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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00009
 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: March 9, 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_00009
System ID: UF00102878:00009

Full Text

RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR THE STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST 78 STREET
NEW YORK 21. N. Y.







The Finest Pcoizo 1 ,-g 'ubt,.
The RPchkt So
(For the General Welfare of the Pe'ple of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)
ESTABLISHED 1955 SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963 PRICE 10o


MARTINIQUE

From Our Correspondent
Anti-Colonialists Arrested
FEVERISH anxiety and fear spread from Fort-de-France
through the whole ofMartinique during the carnival
season. An alleged plot to blow up Government House,
the Courts of Justice, the City Hall and Police h e a d-
quarters was discovered nearly three weeks ago, and eight
young men, members of a subversive organisation, w e r e
arrested and have been imprisoned ever since. Their mili-
tantly nationalist organisation is known as the Anti-Colon-
ialist Youth Organisation of Martinique and is said to be
essentially revolutionary. The group were first heard of in
December last year when leaflets and posters were distri-
buted throughout the island.


Support Of Students


so far. Fantastic rumours
are circulating throughout


In a release dated Febru- tort- de-rance as a result,
ary 26, the Executive Com- and our correspondent states
mittee of the General Asso t h a t the "temperature is
ciation of Students of Mar- ho t. Informed judicial
- as that "Mar,- and police source es have
"Ue sayr YIsLthat., "M rini-% _- ,---I _ ... .
quin students who "avc ac- Med lto attack. tol ce-
ways refused to confine their dedto attack Police dur-
activities within the walls of mg Tuesday Carniva 1,
the University, openly pro- causing them to fire on the
claim their unreserved sup. population and by so doing
port for the action of give the signal for violent
0. J. A. M." (Organization action. The murder of all
de la Jeunesse Anticolon- F r e n c h and Martinique
iabs e de la Martinique). members of the legislature is
aen tn lev deen lav Mirti.niue


REVOLUTION


cane-cutters getting I,22oF, a day.
In a radio broadcast the Prefect of
Viartinique, M. Grollemunl, stated
that he had intervened in the
strike with a suggestion of
17rF for factory workers and
1,335F for canecutters bringing
agricultural wace; in Martinique in
line with these of similar workers in
France, His suggestion was accep-
ted by the employers but turned
down flatly by the unions. The
strike goes on and not a kilo of cane
is being ground nox a litre of rum
distilled,

Acid Threat To Queen
SYDNEY, 2 Mar. CP:-- Every a-
vailable police cas was rushed to
Sydney Showground tonight when
an anonymous telephone call said
that acid would be thrown at the
Queen. The caller told police a
man would throw acid as the Queen
entered the showground in an open
*-meu 6a. P-.e, R-ftay.-U-ir'tSrbm--
ed plain clothes police dashed to
the entrance and within minutes had
formed a strong guard around the
showground gates The Royal car
arrived ten-minutes late, giving pol-
ice more time to complete their pre-
cautions. A detective said later
that there were few people about
because showers had been falling
and they saw no one suspicious
*,and cerrainlv no acid."


Arrong those arrested are ,La'"iu to V .. n sa.- -.. -.. -
M. Lamotte, Dr. Pied, M. Martinique Sugar Strike The following day the
F 1 o r e n t (Lawyer), M. Sugar factory workers all over a surprise half-hour visit
Lesort jewellerr), M. Dafond Martinique were still on strike at the new Opera House.
(Communist Youth Secre- tme outgoing to press. The Un- FLASH -- Jaycees
and M. Riam (teach- ions are claiming a decent salary" Disaster Appeal
tary) and M.Riam (teach- of 186 francs (old) per hour and launched last night
er). These young men are social security benefits similar to unc as
held without charge or trial France. Their present rate is I55F, later.
A 37-year-old former P. J. ISRAEL GOES BACK TO SCHOOL
headmaster is the first stu-. ..... -.. .
dent from Dominica, .;
West Indies, to attend
Leeds University in North- .
ern England. He is Mr. .
Peter John Francis Israel, ... .
who was headmaster of .
kuRtau boys bchoo
Dotriets. arnd is prture
here with Doctor D. G. '
Burns, Supervisor of '
Commonwealth Courses
at the University's Insitute

Mr. Israel is one of 3I
educationists from overseas
taking a year's specialist
course at the the Institute,
on which more than 15
countries are represented
-most of the students be.
ing headmasters and edu
cation officers.
The subjects covered
include the principles and .. '_.
practice of education, the c "...... BS
philosophy of education, sociology, psychology, and education in primary schools. (BIS)


Queen made
Sto Sydney's

Carnival
formally
: details


BALKED


SECOND CARNIVAL FIRE FATALITY
ERIC SHILLINGFORD'S FUNERAL
THE air was charged with emotion and prayers, but
brooding suspicion hung over all, while the body of
Eric Shillingford, esteemed baking pioneer and engineer,
made its last sad journey along the streets on which he had
d a n c e d--unaware of his impending fate-on Carnival
Monday. A sung Requiem High Mass in the Roman
Catholic Cathedral was attended by over two thousand
people.


Contagious Grief
It was a time of contagious sor-
row. Many schoolchildren crowded
weeping around the dead man's
home beforehand in an attempt to
say goodbye, but nobody was per-
mitted to gaze on the victim's face.
The coffin was drawn on a flower-
decked hoodless jeep, and "Knights
of the Road" motor cycles. Eric's
bakery vans and Vauxhall cars
played their part in the sombrefune-
ral parade. A aue--
- jmss ricks B~akries 1962- Waimed
in the Cathedral and was given first
aid by Nurse Boyd and Dr. Dorian
Shillingford.
Home At Last
The last tragic stage of Eric's
journey home from Jamaica-where
a miracle treatment was attempted
-was made to the grave bars of
"0 God Our Help in Ages Past"
played by Whitchurch's steel band,
while his own "Vauxhall Har-
monicats" had solemnly accompanied
their patron ,o his last rest in the


native soil of Dominica.
Accusations
r- The streets ofRoseau seemed to
be swept bare of life, save in the
Cathedral area, as the service pro-
ceeded; the only bizarre maniftsa-
tions were murmurs of "murder.Xs"
by small knots of bystanders as the
stream of mourners passed through
the streets. It is not known by this
newspaper to whom such epithets
were addressed. ....-
Inquest On Eddie
At the Cooner's invest on
Thursday, the jOry returned a ver-
dict that "Eddie Martin of Roseau
died at the Princess Margaret Hospi-
tal at 8 p.m. on Monday 25th
February from shock caused by burn-
ing, and foul play is suspected."
Ena Joseph reappeared in the
witness box before the verdict. She-
identified Mr. Edward Green, but
said "I did not see him play mask."
Edward Green told of how he and
Cont. on page 10


DOMINICA ELECTRICITY SERVICES
'- /
it is intended to extend the electricity supply fromi
iSoufriere to Grand Bay shortly.
S Notice is hereby given to land owners in close prox-I
imity to the tra from Soufriere through Tete Morne to)
IGrand Bay, tha1 is necessary to plan a route for their
Lines and that doing entry mi be made on thL
"land without i but due noti ,: be given to land-.
.owners as is establish:; hat the lines will pass;
through tl es. i
Lan' .." hereby requested to identify them-:
selves to ti.e o ffrs of the Dominica Electricity Servicesd
engaged in carrying out the survey.
S They should give to the officer concerned the follow-i
ling details:-
I Name
Address
Description of Land
( Any objections they may have against
entry for the aforementioned purpose.
Landowners are entitled to compensation for damage
to property as laid down is Section 7 (1) of the Dominicai
Ordinance No. 1 of 1951.
W.S. RICHARSON,

iMar. 2-23 Manager
j~~~~ ~ *$ *^cf-ic<*cf^<^i^ni>*fcl^*^cf^ut>f>








DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY. MARCH 9, 1963


jBusta's Bngalow
Plans t,- provide future prime
Ministers of Jamaica with an of-
,. .. .II .I


