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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00014
 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: April 13, 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_00014
System ID: UF00102878:00014

Full Text

JRHEARCH INSTITUTE
OR THEI BrUY OF MAN

'NEW YOIrK ', Nadl llh


ka^ u P- r^ I (e o`3ul 1tit it fit.: t- ,J
(l)r te General Weltar, of e i People of T)hinifca, hi. tirthi r a th ancement io the Wisf d la' ies ,d t e ',oriNi. :; Ai, ; s ., : 'S~ 'O~ )
SATURDAY, l PIL n, xPI sKII



MYSTERY: HUGE CROWD TOLD "PRIVATE SESSIONS"


Bertha Smith Talks In Secret
NCONSPICUOUS i i .ir : vo ta WOMAN Smihi
caused a sensation j i tlh iense iand ciammi d .aesn A
Courthouse on Tli,..t.i. when she was whisjkcId .Ivy, 1afWier
taking the carIt, 10 ht 1 ti '>, 1,,.i.i n,-i's cihambort tbr private
questioning, atCtetdced only by Secretary Miss S. Blertrand
and Mr. Keith Alleyne, Q.C. It is understood that she
wished to speak earlier but wanted to be assured of protec-
tion. She was questioned for about three-quarters of an
hour; afterwards only one other witness was heard Mr.
C.O. James, chemist -- who prescribed bicarbonate of soda
for Ena Joseph's fingers, which tingled "something like a
centipede".
It was then announced that the next Session would
also be held in private.


The Clues

In the carnival fire mystery
it is the simple material ob-
jects a girl's white socks,
a jaunty feaher in a hat, a
home-made film, a toy pis-
Stol k glasses or "shades,"
ad fld-foe r i B nAmni ocw,:,--
Str=seal drfnum--w h I h
pfovide those cs and the
moenf ts of high dfams in
the Roma Couff HOuR,
All tis wotld fsiiate anm
AgaPte Chftige fian, and so
aso woul4 eo agonirwapl
eosissifons Of i thg pew,
V1 who d ,,. w J 0ies e
thi, of w voi.`I" F1 f e-
.^./f;' I st i saw ,.,' :"
0, a n l d0 ii_'M O Ii,.-,
no fagr ii ai hat, no fiti e or
the pitch, tothiug p.ialticr
larly unusual a o i tthe
burns,

Ena Blanks Out

Vjncn..; iLoa Joseph, for
amanik, neither heard nor
saw i,0.,ib. after some per-
on tried to I '-'. her and
afterward&s ",,fib" her, Sthe
did not remember how she was
conveyed to the hospital and
what she said and did before
and afterwards, although she
was certain that she did not
tell Mrs. Casimir that she
saw somebody light up what
appeared to be a cigarette
lighter. In fact, she did not
say so to anybody although
she heard click-click-click.
She saw no Mexicans at all-
only three ladies dressed like
Mexicans; she heard no steel


drums but only a trumpec
and some other instrument;
although she declared that
she tried to help the flaming
Eddie, she avoided being
roasted herself.

Arrested


ift fthe s I1li@ who raestd bhe
on A chaKfeof "Publie Misehief"
(she was biald oUt iext day), she
pav a. wdl ddibmatd ietie of
reph, pauing ori nolettekitng and
mttaying BavwOaieM oenly by eon(
setlrt blskifng, Sh had ben a
mgmflbt of the PA~lat flad ftun by
cuilsfAol LbouH PaNoy @scegutIv
m mb~, Ar-oid Ative and Patietk
J 1, ifi -'d e i'ttD presold of tO i
eeft'ft wjidi thie aifAe of Beftha
,nii.Ah.P se oinad repldtd, and: was
rtid ...,yi. by Q, C --j tlb Alikyn!eS
-.i,, r,, may dri'ik ruiin, b ut she
r-mnor.e i, Yon don't rinl(, and
you don't remember" lina c.ilne
back with: "I drink some". Af-
ter Ena's arrest rumours around the
town of Roseau reached a new high,
and during her evidence there was
a feeling of restrained tension in the
Court House.

The Absent Mexicans
Two rnmhcer!i of the Mexican
Band who wandered off (i look for
a lshoemaker and have driNks during
ihe cnrcial .ifirnoon were Leroy
Mcndcr and -Halydn Bethell (of the
Botanical (;ardens), Their account
did not bear out some points made
by their bandleader, MacMillan Jno
Baptiste, who remained unscorched
despite his vaunted assistance to
Eddie Martin and who said that
most of the Mexican Bandsmen wore
eye-shades.
The Silent Drums
That there was fire in the
steel drums was borne out by


witmss Aihred numo, who
,tW W\\'0 p A )I i !I ,
"Weret thie hboys il at the
dnnis when you loiokedl
back .ad sa diiw 1it lie
Mrt Ahlcyne .i..-l.Ii Hayidn
Icthell, ;Md dite answer w\as
"No, Sir." \\ ,lIh Nic
holls, junior Civil Servant,
who said that four of the
drums were not being played,
and who was a practiced
bandsman playing for the
Mexican, described the num-
ber, names and sizes of the
pans, which were "in front
of the ropemen." He heard
a "boop noise like when a
gas stove goes up", and see-
ing George James on fire,
helped him to tear off his
blazing pants. He was only
slightly burned himself. He
saw a ping-pong drum burn-
ing, but felt quite, sure that

drums before the ropement
ignited,
The Cautious Medioos
In eonrast tt Dr. Cly, who
Camc out firmly on the possibility
that certain eatnival buncs were
eaund by some sot of itrston, 4aid
of eonerive substane. DO, V. Ai.
Winsteo favoured the theory tdat
anivi! victiimsi we\ir btInd by
iL..r.. uad :adiant het, wbkh in
his view mould mnse bum injo.tie
ev-i tO a kIln pft ee-tBd by loithin .,
poviied t lic -.,iri was clos
noiigh,i He es iouated thtli Cexp-
sure for several seconds at i5 teet
from a blazing body would cause
severe burns, and cited the test made
with "fired" dummies before Com-
mandant Slater. Dr. Winston
could not, however, explain the
damp spots on Ingrid Phillip's
ruined socks, nor the fact that some
victims felt no heat when they were
burned: he himself had to draw
back quickly during the Police
demonstration
Straighltfoward burns caused by
tire and radiant heat, appeared to be
Dr Watty's verdict on the injuries
suffered by the carnival fire victims,
although he added that radiant heat
does not "select" parts of the body
for damage. Certain points were in-
explicable to him, such as Nurse
Boyd's spots, Nurse Green's blisters
on the lips (which might have been
caused by emotionalism), the shirt
and vest remnants of George James's
clothing, and the damaged school-
girl-socks. He had travelled to
Jamaica with two of the victims, but
could not recall the exact extent of
George James's injuries.


POPE JOHN'S POINTS


vrt's i . C. r, A'. pr. iw ... lope Johtn l pI, b
(: "al! ime of v todwill" t: an r ctid i thoe( ati etv i 6ind
equal amd simu tanceous i reoduetion of arims 4 te-,5,1ti( I Ie
rgt' fes tie United Natiofns be the struet :Eu a d mciai s
to safiti(tnard W world Peace in a1 i,,o t ,r nld niyel cal"P'ieae
on Earth." It calls t11, bai a on nuclear weac-pons a1d said
(Col. oi play I0)

First Woman To Become A County
Court Judge In England.


";.' '.


Her Honour Judge Elizabeth Lane Q. C., will soon
be the title of Mrs. Elizabeth Kathleen Lane Q. C., when
she takes up her pending appointment as the first woman
County Court Judge in England. She will become one of
the judges on the Edmonton, Middlesex, drci
Fifty-seven year-old Mrs. Lane, a barris ter c: te Iue
Temple in London since 1940, was the fourth wovrs:. to
"take silk" (as the act cf.' bc.:r: a Queen's Coains e is
described)' when she became a Queen's Counsel in 96o.
Assistant Recorder ofBirminigh:m since r955, MIrs. Lane,
married to a barrister, was appointed Recorder of Derby in
1961.
Her husband, Mr. H. T. Randall Lane, is legal ad-
viser to the British Council.


Fire Tragedy Calypso
In the meanwhile, well-known
local Calypsonian Cuthbert ("Old
Police") Frederick is doing a brisk
trade in five-cent copies of his new
calypso which contains the line:
"Those who have seen and will
not speak..,"


4 WdA*- ** f
EASTER GREETINGS
The DOMINICA HERALD wishes!
all friends and supporters fthe
blesingr of a happy Easter,


. )
/.
,
A -*


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llI~-~.. ;~ :1


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'w ,,^"?-' i
9, ",
'law,
< i "-', <"








