a.m. on Monday
25th February, and will continue to
12 mid-night on the 26th.
The following are some major
Queen Mary Street -- one-way
only, ftoin the river towards King
George V St;eet to on Bath Road.
Great George Street one-way
only, from King George V
Street towards the river.
Old Street -- one-way only,
from River Street to New Street.
Bay Street -- one-way only from
King George V Street to New
Bath Road one-way only,
from River Street to King George
V Street.
New Street one-way only,
from Bay Street to Bath Road.
Cork Street one-way only,
from Bath Road to Bay Street.
Hillsborough Street one-way
only, from Bath Road to Old
King George V Street- one-way
only from Bath Road to Bay
Chief Of Police
Traffic Commissioner,
G.O 22 Feb 16, 23

(Cont.from page 2)

and for many people this means several days travel. If they
go to a private lendet for a 85 loan, they must pay back
$Io (an added $5 in interest).
"They don't borrow mnch, they just live in misery,"
she says. Mother Alicia hopes that soon every village will
have its own credit union.
SHE BELIEVES the credit union is uplifting the
people socially, as well as economically. By putting their
money in their own credit union. They will also help
their own community, she explains.
Mother Alicia also started the credit union movement
in Antigua and Montserratt, two other West Indies islands,
and they too are enjoying a good growth.
A native of Belgium, Mother Alicia entered the con-
vent there in 1941 and received a degree as a social welfare

worker. Dominica, where she went in 1950, was her first
;:* *

SHE FIRST LEARNED about credit unions from-
Rev. John Sullivan, S. J., managing director of the Jamaica
Credit Union League. He sent her the address of the Cre-
dit Union National Association (CUNA) which furnished
her with educational material.
In 1953 she received a United Nations Technical
Assistance Fellowship to study credit unions and co-ops in
the U. S., and she visited CUNA in Madison, Wis., U.
S. A. for the first time.
Mother Alicia was also instrumental in getting started
in the English archdiocese of Westminster a special Family
Day for the island of Dominica, observed for the past three
years on the Ember Friday in Lent. Dunng those days Ca-
tholics were urged voluntarily to fast and give up luxuries and
donate the money saved to the Dominica Fund.

Mother Mary Alicia

u m- m -

i:3e this opportunity now! !



31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
Annual Subscriptions : Town 85.00 Country 86.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) 87.50


ALL GOVERNMENTS have a certain
amount of unfinished business con-
stantly on hand. This is understandable.
But there are some matters which have
received publicity and even attention, in
the immediate past, and of which nothing
further has been heard. We would place
at the top of the list Dominica's possible
membership in the Caribbean Organisa-
tion. Only this week two Senior Civil
Servants have returned from a Seminar
on Planning Techniques and Methods,
and declared themselves impressed by this
rewarding exercise. Yet we still do not
know for sure whether the Government
of Dominica intends to subscribe and
become a member of this vitally impor-
tant body. CARIBO cuts across language
and national barriers; it is a great meeting-
point for regional thinkers and politicians.
The useful projects in which it is involved
are manifold; they include agriculture,
tourism and culture. Government might
take a hint frm the interest shown by
local people in Spanish and French clubs.
The intligent population of this island
wishes to reach out twarids its friendly
neighbours, and CARIBO' s the best
means of so doing. Some' of the small ,
West Indian islands ate still hesitating over
joining the Caribbean Organisation.
Barbados is being similarly criticized in,
the Press for hesitancy. We hope the
Dominica Government will come to a
beneficial decision soon.
Next, let us consider the Peace Corps.
Since the visit of Dr. Comitas and his
wife last year, when offers -were made of
Peace Corps participation in helpful
schemes, nothing positive has been heard,
save a hint that Government's advisers
"are not too keen" on the Peace Corps,
one of President Kennedy's favourite pro-
jects. Well, the Latin-American coun-
tries are keen, and our indifference will be
their gain. Labour Governments are
usually criticised by their Oppositions for

Europe dominated the world, Napoleon
dominated Europe, armies swarmed over
the continent; only England continued to
be defiant. The year was 1809, the date
February 12. The cry of an infant boy
arose from a rough farm cabin in Ken-
tucky, U.S.A. Abraham Lincoln was
Why is no respect paid here to this
great Emancipator whose struggles, cul-
minating in the Proclamation of Emanci-
pation one hundred years ago, freed nmil-
lions of coloured people? Did any''of
our schools, for example, take special note
of the event a national holiday in the,

paying too much attention to, and spend-
ing too much money on social welfare
and humanitarian schemes. This Govern-
ment can hardly be rebuked along such

Succeeding millions of free happy people, the world over, shall tise up
and call us blessed, to the latest generations."
Small wonder that when the murdered President drew his last breath,
a member of his Cabinet murmured, 'Now he belongs to the ages."
Co-respondents are asked te submit their full names and addresses as
a guarantee of good faith, bu' not necessarilyfor publication. Letters should
be as sho, t as possible Con:roversial political letters will not be pub-
lished anonymously. Views expressed In People's Post do not necessarily
reject the policy of the Ed.tor or the Proprietor.

With Opposition
Out of the deep we cry
The woeful deep 'of sin

Queen's tax payers of Eng-
land can give Thousands of
Dollars for an Industry why
those Dominicans fail to
comply with Legislation giv-
ing fishermen protection in
the safe keeping of their Boats,
without compensation? You