N response to one particular correspondent and several trol; but not export tax. I believe that in the w h o I e ficial residence, complete with
other enquirers (some from abroad), HERALD'readers are Commonwealth only Grenada also has export duty.ablegrounds,are presntlybeing
i v en below the background to Mrs. Allfrey's expulsion The editorial was published on August 18 and not studied by the government. The
from the Labour Party which she founded in 1955. until September 20 was expulsion action taken. W h y? present Prime M nister is quar-
The events are as follows. Some time after Labour Is Govt. a tool of Opposition gibes? No politicians should tered in Vale Royal, whics is
Party president Allfrey, now Editor of this newspaper, re- allow opposition to goad them into unjust action against residence and for its ability to
turned to Dominica from Trinidad, having ceased to be a their own members. accommodate guests. Architects
Federal Minister on the dissolution of the W. I. Federation, 3. It is an unheard of thing for the Founder and Pre- 'hav b"en isked to submit plans
she summoned through Secretary Active a meeting of the sident of a Party to be expelled without any preamble of the neighborhood of 35,000.
Labour Party executive to consider a paper she had circu- courtesy or discussion or warning. I was constantly reelected (ANP)
lated. This paper criticised the organisation of the Party, President by the Annual general meeting, and a matter as
and contained 14 p o i n t s. The final point read: "14. serious as this, involving the throwing out ofa president, The Jamaica Labour Party and
Labour supporters should be told what is their Party's atti- should be discussed fairly at the forthcoming A. G. M, Union joined forces Feb. 10 to
tude to the Little Eight and to the White Paper, all over the after a proper discussion in Executive. celebrate the 21st anniversary of
country. A far wider need, however, is this: no socialist 4. Expulsion section 6 of clause (5) of the L. P. of D. he release of Sir Alexander Rus-
p a r t y has ever survived which has gone away from the Constitution only says "liable" to expulsion, The con- was detained at Up Park camp
brotherhood of man and equality of the races and s e x e s. stitution needs some attention. There is no general man- in September, 1940 and was re-
All successful Labour Parties have been based on a crusade, agement committee. And what of the, branches? Regard- lensed on February7, 1942. Like
on sharing, and on fraternal kindness." ing my first letter to Ex.-Co. members, I telephoned the m aY, riselhs ,to the ositei
At this meeting, which took place on September 20, Party Secretary on Sept. 25 and he agreed to call a meeting of pi ne mic sier ofan indepcn-
a certain member attempted to bring up a matter which had for the 28th. He only demurred over time, suggesting 4.30 dent cou-ty. (ANP)
already been firmly dealt with at a previous executive meet- instead of 4 p.m. to suit Ministers. I h a v e a witness to
ing: it was ruled out of order. It concerned a letter Mrs. this conversation.
Allfrey had written from Trinidad to executive members (editorial Note: The meeting was arranged for Quotes Corner
after a resolution had been dissemin.t.d and published be- a date after rhe C hi ef Minister had gone to Bar-
hind her back; a copy of this letter is published in this issue. bados.) Mr. Adlai E Stevenson, U.S.
At the meetingof 20th September, the question of candi- 5. Let me speak of the human and Christian elements in this sad case. Ambassador to the UN:
dates for the coming Town Council elections was also di- (Mrs. Allfrey then read from the forew rd to the constitution, "Ifwe now see in Africa single
cussed.. The HERALD. editorial which was, later to assume which had been much quoted from by her accusers.) What you are party rule dominated by one leader,
such proinence wa also briy mentioned. doing is a shockingly unkind and inhuman treatment of the first friend we should not hold up our hands in
we should noI hold up our hands in
such prominence was also briefly menioned. ths of te Pay ee h a
On the folio1.ing day, September Mr. Allfrey re this Party ever had! . horror, buti remember that this is not
On the following day Septe er reyThere appear to be confiion of Government perdonaliie. ,.h tr from our ipotr cs of two centuries
ceived thefirst of the so called "expulsion letters. They Part. Sich personaliies are terribly vulnerable to gossip and rum. lo W1 e might even have the
have all been published' in the-HERALD SO need not be re- our. There are horrifying tales of an indiscreet and cruel nature going mjode, to admir bar in Norhern
produced "e-e. -1c-lRnC,.-rfe --on'tr-_---_-zCidrrrmr c 9.m--i a crNvtW. h*h_ol.4 _aboe rht _- oid..admi-Amth -tsNorthern-
Party was being expelled at a meeingn Friday .th October Rerrine to the letters addressed to hrb, the Ag. Srear ample. we to pracince single-parry
for an ediro ial. which ia published on i8thr August, and of /the arty. who has used the word tenuree' for 'tenor' .4llt;e gv'e government. . ." ANP) Feb. 63
orhich had al, ready bn d.uis hed. n h dictionary mean ns.) As to the expression ltira vires, she said,
which had already been dis sed. this is a Latin expression meaning "beyond power or strength" and .---
We give below the verbatim notes of Mrs. Allfrey's in Law, beyond, transcending power of authority. "Have you Oficers
address to the executive on October 5. These do not in- not behaved in a manner that is ultra vires by holding a secret meet- s8 African NPro
elude her spontaneous rebuttals of suggestions that she was ing of Officers without the knowledge of the whole Executive ad fau
in league with the opposition against her own Party and pelling the Chief Officer without any due warning of an called fault Bi
meriting expulsion No vote of censure was taken even!"
other insinuations. "This is a great shock, since the mat 6. Now let us turn to Freedom of the Press. Labour Members
ter was touched on at the executive meeting of 20th Septem- of Parliament in Britain, and we model our organisation on the WASHINGTON, D. C. -- (ANP)
ber, and no vote of censure was passed nor hint of expulsion British Labour Patty, often write critical articles about their own Party and -The Rt. Rev. Alphaeus H.
given. Thought "matter dead". May I put question: policy. Only Ministers of State are precluded from doing so. I hold no Zl, sufragan bishop of St.
was the Officers' meeting which expelled me conducted paid position in either Government or Party. There has always been John's, South Africa. and the first
freedom to disagree in a non-dictatorial Labour Party (examples-Richard black African to become an Angli-
immediately after the meeting? Why was I not informed? Crossman, Barbara Castle, Maurice Edelman and several others). The can bishop n that country, arrived
Why did the matter of the editorial arise again I have a Royal Commission on the Press has just published a report which comes last week for a round of speaking
right to know when and where the meeting was held: vaii- out against "undue influence on editors and journalists". Consider the engagements, including one at
dity; who were present; and whether anyone other than the great good the HERALD could do, and is doing, for the enlightenment Washington Cathedral, where many
Officers was present. Were all executive members informed and upliftment of the people. I would quote also from the Govt. of U. S. Government leaders worship.
ff a present. Were all executive members m Dominilca's P. R. O,s letter to myself. "It is not the policy of Govern-
of the proposed expulsion meeting? They were assembled ment to interfere in the running of a free Press".
here on September 20 and should have been told. 7. Now we arrive at the forthcoming Town Council elections. This
2 .. Editorial. Do not believe I have committed a mis- expulsion will definitely damage the return of Labour candidates, and goes Youth
demeanour calling for expulsion. (Read from the HERALD, against Clause 1 (z) of our constitution. Its confirmation would be ana
explain.) You will note that I have not attacked the Party. offence against political solidarity. Consider again the outcome of this ExUchange -- Whlt
explain.) You will note that I have not attacked the Party. sordid expulsion. It will bring about lack of trust in human kind-
In fact, there is praise for Govt. in final paragraph of edito- nsord d decency. This lack of trust and other damage will not be con- I e
rial. The Officers of the Party who committed this dread- fined to Dominica alone; it will also redound on the persons who insist
ful act of attempted expulsion of a President have brought upon a big revenge for a very sma 1 fault, with dreadful retribution. From "Committee Of Corrspond-
the Govt. and the Party FAR MORE INTO DISREPUTE in all 8. I would like to know what is my position as regards the Women's ence" Bullatin
circles in Dominica and the outer world than I ever have. Guild. ofwh'ch I am a patron and whose constitution I drafted? The Guild
circles in Dominica and the outer world than I ever h is associated with the Caribbean Women's Association, of which I was an The word "exchange" to
Split the Party from top to bottom. How can we heal this arly vice-President.... begin with. Traditionally,
split? (After interventioNr, this point was ruled out of order.) families would send a son or
I will admit a fault in paragraph 3 of the editorial and 9. Can we not mend the broken good relations? I do not know. Every d a u g h t e r to relatives 6r
a p o 1 o g i s e for it; But the suggestion that Government person must search his own heart and mind. It might be barely possible friends in another country
"might" do away with the old foolishness does not refer to that having "shattered it to bits" we then could friends in another country
might do away with the old foolishness does not refer to remouldd it closer to the heart's desire", for a vacation, schooling, or
Surtax but to loo-year-old Export Tax. That was all After all, we are supposed to be reasonable human beings. If you a chance to learn another
right in old Colonial days but is not a good thing for a continue with this expulsion and certain persons in the Executive are language. In return, t h e y
progressive Labour Govt. to perpetuate. I a g r e e that the innocent of the hasty action taken I do not refer to them at this point would offer hospitality to
editorial could have been better worded. But Govt. has if you confirm this act of social injustice you will no doubt keep your young people from the host
s a i d that it (export tax) is a temporary measure; it was Party offices and Government posts, but you are losing far more; the Party T
agreed upon during my absence in Tinidad anyhow constitution would be scorned, particularly Clause III on human rights; family. The custom per
The whole idea of ta 'the i peoples exports (pro- your reputation rather than mine would be tarnished. I do not know sists even today. Last year,
.The whole idea of .ti g h people s exports (pro- whether you care about these things, but I think you may. You would for example, the United


duction) is wrong. England hase:never taxed exports since
1846. Export licences-yes -particularly during war con-


PAGE TWVO


'-; : ,
.'.


TH.E UNFINISHED STORY


Cont. on page 3


(Cont onpage 9)










SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


Kenya's Labour ha Arter change links the national 4-H Clubs aany national, democratic, youth ing sessions leadership programs.
Kenya s Labour Charter and other rural youth organizations groupsthroughout thefreeworld. WAY operates a unique leader-
in many countries. Young farm Poland has special contacts with sh'p training school called ALO-
By Tom Mboya workers live and work on farms in WAY, and Yugoslavia sends ob- KA, or 'lhe Light" in Mysore,
other countries for four to six mon- serververs to its meetings. Its ob. ladia.
jective is the dynamic application 2. The 'International YWCA's.
From 'Venture"--Fab-an Commonitealth Bureau ths, Each youngster must spend some (not just acceptance) of the Un- Girl Scouts ind Guides, are ex-
time telling his host community iversal Declaration of Human amples of vast network agencies
Kenya's new Industrial Relations Charter, was drawn up by the Kenya about his native land, as well as Rights. Working with youth wnich reach into every corner of
Federation of Labour, the Federation of Kenya Employers and the Govern- reporting back home about his ex- groups in many countries, WAY the free world with programs of
ment of Kenya. The Charter affirms the faith of unions and employers in periences. brings together young people recreation, home-making, citizen-
democratic principles, undertakes 'to promote maximum co-operation in 4. Private groups such as Opera- from all over in seminars, train- ship training.
the interests of good industrial relations' calls for speedy utilisation of the tion Crossroads, the American
existing machinery for settling disputes and states that strikes and lock- Friends Service Committee, Ameri- ------_
outs should be last resort weapons, Here Kenya's Minister of Labour, can Field Service, Experiment in
Tom Mboya, formerly General Secretary ol the Kenya Federation of Labour International Living and many Children's (Factual Test) Corner
states the case for the Charter as an alternative to restrictive labour others in the United States and else-
legislation, where, provide international travel,
It is important that the advent of the sides of industry must be ready homestay, work and study programs. Dear Girls and Boys,-Today we shall have a talk on one of the sub-
Industrial Relation Charter in Kenya to participate and contribute For example: jects which sometimes puzzle you -why do your parents have to pay taxes?
is viewed in proper perspective. It their full part The new "govern- The Associated Country Women First both at home and at school, these things should be explained so
would be presumptuous to suggest meant would be a government of of the World conducts exchange that you will grow up into good citizens who know their duties.
that we had found the antidote to the people and the workers, programs such as the recent one be- The teenager early in life must take an interest in all that happens
all our labour problems. Neverthe- hence our faith in this; partner- tween India and Ceylon, which around him and learn the causes for them.
less, it represent a sincere attempt to ship and our emphasis on the offered homestay and training in You must be patriotic or love your country. You can show that love
deas with relations between employ- mutuality of interest in peaceful handicrafts to young women. by respecting and obeying the laws of your country, by getting a knowledge
ers and workers, in an environment nations in industry by govern- Under the leadership of an Ame- of the workings of your government and lastly by taking a pride and an
ers and workers, in an environment meant, and labour. W" call also
of freedom of action which is con- on the patriotism of labour and rican Negro minister, U. S.A. active part in the progress of your nation.
ducive to sound democratic practice. industry in their approach to in- students have gone to India and to Mary and Joseph were obedient to the laws of Ceasar. Caesar had
The alternative, of legislation to dustrial problems-not forget- West Africa to work side by side decreed that the whole known world should be enrolled. He wanted to
restrict the normally accepted rights ring that they are part of the with local students on community know how many people were in the Roman empire to find out how much
of organised labour, does not ap- new nation development projects, in an attempt tax money to expect.
peal to us, although we must emph- to foster understanding and friend- Joseph and Mary took the difficult journey to the'town where*Josiph
asise that such an alternative may ship. was born even when Mary expected to give birth to her baby. ,, Theyj had
become necessary if labour and A reciprocal'exchange program to obey the law of the land.
management fail to respond positivelth E haneee eee Jesus, too, in the Bible commanded obedience to civil authority when
management fail to respond positively. Youth Exchange between the Committee ef Youth He said "Render unto Caesar the thins that are Caesar's and unto God
In Kenya we are blessed with a Organization of the U.SS.R. andesarthe ngs that are aesars d unto God
strong Kenya Federation of Labour U. S Youn the things tat are God's.
as the central organisation of trade (Cont. from page 3 theU.S. Young Adult Council Plainly then it is our duty to obey the laws ofthe land as long as they
unions, and on the other side the House pre ee thought 4 young Russians on a 7- do not go contrary to the laws of God.
unions, ad on the other side the States White House p r e s s week tour of the U.S. A return As citizens we enjoy certain privileges. We have roads, parks,
equally representative Federation ofsecretary offered tosend his Americanvisitis planned for Fall, As cze we enjoy certain privileges. We have roads p
Kenya Employers. Neither the secretary offered o send his Americanvisitis planned for Fall, schools, teachers, policemen, hospitals, doctors, nurses and a host of other
Kenya Federation of Labour nor the children on a visit to the 1962.vthigs.
Federation of Employers is without son-in-law of P re m ie r chan rorms on their own, with It costs the country money for the upkeep, of these institutions.
their faults. The leadership of in- Khrushchev in return forneao .; ,..... Teachers, doctors. nurn i,. .... be;...
-hd the ussian private organiarions. For example: It is right here that we, the citizens, pay taxes so rht the govern-
needs experience and a greater ability youngsters, an international The United States Peace Corps lm a cstl us es t we pay here in We
to be reasonable, as indeed, some teachers, technicians and Laus se te aes that we pay here in Dominica. We pay
employers need to adopt e exchange" that made head- e income, leuse 'd land tax, shop licenses, dog licenses, boat licenses.
employers need to adopt a more.w.rkers tonhdlpotdtohdeantosneor
humanitarian and liberal approach lines in all the newspapers. woproers ton many areasth e worldpme etc. We pay du onoods imported into the land and taxes on exports.
to management, but the essential In broader terms, youth pro e United Natnons and some Taxes are the direct method the government employs to get money to
ytoma e bt e aou 6. The United Nations and some maintain essential services.
factor, sincerity of purpose, is there "exchange" means simply, of its Specialized Agencies sponsor So you see en es e e e ene
in abundance. It is only the cantan- youth "abroad," for a wide youth exchange in the form of fel- So you see when we smuggle, we rob the government of money.
kerous minority who will sometimes i l s d aIn thii rorams e country parts we have village councils; they are run by the
bring our efforts into ridicule, and variety of purposes, includ- lowships and training programs people along the sam- lines that affairs are run in the town but only on a
then only those who prefer the cyni- ing the main categories of: Fr example: very small scale. The people pay a small tax and this along with help
cal to the hop ful approach. --educational travel The Food and Agricultural Or- from the govt. is used to keep their roads in order, and their villages clean.
It nust also e understood that co -stud ganization of the U. N. is sponsor- The governmi n: in turn owe us a duty too. They must see to it
temporaneous with the introduction -study ing a training course for young thatthe money collected is well spent, and not squandered, So you can see
ofthe Charter are trade union train- work dairy farmers of Southeast Asia. from this that, when werob the government, we are actually robbing
ing, courses in industrial relations for -homestay Stationed in India, they will learn ourselves.
management, and the wide in The custom of sending the most modern Danish and indian It may be well for you to know that our island is one of the West In-
troduction of the 'check-off' system of young people abroad for methods. dian islands which has not been able to balance its budget for many years.
collecting trade union dues. It is be- educational travel isan UNESCO has its own Youth This simply means that we spend more than we earn. That is a serious
heved that the latter will provide that b- e o l Institute which works on programs affair. The British Govt. in the past has helped us with grants of money.
necessary unions financial viability for ancient one. Marco Polo with national youth groups. With Lately, too, the American Govt. has helped with free food, free advice,
the trade adopt responsible to attitudes, voyaged to Cathay as a the Federal Republic of Ger- books and free equipment for our Technical School. The Canadian Govt.
It is also important to know, youth: K i n g Alfred the many, it organized a seminar on too, with offers to build new schools, and advisers (free) to help teachers,
when assessing the potential of Great went to Rome at an "Methods to Improve Understand- to advise government, etc.
the Charter that for some time to see the P p ing between Youth in India and When we become independent we shall have to depend more on our
now, organized labour and em- early ag P e. Europe. own resources.
players in Kenva have been con- St u d e n t s flocked to the oectis of It is up to you children to stady hard so that you can take your places
forming to industrial alignment, schools of Confucius, of The objectives of youth ex- It is tip to you children to stkdy hard so that you can take your places
Thrn edition chools of Conucus, L change today are communica- in the worldoftomorrow and keep Dominica on the map.
and the Federation of Keoya Plato; and later to the great tion, understanding, a sense of Cherio, till next week, Love from Auntie Fran,
Employers have also been in reg- m e d ie va 1 universities of common humanity, with worldQuestions
ular contact, on a baeis of mu- Cracow, Paris and Bologna peace the ultimate goal. Questions
tual trust, in an effort to solve Sponsorship bas broadened to I. Name three taxes that are paid in Dominica.----- -----
their common problems; it is on to complete their studies. include Governments and Intern
these foundations that the Indus- W h a t is new in 20th national organizations as well as 2. Name three Government services maintained by money obtained from
trial Relations Charter has been century international youth private agenccs, religious groups
established and, because of this. n and educational institutions. taxes------ ----x-
we feel it has a good chance of exchange is its objective, its The availability of youth ex-
succeeding. With all due modes- sponsorship, its availabi- change to all, regardless of col. 3. What do we mean when we say that Dominica cannot balance its
ty it is suggested that the projec- li. or, class, creed or country, is
tion of the Kenya concept for an expression of our times. To- budget --
industrial relations into other -Under the auspices of the day, money or position are not
countries may be worthwhile. At World Young Women's Christian the qualifying factors. The es-
least we have made the effort. Association, a group of Swiss girls senlials, various as they may be N
recently spent vacation time in a can be summed up in an open SCHOOL - -
Challenge Of Independence work camp in Marseilles, France, mind and an educated heart.
ChallengeOfIndependen organizing games and studies for Specifically, what kind of or- Those participating in the contest must send in their answers from
Looking at the future we are Algria rfugeesgani a concerned wth clippings of the HERALD enclosed in an envelope addressed to the Contest
Looking at the future we are Algethe international youth move- Editor, Dominima Herald. and should reach the Office not later -than
conscious of the challenge of na- Scouts participate in internal. ment?. Editor, Do Herald and should rea the Office not later than
tion building that must come tional jamborees making foreign The world Assembly of Youth. no0s 0o Tharsda 14th instant,
with our independence, To face friends and gaining new insights, or "WAY", is a great umbrella
this challenge effectively both 3. International Farm Youth Ex- organization which coordinates See p. x0 for last week's resiuts.


C__


~_ 1


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGC THREE









PAGIi FOUR DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


DOMINIGA HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propri tor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
Annual Subscriptions : Town $5.00 Country s6.00
Overseas. (Surface Mail) 87.50
-. SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


WANTED -- ENLIGHTENMENT

VERYBODY agrees that the d a r k come to understand what the white paper
m y st e r y of carnival fire tragedy is was about, ask questions, and make their
priority number o n e for clarification, humble but useful suggestions. T ru e,
Rumours are flying around like sinister certain associations sent in criticisms and
bats in the night. When we learned proposals to Government; but what of
through the Barbados Advocate and the the m a n in the street? The Federation
radio that famed ex--C. I. D. Detective wil 1 not work unless it is supported by
Slater was coming to Dominica to conduct the working people.
further investigations of this fatal event, Let us examine the skeletal news on
we wondered why we must hear of such the "Little 7" (or "8") situation as we
developments through the agency of an- understand it. The White Paper h a s
other territory. Nevertheless, we welcome his been "passed" with a minimum ofaud-
arrival; last week we wrote of duty- ience interest in the islands of Antigua,
this week we would urge that the highest Dominica, Montserrat and St. Kitts. In
duty of e v e r y near eye-witness of the St. Lucia, five out of twelve legislative
burning tragedy is to tell the authorities councillors voted against it. In St.
everything tney k n o w. It may take Vincent, the Labour opposition walked
courage to speak up, but now is the time out during debate and their opinion is
for courage. Even if this dreadful hap- not recorded. Barbados, key territory,
opening is proven to be an accident (which supports the principle of the small Fed-
is unbelievable), we will all want to eration but its Government is being criti-
know the cause, and unless the people c i s e d by both press and public for an
of Dominica hear the whole truth soon, "unhealthy silence." The s'a m e un-
the grim shadow of anxiety will brood h health y silence prevails in Dominica.
o v i ail future tivies- andd ,ain dic --Te-a Gnda.- -,hic.-h ppled
good name of the country, through, its ruling G. N. P. for unitary
Statehood with Trinidad; the application
One of the pleasing promises made by is still unresolved. Thus we are remind-
the Labour Party of Dominica b e f o r e ed f George Meredith's famous lines:
attaining office was that the o'r d i n ar y Oh what a dusty answer gets the
people of this island would be informed soul
step by step of what their Government When sick for certainties in this
was doing, and not only of successful our life!
achievements. T h i s was supposed to Another mystery which needs immedi-
differentiate the new regime from those ate attention is that of the desecration of
preceding it. the shrine of Our Lady of the Wayside.
One of the matters on w h i c h the Warped brains and hands devised t h i s
people seek enlightenment is the progress wickedness at a time when most of our
of the new Federation. Are we to sup- citizens were in festive and kindly mood.
pose that the Regional Council of Min- Who are the destructive vandals. Will
sisters is simply sitting back with hands they, and their friends, forever r e m a i n
folded to await the London conference silent? This type of malpractice has hap-
in June, and is there no discussion what- opened frequently enough for us to regard
soever g o i n g on by correspondence or it as a national shame.
otherwise? It may be remembered t h a t And speaking of enlightenment, we
the HERALD was the first vehicle of pub- wish to draw Government's attention to
location of the White Paper on the pro- the discontinuance of Press Conferences
p o s e d new Federation; at that time we since February 1962 over a year ago.
anticipated countrywide discussion groups T h i s is a serious void in a democratic
at which the ordinary people w o ul d land.


BRAVO, ST. LUCIA!


St. Lucia has stepped into the healthy
limelight of approbation this week on
two points, both concerning y o u t h.
Following the past urgings of a now de-
funct Federal Ministry, and the recom-
mendations of the Monica Green report,
they have set up a committee to promote
proper legislation on the care and treat-
ment of children and young p e o p e.
This is a splendid move, and we con-
gratulate t he children of St. Lucia on


such a combination of state, welfare and
Youth Trust activity on their behalf.
At the same time, St. Lucia was
favoured this week with a visit fr o m
President Kennedy's sister and her hus-
b a n d, Director Shriver of the U. S.
Peace Corps.
The two events are interrelated: they
signify a neighboring Territory's con-
cern for its young citizens and interna-
tional interest in the same. In the final


session of the late W. I. Federal House of Representatives
these words were spoken: "Certain territories have shown a
zeal on behalf of the children, which zeal must be highly
regarded. ."
St. Lucia is now highly regarded for exploring every
avenue to help her young, and we hope that others wi 1 1
soon follow such an example. It is later than we think.