PAGE TWO DOMINICA HERALD


PAT STEVENS NOTE BOOK

Politics And Vision


EXTRA MURAL CLASSES -- ROSEAU

Midsummer Term


"And all the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely MONDAY:
players. They have theTr exits and their entrances and one man in his time 4.30 5.30 Psychology of the School Child C.H.S. Dr. Muller
plays many parts." Where there is no vision the people perish 5.30 6.30 Teaching methods for Languages
A people should be able as much as possible to appreciate and under- History, Bible, Descriptive
stand the working of a government, and that no cauntty has been developed Geography in Secondary Schools C..S. Dr. Muller
without a certain amount of sacrifices. Therefore anyone who runs away G graph. D
with the idea that life is a flowery bed of ease is making a fatal mistake. /.oo 8.00 Physics I (Mechanics, Mechanicol
The political history of Britain and the United States, the tw) most stable Drawing) T.W, Dr. B. Hunter
nations in the political and economic lime-light, has been o n e of many 8.00 9.00 Social Sciences C.H.S. Dr. Muller
bright and many dull days. To quote a great political philosopher to 8.00 9.00 Practical Mathematics (start Apr. 29) W.H.S. Miss M.Bogle
strengthen my argument "the political stability of a nation depends on ts 8 English Conversation &
people and their dealings with the state, and that Government is our busi- 8. 9.00 English Conversation &
ness should by no means be ignored." When we speak of policy-making, Writing. W.H.S. Mrs. D. Roberts
we think of planning fir the future; but this can be dangerous to posterity
if the policy only seeks, not for overall development, but for the sole purpose TUESDAY:
of securing votes for the next General Elections. A country can on'y Le 4.30 6.30 (fortnightly, beg. Apr. 23)
developed if and when a policy provides for every nook and corner of that Principles of Education C.H.S. Dr. Muller
country. If certain sections of the country are not catered for, such sections 4.30 6.30 fortnihtly beg. Apr. l6
may become a liability on the improved ones. An acute housing shortage 4.30 -a 6.3 fortnight beg. Apr. 16r
will definitely arise when people flock in to the developing areas to seek Better Selling T.W. Panel o Lecturers
employment. Many other uncomfortable situations can be experienced if a 6.30 7.30 Youth Leadership Training C.H.S. Dr. Muller
government is not careful when making and applying its policy, When- 8.00 -- 9.00 Our Cultural Inheritance: F.L.B. Dr. Muller
ever this Goverment can make it possible (anA of course I hope soon) there Background course in Art appreciation
should bean economic and planning unit of the Chief Minister's Office Of
course I know that Government may be a little reluctant in taking cogni-
zance of my suggestions, perhaps fearing that I may use the opportunity to 8.00 9.00 English Literature D.G.S. Miss O. Brand
secure a seat in the next General Elections, but this isn't so. For as a 8.00 9:00 Advanced Accountancy C.H.S. W. S. Richardson
nationalist and true citizen it is my duty to support the Government in AACCA
power so that history will have a good account to give of me. I would be
a stranger to the truth rather a liar if I were to wish the Government to fail. WEDNESDAY:
The great poet named W o r d s w o r t h inspired by the word duty was 5.00 7.oo (fortnightly) Keep Fit (for ladies only) T.B. Ward--Mrs. J. Foster
forced to write an ode, "Ode To Duty" in which he called it Stern Daugh- Nutrition Cooking P.. Mrs. Lovelace
ter of the voice of God Nelson on achieving victory had this to say: Nutrition Cooking Mrs. ovelace
"England expects every man to do his duty," James Wolf on dying could (starting April 24th) Dr. Shillingford
say no more than "Thank God I've done my duty." We are left to ask Dr. Muller.
ourselves this question as citizens, -are we doing our duty to our country? 5.00 7.00 (fortnightly) Gracious Living Different Places by a
Are we viewing the distance of time with a long range vision? Are we (starting May Ist) panel of lecturers
prepared when the time comes to speak like Nelson and Wolfe If so, now tacnined to 30 individuals
is the time arid the time is now that we must put on the armour of unityconfined to 30 indiviuals
and ride in the charior of progress,' facing the.battle of sacrifice to achieve pairing into 15 couples.
the victory of satisfaction. This can only be accomplished if we extract __ _--.--
-fi(om our sociaetyhc-ei -olha lousy covteousness, disones ty,'ai-TFlURS-l': ....
lice, discrimination, arid a little less religion and more christianity. I take 8.oo 9.00 Advanced Secretarial course C.H S. Mrs. B. Harris
it to mean that the bounden duty of every citizen is to leave his country a starts April 25
much better place than he met it.
FRIDAY:


POETS CORNER

The Land we Love the Most
Lord! while for all mankind we pray,
Of every clime and coast,
O hear us for our native land,
The land we love the most.
O guard our shores from every foe,
With peace our borders bless;
With prosperous times our.cities crown,
Our fields with plenteousness.
Unite us in the sacred love
Of knowledge, truth and Thee;
And let our hills and valleys shout
The songs of liberty.


Lord of the nations, thus to Thee
Our country we commend;
Be Thou her refuge and her trust,
Her everlasting friend!
JOHN REYNELL


WREFORD


Maudling's "Expansionist Budget"
250 million tax concessions port market,and"Link Scheme
were announced by Britain's combining anti-unemployme
Chancellor of the Exchequer. measures with aid for underdev
Mr. Reginald Maudling at Eng- hoped countries will come into for
land's budget session. Fewer The main aim, said Mr Mau
people will pay income tax; steps ling, will be to "keep costs do
will be taken to make British in industry to boost the exp
goods more competitive on the ex- trade".


4.30 5.30 German for Beginners C.H.S. Dr. Muller
5.30 6.30 Spanish for Beginners C.H.S. Dr. Muller
8.00 9.00 French Conversation C.H.S. Dr. Muller
7.00 9.00 Physics II (fortnightly),
(Electricity) beg. Apr. 19 T.W. K. Riebschlager
8.00 9.00 Accountancy for Beginners D.G.S. Mr. E. Butler
N.B.-Admittance to classes strictly by Registration Cards obtained from and paid for
in advance at the Extra Mural Centre unless otherwise specified.
All classes resume from Tuesday April I6th unless otherwise specified.
Cut this out and hang it in your home !


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
Co-operative Officer."
LORNA ROBINSON
Registrar of Co-operatives
lMar,2-Apr. 26




SMALL ORCHESTRA FOR HIRE

S 6 Piece Band available for fetes, dances and
parties. Three Saxophones, one Banjo, Drumset,
S Trumpet. Band-leader returned from England, .
i Apply MR. HARRIS ALEXANDER, Colihaut,
SMar. 30-


General Post Office
Dominica,
25th March, 1963.
POST OFFICE NOTICE
It is notified for general
information that a District
Post Office will be establish-
ed at Dos Dane with effect
from ist April, 1963.
The Post Office will be
operated at the business pre-
mises of Mrs. Hilda Bru-
mant.
N. W. ROYER,
Colonial Postmaster.
Mar. 30- ,pr. 13

es" Advertisers Are
ent
el- Asked To Submit
ce.
de Copy By Noon
wn OnWe
ort On Wednesdays


SATURDAY. APR1L 13. 1963









SATURDAY, APRIL 13, i963


"0S THNEY SAY --"


BY BOB & RA Y

One of the stupidcs'. laws ever passed iin Dominica is one which re-
quires a person to fill on ain income tix tnrmn before leaving the i>l.and. To
begin with, the law only irrit.tes a visor who cam:!i h'ier as a tourism and is
still legally required to mike a declaration thatt he didn't earn any money
while in Dominica' If it were possible for an outsider to fly inio Domin-
ica, make several thousand dollars in four or five days, and then fly out again
with his "loo:" fine, the law would guard against being cheated out of
income tax revenue. But it's a joke, since Dominica's main sources of
money are bananas and limes and surely :t takes more like a lifetime to
clear a few thousand dollars on these items!
As the law stands now. very few Dominicans even know about it since
they do not ever leave the island, and unless you do plan on taking a trip,
trie silly lay would never come to mind. But, dear reader, whnm do we
want to come here? Trade, Industry, Visitors, Outsiders, Tourists, L.... :-
men, ... lecturers, s:lcsmeni, sportsmen, and every type of person who can,
even in passing through, leave behind (i) some of tieir dollars and pounds
(2) their ideas, (3) their talents, entertainment, and good wishes. It is this
law that infuriates most people who come here since before they can book a
passage on tbe airplane to their next stop, they must make a visit to our
not-very appealing income tax department and go through the formality of
signing a paper, having it approved sealed and otherwise wrapped up in
red tape.
A stranger to the island staying at one of our guest houses has no idea
that this last-minute errand must be performed before they dep.rt forn the is-
land To have some idea of the ill-will this law inspires, just speak to a few-
of them as the tramp back into the corridors of the "oli hospital" to the tax
department. They'll tell you that they have visited h.lftl-e countries or the
world and never before had to sign such a paper or make sach a declarrioni.
A visiting Belgian mid the tr trps to the tax department since hie wasn't sure
wa.t date lis boat departed, and thi required form must state this fact!
Not long ago a man came here from New York to look over the
possibilities of developing tourist-vacationer resort near Portsmouth. He
was on the island three days and when he got ready to leave the airline
office informed him he must get his "tax paper before they could confirm
his return reservation. This poor chap went through the proceedure of
being directed (he was on foot) from the BWIA office, up King George
V Street, and turned off at Upper Lane instead of continuing higher up.
Well, he got over to Hillsborough Stree: and by this time his starched collar t
was wet with sweat. A small army of children were at his heels: "Hey,
Joe, gimme a penny... Hey, Joe..." He turned to a friend and said: "What b
will myhclients say to this How can I bring' them down to .Dominica to It
---. -'- .--3 1a.......... . -; ,, I....- . ;, ..., r iell, i h.,If.rillion i s
US dollars.,. and sutjeci them ri this nonsense!" But by ihc time he hjd
completed the tax form and hid it clutched in his hand fir the return walk
to fWIA office, he was in the foulest mood of any man in. Dominica!
And for what reason is all this? Well, gentle reader, we have a law that
says So therefore we discomfort our guests.
Why don't we pass a law making it mandatory that every visitor
jump off the jetty three times before he is allowed to leave the island' This
would surely endear him to the place and make him tell'all his friends what
a lovely friendly place Dominica is.
And what about native Dominican? The same applies. They too
must sign the paper that they promise to pay their taxes wnen they come
back home again. It's not enough that they are leaving their homes, some-
times their personal property behind as security so that IF they never do
return, the government can attach this property in order to collect its income
tax on the individual. No, they too must also be treated like small chil-
dren Nonsnses Of course it is... but it goes on in Dominica!
The real people to complain should be, first of all, the airlines then
then hotel operators, then the business m-n of Roseau, yes and the taxi-
drivers because it is these people who feel the wrath, who suffer from the
ill-will generated by the law. But all that people of Dominica who want
to see their island prosper should immediately strike that law from the books
forever. . not first because no other island requires it . but because it is
downright anti social and is one more obstacle to forward progre s. We
ask anyone to show up the income the government has '-aved" by havin'
this law, for every dollar they can show as directly received by having visitors
sign a tax paper, we'll show you a thousand dollars in revenue to the island
that is forever lost. Because Dominica just hasn't got the divisions, the
comforts, the 'gracious living" to offer outsiders yet-what do we want to
do, chase them away, have them scoff at us, have them advise their friends
to vilt St. Lucia or St. Kitts or any other West Indian island, except
Dominica, because Dominica has one more inconvenience than the other
Caribbean isles?
Do all those who want to keep t'lis silly lav in effect, want also to
hold the island back. . so they say!