Another piece of unfinished business- Of evil done in days gone Oppositions please c op y
or at least, if it is finished, the public does by from that of Trinidad they
not know of it, is what may be called the Of evil now within, said no to Grenada's entry
mystery of the gold nugget. The article appearing on into Unitary State with their
Early in 1961 a nugget of gold was Saturday 9th Feb on your Independent Country: today
said to have been found in the Sari-Sari paper; Five Contest Recent one of the best Trade Fairs
river, towards La Plaine. The discovery Legislation* caused in the West Indies was
was the subject of a ministerial broadcast Alarm in the Town of staged in Grenada with
and of much research through Dr. Martin Portsmouth of.4,ooo people whose funds, the Govern-
Kaye, geologist then employed by the and all are saying what hap- ment of Trinidad's. Fisher-
Federal Government. It was an exciting pens in Dominica, for this is men be of good cheer for it
find not easily forgotten, and the people of the only Country in this is written "follow Me and
Dominica have a right to know whether modern world in which a I will make you fishers of
there was any substance in the discovery, few people are barring pro- men. 2A$T,
Was the nugget a plant? Was it a unique gress and playing with one's EMANUEL MARTIN,
volcanic ejection? Was it part of a gold BREAD. So we the people Portsmouth
deposit which might bring in its train prps- of Portsmouth are now call- dNot, the UHEALD'S headline
pectors and wild prosperity? Let us have ing on the Opposition Party -Eitor.
the answer, please, in straightforward or D. U. P. P. to stop taking B u..e r
language, after a long silence. chances with at least 6o,coo BOuquets For
-Ainoftrer apparent picce-of-- nftris'nea-T e .1.. ---
.o H ,k '- - s t a n d a r d o f L i v i n g T O t h e
business is thefollow-up of Dr. Hornick's standard of Livi. To the
report on conditions in our mental people of Mahaut we do Dear Sir, I consider it
"hospital". Is anything more being done hop yu all arereading the only fair togive praise where
to pursue the recommendations? On an- News Papers because your it is merited. I am writing
other plane, even the Mental Health leaders now seeking to stop tocompliment you on the
Association, a voluntary body, seems' to your Livelihood, which -de- great improvement that has
be dormant., pends on fishing because (90) been effected recently in the
per cent of your hshermen HERALD.
One of the great advantages to any went to the Polls and gave I refer to the enlarged size
Government of "unfinished business" is him a cross, the value of the ofthe paper itself, and also
that if you push the files away sufficiently Salary which he now enjoy- the eeral arrangement of
far back, there is hope that the people will to the general arrangement of
far back, there is hope that the people wl ing, and in return what is the informative news items
forget all about them. Admittedly, join- he now doing? taking away both local and foreign.
ing CARIBO, inviting the aid of the Peace your right! Is not that a big I can only wish the
Corps, and following up mental health shame, so please read within HERALD onnued useful-
reforms would cost Government a bit of the lines, I do hoe b now HERALD conthued useful
money. But we regard these matters as you all Ire wideopwae and ness in giving the news to its
downright investments for the good of the reathimase the people a n terested readers here
people. As to the nugget, something has of Portsmouth treated Mr. Yours sincerely,
been spent on investigating it already, so Frank Baron. The five seek- CONSTANT READER
we should like to know the result. ing Queen's DisallowanceSTANT READER
REMEMBER must remember they depend Corrected
on those Fishermen for pro-
d S s o A At l a gress especially the Lawyer, Sir,- I took pleasure in
United States of America? At least a because with all the Laws reading your so-called "book
local radio broadcast would have been a she knows the people come review" of February 2, but
minimal commemoration, first, for it is said "Honor feel it my duty to point out
Gaunt and plain though Lincoln was and shame from no condition a small discrepancy. The ti-
-blunter and plainer than the new po- rise, act now your part where tle of Evelyn Waugh's book
tential Labour Prime Minister of Britain your Honor lies". The peo- notThI thak you mean, is
his unforgettable words flower through the pie of Portsmouth are in Officers and Gentlemen, al-
years. "Ere long the most valuable of all deep Sympathy with the though 1 b-iieve the other
arts will be the art of deriving a comforta- Fishermen, and if those five name is used as a sub-title.
ble subsistence from the smallest area of so-called big Brains of Dom- Further, there are two cop-
soil. . I want every man to have his inica are more than the Go- ies on our Library shelves,
chance and I believe a black man is vernment by the people for and one of them is much in
entitled to it in which he can better the people, we in Portsmouth circulation. You may know
his condition... Let a!l lovers of liberty will send a S. O. S. to the that Waugh has written yet
everywhere join in the great work.,, Secretary of State, for if the Cont. on page





The Heavy Eater
This pathetic tale warns of the
perils ofgluttony, Several days ago
when Charles Steinmetz of Florida
weighed 670 pounds, he said: "I
haven't mnch time left. I crave food
like an alcoholic craves alcohol."
The 38-year-old Steinmetz died
on February 3 in a hospital. Doctors
said he weighed 740 pounds at
death- gain of 70 pounds in two
weeks. It took 16 men to load him
into the rear of a delivery truck for
the tripto othe hospital.
Announcement of the exact cause
of death awaited the outcome of an
Steinmetz, who was 6 feet 2 inch-
es tall and 76 inches around, said
that each pound he gained brought
him nearer to death, but he could
not stop. "Other people smoke or
drink when they worry. I find my-
self a chicken."
At the age of 8, Steinmetz was
underweight. He started gaining
rapidly in his late teens. He worked
16 years as a typist, retiring on a
medical pension in 1959.
He said doctors told him there
was nothing originally wrong. "1
have no health problems, no diabetic
trouble-just overeating" he said.
He added that health authorities
told him he should be in a hospital
but said he couldn't afford it ant
wasn't eligible for any welfare help

_French Club
I he educauon Office was th
, scene of ercle Francais' first meei
*ing ofthe year on February 7, an
a three new members, Mr, and Mr:
Jerome Barzey, and Mi. Lecvy (
D.G.S. were welcomed'by the chaii
man Mrs. Allfrey. Correspondence
with Alliance Francais, Paris. w;
read by the Asst, Secretary Miss
Lockhart, Excellent gift package
of books sent by the Alaance 1.C
came under discussion, and it w:
decided to offer the entire collecuo
for display at the Public Librar
where they would be available no
only to French Club members bi
to students and the general puoli
The Treasurer gave a satisfactory r
port on funds, after which activity
were debated; i twas hoped that Moi
sier Cesaire wouud come to Donmi
ica and read some of ins world-fan
ous poetry; an offer from Monsieu
Pierre Lucette to give a concert, ac
companies by a lady pianist fro
Marunique, during Easter-time w
gratefully appreciated, and the posi
ble date discussed. The Secreta
read cut the musical programrr
which included works by Beethov
Handel, Chop.n, Paganini al
J.S. Bach.
Previously Mrs, Allfrey had d,
cribed her courteous reception by t
French Ambassador, Irnn.dad, a
the splendid photogravure exhibit
of Paris scenes and maps which h
been shown in Port of Spain. S
told members that the Cercle v
not a forum for discussing interim
tional politics but would concern
self purely with the "eternal Franc
of the arts and literature. T
was how the Alliance had s
vived for many years in many cot
tries despite wars, the Algerian cri
and all kinds of controversies.

Skit On Queen th
LONDIN FKb 3 CP: The stc
B. Bi C. iracf d itself to-
Jay for a hostile reaction
to a slapstick skit of a Roy-
al Family tour showing
Queen ElIzabeth swimmingg
for her life" from a sinking
royal barge; but telephone N
calls ran 3 to 1 in favour. (t
Former Slave Now 106 ct
mer slave recently celebrated t
his 106th birthday. He hopes te
to outlive his grandfather t
who lived to be 135. Wil- 7'
lam Casby and his wife,
ninety, have been married
nearly seventy years and
outlived ten of their eigh-
teen children. A
s dr
Methodist Leader c
Sees Pope John d
The leader of 2,000,000
British Methodists, the Rev.
c Leslie Davison, had an au-
s dience of Pore John recently,
the Methodist Church an-
d nounced in London. This is
. the first time any president
of the Methodist Conference
has met a Pope during his
term of office.

