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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00017
 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: May 4, 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_00017
System ID: UF00102878:00017

Full Text

RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR TH- STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST 73 STREET
NEW YOR'6 21, i Y-


iTh Finest Peopl
(For mte General /ar,


the People of Dom icathe r advancement ofthe West In s a
the People of Dominica, theju

ES'IAbLISHI-D 9io SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963 pi. CL 10i


ESCAPED PRISONERS STEAL BOAT


Fail In Martinique Channel
NEWS story of the week could have been a report of Dom-
\ f -> - -* : L : .


New 0.D.C. Build- Banana Growers Want Shares In
ing Finished Geest's


SI nica s Mlay Iay uemonstratio witr ts v a u i t c U Many Modern Features
rapprochment of Labourites and Trade Unioaists; but as
the attendance in the Botanical Gardens a f t e r Cathedral Paying oie' s electricity bill
Service was under 1oo, the exciting tale of two escaped should be a pleasure from now on
As one goes through the doors of
convicts made headline news instead.the new, modern building by the
The prison runaways the Trade Unionists (with War Memorial o n e moves into a
are Jacob Bonnie of Rseu the exception of a fewleaders) delihtful coolne's, brought about
S Jacob Bon e o Ro th- exception of a few l ) by the air-conditioning of this love-
and Eden Thorn of Ports- returning to th e D.T.U. ly building put up by the C.D.C.
mouth. Bonnie, of Carib Hall, and the Labour Party for the Dominica Electricity Supply
descent, is identifiable by occupying the sports pavil- Services.
various gaudy tattoo marks ion of the Botanical Gardens This $1oo,ooo (approx) build-
on his person. The escap- until they were displaced ing was designed b y the Trinidad
ing men st ole a Unn architrcs, Watkin, & Partners, and
ing men stole e a rowboat by cricketers. Two Union- has many new features. The main
belonging to E p h r a i m ists who took part in this wall's East and West are of open-
H u r tau t at Fond Cole, somewhat meagre manifesta- work decorative blocks (imported)
rowed past Roseau harbour tion of solidarity were R.P. and in the offices these are backed
and reached the open sea off Joseph, Gm. Sec., who deli- by glass louvres. The front, facing
c-o t t s Head when they. towards Peebles Park, is of local
Sc t t s Head when they vered a message from the stone and the roof is formed with
sized. They were head- Caribbean Congress of La- hnello --C yr .blei. ,h .........
ngromr larurn ue. bour, and Antnony Joseph unique wflbh invo.es tilling in abo'N,
The men were rescued by who delivered a militant with 6" of scree and concrete, giving
Arthur Jervier of S c o t t s Christian Unionist speech. excellent heat insulation..
Head on May Day morning, The upper end of the building
Head on May Day morning has two floors, the public reception
but vanished after landing. Grown WOn't and general office on the ground floor
Their boat was salvaged by and the Managerial office; on the first
Jervier. Both convicts were Pursue Seraph.n floor. Behind, there is a lower floor
serving terms for theft. CaseP for the meter-readers and a cellar
While this felonious flurry which can b: used f(r a club.room.
was occurring in Dominica, Again the Supreme Court open- All the upstairs offices are air condi-
huge trade union and Labour ed only to be adjurned immediately tioned andlfloored with "Vinex"
huge ntilay 3.Mr.ustice Chen- tiling, supplied and laid by Smith
parades were taking place in nery, deputising for Justice St. Ber- and Lord, who also installed
o t h e r Windward Islands, nard, opene the criminal session in the "Carrier" air-conditioning units
n o t a b l y in St. Vincent, which it was expected that the case of and supplied the plumbing fixtures.
where Milton Cato (despite Lilian Seraphin would again come Local labour was used throughout,
C, M. Joshua's e efforts to up: it is understood from a reliable with the exception ufone or two
one an t aor source that the Crown, in the face specialists from St. Vincent includ-
S n e and inhibit Labour ofjury disagreement in the past, ng the building foreman
P a r ty demonstrations) led wil not risk another hung jury but MrW. Jones.
thousands of w o rk er s in nay enter a plea of noHleproseque, thaominicans will be glad to know
orderly assembly towards the thus closing the matter. ed out of profitilding was f rom local opera-
ted out of profits from local opera-
airport area. tion but with fresh capital supplied
In Dominica, May Day Jumbies Conference? from U K. Our reporter was very
celebrants divided into three "Among other things discuss- impressed with the clever and funct-
sections after High Mass, the ed was the de f u n c t midwives ional design, and we feel that the
sections ater High M t Board." C,D.C. should be highly congratu-
YCW repairing to St. From Dominica Govt. In- lated upon adding another up-to-date
Gerards Hall for breakfast, formation Release 92/63. building to Roseau.