PEOPLE'S POST
Correspondents are asked tc 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
reflect the policy of the Ed tor or the Proprietor.
Tim T Pack Up of national treasures, and is inits
Time 1'To Pack Up spiritual significance the most valuable
thing that this world afords."
Sir, Late King George VI also said
Grateful if you would cause the "To all serving in my forces by sea,
public to be informed as follows:- or land or in the air, and indeed to
(a)Why did the Chief of Police all my people engaged in the defence
proceed on long leave onAsh of the Realm, I commend the read-
Wednesday so soon after the ing of this Bosk. For centuries the
fatal fire incident of Carnival Bible has been a wholesome and
Monday? Is this not sufficient strengthening influence in our nation-
reason to presume that he has al life, and it behoves us in these
no regard whatsoever for the momentous days to turn with renewed
community rhat he is well faith to this Divine source of comfort
paid to serve. and inspiration."
(b)Why didn't His Honour The Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mo-
Admir.it at3r, in view-of such other has declared, "I can truly say
a national disaster (to quote His that the King and I long to see the
Sorship T h e Mayor of Bible back where it ought to be, as a
Roseau) not defer the leave guide and comfort in the homes and
of the Chief of Police until lives of our people. From our own
such time as investigations experience, we know what the Bible
seemed to have made reasona- can nean for personal life."
ble headway? Is this attitude At the Coronation of Her Majesty
not too irresponsible in itself Queen ElizabethII a copy ofthe Holy
and therefore makes it reason, Scripture was handed to her with
able to presume that His Hon- these words: "We present you with
our too has shown no regard this book, the most valuable thing
ro the community in this case? that this world affords. Here is
I feel sir. ihatin the light of things Wisdom; this is the Royaj Law;
as they now seem \to the public the these are the lively Oracles of God."
usefulness of both these officers has If these are of any significance, then
come to an abrupt end. we cannot help Iu- compliment the
Cousins must net bother to come Minister of Social Services for doing
back and Lovelace must now pack a good job in wanting the youths of
up. Thanks a million Mr. Editor. our land to have such a treasure to
Yours very truly mould then lives.
STUART P. J. WILLIAMS, Roseau Incidentally, is it possible to learn
a lesson from the present desecration
of God's Word and the recent dis-
Hypocrisy aster of such promising youths of
ir, oui land;
Sir,. TL L .. .....


I wish to inform both His Hon-
our The Administrator and The
Honourable Ministers of Goverment
that whether they did not have the
initiative but they would have done
much better if they had followed in
the footseps of His Worship The
Mayor by sending messages of sym-
pathy and condolence after that un-
precedented incident of Carnival
Monday.
It seems to be sheer hyprocisy on
the part of the Minister For Social
Services to have expressed a wish
for a good carnival, and to have re-
mained silent after such a major dis-
aster.
Our society has definitely slumped
below all expectations during the
last two years.
Verbum Satis Sapienti.
Yours truly
A RELATIVE, Roseau

The Holy Bible
Dear Madam,
Please allow me
space in your valuable columns.
King George V said "It is my
confident hope that my people may
never cease to cherish their noble
inheritance in the English Bible,
which in a secular aspect is the first


nJ.al ngllg you
H.J.

Meaning Of
"Democray"
Dear Madam,
I appreciated your
brief character pen sketch of Mrs.
Harold Wilson especially the portray-
al of netr Inerest in ideas rather than
the shootings of people at each other.
The world at large is in sore need
of IDEAS ideas that live, vibrate
and open new horizons.
Personally, I have a passionate
love of the precise and what the
French term the mot juste, Al-
though I think I can claim a toler-
ably adequate vocabulary,
synonyms and antonyms
I find English an unsatisfaatory me-
dium for conveying IDEAS. This
does not mean that I am in favour
of the Francaise Circle (or however
it is called), Dominicans are not-
ably incapable of English pronoun-
ciation and speech generally and to
perpetuate wla: a lawyer in another
West Indian island said to a Magis-
trate about me, namely, that he un-
derstood that I spoke a "Dominican
brogue" is no worthwhile service to
our youth,
Cont. on page 7


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


PAGE FOUR


L










SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


Brockway's Bill

Perhaps the most persistent legislator in the British House of Com-
mons is Feuner Brockway M. P., who recently tried for the ninth time to
introduce a bill against racial discrimination and incitement. Ivor Richards,
barrister and Britisl. Labour Candidate, describes this bill. (Courtesy of


Venture.)
Racial Discrimination


By Section II of the bill it would
be enacted that:
No person shall be entitled to
exercise discrimination in pursuance
of any of the following occupations:

(a) Keeper of an hotel,
(b) Keeper of a common lodging
house.
(c) Keeper of a restaurant, cafe or
other place kept or used for the
sale of food or drink to the
Public, including premises
licensed for the sale of intoxicat-
ing liquors.
(d) Keeper of any place kept or used
for public dancing, singing,
music or any public entertain-
ment of the Jlike kind.
By Section III it is proposed that
no lease or agreement for a lease shall
be refused on the ground of racial
discrimination.
From the legal point of view it
must immediately be conceded that
the above provisions would be
extreme difficult to enforce. So
long as English law recognizes the
-sanctity of contractual relations and
the complete freedom of contact it
will be very difficult to prove, for
example, that a landlord who refuses
to let a room to a coloured person
does so because he is discriminating
on grounds of rac q But even though
they might be dirticult to enforce,
Sections I, II, and [II of the bill do
provide a valuable statement of aims
and intention.

Incitement

The teeth of the bill however are
in Sections IV and V which read
as follows:-
IV. Any person who incites public-
ly by speech or by writing or by
illustration contempt or hatred
of any person or persons because
of their colour, race, or religion
shall be guilty of an offence
under this Act.
V. Any person who prints, pu.
blishes, distributes or circulates
any written matter or illustration
inciting contempt or hatred of
any person or persons because
of their colour, race or religion
shall be guilty of an offence un-
der this Act.
These two Sections deal with
racial incitement either by speech or
by writing and here the b1ll goes
further than any other proposed
legislation.
Incitement is the crucial problem
which has faced us recently. We
have been forced to reconsider the
existing methods of dealing with
incitement, isi particular the provi-
sions of the Public Order Act 1936.
In August, 1962, Mr, Iremonger,
Conservative Member of Parliament
sought to amend Section V of this
Act. The Act in its original form
reads:-
Any person who in any public
place or at any public meeting
uses threatening, abusive or in-
sulting words or behaviour
with intent to provoke a breach
of the peace or whereby a breach
of the peace is likely to be


eign or to bring into hatred or con-
tempt the Sovereign or the govern-
ment, the laws or constitution of the
realm'. It is difficult to imagine
anything wider or more vague.
Legislation In Other Countries


Legislation against racial incite.
o.casioned shall be guilty of an ment exists in the following coun
oence. tries (among others): Austria, Den-
The Amendment proposes to add mark. The Federal German Re-
after the words 'words or behaviour' public, Greece, Italy, The Nether
the following lands, Norway, Sweden and Swit-
e follow ingd o zerland In Sweden, for example,
or words inciting hatred of any Article 7 of the Penal Code enacs:
racialgroup of Her Majesty's Any one who publicly threatens
subjects. slanders or libels a group of
It has been argued that the people of a certain origin or of
Amendment is unnecessary because people of a certain origin or of
words inciting hatred of any racial certain religious beief shall be
group would be by definition punished forincitement against
'threatening, abusive or insulting a group of the people by fine or
words,' and that they are therefore imprisonment.
already covered by Section V. hTTe B the Code of Penal Law of
The Netherlands, Artacie 137, it
fact of the matter is that as the case ws ened that:
was enacted that:
of Colin Jordan stands at present Anyone deliberately and public-
the courts have decided that to say ly expressing himself either in
'Hitler was right' to a public au- speec or in riin in a
dience in Trafalgar Square was not speech or in writing in a man-
the use of'threatening' abusive or er offensive to a group of the
insulting words or behaviour., population or a group of persons
That decision is nowen route to belonging partly to the popula-
the Divisional Court who may de- tion is liable to imprisonment
the Divisional Court who may de- for a maximum of one year or
cide contrary to the London Sessions for a maximum of one year or
Appeal Committee. Until the to a fine of 6oo guilders.
Av al Cort does reverse ti Thus Britain stands almost alone
Divisional Court does reverse this in Wesrn Europe in not having
decision it ii impossible to assume in Westrn Europe in not having
that the unamended Section V some such legislation on the statute
that the unamended Sbook. We have, too, examples in
meets present needs, the Commonweaalth. India has
It is also important to bear in te C oneaalt nia
mind that Iremonger's Amendent perhaps the strongest legislation a.
does not cove any written matter. against racial incitement.
does not cover any written matter.
Nor does it cover the publication, Legislation Needed
distribuion or circulation of any Clearly what is needed is one bill
written matter. Illustration can al- which can include a geneialstatement
so amount to incitement, oTp-ricis ie as fconta fiid ifie i~as
-Another anomaly of the existing Laws o f for example Sweden,
liw is that processions can be ban- West Germany or the Netherlands,
ned in advance but not public meet- which can legislate against the effects
ings. The statement in view of the of discrimination on the grounds of
decision in Duncan v. Jones 1936, colour, r ac e, o r religion,
where the police did ban a meeting, and ca n also d e a with
may be legally questionable. It racial or religious incitement by
nevertheless represents the present atti- words, or by writing or illustration.
tude of the government. In the The measure which comes nearest
House of Commons on August to fulfilhng these three aims is Mr.
3rd, 1962, Mr. Woodhouse, Joint Fenner Brockway's Bill. It is pro.
Under Secretary for the Home De- foundly to be hoped that the Bill
apartment, replying to the debate, will be passed. If it is not, then
said:- the next best thing is to press for
As I understand these cases it is the passing of the I r e m o n g e r
not that there is power to pre- Amendment to Section V of the
vent the assembly of people. Public Order Act of 1936.
There is power to prevent a Federation Day
meeting from proceeding... -
but they (the p o l ic e) cannot B it i
i .i In Br.tain


proni it it in advance with the
single execution of Trafalgar
Square which is a case apart
under the jurisdiction of my
Rt. Hon. friend the Minister
of Public Building and Works.
If we accept the Home Office at-
titude, we are left with the absurd
situation that the police cannot in-
tervene to prevent Fascists from
holding a meeting, although they
can take action the moment trouble
actually starts. Clearly the present
law needs strengthening,

Sedition
It has been suggested that the ex.
listing law (i.e. the 1936 Public Or-
der Act) taken in conjunction with
the more vigorous application of the
present law on sedition and seditious
libel, is enough to deal with current
disturbances, There are good rea-
sons for not accepting the view It
is, for example, techbcally seditious
for a person 'to excite ill will be-
tween different classes of tne Sover-


On 23rd February the Caribbean
Students' Association were joined by
Jamaican immigrants in celebrating
Unity Day 1963 in Bristol, A
number pf British guests were also
present.
The evening opened with a
colour slide film show presented by
the Public Relations Officer for the
Caribbean Students' Association.
The films were of Carnivals in
Trinidad, Barbados and Jamaica,
with some general views of the
West Indies and of the Caribbean
Trade Fair which was held in Bar-
bados last year.-BIS.

Canada's P.M.
"Foolish"
EVANSTON, ILLINIOS, Feb. 10
CP: Arnold Tonybee British au-
thor and historian has termed
the nuclear stand which was
taken by Canada's Premier Dief-
enbaker "Foolish quite de
Gaullish if you will".


University Of The West Indies
Department Of Education
Applications are invited for admission in October, 1963 to the One-
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 Prmary, Secondary Schools etc, Cardidates may be,
non-graduates or graduates and must have already undergone some
training.
Application forms and detailed information can be obtained upon
request from the Reg'strar, University of the West Indies, Mona
Kingston 7.
The closing date for applications is APRIL 15, 1963.
Feb. 16 March 9


) BOIS CHANDEL AND TIT ANSE
: Now in the Limelight!
S Both places situated at Grand Savannah Pasture in.
!the vicinity of Salisbury, Parish of St. Joseph,
S Land to be Surveyed by Private Owners soon.
o All or any persons having to do with lands planted or unplantedI
on the portions above mentioned viz. Bois Chandel and Tit Anse, situat-j
ted near the Grand Savannah pasture, WILL BE REQUIRED to put in his
or hericlaim as well as any caveat or any necessary document TO BEi
PRODUCED which should be read at the specific time, as the Survey ofi
a cert-in portion of Bois Chandel and Tit Anse will take place in the
course of thirty (30) days from the date of this publication,
For further information of the GeneraljPublic, the land is regis-:
tered in Book 2 Folio 5, and is bounded as follows:-North by Crownt
land, South by Crown land, East by Grown land and West by the Sea,]
tthe said land or property having its right and lawful owners, as the:
survey will point out openly.
5 (Sgd.) EllisJ, Charles,
I r Proprietor. ,
- Mar.l 3,,


RENTALS
SALES
REPAIRS


IMBERT M. R ROBERTS
A.MI,.E.T., A.M.,I Mech, E,

GENERAL MECHANICAL
ENGINEERING


Specialist in


Office Appliances (General and Electrical) including
Typewriters, Comptometers, Adding and
Calculating Machines, Cash Registers,
Clocks, Printing Presses, Technical
Instruments, etc., etc.