Maoris Welcome
Queea n In N.. _
Descendanrs of Maoti chiefs v.ho
d signed the 1840 Treaty of Waitangi
s. placing New Zealand under British
of sovereignty greeted die Queen and
r- Prince Philip on their arrival in New
:e Zealand on 6th February. Replying
as to a speech by Sir Turi Carroll,
S. President of the New Zealand Maori
es Council, reiterating the "fervent
. trust" the Maori people had always
as placed in the Treaty, which gave
n them recognition as equal citizens of
y, New Zealand, t he Queen, who
,t spoke in the Maori Language, said:
ut "I want to assure my Maori people
c. that the obligations entered into at
.e Waitangi go far deeper than any le-
jes gal provision in any formal docu-
,n ment".
n To lay February 16th is New
n- Zealand's National Day

Z- More Applicants
a Than immigrants
si- Fewer than 6,000 recipients of
ry the 27,384 vouchers issued to im-
ie, migrants under the Commonwealth
en Act have so far entered Britain.
nd This was stated by Minister of
Labour John Hare in the House of
es- Commons recently. Of the 27,384
he vouchers issued up to r8th January
nd this year, 18,90o5 were for persons
on without special skills or jobs to go
iad to, he added.
;he Mr. Hare said he couldFoffer no
vas explanation for the disparity between
na- the number of vouchers issued and
it- the number of immigrants who had
:e" actually entered the country. The
hat vouchers were valid for six months
ur- only.
un- Asked about unemployed Com-
sis, monwealth immigrants, the Minister
said: "VWe are taking great care in

is m t er, The issue of vouchers
of course, can rolled, and we are
cping it under constant review. I RED
rtainly would not be prepared to
ip issuing vouchers altogether," their

oawe tst os
moing Well
BRIDGETOWN, Feb, 3, CP: 31
IcGill university sc dentists
)day fired the fourth suc- 4t
essful lest shot in the cur-
:nt series being conducted
ere. The projectile fired wei
today was equipped with East
;lemetry instruments and
tached an altitude of
3,000 feet.
Smallpox In India olice
CALCUTTN', Jan 30, CP: publ
smallpox epidemic was
declared by the City of Cal- -.
utta, which reported 105
deaths in two weeks from
ie disease.

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
reon and Caveats for the week ending the 9th day of Feb, 1963.
Nature of Reques; whether for
)ate of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request dated Etta Joseph Requestfor the issue of a First
titicate of Tile in rec pecr of that
st Jan, 1963, portion of land at Cassada Garden
by her Solicitorjin the Parish of St. Joseph in the
Pre-ented Colony of Dominica, containing
h i cb., 1963 4.40 acre s and bounded as
a' 3.20 p mn Vanya Dupigny follows:-On the North by land of
s.'ani- Burke, On the South by land of Randolr h Joseph, On the
t by land of T. D. Shillingford separ ted by a Ravine and On the
by Public Road

Registrar's Office, A. B. MARIE
Roscani, 4th Feb. i963. Ag Registrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any personn wno desires to object to the issuing of a Ccr-
ite of'iuie on the above application may enter a Caveat in he above
e within four weeks from the date of the lirst appearance ol' the above
dule in the OTficial Gazette and in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper
ished in this Island.




The Lucky Winner Will be allowed




Commencing February 1st to March 30th, 1963
Write your name and full address on the back
of all Cash Slips of $2.00 or more in value
and place in drums conveniently situated throughout


The BIG DRAW will take place on

Saturday 30th-March, at 8.00 p.m.










Life's Weaving
By Father Tabb

My life is but a weaving
Between my God and me;
I may not chose the colors,
He knows what they should be;
For He can view the pattern
Upon the upper side,
While I can see it only
On this, the under side.

Sometimes He weaveth sorrow,
Which seemeth strange to me;
But I will trust His judgment,
And work on faithfully;
'Tis He who fills the shuttle,
He knows just what is best;
So I shall weave in earnest
And leave with Him the res..
At last, when life is ended,
With Him I shall abide,
Then I may view the pattern
Upon the upper side;
Then I shall know the reason
Why pain with joy entwined
Was woven in the fabric
Of life that God designed.

Abbey Of Gethsemane, Trappist. Kentucky

The New Attitude
By Our Canadian Correspondent

While visiting the lovely island of Barbados, I feel impelled to send
you news of Canada's, nev attitude towards coloured people in general and
particularly towards coloured migrants. You will have read that our Par-
bamentary assistant to the Immigration Ministry (Home Affairs and Immi-
gration) has declared recently his department's "abandonment of the pattern
r nu an rxlicri -, rAirriminarinn". This is uera.onnrA nra r F.1 -

years). The first domestic worker
he interviewed (a Jamaican) replied
to his query: "It's comfortable,
but lonely." This efficient woman,
who got a good salary, awakes at
7 a. rn. and assumes the role of
mother, maid and friend. The
children take their meals with her in
the kitchen; she herself has a two-
room apartment on the top floor, to
which she retires after work. It has
television, radio and sewing-machine;
but she is alone. She meets other
West Indians at Church (where the
Pastor is a Negro), and the Church
hall on Thursday "afternoons off"
is a substitute for club and home:
it is like Federation there. At
dances, W. I. women greatly out-
number men of similar origin, and
one migrant male student remarked
"Women are like mangoes here."
Vacation time is a source of trial to
such students. They complain that
others find it easier to get holiday
work. Some of these students look
down on the domestics, who do not,
however, always remain in servants'
Of course the girls try hard to
bring in their husbands or filncis,
and some of them succeed-after a
struggle with authority. In Canada,
it is the West Indian girls who
import husbands-while the opposite
used to be the case in Britain!
Nevertheless, the fact is that things
are improving along this race frontier
in Canada; if not quickly enough
for the direct migrants of taday, cer-
tainly for the youngsters of the next
generation.) And may I say that,
during my visit to Barbados I was
criticised for my open racial attitude
at the Yacht Club and at the
Marine Hotel. Narrow-mindedness



Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 9th day of February, 1963.
SNature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request dated Brendra Alexandra Request for the issue of a
Moulon as personal First Certificate of Title in
6th Feb, 1963 representative 'of respect of that portion of
Leo Moulon, deceased land situate in the Parish ot
Presented by her Solicitor St Andrew, in the Colony
7th Feb., 1963 of Dominica containing
at 3. 40 'p.m. Vanya Dup;gny 41,650 sq u a r e feet and
bounded as follows:- On the
.North-East and North-West by the Sea; On the South Fast by lands of
Heirs of Leo Moulon and on the South-West by lands of Sonny George.

Registrar's Office
Roseau, 7th Feb., 1963

Ag. Registrar of Titles

NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat i the above
office within four weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the Official Gazette and the DOMINICA HERALD news-
paper published in this Island.