Largest Passenger


QUEEN ELIZABETH


A. G. M. At Carib Cinema
"Let the Banana Association buy shares in Mr. John van Gcest's
banana shipping ficet' was the gist of the last reso'acion (o it of at-) at the
Annual General Meeting of the Dominica Bapana Crooaers Asscciation
which took place at the Carib Cinema last Monday. Delegates w e r e
enthusiastic about this one, which pointed out that prices h a d b e e n
decreasing, but Ceet's were s'll making money from their shipping. It
was carried and the resolution further suggested that the shares be bought
from member Association's contributions to WINBAN.


The election of the B o a r d of
Management resulted in the follow-
ing members being re-elected for the
year ending April 30th 1964:--
Messrs R. S. Fadelle, C. J.
Ferreira, Egbert Green, S t a ff o r d
Shillingford and D. A. Durban.
The sixth member elected was Mr.
E. L. Honeychurch.
The Chairman of the Association,
Mr. G. A. Winston, in his opening
address dressed the gra\e threat to


i. ''jiI ihiTa i 1mIj OF LIOIL -Ulu-
ward Islands posed by the formida-
ble competition which might be
expected in the future by the entry
into the U. K. market o f more
cheaply and efficiently produced
bananas from Latin America a n d
the French West Indies. He said
that confronted by these threats it
was vitally necessary to take imme-
diate steps to raise the efficiency of
banana production in the Windward
Islands.
The Board had therefo re
approached Government w i t h
proposals for an Agronomic Pro-
gramme for this island specifically
aimed at raising efficiency standards
in the industry. It was gratifying
to report (he said) that the Honour-
able Minister for T r a d e and
Production had treated the matter as
of national importance a n d w a s
giving the closest and most active
attention to i n a uu r a t in g an
Agronomic Programme both as a
long term project and temporarily
and immediately on an interim basis
with available resources.
The Chairman also referred to
the special summer price increase of
ep per pound which he stressed was
not an increase ofthe Company's
Incentive Bonus but a actual incre-
ase of the contract price applied to
the period of year when bananas


v.cre in greatesr demand and retail
prices at their peak.
He informed the meeting that it
was hoped to finalise the terms of a
new Banana Contract with Messrs
Geest Industries by the end of the
year after discussions.in U. K. be-
tween Winban representatives and
the firm this summer, The Chair-
man warned producers of the great:
harm being done to the industry by
the too f-aly cutting of bananas-
the roi-ng a-nd wastage caused by
the resulting staleness seriously affect-
ed the quality of the ripened ban-
anas. A poor quality outturn meant
loss of money for the firm and a
reduction in the demand of Wind-
ward Islands bananas.
The Annual Report of the Board
and the audited Accounts of the
Association for 1962 were approved
and adopted.
Among the most important re-
solutions from the District Branches
passed at the meeting were those in
connection with the purchase of mec-
hanical equipment by the Association
for road building and development
of banana holdings, the award of
prizes for the best cultivations and
bonuses to the most successful
growers, and the reporting to the
District Branches of matters of in-
terest to banana growers dealt with
at Board of Management meetings.
SALE
Skimmed Powe.'ed Milk
20o ?er lb
Self Service Department
J. Astaphan & Co. Ltd,
May 4-25
NOTICE
This is to inform the general
public that the name of WAVEL
JOSEPH is now changed to WAVEL
JOSEPH BARNES,


83,000 tons; 2,250 passengers; a crew of 1,290 -330 yards long.


SDOMINIGA ELECTRICITY SERVICES 1
i The s u p p 1 y of Electricity will be interrupted ont
S Saturday 4th, May, from 8 a. m, to 1 p, m, in the follow-t
ing areas:
Upper Bath Road between King George V. St,,
and Queen Mary Street,
i Upper Virgin Lane between Queen Mary Sti
and Bath Road,
SW. S. RICHARDSN,
MANAGER.
... .... .. ... .'.l...... .. ..m~' `tns


Liner in the World The


__ _


- - I'- .