Help And Supplies For Farmers
The Agricultural Department is hmnr for light cleaning, ploughing
able to render the following, services and subsoiling of land for cultivation.
to the general public and to farm- Information on orders for yam
ers in particular, all arrangements for and citrus plants, and on the
which can b e m a d e at the topworking of citrus can also be had
Head Offce, Botanical Gardens. from the same office, where quanti-
Within the next fortnight. an'In- ties of fresh bean, vegetable and
international Harvester Tractor shall fower seeds can be obtained at the
be available on hire at $ro.oo per I usual prices.


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Central Arl Speech From Throne

Criticizes B tish Government
Lord Dalhousie, Governor-General of the Central R.A BUTLER'S VISIT
African Federation, in his recent speech from the Throne at
he opening of Parliament in Salisbury -(S.R.) on April 8, It will be recalled that Mr But-
broke with.precedent and was the first Queen's representa- ler visited these Central African
ive everto artack the British Home Government. The, Territories recitly,;and,;hat uble-
i i* ,-jI I it i 1 q nt talks ith the leaders of the
speech, \bvi.-b n 'conise reflected nierialpolic n- qnrakith the leaders on the
cdmncd Her lajesr.\s Governlmeni t tar grntin.izi te ight to don last m o n t h. Mr. Butler
secede to Nyasaland -iind (later) to Northern Rhodesia. de.lred in the Britisl House of
WelenSky A Problem Commons: "The attitude of
H.M.G. is to do all we can to se-
In his opening address in the debate on the speech cure an acceptable form ofassociation
from the Throne, Sir Roy Welensky (Prime Minister of the in the future which will preserve
Federation) repeated this condemnation of the British Go- the very teal benefits which past
vernment's action, calling it irresponsible and not in the best association has procured."
interest of the people of Africa. Sir Roy Welensky is ishermtamn Get
regarded by millions of people who wish to see good race
relations throughout the world as one of the most troubling J tOPr F rP B0at
characters in British Colonial history. On Friday 5th Aprilat a cere-
Southern Rhodesia has had full internal self-govern- money held under the chairmanship
ment for 40 years, and has been responsible for its own of Mr. J. A. Barzey, Co-operatives
external affairs for a little over one year. The only power officer, at Scorts Head, tie Hon.
N. A. N. Ducreaiy, Minister for
that the British Government has left over S. Rhodesia is its Trade and Production, handed over
power to grant independence. Pressed by the United Na- 4 more outboard motors to fishermen
tions, Britain is likely to defer the granting of independence, of that village, bringing to 20 the
If Britain gives way to Southern Rhodesian Government total so far delivered under the
s r ine t is d t v e Scheme. The motors were blessed by
demands for independence the country is doomed to violencthe Parish Priest, Rev. Father Morne,
and depression, said "Venture" recently. It is hoped that before the Ministers delivered them.
S. Rhodesia, which has not got full democratic representa- The recipients were Mr. George
tion, will not defiantly declare itself independent. Etienne, o1 H. P. Engine; Mr.
Herman Gachette, 18 H.P Engine;
NORTHERN RHODESIA They are delighted when their own M Padre Paul, 18 H.P. Engine;
A visit to Northern Rhodesia, says generosity is returned by signs of and Mr. Clement Tavernier, o1
Venture at the moment is such a confidence in them in the C vil Ser- H.P. Engine.
heart-warming experience that one vice, the ordinary public and the
must be careful not to under-estimate business community.
the dadgers ahead. A stunned NYASALAND
European community, having closed J ici
its eyes and blocked its ears against Nyasaland knows where it is going: udiiary
the expected crash of African gov- its sights are fixed and it will get App intent
ernment, has begun to absorb its there. It is led with a single-minded
amazement that the new Ministers highly disciplined determination by The Honourable Mr Justice
are competent, humane, and very Dr. Banda, who makes no secret of C. J. X Henriques, Q.C., Chief
much concerned with European his absolute authority. Theri is no Justice of the Windward islands
reactions. Overworked and under- question of any rival centres of and Leeward island will take up
experienced as they are, the African power while 'the Doctor' remains an appointment as Jdge of the
Ministers, led by P. M. Kenneth sound in body and mind He rules The Secretary of State has ap-
Kaunda, are touchingly concerned simply by demanding and getting pointed MrJusticeE.LSt.Bernard
with the 'understandable disappoint- unquestioned, indeed rapturous, to act as Chief Justice of the


ment of the defeated Europeans, loyalty from every member of his
who were 'misled by propaganda.' Party virtually every Nyasa.


Windward Islands and Leeward
Islaunds.


PAGE THREE


DOMINICA HERALD


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SATURDAY. APRIL 13, 1963


PAGE FOUR


DOMINICA HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
U.K. & European Representative Colin Tur'er (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave London W. 1.
Annual Subscriptions : Town 85.00 Country S6.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50
SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963

FREEDOM OF THE AIR


BEFORE man invented the aeroplane
and the radio, the air a b o v e our
mortal heads was utterly free to angels
and other celestial beings, birds, comets
in their courses, particles in the atmos-
phere, and all such supernatural or natu-
ral phenomena.
With the two inventions of air tran-
s p o r t and radio, human beings started
carving up the hitherto indivisible ether
with artificial boundaries, apportioning
aerial space into spheres of influence like
the land masses beneath. War, both hot
and cold, expedited these divisions. Thus
p 1 a n e s are halted by gunfire if they fly
over hostile terrain; "jamming" of other
nations' verbal emissions (at which the
Soviets are particularly successful) pre-
vents the people of one land from hearing
the news or opinions of another; and there
are various other small, provoking devices
to keep sections of mankind from associ-
ating either personally or intellectually in,
neighbourlyy freedom.
Within the last category falls an edict
-issnact-lastwc- by -the- ebief -Minister-of
Dominica: it amounts to a censorship of
outgoing news from a small seagirt island.
The healthy resistance such an outrageous
command has aroused in every quarter is
the gratifying reaction of a free people.
If liberty of the air around and above
the shores of Dominica is to be dependent
upon whether or not an authoritarian
personage of any sort is "needled" by
some giveaway aerial transmission of
minor importance, s u c h freedom is
worthless and indeed non-existent.
Words are winged like angels and

Sir Winston Makes Univ
History -- Hon. p
U.S. Citizen Th
The fol
General Eisenhower and another for 1963:
ex-President, Mr. Harry S. Truman, 1 9 a
attended last's Tuesday's unpreceden- 1 Alca
ted ceremony at the White House search Fel
Washington, when President Kenne-
dy confeirrd Honorary Citizenship of This fel
the United States on Sir Winston U. W. 1. fac
Churchill, with whom both of them work towar
were so closely associated at the cli- award will c(
max of the Second World War. with the rese
The ceremony took place"in the Rose p. a. for one
Garden of the White House. dian gradua
Members of the U.S Cabinet,
the Supreme Court, Congressional 2. Bana
leaders, armed forces representatives Awarde
and diplomats watched with on the physic
affectionate interest. Churchill was scholarship
represented by his son, Randolph. and is tenabl
Remember instance.
Your 3. T. Ge
Subs option a Tenable
Subscriptions and affairs o


birds, and we of the HERALD, who live
by and for words, say that they should go
on their untrammelled course uncaged by
any Minister or Official, and unsubjected
to the delay of being trimmed, clipped,
maimed or even annihilated save by the
common prohibition of decency and the
customs of the Commonwealth.
W h a t is the position of the British
Broadcasting Corporation 'Simply this:
"it is relied on to treat controversial sub-
jects with complete impartiality." The
B. B. C. is required to "ensure that its
services are used, as stated in the pream-
ble to the Charter, as a means of dis-
seminating information, education and
entertainment."
Inilrmation, ed ication and entertain-
ment are all public affairs. If the Prime
Minister of Great Britain does not inter-
vene, save in a dire emergency, to censor
or delay daily broadcasts to a nation from
which our broadcasting traditions derive,
how t h e n dare the Chief Minister of
little Dominica give himself a blanket
S-a liorify- toT vet our local news? \VWe
question the right ofthe Dominica C. M.
or any one Windwards Islands C. M.
to enforce a directive upon WIBS, which
is temporarily administered by the WIBS
Council of four Ministers pending nomina-
tion of non-political representatives from
each island.

Incidentally, on April 3 the Radio
Voice of America quoted President Jeffer-
son's words in 1779: "Whenever Gov-
ernment invades the Rights of Man, the
people must rise and fight for their rights."

ersity Of The West Indies

ostgraduate Scholarships 1963


lowing postgraduate scholarships are available

in Jamaica Independence Junior Re-
Ilowship
lowship may be applied to work at one of the
ulties. The person awarded a fellowship will
ds masters degrees or doctorates. Value of
over emoluments and expenses in connection
;arch programme, maximum value being 730
year in the first instance. Open to West In-
tes.
Ina Board Research Scholarship
d every two years. For fundamental research
ology or pathology of the banana plant. This
is open to Science graduates of the U. W. I.
e at the U. W. I. for two years in the fi rst

eddes Grant Research Scholarship
at the U. W. I for research related to the life
of the Caribbean area. Value: 350 p. a. for


one year in the first instance,
4. Old Dominion Foundation Scholarships
Tenable at the U. W. I. Vaiue: 425 p a. plus tuition
and examination fees, for two years in the first instance.
5. Shell Research Fellowships
One fellowship is available in Agriculture or in Chem-
ical Engineering. Open to West Indian graduates in Agri-
culture, Natural Sciences or Chemical Engineering. Ten-
able at the U W. I, St. Augustine, Trinidad for one y e a r
in the first instance. Value: 650 p. a.