Schedule of Applications for Ceriifica es of Title and Notines
thereonand Caveats for the week ending the 9th day of Feb., 1963.
Nature ,of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a
Requ-st dated Florisca Robinson first Certificate of Title in res-
pect of a portion of land
24th Jan 1963 situate at Fagan, in the Village
by her Solicitor of Marigot, in the Parish of
Presented St Andrew, in the Colony of
Dominica, containing 4160
5th Feb, 1963 Vanya Dupigny square feet and bounded as
at 3.00 p m follows: On the North by
the Public Road; On the East
by landsof Florisca Robinson; On the South by lands of Irene Sylvestre
and On the West by lands of Arthur Jones.
. Registrar's Office.-_ A. B- MA~RIE.

I -- -- - --- -- '~' u"uI -~~l~ l-~urr K,,-n lc~~ Ui-- --- -

fident that whatever changes take
place in Canada due to a general
election, we shall not go back on it.
As you know, I am concerned in
Ontario with Public Welfare. An
excellent article appeared in the
Toronto Daily Star lately which
exemplifies the new warm-hearted
outlook. It concerns adoptions of
coloured children by several Toronto
families. One family adopted an
Indian girl and a Negro boy; they
were previously childless, and now
not only the parents but the neigh-
bourhood feel that this integration-
in-practice is a wonderful success
The Star says: "The integra-
tion movement isn't confined to
Toronto-it's sweeping across Onta-
rio and Quebec-a massive break-

through the age-old wall of racial
douLt, distrust and discrimination."
Professor Oliver of McGil, Uni-
versity and his wife Joan have
adopted a beautiful little coloured girl
to bring up with their three small
boys and one girl.
On the other hand, famous
West Indian Novelist George
Lamming paints the other side of
the picture, to which we must face
up. Writing in MacLeans Ma-
gazine, he tells under the heading
"The West Indians: Our Loneliest
Immigrants" how he went in search
of 38 Barbadian domestic servants
who entered Canada, to find out
how they were doing. (There are
1,320 such W. I. domestics scattered
over the country during the past six

any people.-N, M. C.


On November 21 Jacques Vas-
seur, 42, was arrested at his mother's
home in a suburb of Lille, France
and was taken into custody by the
police. It was the first time he had
left the house in seventeen years, as
he had been hiding out there since the
end of the World War II rather than
face charges of collaboration with
the enemy. He had been condemn-
ed to death in absentia So for all
those years he had remained inside,
and hid in the attic everytim2 the
doorbell rang. But this time Vasseur
was too slow.

Is3\.a S. -*II) I J. s.0s r. .0 '---.,.
NoTe:-Any person who desires,ro object to tbe"'issuing of a
Certificate of Title on the above application may enter a Civ-4t at
the above office within four weeks from the date other first apper-
ance of the above Schedule in the OWcial Gazette and in the
DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this Island.

too Tu WOi-fti.0 LI^ ^1- ii'r ~




[ Feb. 2

q rn.. ...rfl ~ r r~r~r..n..fl,,...g,,*. -








I ,,

contains Beef, Onions, Carrots, Margarine,
Sauce, Flour, Salt, Spices.

contains Rice, Onions, Mushrooms, Ham
-- a meal in itself.

contains Sausages and Meat Balls

7 oz. Tin 380, C-s 4 doz
12 oz. Tin 1 580, C-s 4 doz


16 oz. Tin

16 oz. Tin

16 oz. Tin

- $1.00

- 700

- 650



! Feb. 9, 16
I-tA"t D-q9-t


S&L OLUWY ., xrry-vw. L__








People's Post Boys Brigade Week
(Cont. from page 4) Carnival Week is also an important week to the Boys Brigade, and in
the Open Letter published below an appeal is made to all to pause in their
a third book on the subject, celebrations and give generously to an organisation whicl above all cares
more religious than satirical about our young boys, keeps them off the streets and gives them a mean-
however, called Uncondition- ing and purpose in life. In the sober days after Carnival the B. B. will
al Surrender. In my opinion still be asking for your help-the week is from February 25th to March
his short book on American 4th-please give all you can afford -with a prayer,
funeal parlours called "The Dear Friends, i'. r: -, -
Loved One" is his best satire. Once again 'i .",'
You will 1 know pardon this Caribbean Boys Brigade ': "
precision, since I am a fan Week is here. The date
of Evelyn Waugh's works. '' ... 1
BOKof Evelyn Wagh's workseau. set is February 25 to March
Pardoned and applauded- 4. Over 5,000 Officers: ,
you are right.- PSA. and Boys of the Caribbean ,
will go out collecting dur- ," 1. '
Peace In Or ing this week. Although .' ,
Peace in Our Boys Brigade or "B. B." ,
POSt Week is not a National
appeal to the public, but ;
Sir,- I myself like a rather an opportunity for :
good pappyshow but it can friends and supporters of -
go on too long. Give us a the Boys Brigade to give'
res' from Lah< urite and the their financial backing, yet
Mayor. Of the two, Mayor we feel it best to give the .
is brater because he signed week wide publication, y
his name, the other fellow B. B. Week is more
only changed it to another Patron, H H. Col. Lovelace
identity (unknown.) Why important than ever before if the Brigade is to go on advanc-
don't they write calypsoes ing in the Caribbean. We must ensure that we can sup-
about each other for the port our own training organiser and also be able to build up
coming carnival, that wonld company funds for many purposes such as training, equip-
be)more]funny and Labour- meant, literature and camp.
ite or Observer could wear a One of the most outstanding and memorable B. B.
mask on his lace. But give
us a peace from them until events this year will be the International Camp to be held in
such time the Highlands of Scotland at Glenalmond, Perthshire,
Yours truly, August 14-22. It is hoped that the Caribbean will be
TIRED READER, well represented and that officers and N. C. O.s will avail
Queen Mary Street themselves of the opportunity of attending training courses
-In reply to this and two at &eitdent L~ dgeear-f onduo, a,,d u-Gir-
similar requests, a lull is de- gow.
clared.--Ed. For over 70 years the Boys Brigade has been serving

Wanted Police b
Sir, Let me bring to light
the strange condition of people in
Sai Sauveur Good Hope, Mopo,
Petite Soufriere and nearby habit-
ations. We have no Police protec-
tion. Since the time when they
removed the police station from
Rosaliethen they closedlup the one
from Castle Bruce and put neit-
her one of them back to serve us,
we poor people have to look as far as
Pont Cassee for a policeman.
I have been in need of assistance
from police recently and I had to
come to town to make my complaint
known. We people in that part
of Eastern district may abide by the
law but we are not always free from
criminal behaviour and need care as
much as the rest of the population
of Dominica. Would Government
kindly reinstate a police s t a t i o n
somewhere in that area to serve us.
Yours faithfully,
ANxrous, San Sauveur.