-









SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


U. N. Human Rights Seminar LONDON LETTER
"Third Degree" Methods Querid The Case Of
The use of wire-tapping, finger-printing, lie detectors, Enahoro
the "iaird degree," blood alcohol tests and similar techni-
qucs in the investigation of crime will be among the sub- By Graham Nor,
j c c t s discussed at a United Nations regional seminar on
human rights to be held in Canberra, Australia, from 29 R e a d e r s un
April to ii May. know about th
The subject of the seminar is "the role of the police in Chef Enahoro,
the protection of human rights." Participants, including t a k e n up a gre
police commissioners and other high-ranking police officers, Parliament's ti m
are expected to attend from about 20 countries and territor- recent weeks. Th
ies w within the geographical scope of the United Nations a member of W
Economic Commission for Asia and the Far East, p 1 u s Nigeria's Action
Australia and New Zealand. Those attending will also wan t e d by the
include officials at the ministerial level, attorneys-general Government to star
and solicitors-general, as well as supreme court judges and charges of treason f
professors of law. Under the Fugitive
The role of the police in relation to human rights will ers Act of 1881,
be considered from two main points of view: foreigners may a p
(i) the duty of the police to maintain a system of law and political asylum, (
orcer, which is itself the fundamental protection of the in- wealth citizens mi
dividual's rights; and tradited if their gi
(2) the duty placed on the police to protect the cormun- so requests. The
ity and the individual against wrong-doers, without them- government did sc
selves infringing on the human rights of anyone (including the Home Office, t
those of the criminal and the person suspected of crime) in Henry Brooke, atte
doing so. comply with their
Some of the topics to be discussed are: The Chief, ad
FINGER-PRINTING: Should there be national compulsory Mr. Dingle Foot,
finger-printingof all persons. Would this offend human M.P., appealed t
rights? If so, which rightts than three courts t,
WIRE-TAPPING: In w h a t circumstances is wire-tapping hisright to stay; bi
permissible in the detection of crime and in what ,w ay sa considered that the
should the practice be circumscribed? r eight to interf
4NTP1zRnrnATT T l ** -TH- --= ----
name and address to a policeman (a) where he is suspected 'ppIeal Parliame
of any offence; i(b) where he is a witness to a crime; or (c) debatable grounds
in any other circumstances? Should the police h a v e the Chief be granted
power to detain a suspect for a defined period for question- humanitarian groti
ingo May the police keep the detained person incommuni- cordingly, Mr. C
cado? Should the person inform a person of his rights, Brown, Deputy
in::udngthe right to remain silent, before interrogating him: the Labour part
Has the person to be interrogated by the police a right to be "that this House r
assisted by counsel? action of Her
POWER OF ARREST: Should there be a right of resistance Government in re
to unlawful arrest: political asylum to
ENTRAPMENT: To what extent should it be proper for the Enahoro."
police to facilitate the commission of a crime in order that
t h e y may bring about a prosecution? Should a person be The point was
entitled to rely on an assurance given by a policeman as to forward by the C
his rights and duties? that the chief faced
PROSECUTION: Should a discretion whether to prosecute penalty if he return
lie with the police, and if so, in what cases; Should the geria. And here t
p ol i c e conduct prosecutions? Should the police advise a Secretary blundered
prisoner on such matters as to how he should plead, and the ing to examine w
probable sentence? fact this was the
POLICE SERVICE: Should a policeman be permitted to Sticking blindly
hold a s e c o n d job, and if so, of what kind& Has the brief, and parrot
policeman a right to belong to, and be active in, a political previous answer, I
party; sorry figure.


Other subjects to be considered are human rights in
relation to preventive police action to maintain public peace
and o r d e r, police discipline, administration and training
and public relations of the police.

i For Your Health's Sake
Always Have On Hand A Bottle Of
i Wex Sparkling Grape Saline
j WEX added to water makes a pleasant effervescent drink which isj
a natural and gentle laxative for all ages, It relieves constipation,.
biliousness, acid indigestion, upset stomach, rheumatism due to excess
acidityy etc .....
S Bottles at 75e & $1.20 obtainable from
S The Dominica Dispensary Co. LTD,
.Apr. 13--May 4 '
....&.. f 4 5 9 S SS~ a p s p , ,


Chief


fair and impartial adminis-
tration of justice in Nigeria"
was then passed but by
S6 votes only, in contrast to