6. Sir James Irvine Scholarship
Established by Sir Harold Mitchell for research in
Botany or Zoology at St. Andrew's University, Scotland.
Value: 500 p. a. inclusive of passages, for two years in
the first instance. Available only to graduates of U.W.I.
7, University Of The West Indies Scholarship
Tenable at the U. W. I. for work on M. Sc, M. A.j
or Diploma in Education. Value: 425 p. a. plus tuition
and examination fees, for one or two years in the fi r s t
instance.
8. U. W. I. Overseas Award
A limited number of postgraduate awards will be given
by the University of the West rnd'es to suitable candidates.
Value: 6;0 p. a., inclusive of pas ales, for two years in the
first instance.
9. Full Time Demonstratorships
A limited number of demonstratorships is available in
the Faculty of Natural Sciences, U. W. I. Value 468,p. a.

Applications
(a) Graduates or those who' expet to 'write final degre--
examinations in June 1963 are eligible to apply In
general, only students with First Division or Upper
Second Division passes ortheir equivalent will be
considered for awards.
(b) Students are advised to discuss the matter with their
teachers and appropriate Heads of Departments
before applying.
(c) Applications should state:
(i) the students course at his University.
(ii) the scholarship or scholarships for which the
student is applying, listed in order of prefer-
ence.
(iii) the course the student proposes to f o 11 o w if
awarded the scholarship.
(iv) in the case of awards tenable at other univer-
sities, the university the student would like to
attend.
(v) the names of three referees, including in the
case of students at or graduates of this Uni-
versity, the Head of Department in w h o s e
subject the student wishes to do further study.
(d) Applications, addressed to the Assistant Registrar,
Student Affairs, IJ.W I Jamaica must be re-
ceived not later than 15th May 1963.
The Registry, April, 1, 1963
Apr. 13, May 4.



British Labour Party Leader
Meets President Kennedy

Conservative Crtics

Mr. Harold Wilson, Opposi- Other meetings arranged for
tion Leader in the House of the British Labour Party Leader
Common, met President Ken by the American State Depart-
nedy when he visited the United meant were with the Secretary of
States, from 29th March. State, Mr Dean Rusk, the Sec-
retary of Defense, Mr Robert
This was first announced in McNamara, the Secretary of the
London from the headquarters
of the British Labour Party. (Cont. on page 7)


DOMINICA HERALD







SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963


APPOINTMENT OF
SENIOR AUDITOR
Mr Denis Micheal McGov- rn
Auditor, Fkikland Islands, i< be-
ing transferred on promotion in
the Overseas Audit Service. to
the post of Senior Auditor. Do-
minica. Mr E.C Butler. who has
been acting Senior Auditor for
the last two years, reverts to his
substantive Post.
Mr. McGovern joined the
Overseas Audit Service as Assis-
tant Auditor, Gambia, in Nov-
ember 1957. In October 1958 he
was transferred to the Falkland
Islands as Auditor, in which ca-
paciti he had been serving till
his appointment as Senior Audi-
tor, Dominica. He is married and


has three daughters. He left the
United Kir.gdom on the 21st
of March with his family and is
expected to arrive in the island
by ti e tanana boat "Brunseck".


FOR SALE
One Bedford, 5-ton ratio
No. 537 in running condition.
Any reasonable offer ac-
cepted. 0 w ner expects
leave island for a while.
Contact Angle Bar, Marigot.
April 6-13


FOR SALE
S 1 H o u s e and lot property of JEANNE SEVERIN I
j situated in Harbour Lane, Portsmouth.
i For further particulars apply to:
CECIL SEVERIN
No. 13 James Lane
Goodwill
Mar. 23-April 13


CHICKENS NOT ALL ALIKE
Some are bred for eggs, others for
meat. Most big hatcheries, those
producing over half-a-million chicks
per week, have very elaborate research
farms where they constantly are breeding
S and cross-breeding for the best result.
Shell texture and t'nicknesrsi--- as t
I ofa science today as the modern space '
1 laboratories.,
NO MORE BROODIES
Breeding out the tendency for a hen to
get "broody" (thus prolonging her egg-
laying life) as been perfected and the
S elimination of scores of inherited 1
S diseases that were once passed
down from mother hen via her eggs has been $
a triumph-mankind would be lucky to have
1 such a record on human embrionic infection.


i

!

!

i
!
I
]

Z

Z
I
I
i


Ap


NOW ON DOMINICA
Today, at Sylvania, daily tests and records
are being run on scores of breeding stock
just as they do on the biger farms, to
insure the buyer of quality and superiority
be it an egg-producer or a meat-type chicken.
We don't breed a chicken with a sharp breast,
long, skinny legs for a table-bird. We don't
breed a hen that lays only every-other-day-
they must have a record of 25 eggs for a 30-
day period, for three consecutive tests, before
they are breed for egg-type chicks.
IT PAYS TO BUY THE BEST
All chickens eat about the same amount of
feed, good ones and poor ones, so it makes
economic sense to rear only the best--and
it only takes FOUR extra eggs a YEAR to pay
the extra cost of a quality chick over a run-
of-the-mill mediocre chick.
SYLVANIA POULTRY ARMS
Imperial Road, Roseau. Tele: 224-5 rings
13


Methodist Services For April


ROSEAU 9.00 a.m.
S 7.15 p.m.
LAYOU 11.30 a m.
7.15 p.m.
GRD. BAY 11.30 a.m.
P/MOUTH 11.00 a m
7.15 p.m.
HAMPSTEAD
9.00 a.m.
MARIGOT 11.00 a m.
7.15 p m.
WESLEY 9.00 a.m.
7.15 p.m
CLIFTON 11.CO a.m.
3.00 p.m.
CTLBRUCE


Roberts
Cantata
Yankey

U. Andrew
0. Theodore

W. Theodore
Hodge

J. Henry

H. Thomas


14

Roberts S
Roberts S
J. Roberts

Roberts S
Greenaway
Hodge S


21

Hodge
Hodge
Hodge S

U. Andrew
W. Stevens
Roberts


O. Theodore W. Stevens
Hodge S Roberts
A. Williams Scotland
Hodge S Roberts
Castor H. TMaque
Acham
S- W. Stevens


28

J.R, Roberts
Roberts
H. Elwin

W. Stevens
Castor
Hodge

E. Samuel
Hodge
H. Andrew
Hodge
A. Williams

Castor
Roberts


AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING HARDWARE STORES:
L. A. DUPIGNY Esq.,
J. W. EDWARDS
C. G. PHILLIP & COMPANY
ST. D. SHILLINGFORD



SThe HERALD Is The People's Own Paper


C__


DOMINICA HERALD


PACG FIVE








SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963


PAESXDMIIAHRL


LONDON LETTER BY GRAHAM NORTON

The Fourth Estate


Scandal, scandal, and yet more scandal. This is what your-
correspondent must report from the London political scene last week.
Good relations between the Government here and most of the British
press have-to put it mildly-b:come rather siraned, over the case of
the jailed reporters Mulholland and Foster, who refused t o disclose
their sources of information to tbe Radcliffe Tribunal.
The bad blood that tih created was an open secret, a nd the
Government, in a particularly floundering mood just now, have not been
finding this making their job any easier. Indeed, Mr Harold Wilson, the
Leader of the Opposition, sets the situation now as not only a difference of
opinion between the Government and the press, but as one between the state
"and those responsible for the written word," and one from which Parlia-
ment cannot absolve itself from responsibility.
We all are aware of the importance of a free press in any democratic
society. Once there is government control or censorship over the press then
a mighty defender of individual lberty has been silenced. The way is laid
open to dictatorship.
But the dispute in Britain does not really concern this it is instead one
of confidence. The Press are angry that the Governmeut wishes to force
them to disclose their sources the Government feel that the p:ess have be-
come irresponsible, particularly in their direct or implied criticism of indivi-
dual ministers. All is mad: still more difficult by the convention by which
ministers tell journalists "off the record" things that they must not disclose.
This has led Mr. Wi son to comment that whi.e Ministers "l. k" sate se-
crets like sieves, journalist are imp.rilied for reprinting tittle-tattle
Nevertheless, it is with tittle-tattle as far as the laws of libel allow-
ed that the press decided to hit back at the Government, Over the
past ten days, mysterious items appeared in most of the papers. Mr. Pro-
fumo NOT TO RESIGN" they said. Mr. Profumo is the Secretary of
State for War -- the Minister in charge of the Army The press gave
no reason why Mr. Profumo was not to resign or why, indeed, he might
want to resign in the first place. He had seen the Prime Minister -- he
was not to resign. A mystery.
The papers was also full of the story of a beautiful "model" who had
disappeared. Htr ex-lover, Jamaican John Edgecombe had been sentenced
to seven years imprisonment (from which he is now to appeal) for firing
shots from his revolver into the door of a friend's flat where the model,
MissChristine Keeler, had taken refuge.
hen, on Thursday night, March zist, the'House of Commons, ap-
proaching midnight, was thescene of a breaking storm. Once again the
.mattetof the two journalist was being debated. Mr. George Wigg, La-
lea.ur MIP. La LW s. LL -v A hna.- ane
*vened in the debate. To quote from the Report "There is not (he said)
a member in this House who in the last few dayi have not heard rumour
on rumour that involves a number of the Goverment Front Bench. The
press have got as near to it as they can. They have shown themselves will-
ing to wound but afraid to strike." Then the stories were dramatically link-
ed. .... "The Home Secretary knows the rumour relating to Miis
Christine Keeler and the shooting of a West Ind an." Mr. Crosman and
Mrs. Barbara Castle also intervenced. "What (she asked) if a question of
the perversion of justice was at stake?" Another Labour member. Mr.
Pager, teased Mrs Castle by pretending ignorance of what she was talking about
- Mrs Castle: You must be the only person in this House who has not
heard it mentioned," And indeed, if the news had reached lady mem-
bers. we may be sure that the gentlemen who belong to "the best club in
the world" as the House of Commons is sometimes known as, all knew.
Of course, all these insinuations had been made in Parliament under
cloak of parliamentary privilege-no one could be sued. And indeed, no
one was named.
But the newspaper headlines next day were almost unanimous in mak-
ing this the most important story-headlines even in "The Times".
The only exception was the "Daily Telegraph" significant, as it is
as near to being the Conservative Party's official paper as makes no differ-
ence. The B. B. C. carried the report and the nation know.
And so the next morning Mr. Profumo, the Prime Minister at his
side, rose to speak from the Treasury Bench in the House of Commons.
He understood that in the debate of the previous evening, members had
spoken of rumours connecting a Minister with Miss Keeler. He under-
stood his name had been connected with Miss Keeler. He had indeed met
her. It was in July 1961 at a house party. He was with his wife. Be-
tween July and December 1961 he had met her half a-dozen times at the
flat of a friend, Dr. Stephen Ward.
Mr. Profiumo said: "There was no impropriety in my acquaintance
ship with Miss Keeleer ..... I shall not hesitate to issue write for libel
and slander if scandalous allegations are made or repeated outside this
House."
And no-one has dared to defy this challenge. By his action, Mr.
Profumo has silenced the rumour mongers, But we are indeed in a curious
political climate, when the normal staid course of public life is disturbed by
such strange eddies.