More Peace Corps
Washington, February 7, USIS:
The U.S. Peace Corps recently an-
nounced that if its programme is ap-
proved by the Congress, it plans to
send more of its volunteers to Latin
America than to any other area of
the world.

the needs of the Caribbean with its twin pillars of Discipline
and Religion. Never before in the history of these territories
has there been more pressing need for dedicated Christian
men-a splendid challenge for the Boys Brigade, a challenge
which gives the heart urgency and passion for the spiritual
welfare of our young boys.
B. B. Week enables you to play a part in serving the
Youth of your territory. Last year the response was magni-
ficent, but we are not resting on our laurels, we have fresh
heights to conquer.
I therefore beseech all Officers and Boys and Old Boys,
also parents and friends to give generously and help the
Brigade to further its work of advancing Christ's Kingdom
among Boys.
Greetings and good wishes for a successful B. B.

Harold Wilson
A Biographical Appraisal
By R. E.A.
Harold Wilsun's father was a works chemist ii. Huddersfield, York-
shire; the boy attended grammar school at Wirral and got a scholarship
to Jesus College, Oxford. There he took a first in politics, philosophy
and economics, won several prizes, and became a Don o f Economics.
The magic word economics has played its part in his brilliant career:
he was Director of Economics an d Statistics in the Ministry of Fuel
and Power at age 26. Nobody can catch him out o n this subject in
the House.
At age 28, in 1945. Harold Wilson entered Parliament. Two
years later he became President of the Board of Trade and kept the post
until 1951. In that year a sharp disagreLment arose between Mr. Attlee's
Government and himself, over the rearmament programme and also the
imposition of Health Service charges. Mr. Wilson sided with his great
friend Aneurin Bevan, and both were out. Three years later, when Bevan
resigned from the Shadow Cabinet, Mr. Wilson replaced him. He
made a statement at the time: "What matters is the strength and unity
of the party."
When he was voted in again and remained the youngest mem-
ber of this Shadow Cabinet, (in 1956), he came top of the poll. But at
the Party's A. G. Me in 1960 he challenged Gaitskell for the party leader-
ship and was defeated, only obtaining one-third of the votes. He then
fell from first to ninth place in the Shadow Cabinet elections, but shot
up to the top in 1961. Last year he stood against Mr. Erown for
the deputy leadership, and lost by 133 votes to o103
A resilient man, capable of accepting both defeat or triumph
with good grace, Wilson's main disagreement with Gaitskell was over
nuclear weapons policy, but once he gave his loyal word of support, he
kept it, saying, "The basis of unity is trust." His attitude has consis-
tently been that policy matters should be settled first, then decisive ac-
tion taken. Wilson has always been in favour of criticising his own
Party for its shortcomings. In 196o at a Party Conference he declared,
"It is a terrible reflection on us that in 1945 four out of five scientists
voted Labour, whereas I do not think last October one out of five
voted Labour." To those who advocated using a n economic crisis
in Britain for the defeat of the Tories, he said: "that is not the main
case for socialism: we do not want to be swept to power on misery
and mass unemployment."
Harold Wilson, now 46, is a strenuous worker with Cabinet ex-
perience, adept at international negotiations- He is regarded, as "'Left
of Centre" but not as one who acs rashly. A great ad serious
future now lies before hie.

I We'can now fill your carnival orders
t froman ; ample supply of


S I Tender, Juicy Broilers
I Also available at the Phoenix and Eli's s
S. Special In Limited Quantity:
i From 300-eggs-per-year Lavers
i $2.00 per dozen, at Eli's, or I

Lieut. & Sec.-The Dominica B. B. Group lnperial Road Phone 224-5 rings
Council. iFeb.' I6

i I University Of The West Indies
C. G. PHILLIP & CO. LTD. i Department Of Education
Annliinn4int i* ;..:d 4fi lrnmie in ni n nh +Ar 1 hn finn

Dressing Table Mirrors, Chairs, Sewers
Complete with Fittings; Soil Pipes, Clayi
Pipes, Spades & Shovels, Forks; Face!
Basins, Porcelain Kitchen Si:ks; Floor!
Tiles and Cement, Scales and i
Weights, etc. -

HIpiicatioi dare Inviiedu ui jauiiiiuii ill uluuUG 13UJ iu iIIe UIIG-
Year Course, leading to the award of a Professional Certificate, being
offered by the Department of Education, University of the West Indies.
The Course is open to qualified experienced teachers, holding or
preparing for, posts of responsibility as Head Teachers, Education Offi-
cers, Inspectors of Schools, Lecturers in Teacher Training Colleges, or
senior posts in Pr mary, Secondary Schools etc. Candidates may be
non-graduates or graduates and must have already undergone some
Application forms and detailed information can be obtained upon
request from the Registrar, OMversdty of the West Indies, Mona,
Kingston 7.
The closing date for applications is APRIL 15, 1963.
Feb. 16 March 9



i -



Boycott Against
The n wly formed Uganda Na-
tional Farmers' and Traders' Move-
ment is planning a boycott of all
non-African businesses in Kampa-
la, according to Augustine Kamya,
leader of the movement. The plan
is that African farmers do not sell
their crops'to non-African buyers and
consumersIdo not buy goods from

non-African shops. Most
trade in Uganda is don
opean or Indian firms.
In contrast to this Pres
Tour of Guinea says "W
ainst racism, but we have
begin with. It exists a
be definitely abolished an
are free. If man modif
society modifies the man.
the law of interdependence

e by Eur-

ident Sekou
Ie fight ag-
Sit in us to
nd it must
d then we
ies society
That is
.." (ANP)

University Of The West Indies

Course In Social Work
Applications are invited from qualified persons
fir enrolment in a two-year course in Social Woik,
leading to a Certificate in Social Work
The course will t'ain men and women for ser-
vice in Social Welfare organizations, and in those
branches undertaken by Governments and voluntary
agencies. It will consist of academic work in the
University and practical work under supervision in t
field agencies.
The course is open to the following:
(a) Graduates of any recognized University;
(b) Candidates who have passed the Higher
School Certificate examination or the G C.E. exam-
ination in at least two Principal or advanced level
(c) Matriculation or the School Certificate with Credits
in English, Mathematics, a foreign language, and
two other subjects, or the Ordinary level G.C.E. in
(d) Candidates who while not possessing precisely
the ualiicatioris under (a), or (o), or (c). are judge-
-ed by -Ut-eritv y beadequatel y-qualifiedd. -
Governments and Social Work Agencies are
invited to nominate men arid women for this Course.
Individual applications, particularly from students
graduating in July 1963, will also be con idered.
Applications in waiting should be made to the
Registrar, University of the West Indies, before
April 30. 1963 from whom further particulars may
be obtained.
Feb. T6, April 20.