Red Gross- Desc-
endant of Pioneer


e usual majority of about It was the year 1859. a beau-
Othe 99. Unless some unusual tiful June morning in Switzerland,
Sthe students in the Theological Col-
legal steps are taken, the lege in Geneva were busy with their
doubtedly Chief will now be deported, studies, they were hardly aware that
e case of But why the Government's ot so many miles away at Solferin-
in the plains of Lombardy, a bloody
which has reduced majority? Why all battle was taking place. Suddenly
at deal of the fuss? The result has they were told to assemble in the
e here in been a marked deterioration chapel to hear an appeal 1 from
he Chief, of relations between Nigeria Dr. Louis Appia, who had just come
e s t e r n and Britain, that is certain- from the battle front, asking for vol-
Sis era unteers to vo immediately to the help
Group, is one member of the Nigerian of the wounded & dying. Four
Nigerian Parliament actually called for students of French and Belgian na-
nd trial on a severance of diplomatic re- ionalihy imme diately responded and
e 1 n y. nations. off.red tneir help. Amongst the
SOffend- Belgians was Jean Francois Koeune,
w h i e The answer is an involved the father of Miss Esther Koeune,
p y for one, but your correspondent who at present runs the little train-
o will as brief as h can. First- ing school at Mt. St. Mary. He was
Common- l, te Liberal h uani arir an a ld man when he died in ig91
st be ex- ly, the Liberal humanitarian d Miss Koeune did not hear him
overnmentsentiments of some M.P.'s speak of his experiences, but her
Nigerian were undoubtedly aroused. halt-sisters who still live in Geneva
NigerianSecondly, th Labour Op- and are over ninety years old, have
reque position took p the case as described the appalling scenes which
inder Mr. po n took up te case as he met there. The sufferings of the
mpted to a stick to beat the govern- dying and wounded, lying untended,
demand. m e n t (it was the reckless gasping for water in the hot sun can
Mr. Brown who certainly hardly be imagined. The four stud-
Ivised by drew blood from Mr. Brooke. ents and two or three doctors did
, Q. C., Mr. Wilson as befits a potential what they could. In those days there
o no less Prime Minister who might have to were, no ambulances, so they carried
o consider deal with the Nigerian government, the wounded sometimes on thexr backs
h kept prudently in the background). to more shady places. T he y did
It t ey Thirdly, the e e Secretary was-- what they could, but there resources
y had no not for the first time- caught out. were so limiter! They were-
ere. The And, fourthly, and much more re- ing to be clergymen and were
...... -1-'ip eEd u-i o manj" bfc
Was tO grettably, the case was'-i~i sefbythoue sg spiritual rIp o many be
it, on the elements in political life whose inter- they passed away.
that the esit is to cast doubts on the ability This was the humble beginning
S of Africans to govern themselves. of the Red Cross movement.
refuge on here are quite a few indications of Some fifty or sixty years later a tablt
nds. Ac- this and the most significant was erected in honour of these brave
Se or g e i s that many of that small students in a little church in
Leader of g r o u p o f Tory M.P.'s who ,Geneva.
y, moved have previously supported Sir Roy was some four years later in
WelensKy, the Katanga Goveru- OIt was some four yCross later
:egrets the ment, and even Portugal and South Oct, 863 that the Red Cross was
Majesty's Africa were not to be seen support- officially founded by Henri Dunant.
Since those days the work of the
fu s i ng ing the government on this occasion incehose days the work of the
C h i e f while the voices of the friends of Red Cross has spread to nearly every
Atrica in the Tory party Mr. country in the world, The volun-
Humphrey Berkeley, Sir Edwin tary workers in the movement work
brought Leather- spoke uut in favour of in many spheres both in war and
positionn the government's decision. How peace time Most countries possess
oppose at ironical. And even more ironical their own Red Cross manuals. In
the death ioTanauyika Miss Koeune carried on
that the Nigerian judiciary, which Tannyka Miss Koeune scarred on
ed to Ni- contains not only African but Eng- the work done by her father by help-
he Home lish judged, and that the legal sys- T" he Governor s wife La d
Sby refus- tem of the country which was hose Twining, (wvho was doctor) to
whether in to a conference on the rule of law, write the Red Cross Book for that
chas been questioned in this fashion country. Miss Koene ha s also
cand for such ends. published several boAks on hygiene
-A 4rs 4 a4 wicn nave n e pA


to hlis
tting his
be cut a


Mr. Macmillan t h e n
intervened, over-ruled Mr. EGGLI
Brooks an humiliating at Giral
experience for a Minister- Roseaug
and promised that the Chief of unduly
would not be deported until lands su
lawyers had agreed whether tural cro
or not this was so. On it develop
being agreed that the death under in
penalty did not enter, a fur- of Title,
their debate took place. The excellent
Government's motion up-
holding the decision of t h e Apply to:
Home Secretary, and ex-
pressing the confidence of the
House of Commons in "the Apr. 20-


FOR SALE

ESTON ESTAI
udel, 4 mil


ana nrst aid, wnlcn nave nelpeod
thousands of school children in E.
Africa and elsewhere to learn these.
necessary subjects in a simple way
E Now at Mt. S:. Mary in Deminica,
the students enjoy many lessons in
Health Science and First Aid which
TE situate should help them one day to do
es from mu c h practical work for the
nn ... Red Cross.