Youth Organizer Visits
The Revd. Trevor Bates, District Youth Organizer of the Methodist
Church, arrived in (he island on Wednesday April 3 to conduct Courses in
Youth Work anid Christian Education at Portsmouth, Wesley, Marigor, and
Roseau. The Course in Roseau began on Saturday 6th April at 6.oo p.m
and was held in the Wesley High School.


Mock U.N. Debate On Cuba

By Herald Literary Club Reporter.

"Today I charge the Imperialistic Govt. of the
with breaking the social and political solidarity
nation: the Americans h av e stripped my Country


U. S.
of its
of its


Give Us A Break--
Please!

An Outlook On
Motorcycling
By L. Earl Johnson, President Of
The "Road Kninhts Motor


riches.... her selfish capitalists have dried up the economic Cycle Club"
life stream of my people" vociferated Mr. P. Alleyne (chief
Cuban Delegate at the United Nations re the October 1962 Lord Brabozon, a great sports-
American-Cuban Crisis) at a meeting of the St. Georges man describes the motorcyclist asNovem-
"the salt of the earth', and Novem-
Literary Club on Wednesday 27th March. ber last he opened the Motor Cycle
The people of Cuba mobilized themselves into a united Show at Earl, Court, London,with
front and defended the nation from the U. S., backed Bay the following words: "Anyone,"
of Pigs invasion, but in the present crisis, anticipating a more said his Lordship, "who in these
powerful aggressive force from the U. S. we sought and days oftraffic blocks rides a two
wheeler, is confering a benefit on
obtained h e 1 p from an Anti-Imperialist nation.... The the community." And he did'nt
proletarians are behind their socialist govt. and this nation leave it at that either, but went on
will remain a beacon of Marxist-Leninist ideology in this to stress the point that to be a good
h o s ti 1 e imperialistic sea. If we had awaited a peaceful cir dr ver, one should first have
transition from Capitalistic slavery to freedom in socialism lead Road Sense and enginesym-
pithy as a motorcyclist.
the people would s t i 11 be at the mercy of the capitalists" Writing in the "Times", the
concluded the 'Cuban Delegate.' mother of a motorcycling son said:
Another delegate from Cuba Mr. H. Joseph s t a t e d "There is something very lovable. I
that his leader, Fidel Castro, has been able to cement his discovered to my surprise, about the
people into a 'free nation,' that he has inspired them and moorcyclirg fraternity. They are a
brotherhood helping each other and
in recompense obtained their love. In the heyday of the sharing tolls without stint." May I
Bastista regime there was an i n fl u x of Americans who ask: How often dose a passing
'utilized the people of Cuba to satisfy t h e i r passions and motorist stop to ask: "What's the
bring down the morale of the people.' trouble, Mac.', even when you are
Attempting to rebut what the Cuban Delegates had mending a puncture on the most
explicitly sta ed, Mr. E. Shillingford (U. S. Representative) desolate country reds of motorcy-
The are hundreds of motorcy.
said that Castro has allowed communist infiltration to be- clists in every country, who inevita-
tray the h op e s and aspiration of the people's revolution b!y there is a "lunatic fringe," a
which had the sympathy of the U. S; that by military sup- tiny minority who bring the move.
pression he has been able to remain in power against the meant a bad name;just asthere are bad
and reckless drivers-who incident.
expressed wishof the masses, and that t h e r e is a state of ly are the ones that make motor
gr e a t scarcity in Cuba to an ,extent that food has topbe.c.vcli .in outr -oser u ; ri;' -
raribnea'. Tle C . -wants to see that peace and pros- thing fearful and suicidal. In uns-
perity are returned to the people of Cuba by driving out killed and reckless hands the motor
the Communists. car and motor lorry have killed and
Mr. T. Bptiste played the role of Secretry-General. injured more people than all wars
Mr. T. Baptiste played the role of Secretary-General combined, and damaged more
Property than can be accurately
estimated. Moet of this destruction
"HUNGER: DISEASE OF MILLIONS" in directly traceable to careless and
poor driving What great harm has
the motorcycle done--compartively?
Message M n, n iI would like to pass on a word
MeSSage From Dr. M Can- not be easy since food habits and of advice to parents. If your boy or
dau Director-General Of The established beliefs about food are girl wants a bike or a scooter, do
World Health Organization part of the whole fabric of the life not discourage them, but guide them.
of a people, and are usually slow to See that they make a sensi le choice of
The acute famines that decimated change. machine, see that they do some read-
whole populations in earlier times Certain diseases directly caused 'g from motorcycling manuals, and
seldom occurs today, but millions by bad nutrition such as beri-beri, above all, that they have proper
still suffer fr o m hunger. T h i s pellagra, scurvy, rickets, goitre, tuition before setting forth alone.
hunger may b e due to a general anaemia and a type of blindneess in New riders are strongly urged to
lack of food, b u t m o r e often children have with better nutrition join the "Road Kn;ghts" Motor
i t is a hunger for certain food already disappeared from many Cycle Club, where they will get
elements s u c h as proteins, vita- countries and would disappear every- much fun and valuable advice and
mins or mineral salts. Without ade where if people's every-day food practical assistance.
quate quantities of these no one can contained sufficient amounts of the Good luck to you then, motor-
be healthy and lack of one or more essential elements. cyclists. May you enjoy many miles
of them results in malnutrition and of good riding. And you Motorists,
in a low r es i s t a n c e In today's world, hunger is in- who remember joyful motorcycling
is responsible for much of the ill- deed a disease of millions. The Food days, will understand and smile
health at present in the world, and Agriculture Organization of the nostalgically. Others not so fortunate
In those countries where most United Nations (FAO) has launch- please be a little tolerant. motor
people cannot afford meat, fish, eggs, ed a world-wide Freedom from cyclists sometimes look dangerous,
milk or nutritious vegetable foods to Hunger Campaign in which the please be ressured - they usually
eat with their usual cereal meals, World Health Organization is know what they are doing. Don't
widespread malnutrition results wholeheartedly cooperating. It is my be irritated if they slip into a tra-
to disease and diminished working hope that on this World Health Day ffic queue when all is clear they'll
capacity which add to the national people everywhere in the world will be gone and will have done you no
burdens of ill-health and economic try to visualize this problem of hun- harm
loss But the principal victims of ger and the disease and death that go And if there joyful faces and
this insidious form of hunger are with it. Remedies are largely known youthful zest raise a little envy in
infants and children. they call for simultaneous action your breast, well !! ! ! !


The only lasting remedy for this
widespread malnutrition is to pro-
duce inexpensive foods containing
sufficient protein, and vitamins, and
to persuade people to make them
part of their regular diet. This may


on the agricultural, medical and
educational fronts. And this action,
to be successful, must have the
participation of governments and
of peoples in all countries, rich and
poor.