i To be sold pursuant to an Order made by Mr. Justice;
IR. J. Manning on the 14th day of May, 1960 in Suit 19b9-
A, No. 4 Between Marion Alleyne and Sylvina Michael
Personal Representatives of Alice Florence Dumas, de-g
ceased, Plaintiffs and John Andrew, Defendant, and by vir-i
tue of the Trustees and Mortgagees Act (Chap. 153) at-
Public Auction on Friday the 5th day of April, 1963, at
3.00 p.m. at the Chambers of Mr. Clitton A. H. DupignyY
16 New Street, Roseau, Dominica,
S All that piece or parcel of land with buildings there--
Ion situate in the Town of Roseau in the Island of Domin-
ica containing two thousand and seventy-four square feet
#(2074 sq, ft.) more or less and bounded North-Easterly by
lands of Estate Beatrice Crawford, deceased, and heirs of
James Joseph, North-Westerly by lands of Maggie Robinson
and Tryphena Delta Wortham, South-Westerly by land of
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 obtained
from Mr. Clifton A. H. Dupigny of Chambers, 6 New Street,
Roseau, Oominica, the Solicitor having the carriage of thel
sale and at the place of sale.
S Dated the 24th day of January, 1963.
.-, Solicitor for Plaintiffs (Mortgagees)
Jan 26, Feb 16, Mar 16
. 1Lle1, 1)_, ...-I)CI

Step Into The Future The young people had a com-
mon thought. They were leaving
With Acknowledgment To "Woman" school and really starting life; some
of course, took it gaily and casually,
One of the recent developments but many realized that it was a gen-
in Britain has been the holding of uin: stepping out in the future that
school leavers, services. Here in mattered.
Birmingham for instance, about six At such a time prayer seems more
thousand boys and girls s came to natural. It always does when a
them. man finds himself in a difficulty or
At the four which were held at at a crossroads. Here was the focus
the Parish Church I was much im- of this service.
pressed by the interest of the young Towards the end there was a time
people. of silent dedication to God and to
Most of them do not go to church the service of fellow men. What it
ac all; although they are used to meant to all those young people 1
school assembly, so that hymn sing- can't say, but I hope it will help
ing and prayers were not strange to some to find a fruitful way of living
them, and I suppose that many used Most of you who read this article
to go to Sunday school. will have left school for some years.
You might expect that such a con- It's up to us to help school leavers
gregation would be inattentive and of today, by our ow, example to live
restless. In fast they seem to show lives worthy of our country and
real interest. pleasing to God.
I found this the more surprising If we are parents we then have
because there was quite an age range an opportunity of following up such
There were the fifteen year olds leav- school leaders' services by encourag-
ing secondary modern schools, and ing the young people to worship
those of eighteen leaving the gram- regularly in church and to find some
mar schools. t me for the service of others.
The reason lies in fact almost
forgotten. A unity of purpose is al- Animals And
ways essential when a crowd of peo- e
ple meet, if the meeting is to secure T La
genuine interest. After nearly five years the Pounis

Ordinance has now become effect-
ive and the authority es are shortly
going to swoop upon those who
transgress by allowing cattle, sheep
or goits to stray or who have not
licensed their dogs. Offenders will be
luckier than they know: they might
have had to trudge a long way (and
uphill at that) if the original site had
been adopted.
The original proposal was that
the pound should be located at the-
top of King's Hill, but the present
government was approached by Ma
yor Lestrade when they assumed
o:iee to change the location to the
river site.
Pound fees are S$,5o for cattle
and $.50o for goats, sheep and swine.
Feed charges are $S a day for cat-
tle and 5op for sheep and goats.
The law allows cattle, sheep and
goats to be kept within the confinci
of the town so long as they are
penned, tethering is not enough.
Pigs are not allowed under any
circumstances. All dogs -whatever
their sex must be licensed (at 8-
per year) and have to wear a collar
and tag, It is interesting to note
that only $80 was taken in dog
licenses by the Town Council in
1962-equ;valent to 40 doys.
A pound keeper will shortly be



_ ~




Voting Identification TRAnE UNION NEWS
Jamaican Govt. Causes Storm TCCWU Convention
By Wilbert E. Hemming March 3
A tempest in a teapot has recently been raging throughout Jamai- O S nday M ch3, EDh c
ca, all because of the government's plan to stamp out fraudulent voting. ca, Clerica a 3. tClnerc i
The specific issue involves the finger-printing and photographing ofJa- Workers' Union will hold its first GENERAL CEI
maican voters. It is designed, according to a parliamentary committee annual convention at the Roseau irls UNIVERI
appointed to report on the plan, to reduce- and possibly eliminate al- School in Bath Rd. starting at .3UNI
together the incidence of fraudulent voting in the island's elections. School in Bath Rd. starting at o1.30
That a fingerprinting-voting system be used has already been backed by am. Being organized mostly in the Application t
the committee, and it is currently studying the refinements to the sys- aaven growers Association it will general Certificate
tLm in order to achieve the basic objective. ve delegates from all over the island Univerity should r
However, there has sprung up quite wholesale opposition to the plan o ll discuss, among other mat-han ebr
led by elements of the opposition People's National Party. The PNP el consettlent in amte diute f The Examinat
opposition is based on the cost of the programme to the country. It is lack of settlement in the dispute Banana Associa- July, 63, and all
said that to shoot pictures of nearly one million Jamaicans would be an the union wn h the Banana Associa- July, 1963, and all
added burden on the already bankrupt taxpayers, and much more for a industrial relations s seminars, a March 1963,
the cost of fingerprinting. No financial estimate has yet been made on fir day's work for a fair day's pay and Applications
the cost of the plan. interference by employees in the free f
the cost of the plan. functioning of trade unionism in the fees paid into t
Earlier, Osmond Royes, the chief electoral officer, had told the fDoml of trade ulortinficat
Parliamentary committee that the use of voting ink to forestall multiple vo- Therwill fil. Applicants wh
ting is not foolproof. He compared the system in use in Puerto Rico-- Thee will be a stud and film Applic
where all eligible voters are gathered into polling stations all at the session at St. Gerard's Hall from 4.30 Education will be re
sime time and the doors are c!cs:d; in Trinidad and Tobago-which the con iop.m: the Saturday before l ects f which EngI
has now adopted machine voting; and in Jamaica. He pointed out is invited to attend this functioal The fees are
that in Jamaica, the weakness of the voting ink system lay in the iden- s nveAn entrance
tification of the voter. Unfair To Shop Clerks O rdinaryanc
"One of the biggest weaknesses over the years has been this mat- Although the TCCWU has very Ordinay L
ter of knowing whether a person who comes to a polling station, and little representation among the shop Advanced L
comes up to the table of the presiding officer is the correct person tied clerks, it has nevertheless taken up A local fee ai
to the name he gives. He might even be unchallenged, and votes and the cudgels on their behalfas i; evinc- Uuiversity's fees m
goes out of the polling station. If the ink were absolutely foolproof, ed by the copy of a letter receive.
we wouldn't mind, for if a person registered o2 times, he would not ed by'the HERALD addressed to the
be able to get off the ink. But the ink is not foolproof." Dominica Chamber of Commerce. GO. 18Feb. 2, 9, 16.
Relished by political party groups, bogus voting has been relent- The letter points out that, contrary to ____
lessly pursued by zealots of every political party-so as to swing the the Wages Regulation (Shop Assis- ..........
election pendulum in their favour. In some instances, politicians of note tants) Order, 1959, many clerks are
have argued that "false propaganda about the one-time presence of being asked to do work outside their L
Russian shirs in the Port of Kingston" was "infinitely worse than bogus normal duties and working hours.
voting." Clause 4 of the Order s;;ates "No GOOD
Meanwhile, certain, elements connected with the underworld, and Shop Assistant shall be required to
others'allied to "communist cells, resent the proposal because it would tag work more than 8 hours in any one
..n. for.easy -plia. n whe .l. -e- -, hc the-gaugvern- ayofr more trian 48 hours in any .
-ment will bow to the spate of disagreements will be known within a few one week." The letter infrs thatclerks at : I
week. One thing is certain: the riling Jamaica Labour Party is dete- are being made to work overtime
mined not to be uprooted from power by false election returns in the without even having the satisfaction Feb. 9, 16-
future. (ANP) of getting overtime pay.