GUUIIPIIIIng 0 au res
lating fertile, arable
table for all agricul-
ips or residential estate
ment. La n d held
defeasible Certificate
Elevation 1600 feet,
t view, ideal climate.

V. A. BLANCHARD
42 Old Street,,
Roseau.
-May 4


Classified Advt.

FOR SALE

Fiat (600) Car No. 141 (10 Months
Old) Phone 60 or 67 1 Ring
Also Apply C-o BARCLAYS BANK.
OCO
YOLANDE COOLS-LARTIGUE
April 27 May,4--r


DOMINICA HERALD


PA _E TWO











PAGE THREE


SAIRDY AY4 96 OMNC HRL


POETS CORNER
To Double W --

William Wilberforce.: 1759-1833

0 ye;us of shame,
But one man's fame!
You were the cradle and the nest
Of courage during deep unrest.
You remind me of the phase
When deep in prehistoric days
Egyptians held a race enslaved;
Yet a day came when they were saved,
For Moses, rising from the dust,
With faith of steel that could not rust
(Save when he struck the good hill twice)
Exposed to each man latent vice,
While he was he, the chosen one
To fight the fight of God alone!
Thus with stern love he freed the Hebrews,
And gave them their enfranchisn d dues:
But Moses was a Hebrew too!
It was not the case with you,
O Wilberforce, good child of God.
You met and conquered, not with sword
But with a pen and tongue of grace;
You delivered our race
Fram their crude taskmasters' whip
And their sweat without a tip.
Though among the sou's of glory
You are named in classic story,
Are you honoured in the grave
By the men you fought to save?
Ydu and others of your troop -
Loving, brave, immortal group:
I at least esteem you hi gh.
-- As, the eestials o the sky.
GORDON



Interracial Romance Banned

CAPETOWN, South Africa- (ANP)- The poignancy of South
Africa's rigid law against interracial romance was dramatically illustrated
in the case of an outstanding coloured singer and a white music lecturer
who were forced to flee the country, leaving behind a record version of their
clandestine relations.
Caught in the clutches of the Immorality Act of the land of Apartheid
were Maud Damons, described as Cape Town's top coloured singer, and
her paramour, Stanley Glasser, a lecturer in music at the University of
Cape Town.
When Miss Damons, z6 and Glasser 35, found that their love was so
deep that they could nt keep away from each other, they carried on a secret
affair after dark. But they were discovered and forced to flee the country.
Both are now living in Lobatsi, in Bechuanaland.
However, Miss Damons, who reportedly gave freely of her love to
Glasser, left behind a record of a song written by one Collin Campbell,
which aptly described the intensity of her longing for her white lover. The
recording, which has receive much publicity is entitled simply. "Dark."
The lyrics of the song, which w 11 be labelled "After-hours Love,' are:
"In the dark of the night
I must come to you. ....
Bring to you my love ....
When the daylight is gone,
I can run to you . .
When sunshine's in the sky
I wonder why

"The world and we just don't agree,
But then I guess
The night is best for us.
So wait till the night and the dark. ..
Call me back to you
To cling to you,
And bring to you,
My love (After dark)."
The song was ruled Illegal in Soeth Africa.


Indonesia Takes Over
JAKARTA, INDONESIA 27 April:- Indonesia next Wednesday form.
ally takes over the territory of Dutch West New Guinea that she has claim.
ed for eighteen years.