For full particulars write or consult me at:


_C-

i-A;


Mar. 2, 9


SALES & REPAIRS


P.O. Box 202
Phone 342
PASTRIES ST. LUCIA
B.W.I.

Temporary Address:

c/o R.A. MoNamara
Phone 181


Date of Departure 11.3,63


ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD


C___ ~


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE FIVE









SATURDAY. MARCH 9, 1963


PAGE STX DOMINICA HERALD


Effect Of The Common

Market On The W. I.

By J. M. G. (Tom) Adams
From The Beacon, Barbados,

RITAIN is the world's greatest importer of food. No
o t h e r country presents so voracious an appetite for
agricultural produce, and this simple fact lies at the basis of
much of the argument thus ended with the French veto on
the B r i t i s h application to join the European Common
Market.


Commonwealth countries to increase
their preferential tariffs in gratitude
that the Common Market is no longer
a threat.
Finally, an interesting point to
look for will be the effects on British
migration policy. Tliere seems little
doubt that one of the reasons behind
the Cormonweilth Immierants Act
was the swing away from the Com-
monwealth and towards the Contin-
ent. Now that there will be no
question of European labour being
allowed to move freely in and out of
England, the fate of the Immigrants
Act when it comes up for te-consid-
eration at the end of this year is quite
tflUreriUt~dUU% b C9ill4J th


e ct -- p LlllaJ .Ulu.UiC, Ca[ ldliy da Lere- m dy
Most of Britain's food flour and saltfish. There is be a different Government in power
comes from Commonwealth no doubt that in the 1 on g in Westminster.
c o u nt r ies at preferential run the Common Market
prices--wheat from Canada, countries would have insisted
sugar and bananas from the on supplying these foodstuffs
West Indies, meat from themselves if they could, and Notice Of Application
New Zealand and Austra- that the West Indies would For Liquor Licences
lia, and so on. The r e s t have been forced to choose
comes from a few foreign between associate status with To the Magistrate Dist. "E"
countries, (very little from Europe, and the traditional & the Chief of Police
the six states of the C o m- t r a d e link with Canada. ,n MYRTLE MORACfa now resid-
ing at Trafalgar, Parish of St. George,
mon Market) and from a This dilemma has of course do hereby give you notice that it
domestic British production been solved now that Bri- is my intention to apply at the
that is heavily subsidized. tain's application has been Magistrate's Court to be held at
turned down, since the offer Roseau, on Tuesday, the 2nd day
Sugar Doomed of Associate status no longer of April 1963, ensuing for a re-
tail LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
At first sigh, therefore, t holds. of my premises at Trafalgar Parish
s e e s obvious what the The offer was never in of st. George.
Commonwealthb s t ood to fact welcomed by any Corn- Dated the I5th day of February,
lose, namely thi most monweath country except 963.
portant exportimar k e t. T r i n i d a d. Dr. Eric MYRTLE MbRANciE
otant exp Common health Williams, in the expressedd Feb. 23- March9
With the Commont.veat4 of-,taini -erms-for----'-----------
p r e ces repc y Trinidad oil as ood as or To The Magistrate Dist, "E" &
Common Market preferen- better than those obtained by the Chiefof Police.
ces, it seems clear that West ett t t b t I, DARLING SHILLINGFORD, now
cest s s cgar fr e the Dutch West Indies for residing at 93 Victoria St. Parish of
wasdan sugars far asmBri- their oil, greeted the Com- St, George do hereby give you no-
tais was concerned. For mon Market with o p e n tice that it is my intention to apply
ta was covered. r an Ambasador, and at the Magistrate's Court to be held
some parts of the Common- a a at Roseau on Tuesday, the 2nd day
wealth this problem ha d, made h Lnd of April 963 ensuing for a retail
however, been met during analsing the 400 years wholesale LIQUOR LICENCE in res-
h o e nri Trinidad s close association pect of my premises at 93 Victoria
the course of negitios with Europe. St. Parish of St. George.
by an offer to the British v Dated the zIst. day of February
West Indian and African Surgeon's Knife 1963.
colonies of associate status DARLING SHILLINGFORD
with the Common Market, African members of the Com- Mar 2-16
so that they too would have monwealth, on the other hand,___
so that they too would ha violently rejected the offer on the -
gone behind this protectivethe offer on the To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
gone this protective grounds that it would make them the Chief of Police
European tariff wall. tropical satellites of Europe with I. VERALLE NORMAN now resid-
Although the issue for the unwanted political alignments; while ing at Salisbury Parih ofSt. oseph
for Jamaica, Sir Alexander Busta- do hereby give you notice that it is
West Indies was complicated described the Treaty of Rome, in my intention to i ply at the Matis-
further by the Common- a now famous phrase, as a 'sur- rate's Court to beheld at Roseau on
w ea lth Sugar Agreement, geon's knife cutting into the body Tuesday, the 2nd day of April 1963
which guarantees a sale for of the Commonwealth.' ensuing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
West Indian sugar onl y How Long? in respect of my premises at Salisbury
u n t i 1 1970, it was widely Parish of St. Joseph.
assumed that this A g r e e- In the event, the surgeon's hand Dated the ist day of March 1963.
meant would have been re- has been halted, and the Common- VERALLE NORMAN.
meant would have een re- wealth an breathe again. But how Mar. 2-16
negotiated on similar terms, deeply and for how long? On the
perhaps putting the British sugar point it seems likely that the
West Indies on the s a m e situation will continue much as be-
b as is as Martinique and fore; a fair quantity will be guaran- Unity AheadP
Guadeloupe which are offici- teed for sale to Britain at a fair to
uadeloupe which are office moderate price Bananas, citrus and The Church of England is consi-
ally parts of France and there- lesser agricultural crops will conti- during a proposal to unite with the
fore automatically part of the nue unchanged, although banana Methodist Church in three years.
Common Market. prospects may be brighter with the This announcement follows seven years


Canadian Trade
The other great West
Indian problem would have
b e e n trade with Canada,
especially the i m p o r t of


progressive reduction of sales in Brit-
ain of fruit from the Cameroons, an
overseas associateofthe EEC Imports
of European products, mainly cars,
radio and electrical equipment, will be
no cheaper; indeed their price could
rise, as Britain may be able to persu-
ade some West Indian and other


Ukraine Bishop Released


VATICAN, Feb. 10 CP: Pope John announced that Soviet au-
thorities have released the Ukranian Archbishop Josyf Slipyi who
was sentenced to a forced labour camp in Siberia in 1945.

V-

~ CARD OF THANKS
S Mrs, Catherine Bellot and children wish to express their sincere
Thanks and gratefulness to all who express their sympathy and gave
their help in any way on the occasion of the death of their husband)
land father, the late Joseph Jno. Lewis Bellot (Alva) who died atf
iSoufriere on the 22nd of February,




NOTICE
"Enrolment forms and Prospectuses for Training
Courses by Correspondence in Co-operation and Business!
IMethods 1963-1964 have been received by the Sociali
Development Department,
Interested Persons are asked to get in touch with the
SCo-operative Officer,"
LORNA ROBINSON )
S2 Registrar of Co-operatives
V Mar.2-Apr. 26 .


i BUSINESS MACHINES

Adding -Machines, Galculators,
STypewriters
EXPERT ATTENTION
ADDISON T. COLAIRE, GRAD. I. P.R.E.
REMINGTON RAND FACTORY-TRAINED
14, FRANKLIN LANE, GOODWILL,
Feb. 16 -


i:


I

i
i


i Feb.
; --


i
i


of official talks, although five of
twelve Methodists dissented from the
decision, supported by other Metho-
distsand all Anglican representatives..
Methodist Bishops would be created
under the plan and the Church of
Ragland would have to be divorced
from control as the state Church. CP.


RADIO!


DON'T GAMBLE TAKE YOUR RADIO AND
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE
PROBLEMS TO: -
ANDRE'S RADIO NO. 35 KING'S LANE
ROSEAU.
2-


THE VARIETY" STOREi

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LATEST ARRIVALS:--

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Kitchen Sinks, Iron Rods; Cement Inn
Bags, Paints, Water Piping And Fittings;
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and Stanley Tools, Etc.


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LUUPWUHCIU~UUI)CIIIHIHr


HIHn~~HIUHIUIUL~2IIU~~~H~U*5~~LI


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE SIX


i
j
j
j


* __- *-- 7 7.-fP-NO M-AM.' N 7 _- *_


I









SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


---- --- ---- -
TRIBUTE
to
ERIC THOMAS SHILLINGFORD
For those we love within the veil,
Who once were comrades of our way
We thank Thee Lord, for they have won
To cloudless day.
No greater shock or grief could be brought to bear on a community
who knew him so well, than the unpredictable death of our very dear
Eric Shillingford. His unfortunate end was brought by the very cause
for which he laboured so deeply to make Carnival a most brilliant, specta.
cular and e.ijoyable achievement in our community for the year 1963.
Eric direl after very painful sufferings on March Ist 1963 at the Uni
versity College Hospital, Mona, Jamaica, at the age of 27. He was a man
f outstanding character and goodwill. He was well-known by every
section of this community, and was deeply respected ard well-liked by
all those who came in contact with him day in day out. His willing
mind, helpfulness, friendliness and generous feeling can be matched by
exceptionally few young men of his age.
Eric attended the Dominica Grammar School where he obtained
the Cambridge School Certificae before proceeding to England in 1955
to study automobile engineering. At school Eric was always the life of
any form that he passed through. He was exceptionally popular with
his schoolmates.
I recall very much the activities of the school group to which both
Eric and myself belonged. These were the days of very youthful under-
takings such as hiking, mountain climbing and social entertainments.
His main extra curriculum activity however remained in the field of
mechanics and motor cycling. Mechanics was always his greatest interest
and hobby during his school days. This he pursued till his end. Eric
graduated as a qualified automobile engineer holding the A. M. I. M. I.,
and assumed the management of Vauxhall Motor Garage in 1956-57.
From then on he continued to be the man who always supported a
good cause and was well prepared to render service at all times when
called upon to do so. This nature of his brought him into a movement
which he joined from the very stait. He was a foundation member of
the Dominica Junior Chamber of Commerce, and in 1962 was elected a
member of the Executive Council of the Chamber and further appointed
Commission Chairman of Community Service Commission. To the
attr part of that year, Eric organized three projects, two completed sue
cestflly, and one still operating. The Road Safety Week and Xmas
Treat 1962 were both demonstrations of his alilhty to organize succ ss-
- fully-anl hss anchu-iacm and sinc-..r;. to a m ment dedicjitd-to _-._build
a better community. He served always "with honour and not for hon-
our.",
Eric was not dear only to this moment, but was 'rose' of his family.
He was well-thought of and well-spoken of at all times by his whole
family circle, and we can understand what a sad and bitter loss they have
experienced. May they find comfort in the strength of love. I remem-
ber him walking down the aisle with a mast beautiful'bride in the person
ofAnnette Hill r96o Carnival Queen, now Mrs Annette Shillingford,
His dear wife and himself made a perfect couple in which one could see
the fragrance of happiness and contentment. His good example was only
short lived.
To those who cherished him, this has been a very sad and regrettable
loss, to those who worked with him, they will miss him, and to those(
who knew him, they will always remember him. May his soul rest in
peace.
Why should 1 shrink at pain and woe,
Or feel at death dismay.
I've Canaa. 's codly land in view
And realm of endless da;y.
J. BERNARD YANKEY,