29th January, 1963
o sit the June 1963 Examination for the
of Education (,. C. E,) of the L o n d o n
each the Education Department not later
ary 1963.
ion will take place from 7th June to 9th
entries should reach the University by 1st
should be accompanied by a Receipt for
he Treasury, as well as a birth or Baptis-
o do not possess a School Certificate of
required to take not fewer than jour sub-
ish Language must be one,
e Examination fee $4.80
level $2.40 per subject
.evel $6,00 "
mounting to forty per cent (40%) of the
ust also be paid into the Treasury.

g .Pig'Wce^R c ions
iristiaa Literature Centre
14, Hanover Street



Bleu Cheese Crackers 730 Pkt, Danish Blue Cheese its pkt, 720

-- Anchovies In Olive Oil & Capers

Barclays Beer
Barclays "

Bots, $8,10 GCs HEINEK
Tins $7.40 "


Carlings Canadian Beer $7,70 Ctn,

2 oz, Tin 25 cents --

KEN Beer $8,75 C-s

Bots, $8,70 Ct,
Tins $7.75


" $8.30 Ctn.

GAYMER'S CYDER (Bottles) Half Pints (Dry & Sweet) 47 cents & 52 cents

i ( i Bottles )--
-- (Quarts) --

39 cents

HENKES HOLLAND GIN (Black Flask) $5.60, $3,66 & $2.00

PORTUGESE Sardines in Olive Oil 2 oz. -- 16 cents Tin
S" -- 34 oz. 22 cents Tin

bc(^f tJ ^ Iv fcW 'lmakltei'.---'' -I in sa^fc<^z.^ ^'^'^^^^'^' '^^'. ^ fc l ffc^


Feb. 9-16

r r --~ ---lr~~)11~~~~CILIIIIlr CI~5~CI.~.~)e~P-~Q(~LII)~C).~)

A T>N1 lII4 IT



By far the most flamboyant per-
sonality in the sporting world at
present is the twenty-on: year old
negro heavyweight boxer Cassius Clay
of the U.S.A. He is ranked No. 3
behind Champion Sonny Liston
and Floyd Patterson by Ring ma-
gaLine. He has developed the ha-
bit of predicting which round he
will knock out his opponents, and
so far he has been correct on every
occasion. His most recent victim
is the un-ranked Challie Powell
whom he knocked out in the 3rd
round. He also put Archie Moore
to rest in the 4th round some tine
last year.
At a luncheon to celebrate his
21st birthday recently he said, "I
have ten months to break Floyd
Patterson's record of being the
youngest heavyweight champion in
boxing history, and the only thing
that is holding me back is champion
Sonny Liston. He's afraid of me."
Champion For 10 Years
Asked about his future in boxing,
Cassius announced modestly: "I fig-
ure I'll be champ for about ten
years, then I'll let my brother Rud-
olph Valentino Clay take over-just
like the Ktnnedy's down in Wash-
ington." Cassius is also noted for
his poetic babbling. On the out-
come of a meeting between him and
Liston, he recited,
"Liston, you think you are great,
But you'll certainly fall in eight"
To the Gamblers he warns,

-uon t oe your mouey lagazic
Cassius Clay,
Or you'll never have'a lucky day".
Meanwhile Sonny Liston and Floyd
Patterson will meet for their return
bout at Miami on April4th. If
Listout wins that one (and all the
"Scribes" of boxing think he will),
the way is wide open for a Clay
vs. Liston contest.
I sincerely hope that thrs con-
test will take place in the not too
distant future. 1 h a v e a funny
feeling that Liston will] "falliin
Blackburn Make It A Draw
An intelligent knock of 54 by
Ronald Osborne, a scintilating
partnership between Fergus and
Larocque, and fine seam bowling
by John Joseph, were the highlights
of last weekend's Ist Division match
between Combermere and Blackburn
at the Gardens Blackburn batted
first and found themselves facing
John Joseph at his best. He made
the ball move both in the air and
off the pitch. Wickets fell stead
ily until Osborne came in. Play-
ing every ball on its merit, he ev-
entually got on top of the bowling
and provided the only bright spark
of the innings. A most improved
batsman is young Osborne. His 54
included 3 sixes and 6 fours, Jos-
eph got 5 for 58 in Blackburn's inn-
ings of 156. Earlier on, J. Mellow
was hit on the shin by a hard re-
turn drive from ClemJohn. He
took no further part in the match.
H. Elwin and J. Lawrence gave
Combermere a good start to their Ist
innings. They had put on 5z in
even time before Nesty brought off a

good slip citch to get rid of Lawrence
for 21. At the ciose on Saturday,
Combermere were 6r for I.
Heavy showers on Sunday morning
delayed the start. Elwin was dis-
missed enrly for 28, but Fergus
(Daddei) and Larocque took charge
and flogged the bowling all over the
place. Feigus was at his best. His
late cutting and leg glancing were
most elegant while Larocque. not
yet in his best form, showed flashes
of briliance.
After lunch there was a collapse,
and from 183 for 3, the innings
closed at 227. The wickets were
shared by Dyer, Nesty G. Robinson
and E. Shillingford each getting two.
Blackburn were arain in trouble
in the 2nd innings and at one time
defeat stared them in the face, Tne
score then was 80 for 8. John
Joseph was again the menace. His
performance was even better than
the Ist innings, finishing with 6 for
45. It was left to Nesty (zi) and
Clem McIntyre (24 not out) to see
their team safely to a draw.
John Joseph's bowling in this
match was the best of his career.
He got II for 123.
The scores again: Blackburn
156, R. Osborne 54; J. Joseph 5
for 58: and, 125 for 9 declared, C.
John 25; J. Joseph 6 for 45. Com-
bermere228, H. Fergus 85, C.
Larocque 43, H. Elwin 28.