R.T.G. Dilemma

by Mable James

In view of Mr. Franklin Baron's
catrgotical deniil of thi findings of
the Comminitc of Investigation on
Saturday 27th April, 1 am asking
cv'ry t.x Payer in l(oau to secure
a copy of the "' Repoit ofci.c Roseiu
Town Co,'ncil Inquiy 1962"' for
peiu al. Shortly b fore tie D.U.P P.
government went out of power they
succeeded in changing a five into an
eight and now cmey are trying to
give the tax payers of Roseau a six
for a nine.
Page two, paragraph one of the
report discloses that the bass for the
Inquiry "was a suggestion by Dr.
Wartythe then acting Senior Medi-
ral Officer who after hearing the
frequent complaints of srff inefficcin-
cy, maladministration of funds" etc.
suggested that an Inquiry be set up
The inquiry goes on to say "in some
correspondence from the Mayor to
the Ministry of Labour ar.d Social
Services, is to be observed a marked
s rain of resentment and at timts
hostility.'
Look up page four, chapter two,
where from the mayor's evidence it
became clear t( the investigating
Committee that "there was a strong
current of resentment running thr-
ough the organization of the Town
Council and that Personnel manage-
ment and relationships had to a large
extent broken down."
Paragraph 3 says ''a good deal of
roblee \ as based on a keen rivalt
it itcy between
the Mayor and the Chief executive
Officer the town clerk. It may be
fair to state that the forcefulness of
the language of the Mayor and the
unfortunate reactions to some of his
efforts were the direct cause of this."
Page four paragraph 9 gives you
the facts about the quarrel between
the Mayor and the Town Clerk
over the coffins moving in and out
of the R, T, C.
Page seven records that "many of
the otticials are of the opinion that
the Councillors, and the mayor in
particular, attempt :o interfere with
the staff too much".
Page eight informs us how the
discipline in the R. T. C. is chal-
lenged. ''It has been argued that
this state of affairs was precipitated
by the repeated and unnecessary
presence of the Mayor and .by his
uncalled for m e ddl i n g in staff
matters. Instances have been given
where he re-employed men who had
been dismissed for good cause, and
of his encouraging workmen to flout
authority by looking t.) him for pro-
tection. There have been s o m
instances where workmen were usec
to do odd jobs for the mayor."
Page nine explains that "Nc
proper records are k e p t. "The
method of storing pipes, brooms,
and items of equipment for the usi
of the council is very faulty a n c
provides ready scope for fraud tc
those who get to know of its
shortcomings".
Chapter three deals with finance
and financial control, "The audi
has tried in vain to get the Counci
to bring up to date its accounts."
Paragraph 44 "advances ap-
pear to be made to the staff with
out any proper records being
kept."
Page 11 Paragraph 48 "In vies
Sof the slenderness of the Coun
cil's resources there should be n


readiness to write off sums of
money. In one case, however ,the
mersenger was sent with $120.00
to pay councillors. She returned
a few minutes later and said she
had lost the money. She then
asked for an advance to pay it
back The Cha:rman told the
messenger "The council v ill stand
the loss. The Council indeed
de.i led that the money should
be write off after an explana-
tion by the chalrim'n. The mess-
enger was not called on or ques-
tioned by the council There ap-
pears to have been too great readi -
ness to write off funds in this
instance."
On page 14 we find that R.T.C.
records are imperilled; 'a proper
system of filing is necessary for
the safety and ready production
of records. The practise of ex-
traciing documents from the fil-
ing cabinet and of keeping these
for long periods without any
adequate notes being left as to
their whereabouts is most unsatis-
fact ry. Correspondence emanat-
ing from the council should not
be destroyed once it has reached
the hands of the address. Pay-
sheets, vouchers and increment
certificates should not be destroy-
ed without good reason. Two
instances came to the at en ion
of the Committee where this was
done by the Mayor in a moment
of frustration and anger".
Now, my dear Tax Payers of
Roseau, Mr. Baron as you can
see for yourself, was only paying
lip service to Demi cy and has
failed to practice it in his own
party. The DUPP hates the truth,
that is why they walked away
from leg. Co. meeting last week.,
to put their house in order, then
why, was not Mr. R H. Lock-
hart.elected as Mayor? This'might
have inspired more confidence
in the electorate. Instead Mr.
Lestrade is allowed to. practice
his new cult which is sabotaging
the morale of the R. T. C.
Have the D.U.P P. realised that
the misdemear ou's of the R.T.C.
with the hard ejined, blood and
sweat of the the people of Roseau
can be challenged in a court of
law if they are not prepared to
untie this Gordian Knot?

French Poetry Translation
Competition
Prize $5.00
All entries have now been re-
ceived, and the result will be
published after the Judges
(members of the Cercle Francais)
have made their decision.