Read
The HERALD


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE SIX








SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963


PEOPLE'S POST mother of three, but ifa fewothe Labour Party Leader
ladies in similar position will come
forward, I am quite prepared to put
Correspondents are asked tc submit their full names and addresses as forward m y ideas about such a
a guarantee of good faith, bu' not necessarily for publication. Letters should rward deas a (Continued from page 4)
be as shot as possible Con.'roversial political letters will not be pub- charter and to help in any way. I
lished anonymously Views expressed in People's Post do not necessarily think the idea o f ccnsalting the
reject the policy of the Ed.tor or the Proprietor. Labour Officer is good. Something rea Christury ian erougland otherlon, o Monday as masterly but says
Mr. Christian i'.eitAr and other he was trying to please both
Fort Young Uote| I believe that business men like to must be done to improve and ensure adding members of tihe Admi- American and was ig to please bnces
Fort Young H tel keep the profits for themselves, After domestic s e r v ice conditions in iration. Mr. Wilson was also promising two incompatibles-
all, Charity does begin at home. Dominica. invited to meet members of the d a nco rabe
Dear Editor,-Permit the kind Yours sincerely, Yours truly Senate Foreign Relations Con- isa dangerous and uncomftheon rtableband
use of your valuable space for what S. MACNEILLY, "DOMESTICATED," Goodwill m te. He spoke at a luncheon andisolateite status on th e other.
is of national interest. Roseau, meeting of toe National Piess and satellite status on the other.
is of nationalinterest. Roseau, Chsb on Monday, 1st April.
Sisserou has offered considerable ------- -Clb on Monday, I Apri
advice about the Fort Young i-otel -- Americanradioa"programm e
but having had long associationn with ** "Voice of America" broadcast French Plane
but having had long association with Uninterested his warm reception in the U.S..
L ondon Stock and practices of tohe Police Criticised saying that 'Mr Wilson may be Sprays ur
London Stock Exchange I am, to Parents come the leader of a revitalised
say the least, critical and advise the Again Britain but has to convince the Bananas
General Public to view the same in i English people first". In England
a similar manner before parting Dear Mrs. Editor, -- I feel it t my however, the Independent Con-
with their hard earned Banana Dear Mr. Editor, duty as a father to express my aston- servative "-Daily Expiess" \as Novel Method Tr.ed
Some of us who ishment at the people of this town worried about the impression
money Fort Young Hotel is a new witnessed the funeral of the late Cor- for their very poor response to open which it says has spread in the An aeroplane from Martinique
company and ,t has to be borne in poral W.A. Wallace last week house at the Roseau Boys School. United States that Labou, Party with a crew from Guadeloupe tried
mind that the Mortality Rate of New might not have thought it practic- Parents, your children are your res. leader Harold Wilson went tout a new system of spraying bana
companies is hgh, and secondly the able for so many policemen to be possibility, andit is important that Wahir gon to discuss his elec- out a new system of spraying ana-
vidends for tshe rst years of opera-divested from their normal duties whatever concerns them should be tion progiamme with President nas against leaf-spot- from the air
tion are frequently low. to pay their last respect to a deceased your concern. Although there is impressed Theon ma be exaggerated tes.
We are told by Sisserou that the comrade. It was indeed a remark- not much to see, I am sure you are "but it seems certain that Mr. During a recent visit to Guadeloupe
Prospectus is now in print, but able turnout and those responsible interested to know how your boy is Wilson did everything possible Mr. A.L.E. Pugh, Melville Hall
which Stock Exchange or other for the arrangements must be com- getting on Is there a n y t h i n g to please his American hosts'. It Manager, became interested in the
independent body will thoroughly plimented. wrong in spending a few minutes quoes Mr. Wilson as saying a possibilities of aerial banana-spraying
eamnMe and vet the new company Much was due however to the to see what the school is doing? Labour Government looks on the demonaion.
Government can hardly be a ds- splendid performance of the ever- Yours truly deterrent as too wasteful; accepts and arranged t h e Banademonstration.
ointernmested paty toe the matter since ready Covernment Band whose OSMOND A. MENDES, New Town Ame, ican monopoly of the deter- Members of the Banana Association
interested party to the matterest Who solemn music vividly recalled the re- rent as involving no humiliation were interested spectators,
it will be having an interest. Who tragic death of one of its own for Britain; and promising more
will then give the -permit to deal"?cent a -the lat oe Ao British conventional forces to Advertisers Are
The fact that Government has a members the late GeorgeAvoryWantd NATO The "aiy Express" be- Are
big share or that the Directors may James at whose equally impressive lives Mr. Wilson "has done no Asked To Submit
have big names will not ensure the funeral the Police didn't appear to Banana Price Expert service to his country by utter-
profitable'and efficient, working of have been officially represented. ances in Washington". Copy By Noon
th In view of the Band's association Dear Editor and Fellow Cit zens.
Shot r m t ta o a with the Force, it seems a great pity The other day we had a fire in TrheW "Yokshlire PosSt"describ O Wednsdays
class of tourists who visit mte island. Dominia. I am oe who believes r. Wilson's speech to the Nan
S A btudy of tue hotel business in that everyone in the island felt ional Press Club in Washington
D nicadoes not reveal the lke and f d wanng on such sorry about i. even the parties
hod o ,ncreasing nunmFoet ot -.- and ir -voi -e .nt-ere.t- "h..A c.In ip.n. -_ ______r____--__
pie coming to stay an hotels over ing to know who was responsible lional Expert to help us investi-
here. We 4ll know that the Nor- for this unfortunate blunder, gale, and we all feel thit is some- ....-.. ..,.- .-.-.,
mandie Hotel changed hands soon You 'tru v thing well'worth his time
and is now "Castaways". Are the STUART P.j. WILtIAMS, Let me write, about another Quick Relief
other big boarding houses or hotels subject which concerns all Domi-
like Springfield or Clarke Hall nicans, Bananas. Our contract for
like Springfield or Clarke Hall bananas in this island come to an Without drugs
thriving? Domestic Work- end next year. I am one of the
Looking at the share capital of small Planters that feels there is .| cases of Indigestion, Flatuence, Stomach
quirements; this excess water in cop- with Mr Van Geest to fix Pains, Colitis, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, nd similar
addition to the outlay of 300,000 good and profitable prices, so Gastric and Intestinal Disorders
dollars will obviously drop the Madam, please in the same manner as we "
dollars w obvidend. Further In the HERALD, ofMarch6 sent for a Detective Expert in the This relief is made possible by the discovery ofi
extent of Dividend. Further any under the title "The Poor and first case, let a big expert fix ICHARDOX (highly-activated charcoal)
excess capital cannot afford to lie Workless" a n d signed P.S.A., something in which the members
idle and must be deposited in a d sin a of the Banana Association will i The value of medicinal charcoal as a remedy for digestive disor-*
Bank, and in which Bank in Dom- appeared a suggestion that house be getting something from the .Aers has been recognized by the Medical Profession for the last hund-!
inica does this New company intend wives should form a committee and profits in the next contract, please red years, but the factor which has restricted its everyday use by"
to do so? Is it The Royal, or Bar- draw up a Domestic Workers Char- Yours truly countless thousands is the large dose necessary to achieve the desire
clay's or The Co-operative: ter, I am a busy married woman, CLYDE DAVID, Mahaut. "end.
Of the total amount of 500,000, This difficulty has been got over by making the charcoal far more)
the bulk of 300,000 will be in Or- active, and in Chardox you have highly-activated charcoal in its latest
dinary Shares held by the General land best form. r
Public: The Memoranda ofAssocia- COLONY OF DOMINICA i So finely divided indeed is this active material, that a mere pinch
tion and Government will hold TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT 'of Chardox spreads itself over a working surface equal in area to a-
Cumulative Preference Shares of REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA page of an ordinary newspaper. In a single dose of Chardox, there)
40,600 and 46,000 respectively So Notnsare uncountable millions of particles, each of which is capable of con-'
that the Ordinary Sharespasectivel Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Noti densing, retaining and fixing, either gas or poison, so that it is rendered!
that the Ordinary Shares as their tereon and Caveats for the week ending the 6th day of April 1963 ie rt
name implies receive their profits INte f Request whether fo inert and powerless to cause harm, It is easy to understand therefore)
after all "Prior Charges", and only Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting why a single does or two or three tablets of Chardox is sufficient to
after Redeemable Cumulative 5% /o thereon or Caveat bring immediate relief in cases of Indigestion, Flatulence and common!
Preference Shares first get fixed rates ailments ot the stomach, associated with food fermentation and painful
of interest. In other words Ordinary Request dated Alphonsia Request for 'he issue of a First Cer- distension.
Shares can only hope to get a good Wallace tificate of Title in respect of that I
rate of interest in good times. What 4th March, 1963, portionofandituate in theWesley Immediate Relief Without Drugs
rasthe ofunteres iood times. w hath n- Pesn by her Solicitor Village in the Parish of St. Andrew in u
does the future look like with Inde- Presented the Colony of Dominica, containing
pendence in the offing? My answer 5th April 1963. 964 sq. ft and bounded as follows:--. The Chardox treatment entirely replaces what are now out-of-1
is look at Trinidad! at 3.15 p. m. Vanya Dupigny On the North-Wes. by land of date remedies for Indigestion and Flatulence-such as st ong chemicalstj
Before people can be advised by Christaline Teanvier, On the North-East by a Public Road, On the South- ,-drugs to dull pain--and chemical imitations of the body's own diges
Sisserou to invest and thus help East by a Public Road, and On the South-West by land of Alphonsi-, itive agents Siuch remedies have but temporary effect, and whe.
absorb the Excess Water of the New Wallace. 'taken over long periods may cause positive harm.
company because they believe in the Registrar's Office, JOSEPH A MARCANO Chardox, on the other hand, being of purely vegetable origin andf
future growth and prosperity of Roseau. 5th April 1963. Registrar of Titles *absolutely free from added drugs, can be taken by either young or old#
Domini a, let me remind them NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer- over prolonged periods without the slightest fear of ill results.
that the New company would not tificate ofTitle on the above application may enter a Caveat in he above Obtainable From The Domina e Dispensary Co.
SsIn shares if they d not need office within four weeks from the date of the first appearance of the above ab _r T D inio D ps ry .
be selling shares if they did not need Schedule in the Official Gazette and in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper 'Ltd.'
the funds of the General Public, as published in this Island. ... ......................,... ...,


__ ~


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE SEVEN









PAGE EIGHT


Losers Applauded
In Schools Debate

Acade my vs. D. G. S.
Popular feeling in the house
(locale, the Dommica Grammnar
school), which was packed mainly
with young intelligentsia at last week's
debate on the motion "Tha Educa-
tional Advancement should be given
priority over Econornmc Development
in LJndervelopcd Territories", was
definitely with the defiatcd. St
Mary's Academy won by 432 votes
to 409. Judges were Mrs, Alifrcy,
Mr. jeuner Armour and Mr. W. A.
Lawrence.
"Man, dern judged ought
hang"--was a remark overheard by
the cnief judge once after a beauty
contest in Trinidad, and it wvas


DOiMTMTIA HERALD


Princess ---'-


:i


~.iy *


'it'


. i if


5,.


SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963


Portsmouth
Carnival Praised
The following message fiom the
Chairman, Portsmouth Town
Council, is printed by request.
On behaf of the Members and
Staff of the Portsmouth Town
Counlcl, I! wish to thank most
siticcrly bhe people of the Town for
the good behaviour performed during
hie two Carnival Days this ycar.
As most people will agree with
me, it has ben the bcsr for many
y:ars and I do pray this spirit will
be kepr throughout because of the
praiiss you are receiving from well
regarded circles not only in Domin-
ica. but tlhr,oughout the World.
I thank the Band Leaders for
keeping well under control their
members who in the course of their
pertoimances, did add pleasure to


echoed in more erudite language ,' specct rs,, ther than fears, which
after the debate, listeners trooped made thetwodays most enjoyable
.home. even to the people from the Villages
Points were given for argument, i* ; such as Glanvillia, Capuchin,
poise, content and delivery. After .on Park, Tn-Tan and Wesley
Messrs. Johnson aind Lambert of ih their very good performances
D. G. S. had presented their case ,,. unmolested.
D. G. S. had .,.'"':.,.. We wish to see them and more
for the resolution, with P. Bellot of .. wish to see them and more
between, the ad seemed to be with I thank the Police for their friend-
between, the lead seemed to be withN J, lines spirit displayed to Carnival
Grammar School; but J. Cools- . ness spirit displayed to Carnival
Larague m a somewhat mannered ; Fans which is highly responsible
but brilliantly timed delivery scored for the good conduct in ceain res
considerable points for St. Mlary's. pect.
D. S. lost points otimingand I wish to thank all those respon-
D. S. lost points o h timing and % sib'e isea ranot. wo
playing (their leader J. Johnson sible in some way or another who
was twice gonged before h~C would helped to encourage such a pleasure.
finish his argument), and, alihouch .This is the type of Carnial we
both sidj made use of excellent hac b en long seeking for, we must
sif t ,i r, ralusethis can only be .ichievtd
quotas i support of their viev.- Britain's Princess Alexandra is seen here with her 'fiance, through orgnised bands i e chpeo-
points, Academy used Dr. Aibur r. ngus Oglvy, during their first visit to his parent's home at pli .'.'atr cdc:i tm. c
._ ,. _.Lewis's .,pronouncemenES o, CJ0, Li,, i ,clLtLo was announced: oke making and decent songs.
SInnoned he educauon of gLtls and The wedding will take place in Westminster Abbey on April 24. People must now come to rhe
.omen; labour and public health ndertanding 'hat these carnival
education were also ignored, although days are perm dited solely. itr he
science, trhnical kno ledge and tan opportunity for revenge and
agriculture were pin-pointed. WaH.S. Scores In Four Subjects sot an opportunity for revenge and
The judges admitted in summing- Other G.,-E. Results It is expected of us to exercise
up that they had to struggle with neighborly love to one another
their own natural bias on the sub- Six out of seven entrants from Wesley High School for last January's MOfE PROSPER PARISH neghboue o loe to asking tred in
ject before them, in order to be G. C. E. ordinary level exams of London University gained in religions FEAST modern civilisation so that this spirit
impartial. The debaters used some knowledge, English language. English literature, and history. Their names will be preserved through the ages.
interesting phraseology, particularly are:- On Easter Monday (April 15) a Keep up this good behaviour,
Johnson with his words 'entrepre- Alison urke -- English Literature High Mass and Procession will take for it pays to be good.
neurial", "misutilised and disuti- Patricia Garraway History placeat Morre Prosper nhonour EARL A. LESLIE
hsed" and "your country is the ean Jacob Religious Knowledge of the Holy Family, to whom the Chairman Portsmouth, Town
quality of the people." Lambert Heather Osborne -- English language and religious knowledge Parish is dedicated. Council.
had a particularly good effect on the Eustache Peter English Language
audience, Bellot being more pedes- Naamah Richards History and Religious Knowledge.
trian with his bluntness. Lartigue The other successful entrants (all private candidates) were:-
indulged in verbalpyrotechnics, and W. G. Armour History (Advanced Level)
although none tofMe speakers used J. C. Harris History Head Boy Listens To Master
local example sufficiently, it was an L. Solomon English Literature. (Ordinary level)
local example sufficiently, it was an
interesting evening, redolent of pr- Four candidates at advanced level and six candidates at ordinary level failed -
mising arguments and debates to i their sjects. "' *, :
come from these youthful advocates, ':
perhaps in even more august sur- FO4 ReIt 0. Hire .^'s
roundings than the historic old : '" .. '
Dominica Grammar School. \; -*
Dominica1Gr r S l. PUSH-CART (easy to push) ,
The audience, which overflowed "The Flying Squad" I"i .
into the balcony, included many
graduates and students from the Suitable for carrying Shop Goods, Custom Goods, .
Convent High School, as well as Bananias etc. l" ;: ::' "
the Headmaster of D. G. S. Apply: MRS. LA. CHARLES ;. '
Mr. Foubister, the Principal of St. 73, Hillsborough street. ;. :: .
Mary's Academy and some of his April 13 1. '
Reverend colleagues, Mr. Jerome -
Barzey, Mr. A. Leevy, and Mr, Air S
W. S. Lewis. Mr. Gordon Med- Air Schedule Changes ,,.
ford, Senior Master of the Grammar With effect from the r5th April until Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, and
School, adeptly chaired the meeting. the end of June the L,I.A.T. Her- Saturdays and the South-bound Peter Thomas, 19-years- old son of a Nigerian
reos ve of on services between Barbados and Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturday, andud who has been made Head Bo of the -
reous vote of thanks..... ... ... ....ude, who has been made Head Bo of the En-


SUPPORT
THE HERALD


.itniigua will w im uIarawni ylls ouIIUtiyS,
the Dakota D. C. 3 service will be The once weekly Bonanza service
reintroduced with four weekly flights. between Dominica and Antigua
The North-bound flight will be will be maintained.


lish Public School, Taunton, listens while the
school games master talks to some of the school
Rugby team at half-time during a game.









SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963 DOMINICA HERALD PAGE NINE


ASTAPHAN'S EASTER
DRAW

Mrs. Carmen Phillip of Grandbay
who bought Sro.82 worth of goods
on February 6th. has won the
Astaphan's Shopping Centre Easter
Draw. (three full minutes free shop.
ping in the Groceries Department.)
The slip was drawn by the
Hon. Minister for Trade & Produc-
tion N.A.N. Ducreay on Saturday
March 3oth, at 8,30 p.m. in the
presence of Mrs. Narodny, Mr. J.
Robinson (Pr'ncipal Secre;tay)
Mr. Seignoret, Chief Secretary to
h:e Minister of Finance, the Press
and about fifty guests. The Chief
Minister was unavoidably absent.

ASTAPHAN'S

HAUL


Grandbay Woman Lucky

The Easter Draw sponsored by
J. Astaphan & Co. Limited on
Thursday April 4 before all the em-
ployees of the company and invitees
including Chief Minister E. O.
Le Blanc, Mr. Francis Acting
Superintendent of Police; Mr.
Cadman Smith, Manager of Bar-
clays Bank D. C. O., and Mr.
Joffre Robinson.


Before the give-away started, grocery, Mrs. Phillips might have
crowds of people including a num- been able to open a grocery of her
ber of school-children gathered own. It is hoped that she is making
keforc the doors. Mre. Caimen good use of her uccL.ss, rchlizing
Phillip of Grand Bay, the winner, that he best things in life a'e iree
was all smiles as she walked through .ir
the audience which gathered around Bi ii, Peace orp. For
the cash registers, waiting patiently Dom!:fi
for the whistle. Wuih eyes fixed on Alhough t h e aubhortics here
the lucky stout lady, they were all havy been noticeably cold towards
surprised at the trill of the wh'scle proposals of American Peace Corps
to see her delegated shopper (Lucas aid for Dominica, it appears that
Anselm, also of Grand Bay) shoot they are interested in the British ver-
out with a shopping wheel-basket, sion, known as Bintish. Voluntary
to the meat sect on where his take Service Overseas. Dominica is lis-
was not so good; but he quickly ted among tkc 5o countries such
darted over to the shelves on his volunteers (mumbering 460 this
right, where in a flash he was mer- year) will be setting out to work in
cilessly hauling down whiskeys, rums on such projects as teaching (includ-
and other liquors, His catch could education of handicapped children),
not be termed anything less than hospital help, forestry aid a-riculture.
starting! But he surprised himself A B.I S. release tells us that the sec
though-before the 3 minutes were retary of the British bady is Mr. G.
up, the liquor shelves had tilled his L. Stephenson of London.
basket. On quick thought, he hur- All volunteers (who number
ried over withthis take and snatched many university graduate in their
another basket, and again headed ranks) work for their keep and poc-
as though engine driven, for more ke: money, approximately 84.80
prey. I'e wis fortunate to ha\ethis a week for those flesh from school
basket also filled just at the sou; d of and $14.40 for graduates. Several
the closing whistle. volunteers are industrial apprentice .
All are given a short tra;nmg rurs"
Soon afterwards the baskets were before embarking.
taken to the check-outs and emptied
for summing up. The take was as
follows: 28 bottles liquor, 7 pkts,
foods (meat, cake and groceries), 1
carton beer; a total of $135.83. Had
the shopper been better acquainted- U sed th
with the several departments of the


COLONY


OF DOMINICA


TITLE BY REGISTER ACTION ACT
RF'GISTPY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applicalinos for C?' .tiha c, of Title and NoinnLc
ilere >n and C:iveais f r ihe week ediding the 61h d:y o;f April. 1963


Date of Request P!rson Presen'in


Request dated
4thApril, 1963
Presented
5th Apri, 1963
at 11.55 a m


Joseph Henderso

by his Solicitor

Vanya Dupigny


North-West by land of Joseph Loblack,
Alexander and on the South West by a
land of John Casimir.