OBITUARY

EDMUND ROBERTS
1887-1963

We regret to record the death of Mr. Edmund Roberts which took
place in the early hours of Ash Wednesday morning.
The deceased was a quiet, strong-willed, well loved and loving hus-
band, father, merchant and planter in the community. He never failed to
;ive sound advice to all who solicited it and his passing is a great loss to
many.
His funeral was conducted by Rev. F. A. Roberts at the Roseau
Methodist Church of which he was a staunch member.
He leaves to mourn his loss, his wife, four daughters and sixteen
grandchildren,
"Many that we loved have left us
Reaching first their journey's end
There they wait to give us welcome
Father brother, child and friend;
When at last our journey's over
And we pass away from sight
Faher lead us through the darkness
Into everlasting light."
-----~-~-----~ -- ---- ---


CARD OF THANKS
S Mrs. Matilda Roberts, Mr. & Mrs. J.W A. Osborne and family,
SMiss Marjorie Roberts, Mr. & Mrs. N. A Crane & family and Mr. &
Mrs. L. G Roberts and family, wish, through this medium, to thank all
Those who in so many ways expressed sympathy in their recent !oss,




IN MEMORIAL : EDDIE MARTIN

This simple and moving obituary was written for the Herald by
Eddie's young brother.
Eddie was born on the 7th of October 1944, right here in Roseau
His first experience of fire came only a year afterwards, when his home
was destroyed. He began his education at the age of five at Miss Eileen
Burton's school, and a few years later entered the Roseau Boys School.
The Wesley High School opposite his home was his next Alma Mater,
rom which school he entered the Saint Mary's Academy, remaining in
this last school for eight years, and bringing his secondary education to a
peak by sitting the Higher School Examination in November-December
of 1962.
As regards music, Eddie's brief but brilliant career has very humble
eginnins--he learned his first chord (g) from his father on a small
guitar--later named aptly "the Pioneer". From that first chord Eddie
started the climb which was regrettably cut short as he began to show the
makings of a real "maestro."
The most amazing thing about Eddie and his guitar is that about
950 of what he knew and played was self-taught. This was the re-
ward of hours of daily practice which grew longer as time went on.
Jim Garraway was Eddie's constant companion, both in and out of
music, and it was because of this friendship that Dominica knew the
"Jewels" which grew in size to the "Swinging Teens", unt:l recently
when the "Swinging Stars" was born and helped bring music in Dom-
inica to new heights,
With the dea.h of Eddie, however, Dominica has been robbed of
he brightest of its "Jewels" and the star of the "Swinging Stars"-two
great musical groups.


U_.. -"-! ... ... ..


to apply themselves if I am to consi-
der them as capable Island players
fit for a Tourrament.
OSMOND A. MENDES, Roseau


Re Unfinished
Story

Madam,
I too am a member of an old
Dominican family like Shillingford
who asked the questions last week.
My name which is close to Govern-
ment circles is signed by anagram
which is easy to guess.
Madam I earnestly believe you are
wasting your time in answering
questions about your expulsion.
Nearly everyone "in the know" is
aware that the export tax was just
an excuse. The decision to get rid
of you was made before theC M
went to Barbados, and officers of the
Party were loyal to it and to their
means of living. No matter if you had
been Portia you could not have
moved them.
They did not want you back here
and still less your good husband,
but as you had to come back, they
wanted you poor and powerless.
Now you may be poor but you are
more powerful than ever, and in my
view more popular, Be satisfied.
Yours etc.
WONTSIN


Tnn LATE


Sislanda uriKet ieanm I. -z -
People's Post Dear Mrs. Editor, A number of letters criticising
Snme-rime agn Lf__ the .A,'lministrarnr, -the C.nvernment
promised to talk about Cricket and and the Police,for the handling of
Cont. from page 4 it seems that I had almost forgotten, the Carnival Fire Case arrived too
when on Sunday, someone caused late for Publication in this issue.
me to remember. As he asked,
But this is mainly an aside. My "What do I think of the Island -- ------
concern is with English words and team this year?" I could not help
the IDEAS they are used to express and being stunned or surprised to talk E.G.M. Countries
convey. Take for example "subser- of picking a team so early; but it
sive" in the context of the promul- is possible to suggest a few names, Hit France
nation of a new philosophy with the This I did and caused much
object of displacing a long-held one alarm when I mentioned only five
How d-d "DEMOCRACY" come to players that can be counted as cap- Italy and the Netherlands took the
supplant the earlier theories and able; the others have yet to play lead last week in striking back at
forms except by the methods now or show form to make the side. France as the ruling body of the
being condemned in the West when Of the twelve teams playing on the European Common Market when they
faced by the rivalry of a new social first Division, it is clear that the were gathered together for the first time
system. Or for that matter standard of cricket is low as the since the Fiench vetoed Britain's en-
how did Christiaii.y rise over the amount of talent shown is limited, try. Both Italians and Dutch said
earlier religions? It is a pity that players of past that they would not .ign a new
An ancient patriot however is re- tournaments drop so low after a Treaty of Trade and Aid with I8
corded in our Holy Book of Faith tour. Batsman s scores and bowlers African States, all but two of them
and Morals as having advised per- figures have indicated less interest former French colonies. The delay
sectors of the early christians to let since poor fielding spoils what might means that for another year French-
them (the christian preachers) alone have been a good match. So I end men will have to pay higher prices
lest they find themselves fighting a- on the sad note th:t in my opinion for African coffee, bananas, and othtr
against God. How do they who are the players to make the side will have items. (CP)


now resisting the promulgation ot a
new world order and society know
that they may not be fighting against
a similar h'gh decree? If the answer
is sought in systems, it will be interest-
ing to note the total absence of any
record of any practice of "DEMOCRA-
CY" (the late E.F. Dumas called it
"Demoncracy") in Heaven whose
pattern of rule we are enjoined to
copy.
Madam Editor, I am thoroughly
perplexed and would be honoured
to know the educated
man or woman who, with
honesty to himself, can unravel in
other than one word "FRAUD".-the
contradictions in our systems, phil-
osophies, etc., in which minds,
concepts and thoughts are moulded.
Yours truly,
PERPLEXED


NOTICE TO BANANA GROWERS I

HOURS OF RECEPTION AT BUYING STATIONS

Growers selling fruit at ROSALIE are notified that
as from the week commencing 10th March, 1963, ROSA-
LIE will be opened ONLY FOR THE FIRST DAY OF THE
ROSEAU RECEPTION FROM 9 A.M. TO 5 PM.
A, D, BOYD
General Manager

Dominica Banana Growers Association
5th March, 1963,
Feb. 9
I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,-, --- --_-_- --- -


PAGE SEVEN


DOMINICA HERALD









PAGE EIGHT DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY. MARCH 9, 1963


Notice Of Application
For Liquor Licences


To the Magistrate Dist. "G" &
Shortage Of Places the Chief ofPollce.
I, LENNOX AUGUISTE now resid
ing at Salybia Parish of St. Andrew
In every developing country, people are acutely con- do hereby give you notice that it is
scious of the importance of education for the future of the my intention to apply at the Magi-
n a t i o n. Indeed, as the Vice-Chancellor of the first of state's Court to be held at Ports-
Britain's "new universities," that of Sussex (situated near mouth on Friday, the 5th day of
the South Coast resort town of Brighton) said in a letter April 1963. ensuing for a retail
LIQuoR LICENCE in respect of my
to "The Times" a year ago: "Throughout the w o r 1 d, premises at Salybia, Parish of
education is a new universal religion." The amount of St. Andrew.
hard work and serious study that most overseas students and Dated the 9th day of March 1963.
particularly those from Africa, can be seen doing has long LENNOX AUGUISTE
been a subject for favourable comment in Britain's univer- Mar. 9 -23,
sities and colleges. To the Magistrate Dist. "G"
But now a threat has arisen. Not j u s t to students the Chiefof Po itce.
from overseas-though it certainly applies to them-but all I, NOEL FRANCIS now residing at
students wishing to study in Britain. That threat has been Salybia Parish of St. Andrew, do
poised by Mother Nature herself, and Britain's apparent hereby give you notice that it is my
inability to counter it. That threat is Britain's rising birth intention to apply at the Magistrate's
rate, what educationalists are apt to call "the bulge." Let Court to be he'd at Portsmouth o n
Friday, tle 5th day of April I963.
us take higher education first, and the universities in parti- ensuing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
cular. in respect of my premises at Salybia,
According to the Association of University Teachers, Parish of St. Andrew.
there is a growing gap between the number of places avail- Dated the 9th day of March 1963
able in British universities and the number of students who NOEL FRANCIS
wish to go to them. The figures which the Association Mar,9 -23
has calculated show that, as the number of eighteen y e a rs Classified Advt.
old in the country will increase from 782,000 last year to
808,000 in 1966, the number of university places will also HEINEKEN'S GIVEAWAY
need to grow, to keep pace with the increase each y e a r, For The Months Of February;
providing that university entrance requirements remain the March and April, You will get ONE
same (i.e. they are not increased in order to keep out people DOLLAR ($1.00) for every Marked
(who now get in) for whom there will be no room.) Heineken Cap you bring in to our
Wholesale Department.
GoverLment Grants. na-deuate Heineken's BeeLs sold i1 nearly
.-... evey-piiDominica
Now, this should mean that places should increase J. ASTAPHAN & GO. LTD.
from 120,622 to 169,087. But, in 1962 on ly ,117,00o Agents
places were provided, so 3,000 British students who should Jan. 5-26, Feb. 2-23,
have gone to a British university did not get a place. The Mar. 2-23
university teachers argue that unless the British government HOUSE FOR SALE
expands the universities more rapidly now, then the num- At Weirs
ber of the disappointed will rise to 32,000 in 1966. These
figures of course do not take into account the many students Four-r0 o0 m s, 16 ft, by 13 ft,
from overseas, who, themselves the product of giant strides 8 It. high from floor to roof pitch.
in education in their own countries during the p a s t few B uilt 7 years ago with well seair
soned local lumber. Galvanized iron
years are clamouring for admittance to British universities, roofing.
particularly in such specialist faculties as medicine, where No reasonable offer refused,
already getting a place is most difficult. Apply: PETER TELEMAQUE,
The conclusions of the Association are that the money Weirs Village,
that the government proposes to make available is i n a d e- MARIGOT
quate for what is needed, and they appeal to teachers, par- NOTICE
ents, employers and M. P.'s to "let the government know
that its university grants and its target of student places are Commonwealth Scho-
not good enough." larship & Fellowship
There seems to be much truth in this argument: "The Plan
Observer" noted a couple of weeks ago that over 50,000 Federation Of Malaya
people, not including overseas candidates, have applied to Scholarships--1964
the new Universities Central Council on Admissions (a The Government of the Feder-
body set up to deal with applications for admission to all action of Malaya is offering up to
English universities, with the exception of Oxford and 6 awards under the Common-
Cambridge) for the 27,000 places available next year. wealth Scholarship and Fellowship
plan tenable from May, 1964 at
Lowest Number In Europe the University of Malaya in Kuala
Lumpur These awards are for
Besides this, t h e r e is additional room for disquiet. post-graduate studies or research in
Britain has the lowest figure in the whole of Europe for the the restricted fields available at the
S .University of Malaya.
proportion of its population enjoying a university education. Applications should reach the
Out of every 1o,ooo Frenchmen 433 are at a university. In Education Department, Roseau not
Germany the figure is 325, in Italy 336, in Austria 397. later than the 3oth April, 1963, and
In Britain it is 199. Of course, British standards are high any further information can also be
(once admitted, 80o of British students in fact pass their obtained from that Department.
GOVERNMENT INFORMATION
degree examinations). But they are not so very much GOER NMENT INFORTION
higher than Continental or even many American degrees- DOMINICA