COLONY 0


S.L.C.W. To Spon-
sor Week-long
Cana Conference

The Social League of
Cathol c Woman is sponsor-
ing a Cana Conference,
which will begin on May 12
and run through May 19.
Conference will be conduct-
ed by the Reverend Father
O. T. Davy, O. P., of Trini-
dad.
The purpose of the Cana
Conference is the study of
busband-wife relationships
and development of sound
family living. The family as
the basic cell of society can
flourish only if that basic
cell, that is family life,, is
sound and healthy. Too
many people are not aware
of what constitutes family
life marriage and its res-
ponsibilities and the obliga-
tions of parenthood. There-
fore, it is important that.all
married couples understand
the meaning: of the. basic
concepts of marriage and
how to apply them to every-
day life.
Father Davy will be re-
membered for his eloquent
talks on family life tdthe
members of the Sci -
gue Catholic Woman when
he wa in Dominica for the
inter-island meeting of Cath-
olic Women's Organizations.
While here he also gave se-
veral excellent talks to the
officers and members of the
Credit Union.
We hope to publish details
of the Conference next week.

Problem Poem
For Youth
We regret to say that although
several replies were received to
the Problem Poem for Youth,
nobody qualified for the $1.00
prize, since all the answers were
wrong. Some contestants sent
in "Air", "Wind", "A Hinge"
etc. The correct answer is
MONEY.
F DOMINICA


TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certifica es of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 20th day of April, 1963
Nature of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Mary Clementina Request for the issue of a
Request dated Joseph also known fir s t:Certificate of Title
as Flory Joseph with plan attached in respect
16th April, 1963 of a Lot of Land situate in the
by her Solicitor To n of Roseau, in the Parish
Presented of St George, in the Colony of
Dominica, containing 3965
17th April, 1963 Cilma A. M. Dupigny sq. ft. and bounded as tol-
at 9.50 a.m. lows:-On the North West by
land of Lilian Bob; On the
South West by Victoria Street, formerly known as Queen's Street, On the
North-East by land of Leslie Deschamps and On the South-East by
land of V L Titre. _
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH A. MARCANO
Roseau, 17th April, 1963 Registrar of Titles.
NoTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
Certificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat at
the above office within four weeks from the date of the first appear-
ance of the above Schedule in the Oicial Gazette and in the
DOMINICA Ha~ALU newspaper published in this Island.


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963









SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


G Rr RA


DOMINICA HERALD
AN 'INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propi tor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
U K. & European Representative Colin Tur,-er (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave London W. 1.
Annual Subscriptions : fown S5.00 Country 86.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) 87.50
SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


A POOR LAW ACTION


WE recognize well this Government's
endeavours to save money in little
ways, such as by selling school textbooks,
and are sure that such laudable parsimony
can earn nothing but praise fr o m the
Colonial Office. But really this renewal
of an old Poor Law edict that underpri-
vileged persons, in order to get free treat-
ment in hospital, must fi rst of all hobble
around seeking a certificate signed by a
Member of the Board of Visitors, Minis-
ter of Religion, Member of the Legislative
Council, Town Council or V i lla g e
Bo ar d, District Magistrate, Medical
Practitioner or Justice of the Peace, set-
t i n g forth that the applicant is not in a
position to pay and is afit person to re-
ceive gratuitous treatment... in other
words a type of means test document before
they are admitted, is putting the c 1 o c k
back far enough to break the springs.
Q-- 06 I 04


o.IeCLy kIC wulu UL w.ZAii L-uiuEiuLd-
is A part) has reached a stage when even
the very poor have their dignity. The
old charity-poor law stigma is being
erased from the statute books of advanced
communities. M o s t Hospitals have
on their administrative staff an Almoner
trained in the diplomatic assessment of a
patient's capacity to pay, among o t h e r
duties.
Our italics.


There is no trained Almoner at Prin-
cess Margaret Hospital, and in our opin-
ion there ought to be; such a post would
be an investment, especially if the Medi-
cal department feel e s deprived of fees.
W h e r e there is doubt of the patient's
inability to pay for treatment and 1 o d g-
ment, the wise trained Almoner will give
that patient the benefit of the doubt. Of
course in a Welfare State like B r i t ain
w i t h its social insurance, even bedside
interrogation as a means ts: is out of order.
Dominica's recent budget g i v e s a
reason for this Poor Law action: an in-
crease in Total Estimated Expenditure for
Medical Services (Head 15) of $4,928 is
to be, offset by an increase in Revenue of
$7,616 from Hospital, Medical, Ambu-
lance and X-ray fees (Head 8, I t e m s
17-20). In other words, the patients
must pay.
Ad(istmgmwst-ted'tVsis6r'f" (,now resident)
declared in Dominica to the Editor re-
cently: "I am shocked at the terrible gap
between the comfortable people and the
very poor in this island, but still m o r e
shocked at the indifference of some per-
sons in authority towards the unfortun-
ates, when I consider that it was not so
long ago since those rulers or their parents
must have suffered dreadful p o v er t y
themselves."