Vulcans Out-Play Marines

SAt first rain'threatened the one
day match between Vulcans and
Marines scheduled to begin at n1.
oo a. m. on Sunday last at Benja-
min's Park, Portsmouth. However
the rain abated and at 12.20 p. m.
Vulcanstoo the field. The first
ball of the match, which came from
S. Toussaint uprooted .he leg stump
of Colborn Panthier. With the
early loss of the opening batsmen,
the others could not measure up to
the bowling of S. Toussaint and
O. Edwards, who conc:dcd only 8
runs in taking 4 wickets. W. Sal-
way (dropped at o off Toussaint)
and H. Magloire played discreetly
to see their side reach 21 for 5.
The side fell for 28, with Salway
and Magloire each scoring 8. Tous-
saint took 3 for 8; Edwards 4 for
9 and M. Xavier 2 for o1. When
Vulcans came in to bat, runs were
still difficult to score and at one
time were 7 for 5 under pressure
from the hostile Steven Paul and
Hawkins Rabess. Tonssaint, who
came in at the fall of the 3rd wic-
ket, dug himself in, while his part-
ners were falling at regular intervals.
Valentine changed the prospect by
hitting Paul hard and high to the
overhead boundary for 4. Vulcans
were all out for 42; of which O.
Edwards scored 8 and S. Toussaint
carried his bat with 14. For Ma.
rines, S. Paul took 6 for 18 and H.
Rabess 2 for 0.
Marines, in their second innings
could not stand up to the pace of
M. Xavier (2 for 9) and the spin
bowling of R. Panthier and W.
Dupuis (who took 2 for 4 and z
for 7 respectively) and could only
score 24 for 7.


TEST CORNER (Cont, from p 1)
Last week's RESULTS
Ist Prize $1.25-- Angelic Bap-
tiste, St. Martin's School: 2nd Prize
Si.oo -Annette John Jules, St.
Marin School: 3rd Prize .750-
Vincent Philip, Roseau Boy's.
Consolation prizes of 50o each to:
Franklin Charles, S.M.A. Cecil
Joseph, D.C.S. and Bernadette
Lawrence C.H.S.
Phoenix Cracked Again
Sometime during the dead hours
of the night on Friday last week the
liquor department ofA.C. Shilling-
ford & Co. was broken into and a
quantity of liquor and cigarettes
amounting to $9o,oo stolen. It is
believed that entry was gained by
knocking off a padlock on one of
the doors of the building.

Whose favourite oratorical
expressions are these?
"And so, my death peo-
ple . .
"Matter dead."
"The soi-disant elite."
"A fairly good proposi-
tion" ( or politician, or
scheme, etc.)
(No prize offered)
Classified Advt.
For The Months Of February;
March and April, You will get ONE
DOLLfR ($1,00) for every Marked
Heineken Cap you bring in to our
Wholesale Department.
Heineken's Beer is sold in nearly
every Shop iin Dodica-'
Jan. 5-26, Feb. 2-23,
Mar. 2-23

Lots of 1000 t & over .52o per lb
RETAIL .67 "
Lots of 1000 lb & over .31 per tb
RETAIL .39o "
Feb. 16, 23, Mar 2

Notice Of Application
For Liquor Licence
To The Magistrate Dist, "E" &
the Chief of Police.
I, DOREEN EUGENE, now residing
at St, Joseph Parish of St. Joseph do
hereby give you notice that it my in-
tention to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be held at Roseau on Tues-
day the 2nd day of April 1963, ensu-
ing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE in
respect of my premises at St. Joseph.
Dated the 4th day of February
Wife Notice
I ALAN ELWIN of Roseau here-
by give notice that I am no longer
responsible for any debt incurred by
my wife EILEENE ELWIN (nee)
EILEENE GEORGE she having left
my home.


University Of The West Indies

Department Of Government

Course In Public Administration

Applications are invited from persons for en-
rolment in a one year course leading to a Diploma in
Public Administration. This course is intended
primarily for executive and administrative personnel
and professional and technical personnel having
administrative functions in the public service, i.e.
central government, local government and public
The Course is open to University graduates,to
holders of approved technical or professional quali-
fications, and to non-graduates who have practi-
cal experience or other qualifications of special re-
levance to the course. For this purpose five years
experience of executive and administrative work
would normally be regarded as a requirement.
Application in writing should be made to the
Registrar. University of the West Indies before
April 30, 1963, from wbom further particulars may
also be obtained.
Feb. 16, April 20.

University of The West Indies
Diploma In Education Course 1963.64
Applications are invited, in respect of the academic year 1963-64,
for admission to the One-Year Post-graduate course for the Diploma in
Education at the University of the West Indies,
In order to be cons-idered for the Dioloma Course candidates have
to hold a degree from a recognized university.
Applications should be made not later than March 15, 1963 to the
Registrar, University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica, from whom
further information and application forms may be received.
Feb. 16, March 9


'T1, 1 Land Rover A 1 Condition
( 2. 1 Electric Plant (3500 Watts)
3. 1 Electric Rotisserie Grill
) 4. 1 Electric Sewing Machine
5. 1 Tappan Gas Range Stove
6. 1. Modern Baby Bed
I 7, 1. Amateur Radio Ham Rig
8, Camera, projector and screen,
movie and 35 mm,
i 9, 1. Tape Recorder.
I Tel. Goodwill 85
S Owner leaving for U. S.
Feb. 16

Growers submitting claims for windstorm damage to the Hur-
ricane Insurance Authority are warned that none of the fallen or
broken pseudostems (banana trees) or fruit in respect of which
benefit is claimed should be removed from the affected holding or
chopped up or otherwise destroyed before assessment by the Local
Officer (or other authorised agent of the Hurricane Insurance Author-
ity) of the damaged sustained is completed.
Growers are further notified that immediately after such ass-
essment all damage pseudostems and fruit must be chopped up or
removed from the affected holding.
Failure to comply with the above requirements may seriously
prejudice growers claims for benefit. BOYD
General Manager
29th Jan. 1963
Feb. 9, 16
****.*.#*****@ m***...s~Umm)U 5e5eanmn