Registrar's Office.
Roseau, 5.h April,


1963


Nature of Request whether
Sfor Certificate of Title or
Noting thereon or Civcat.
Reque-t for the issue of a
n fii r s t Certficate of 1 it I c
with ipla n attach :d in rcs-
pect of that lorrion of land
'situate at Hagley, in the Parish
of St. Patrick, in the Colony of
Dominica, con ta i n i n g 11248
:sq. it. and bounded as rol-
lows:-On the North-East by
land of Maurice Laurent; On
On the East by land of riowell
Public Koad separating it from

(Sgd) JOSEPH A. MARCANO
Registrar o' Titles.


NoTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
Cerificate of Title on the abova applic tiom rnly enter a Cave.t ait
the above office within four weeks from he late of the list appeal -
ance of the above Schedule in the O'ficial Gazette and in tIe
DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this Island.


Read The


HEPRA LD


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DOMINICA HERALD


PACE NINE


---


SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963







SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1963


PAGE~~~~ TE OIIAHRL


--SPOR TLIGHT--

BY EDDIE ROBINSON

Trial Match Starts To-Day
The first trial match in preparation for the 1963 Goodwill Tourna-
ment in Grenada will be played to day and tomorrow. Th: selectors have
included several young players who will be taking part in trials for the first
time. It is apparent that this match will be used as an eliminator, as many
established players, notably Clem John, Irving Shillingford, Osie Lewis
and Gregoire are not included. I notice that the custom of organised prac-
tices for the players has been overlook d this year, Haw cin pla,ers b. cx-
pected to give of their be t in a trial match if they don't practice regularly? I
is hoped that more emphasis will b: put on fielding this year. The team; are:--
L. Shillingford (Capt) C. larocque (Capt.)
F. Grell H. Elwin
E. Charles R. Osborne
E. Walker J. Corriette
E. Joseph A. Lartigue
A. Shillingtord A. E. Shillingford
K. Ravalier F. Bardouille
E. Jno.Baptiste C. Sealey
J. Pierre J. C Joseph
H. St. Hilaire H, Williams
J. Mellow J. Celaire
P. Simon J. Joseph
The St. Mary's Academy of aud (72) and Francis Grell (65) in
Dominica and the St. Joseph's fine form, and the schoolboys were
Academy of Antigua will provide all out for 225. Batting a second
the main attraction for sport fans time, Police gave a much better
next week. performance. They were all out for
The Tournament gets underway on I83, J. Jno Baptiste getting 42 of
Mon. with a two-day Cricket match them. S,M.A. went all out for the
at the Windsor Park. Last week- 63 runs required, but were 19 short
end, our boys gave a good account of with 3 wickets standing when
themselves in a league match against stumps were drawn.
-i- 7n -i -. 3 .1,- t _


the Police, and on tis snowing.
should do well against the visitors
Our boys have also been training
hard at Athletics and Football.
On Thursday and Friday the teams
will compete at. Athletics and a
football maich will be played on
Sunday week., All in all, this
Tournament,4propiy's to be a most
interesting oAie,:ald ithe Fans should
ive I eir money's worth..
-Police hold SM,A, To Draw
Police and S.M.A, were enga-
ged in a very interesting match at
the Windsor Park last weekend.
Police were all out for Ino in their
first innings due to their inability to
couuter the slow bowlers. M. S.
Prosper topscored for Police with
32 while F. Grell claimed 6 wickets
for 44 in a fine spell of spin bowl-
ing, The Police found Julien Gir-


St Joseph Beat
Warwicks
St Joseph gained their third
successive victory when they beat
Warwicks by 57 runo at the Bot-
anic Gardens Bowlers were on
top throughout this match which
provided a very excij ing _inish,.
et to get 176 for victory, War-
wicks .made a bold e ff o r t
until R. Emmanuel lost his wick-
et for a well-played 51. Skipper
Benny Pierre then took over, and
while he was in, a draw looked
possible. He bit seven resound-
ing fours in a splendid innings
of 32. Hi, dismissal was the end
of Wariwcks resistance. They
were all out for 118.
The scores:- St. Joseph 108
and 149 for 7, Warricks 82 and
118.


Children's (Factual Test) Corner
Dear Girls and'Boys.-This is just to wish you all Happy Holidays.
It's nice to put away books for awhile and enjoy yourself as much as you
like. We are having such nice sunny days so you can bathe, play and
roam about to your heart's content.
What are the fruits in season nowe Tamarinds of two types, the
ordinary kind and the French one,, and papaws. I see crowds of children
roaming the country side fruits hunting. Oh, its lovely to be young and
card free. Remember though, that you must not go about destroying pro-
perty or taking fruits etc. without permission this is stealing. You must
cultivate the habit of respecting other peoples's property.
Now you will not be hearing from me till you return to school, but
in the meantime I would like to hear from you all.
I am sure some of you would like to tell me something about my
letters.
I would be happy to hear from you. When you write, do tell me
something too about yourself, your home, your school.
Well cherio, till I hear from you,
Love from
AUNTIE FRAN
Last Week's PRIZEWINNERS:-
ist. Prize ($1.25) Zena Hector, C.H.S., 2nd. ($x.oo) Sylvia Bruney,
St. Martins School, 3rd. (759) Violet Cambran, St. Martins School.
3 consolation Prizes at 50o each: Darius George, St Joseph Govt.,
School, Worton Lestrade, R.B.S., Walter Cooke D.G S,


POPE JOHN'S
POINTS
(cont. from page 1
"a general agreement should
eventually be reached about
progressive disarmament and
an effective method of con-
t r o The document,
aimed at both Catholics and
n o n-Catholics (including
atheists) -arns "A confla-
gration of war may be set off
by some uncontrollable and
unexpected chancee" it said
that even if the power of
nuclear arms deters war "it
is to be feared the mere con-
tinuance of nuclear tests un-
dertaken with war in mind
will have fatal consequences
for life on earth". It is the
first Papal Encyclical in his-
tory specifically addressed to
non-Catholics as w e 11 as
Catholics. The encyclical
includes the social doctrine:
"Human beings have the
natural right to free initiative
in the economic field and
the right to work, including
proper working conditions
and private property;" poli-
tically: "Human beings have
the right to give the societies
of which they are members
the form they consider mos,
suitable for the aim they
have in view." It con-
demns CoAoni'ahi'm: -'"nno-one
wants to feel subject to poli-
tical powers located outside
his own country or ethn:cal
group. Racial discrimina
tion can no longer be justi-
fied, at least doctrinally or in
theory."


DOMINICA TEACHERS
UNION

General Meeting April 19
About 300 local teachers
w i 1 attend an important
meeting of the Dominica
Teachers Union at Roseau
Girls & Mixed Junio r
School at 9 a.m. on Friday
April 19. Hon. W. S.
S t e v e n s will address the
meeting at 10 o'clock.
Principal item on the agenda
w ill be election of officers.
A full report will be pub-
lished later.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS

Arrived in Dominica-Madame
and Mile. Danel and Monsieur
Pierre Lucette, for Sunday night's
big Concert at the St. Gerard's Hall;
also Ex-Police Major Oriel Duke,


on a
hard
dropp
of Te
Ceorg
Mr
Eniin
today.






arri
rea
Apr


Private visit. Dr Clare Ric-
ofU. S. Aid (Education)
ped in to Supervise the Training
chnical Wing Teacher Phillps
;e and Ernest Robin on,
. Curtis Knight, WHO water
leer, arrived on assignment


Professor of Political Science
Gordon Lewis of Putrto Rico is
visiting here unt;l Tuesday. P. M.
Barrow and C. M, Blaiz: flew to
B. G., where there has been more
political trouble reported recently, on
April 9.


OPTOMETRIST NOTICE

Dr, John Lev-Wilson, Optometrist, is expected to
ive around the 15th April, He may be consulted in the
r of Sutton Hotel.
.13
P2-C ~ ~ ~ "~UHl1Q ~UUU


I ED CROSS i
i 1

CENTENARY
I1
SAT. MAY 4th SAT. MAY 11th
! WATCH THIS SPACE FOR FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENT
Ipr. 6-13


S0 EASY TO LAY .. .
S THE "FInq ar" WAY!--
WILLIAMSON



1I -BACKED

TILES,

SO GOOD g

t %1-0;0'. LOOING,

S '' SO HARD

-J:- ,, WEARING !


-..a : -'.. -
t -


JUST DIP

AN"JTICK! !

ANL~ R


SWILLIAMSON "FLORFASPI TILES j
| ~ AT
L. A. DdPIGNY "
P. H. WILLIAMS
_.pr. 13-June 29


For Your Health's Sake )
i Always Have On Hand A Bottle Of
i Wex Sparkling Grape Saline
WEX added to water makes a pleasant effervescent drink which isi
a natural and gentle laxative for all ages, It relieves constipation,'
biliousness, acid indigestion, upset stomach, rheumatism due to excess/
Iac'dity etc ....
Bottles at 75o & $1,20 obtainable from
S The Dominica Dispensary Co. LTD, I
jApr. I3--May 4


PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD'S PRINTBRY, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY APRIL 13, 1963.


..
.- a.'
' ^di


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE TEN


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