(Conti onpage 10)


and March, 1963.
Go 28 Mar. 9


LONDON LETTER
By Uraham Norton


The Government of Dominica has been notified
that the Department of Citizenship ard Il migra-
t'on in Canada has approved of the admission into
Canada during the course of this year of nine (9)
household helps from Domin;ca,
-2-- -Te-e-qure-m s a as
i (a) Persons selected must be single women
without children, in good health, of good
character, and will be required to give
a written undertaking to i terrain at dom-
estic employment for a period of one
year, and further not to change their em-
ployme t without the consent of the
Minister of Labour Canada, or his aut-
horised representative.
,b) Persons must be within the age group
21-35 years.
ii. A minimum of five (5) years formal ed-
ucation is necessary. but preference will
normally be given to those possessing
higher qualifications. Credit shall be
given to those persons who undertaken
special courses of training i n house-
craft a nd domestic science. Exper-
ience, particularly with modern houe-
hold appliances, will also be taken in ac-
count.
iii Each person selected will be required to
undei go a complete medical examination
which shall include full-size X ray exam-
ation of the chest as v ell as VDRL test.
iv. Each person selected must be in passes-
sion of a valid passport.
v. The cost of transportation to Montreal,
and rail fare to final destination in Cana-
da, will be borne by the immigrant.
3. Persons who wish to be considered for selec-
tion must apply to the Labour Commissioner,
Department of Labour, not later than 2ist
March, 1963.
Application forms are obtainable at this Department.
JC BRUNEY
Labour Commissioner.
Department of Labour,
Roseau.
14th February, 1963.
Feb. 23, March. z, 9, 16,


University Crisis


_ .


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


PAGE EIGHT


University Of The West Indies
Application are invited for the post of Research Fellow or Junior
Research Fellow in Sociology in the Institute of Social and Economic
Research. The appointments will be for a period of two years and is for
a person to take charge offield surveys for a study of social stratification,
education and social mobility in British Guiana. The applicant for this
post should have a sound statistical background and be capable of planning,
executing and analysing mobility surveys. Duties to be assumed as early as
possible.
Salary scales: Research Fellow C1,300 x 50 -1,650 x 75-2,0oo,
Junior Research Fellow r 050 x 50 1,200. Child allowance (limited
to three children), 15o for first child, 1oo for second child, 50 for third
child. F. S. S. U. Unfurnished accommodation at rental of o% of
pensionable salary. Up to five full passages on appointment and on nor-
mal termination.
Detailed a p pi c a t i o n s (6 copies) giving particulars ofquali-
fications and experience, date of birth, and the names of three referees should
be sent as early as possible to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for
Higher Education Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, W. C. I., from
whom further particulars may be obtained.

University of The West Indies
Application are invited for the post of Assistant Librarian, Grade II
Minimum qualifi,.ation A.L.A. or its equivalent. Possession ofa unive-
sity degree would be a distinct advantage,
Salary scale 800 x 50 I,oso per annum. Child allowance
(limited to three children), 150o for first child. 0oo for second child,
o0 for third child. F.S.S.U. Up to five full passages on appointment
and on normal termination.
Application (6 copies) giving particulars of qualifications and exper-
ience, date of birth, and the names of three referees by April 8, 1963, to
the Registrar, University of the West Indies, Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica,
from whom further particulars may be obtained,

NOTICE










SATURDAY, MARCH 9, 1963


The Unflished Steoy


Notice Of Application For Liquor Licence


(_ ont. fi-om page 2

not wish to go down into history as the most ungrateful ind unjust politi-
cians in the West Indie:!
To all of you, I say, we could heal the breach. You Officers could
withdraw the expulsion in favour of a mild vote of censure on the offend-
ing editorial, This would be acceptable to me, (since I do not consider
myself as superhuman or perfect), provided no attack it made on freedo.u
of the Press. I for my part would agree to be careful not to wound Gov-
ernment's freliugs.
In this way we would surprise the enemies of Labour, by our mutual gen-
erosity in arriving at a compromise. In other words, we would be bigger than
they imagine us to be. Many people feel much a hamed over this event. Let
us not bring more shame on them. I put it to you ladies and gentlemen. that
we settle our differences for the common good, and as the poet Blake said:
"Throughout all eternity
I forgive you, you forgive me."
Mrs. Allfrey then rose and left the room. At that time all the lights
in Roseau went out. No further illumination has been thrown on the
matter save by hearsay. It was reported that the executive members voted
as follows:- For Expulsion:-Mrs. M. James, Miss A. Trocard, Messrs.
A. Activ-, L. C. Didrer, N. A. N. Ducrcay, DOlivr James, Earl Leslie,
SS, Patrick, J. Royer a nd W. S. Stevens. Against: MrJ. J. STrail.
Abstained: Miss E. Armstronm, Mcs-rs. W. R. E. Hussey and R. P.
St.'Luce. Absent: E. 0. Leblanc. Absenltd himself bea ise of dis-
agreement on conduct of meeting, at conclusion: E. C. Lob!ack.
Mr. Trail, lost his executive scat at Castle rucj. The Labour
Party lost the Town Council Election.

The Recurring Letter
Trinidad
28th February, 1962.
Dear Secretary,
It has come to my knowledge through the kindness of Mr.
J. M,. D. Bousquet, M. P,, that the Labour Party of Dominica sent protest
cables or,messages to the Governor General and to the Prime Minister, re-
girding the disengagement allowances for Federal Alnister and severance
pay for Federal h, Ps. It is my ~,ew thar as President ol'the Party I was
entitled to receive an immediate copy of these protests. Moreover :it has
u^ d tjl 'A-ir 5I ihvli^IF4c'wL ep'.i ^ aJl_.;xcc4Jm .n cermaiCr -nLsue~ mt i-
of the Labour Party, and this decision wis doubtless taken at such a meet-
ing. Keeping the President of a Party ignorant of such action in which
she is directly concerned is wrong and discourteous To a certain degree
this remark applies equally in respect of Federal Member of Pirliament Mr.
Bellot.
The Federal House of Representatives democratically voted that these
Payments should be made after intensive debate in which there was only one
dissenting voice-that of Ken Hill, M. P. who spoke' against the measure.
. . . .. Even Florence Daysh, who is not in favour of extravag-
ance, agreed that it would be wrong for Ministers and M. Ps to have pos-
sibly to beg their bread or be thrown on the world defenceless.
Instead of agitating against your own colleagues for getting a break,
the Labour Party of Dominica should be glad that the money will be spent
in Dominica and should be considering what advice they might give to
their colleagues as to the best ways of helping the people. The breaking
up of a nation is a unique event and cannot con tiittc a precedent. It is
different than a bye-election, than an end of term election, or dismissal for
any cause. Everybody is agreed to that. There is not a single member of
the Dominica Labour Party Executive who has not benefited through my
assistance politically or financially in the past, and do not forget that the
Party was founded on my little money with the help of the then Trade
Union President E. C. Loblack.
I suffered many privations for this Party and it would be rankly un-
grateful if my comrades who have attained power and salaries through
Party organisation should behave in any mean or jealous manner. It has
always been a socialist principle that a politician should be properly paid
for work properly done, and labour politicians were the first to suggest pen-
sions for Ministers' families if a Minister died while in office. They also
support pensions for Prime Min.sters. Of course the tearing apart of a
nation is something that no other country in the world has had to undergo.
I am placing these words on record because I am disturbed that all
kind of publicity has been given to this unusual stand of a Socialist Party
while the President of the Party has been kept in ignorance of this type of
censure. The matter will be discussed in executive on my next return to
Domin ca.
Yours faithfully,
(Sgd) Phyllis Shand Allfrey
President, Labour Party of Dominica.
* The Secretary and
Members of the Executive,
Labour Party of Dominica,
30 Bath Road,
ROSEAU, DOMINICA.


To The Magistrate Dist. 2nd day of April 1963, en-
Liquor Licences "E" & the Chief of Police. suing for a retail LIQUOR
1, EUSTACL WE S.: now LICENCE in rcsp 't of! my
TAKE NOTICE that there will be residing at Roseau Parish of premises at Old Sr. Roseau
a special court on Tuesday, the ish o, St. Geore
.secfd diay of April, 1963, at St. George do hereby give Pauish of St. George
9 o'clock in the forenoon, at Roseau, you notice that it is my in Dated the 25th day of
for the purpose of receiving and t e n t i o n to apply at the January 1963
considering applications for certifi- Magistrate's Court to be held EUSTACE WELSH
cates for licences and the renewal oseu on Tuesdayhe Mar -2
of licences to sell liquor within the at Roseau on Tuesday, the Mar. 923
said district,


A new application, that is, b
who at the said date does not
a licence that is in force, must
filed on the statutory forms
tile Magistrate and the Chief o
lice not laher than Monday
Ilth day of March, 1963;
the applicant must advertize,
as required by law,
Dated al Roseau this 22nd
of February, 1953,
J, J, COPLAND
Magistrate, District "E",
C. O. 26, March 2. 9


y one
hold
S be
with
f Po-
the


University of Tlhe West indies

Dipoma in Education course 1963-64


and Applications are invited, in resp;ct of the acauenic year 198!-1,
etc, for admission to the One-Year Pcst-graduete course for the Dipio;:" ii
Education at the University of the West Ind1es,
day In order to hai considesed t'13 t O !!.- .. -. . :.candidaies nvy
S to hold a degree from a : e; ..' u iversi y,
Applications should he made not later than March 1i, 1963 lo ;!n
Regstrar, Universiiv of the West hidies, Monw, Jamaicn, from w.:'i
further information and ?p. .4'in forms may be received,
Feb. 16, Miarch9


Used throughout the West Indies


READY MIXED
OIL PAINT
S-'ENiutAL URPOSI
) RUSSET


I I k


f *r


is$


* ,


S


AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING HARDWARE STORE :


Read The


HERALD


L. A. DUPIGNY Esq.,
J. W. EDWARDS
C. G. PHILLIP & COMPANY
T. D. SHILLINGFORD


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE NINE


....-:.i;i' ats Cour't,
District "E", Resosawl


n~L~)
~L'~s~








TURDAY MARCH 16


PAGE TEN DOMINICA -HEKALLU Dx.W ., ti 991903 y, yua

A SPORTLIGI HT-- a sound innings of 49 and C. Wil- Carnival At Britain Increases Imports From Caribbean
liams hit 4 fours and a six in a Imports by Britain from the Trade.
BY EDDIE ROBINSON bright knock of The lower order Portsmouth Caribbean in January this year were Fruit and vegetables accounted for
batsmen were no match for A.
Warwicks Gallant Losers. Roberts who finished with 7 for 52. Carnival 1963 was at its the highest they have been for the 910,471 (WI $4,370, 260) in im-
A young man left the Botanic Police were all out for 170. v e r y best at Portsmouth, same month in the past three years ports by Britain from Dominica,
according to figures publish in Grenada, St.Lucia and St.Vincent.
Gardens last Saturday evening well Casuals lost Roberts early, but interrupted by a few light London this week by the Board of (B d S
satisfied with his performance after E. Blackman gave a sound display showers. The people of the (BIS)
nine years absence from the game, against steady seam bowling by th de he c o -
I refer to none other than Master- J. Pierre and M, S. Prosper. North deserve hearty c n- TEST CORNER (Cont, from p 3) Last week's RESULTS
well Doctrove, who last played for Robinson was in an unusually gratulation for the orderly st Prize ($I.25)Peter Edwards, D.G.S.; 2nd ($i oo) Pearle Warn-
Dominica in 1952 when he was ag gr e s s i v e mood, hitting 5 behaviour exercised during er., R.G.S.; 3rd Prize (750) Sylvia Casimir, C.H.S.
in his late teens. He disappeared fours in his in n i n g s of 22. the Carnival Season. There Consolation Prizes of(50o) each: Joseph Lewis R.G.S.; Randolph
from the came some time in 1954, The middle order batsmen did not was absolutely no disorder. Aaron; St. M.A.; Geraldine Charles, W.H.S.
and I wondered why he ever stopped take advantage of the situation, and The Police had no cause to
playing. w h e n Blackman was out for a University Crisis (Cont. from p. 8)
Opening the batting for War- sound 49, it looked as t h o u g h revert to any rigid action, in
wicks against Blutons, Doctrove gave Casuals would not last much long- spite of the large number of a great deal of reassuring rubbish is talked in the United
the crowd an elegant display while er, But Lloyd and Lancelot slowly masqueraders that turned out Kingdom about the inferiority of American academic in-
scoring 32. His cuts and off drives took command after each had sur- this year in comparison to a stitutions. Cont. next week.
were a model for any young aspir- vived a chance. At close of play, few year aback.
ing batsman; and this from a man Casuals were 35 runs behind with university Of The West Indies
who has not even bothered to practice. 4 wickets standing. On Thursday, The different ne a r b y Uny Of T e W I
This has been wholesale robbery; he Casuals tail collapsed like an villages came in with their Applications are invited for three posts of Lecturer in
nine years of pleasure robbed from accordion. Only 5 runs w e r e bands, which helped to in- Education: one in the teaching of foreign languages; two in
cricket fans in Dominica, St. Lucia, added to the total: all out for 140. crease the number. The more general fields including Psychology, Principles and
st. Vincent and Grenada. For Police, J. Pierre was the most Belaire Band caused great Philosophy, methods of teacher training; the supervision and
Apart from Doctrove, only hostile bowler and finished with 5 e cause grat philosophy, methods of teacher training; the supevisio and
Frankie Bardouille, skipper Benny for 51, attraction. There were administration of schools. The foreign language post will
Pierre and extras were able to reach The P o i c e and innings was many bands worthy of at- be concerned mostly with postgraduate Diploma work in
double figures. Bardouille flattered highlighted by a 5th wicket part, tension in their r attractive education; the other two mostly with the Professional Certi-
onlto deceive. He was out for 24 nrship of93 between J. Pierre (75) c tu m e s, such as the ficate course. The appointees will be expected to teach, do
jst when be looked set for greater and P. Drigo (33 not out). After pirateshe Douettes an fcate course T appointees will be expected to teach, do
things. Pierre opened his broad surviving an easy chance, P i e r r e Pirates, the Doulettes and research and to help in appropriate ways with the improve-
shoulders when he was running out took command and proceeded to Jupes, the Teenagers in red ment of teaching and of education throughout the West
of partners and charged his way illustrate what a fine stroke player a n d black, the Federation Indies. Duties to be assumed as soon as possible.
to 37 which included three tower- he is. He was particularly severe Band, the Paper Sensay, and Salarycale: 1,300 x so-i,6so x 7s-21,oo
g sixe. Wrwicks were all out for n Roberts whom he hiv for zo in several others, to all of whom Child allowance (limited to three children), 5 o for, first
Io; Josephs b ellfor o ne orst P the onlookers in the parish child, roo for second child, Il o for third child. F. S. S.
Blutons. ing by 160 wib 100 minutes of. extend hearty congratla- U. Unfurnished accommodation at rental of Io% of pension-
Bluronswere off to a bad start, play left. The captains consulted. tions; and wishing them a able salary. Up to five full passages on appointment,on
losing 4 wickets for 45 by the close Casuals weraowilling togo or.the continuation of this v ery normal termiraon nd on study leave (once every three
o' ; runs and,-m-ke a game of it, butT .normal -ernirauon nd on study leave'-once every three
of ply. w ae a_ parenl s good behaviour in the future. ....
-h-onipnedh g wtonast'Ioings poinrs.- -Asa Tncr acceptance of the good Applications (6 copies) giving further particulars of
has opened le hilutons inne result the 'gme died a natural advice and warning' always qualifications and experience, date of birth, and the names
ted doggedly 'while wickets fell'stead- death. Police laited on for an- ItIedIto b .r --nrames
ily at the other end. He found an onher 40 minutes before declar- imp hem m the of three referees by April 13, 1963, to the Secretary, Inter-
able partner in Severin ("r) who ing. P 1 pit, asa harbinger ofUniversity Council for Higher Education Overseas, 29
came in at number 9. Vidal was Set to get 201 runs in 60 mio- eventualities, is further cause Woburn Square, London, W. C. I, from whom further
finally out for a well played 4 and ues, Casuals naturally could for feliptation. (Contr.) be obtained.
Blutons were all out for o04 just on not accept the challenge, and the particularsmay be obtained.
lunchtime. E. Roberts finished with gameended in a tamedraw. They Hep Among NOTIE
6 for 7, avery ine performance in- bad scored 69 for 3 at stumpsNOTICE
6 for 37, avery fine performance in- with C. Peters getting a crowd Friends
deed, while G. Nicholls got 3 for 4 pleasing 31, and A. Roberts a
with his cleverly flizhtec of" breaks. sound 24 not out Roberts also The French Club or Cercle CENTRAL HOUSING & PLANNING AUTHORITY.
Batting a second time, Warwicks had match figures of 11 for 115. Francais of Dominica has this week
never settled down. They were hust- despatched a gift box of French It is notified for general information that the following resolution
led out for 64 by Thomas 7 for 34 books to Montserrat, to assist in the was unanimously passed at a meeting of the Central Housing and Planning
and Josephs 3 for 16, A heavy show- formaLon of a French Club in that Authority held on Friday 1st March, 1963.
er had livened up the pitch and the Fire FP taity island.
bowlers made hay while the rain fell. *II C IOn Thursday March 7, a pre. Sgd. E, PERCIVAL MUNRO.
Set to get 84 runs to win, Blutons (Cont. from page I) sensation of many French books for Secretary & Executive O0icer.
found themselves in the same redi- ve others dressed or Monday Car- the benefitof nerstd readers in Central Housing & Planning Authority
and Roberts foundment the wicket to their nival at the home ofMt. Alec Gi- Dominica was made to the Free
likand Roberts found the wicket totheira ad; the there burned vicms were Lbrary by the President and Trea- RESOLUTIONS GIVING NOTICE OF A DECISION TO
liking and proceeded to collect scalps d;the threburnedsurerofthe Cercle Francais. Chief PREPARE A SCHEME
at regular intervals. They were in rope costume an i o srr o ere r eceied he
stopped for a short period by J.P. others) dressed in bags. Describing Librarian Mrs Riviere received the
stopped for a short period ho hejoinedinbehindthe musical collection, whichisnow displayedon Section 5 of The Town & Contry Planning Ordinance No. 4 of
Josephs who hit s fours in a breezy section of the Mexican band, hetold shelves near the main entrance and 1946.
knock of 23. available to borrowers.
knoEciteent mo unted as the se how he saw his associates on fire and available to borrowers.
Exiteent t mounted 4 as~ rhed to hep, but was prevn- A grand Easter Concert of classi- RESOLUTION
crept up to the coveted 84d; of ow George James was taken cal music for violin and piano,
for 9 Hamlton. Blutons last batman into Miss Adeline Johnson's house. sponsored by the French Club in "Be It Resolved that the Central Housing and Planning Authority prepare a
walked in There was a "breatlesju Following the injured man, Green aid of the WestIndies Youth Trust Scheme under the provisions of Sect.on 5 of The Town and Country Plann-
huh fiars he rtoo gud. H jumped met Miss Ena Joseph at the door Fund, will be held at St. Gerard's inq Ordinance No. of 1946 for all the the parcel of land being part of
have been stamped. It was all oer shouting and crying "They should Hall after Church services on Easter Picard Estate and the Village of Glandvillia in the Parish of St. John bound-
have been stumped. It was allover not have done that! I know who Sunday night. Further details with ed as follows:
soon after w the drove an over- and I will say!" Green declared full programme will soon be pu- On the Noth West by The Sea.
pitched ball to the long-on boundary. D i Shillingford, his blished. Performers will be Pro- On the North East bylands of
Blutonsad won by 9 wickets that Dr. Dorian Shillingford, his blihed. Performers will be Pro- On the NorthEast by lands of
Bluns had won by 9 wickets. wife, hswife's mother and their fessorPiere Lucette (vion) and James R H Bridgewater
Police -Casuals, A Tame servant were present when this shout- Mile. Alice Danel, pianoforte. On the South by a line running
Draw ing ook place. The guest musicians are performing in We south-westerly direction
rain lce.without fee for the benefit of the in a west south-westerly direction
Police and Casuals were unable Famous detective here Trust Fund. from boundary mark No 3 P on Plan
to start their match on Saturday as One-time C. I. D. man Leslie st un._ by Karol Winski, AR.I.C.S,, Licensed
fixtured since the dismantling ofthe Slater, now resident in Barbados, JOINT REPRESENTATION Surveyor, dated 1962.
Windsor Park stands was delayed; has arrived in Dominica to pursue KARACHI Mar: 4, CP: Pakistani On the West by a line running from
it was agreed that the game would be investigations in the carnival fire case. High Comm ssioner in Canada PointNo, 64 in a south south-easterly
concluded on Thursday. Batting first Mr. Slater helped to bring not- S.M.Khan will be concurrently direction to ts intersection with the
on an easy wicket, Police were off rious criminals such as Trinidad's accredited Pakis:ani High Corn- aforementioned line."
to a good start, M. S. Prosper played Boysie Singh to justice, missioner to Jamaica. G 0. 29 Mar. 9
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD'S PRINTERY, 31 NBW STREET, ROSBAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY MAKCH 9, 1963.


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