Quote Of The NOTICE
Week Vacant Post Of Public Relations Officer St. Lucia
Banana Growers' Association Ltd.
'Whenever the political criticism Applications are invited from suitably qualified candidates
by newspapers comes to be regarded for appointment to the vacant post of P iblic Relations Officer, St.
as an evil plot against a politician, Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd.
then our rights are in danger. DUTIEs OF POST
Promotion and maintenance of good relation between
The American statesman Thomas growers, delegates, Directors and e tabl sbment 'inter se', and per-
Jefferson, on the platform of demo- formance of all such other duties and functions as may be incidental
cratic liberty, once said: or conducive to such relations.
The successful candid3'e will be required to enter into a ser-
"The basis of our government be- vice contact a specimen of which is available for inspector at the
ing the opinion of the people, the registered office of the Association.
very first object should be to k e e p APPOINTMENT
that right; and were it left to me to On Contract for three years, six months of which is pro-
decide whether we should have a bationary.
government without newspapers or SALARY
newspapers without a government, The post carries a salary of $3,840-4,320 per annum. The
I shouldnot hesitate a moment to point of entryin thesalary scale is dependent upon qualification
I shol not hesitate a moment to and experience.
prefer the latter.' LEAVE
LEAVE


Fortunately, we do not have to
make such a choice. But when
political leaders become so sensitive
to newspaper criticism as to see in
this a. threat to our freedom, then
there is indeed grounds for apprehen-
sion."
* From an election editorial in the
Canadian Newspaper TELEGRAM
(Toronto), criticising Mr. Diefen-
baka's attitude to the press.


Two weeks Casual Leave per annum and three months vaca-
tion leave after completion of three years service
CLOSING DATE
400 p.m Friday 31st May. 1963.
Applications with elevant cert fic tes and two recent testi-
monials s oild be submitted in sealed envelop s cle irly marked Appli-
cation frr Past of Public Relations Officer and addressed to The
Manager, St. Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd., p. O. Box,
197, Castries St. Lucia. B. W. I.
St. Lucia Banana Growers' Assocation Ltd.
per S. Dg Gage
Manager.
May 4 25


PEOPLE'S POST
Correpondents are asked t1 submit their full names and addresses as
a guarantee of goodfiith, but not necessarily for publication Letters should
be as sho t as possible Controversial political letters will not be pub-
lished anonymously Views expressed in People's Post do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Editor or the Proprietor.


In Praise Of Ag.
Dept.

Mr. Editor, It is rather encourag-
ing to know that there is a paper in
our lovely island which is just and
fair. Knowing how difficult it is to
maintain such high standards, I am
making it my duty oln behalf of
every patriotic Dominican to wish you
the necessary courage to persevere.
Permit me therefore to ex p o s e
certain facts concerning the most im-
poltant aspect of our island
i.e. "Agriculture". There has been
lately a sudden outburst of activity
in this department, strong enough to
be remarkable. Although we must
admit that this department is like so
many others, "an established machi-
nery", we also know that the
successful working o f i t depends
almost entirely on the management.
It is therefore agree a ble to hear
several peasants and farmers express
their satisfaction over the present phase
of activity, since the department was
passed over to a son ofthe soil, in the
person of young Mr. J.B. Yankey,
as acting superintendent.
Mr. Editor, in th e event that
Mr. Yankey had proved himself not
fit for the post, I would express it in
the same way; that is to say with facts
and farmers; Therefore I feel it would
T~ir~er~iii~C i zyoce


only rr c rejsonaoic i .-any omcir p-l .
son or persons who think him
incapable of the post to express their
views in like manner. For in such
cases where a people can voice its
opinion impartially in matters con-
cerning the general public, it permits
a government of goodwill to act
with firmness and w i s d o m.
Thanking you for space.
ALVIN ARMANTRADING, St. Joseph


National, not
Indigenous
Sir,
I was in the gallery at Leg. Co.
and heard the Chief Minister com-
plain about people misinterpreting
)1 -- -5 -


Government's intentions, such peo-
ple being indigenous or non-indi-
genous. I want to know what I
am. Am I indigenous? I am a
young man of coloured race with a
little French in my family, like the
C.M. himself. I also want to know
what is my uncle who is second
generation born in the United States
I: he indigenous? Both my uncle,
who is pro-Kennedy, and myself,
who am pro-C.M., incline to inter-
pret Government actions as we please.
Kindly explain Yours truly,
GALLERYITE, Roseau.
Reply. Both your uncle: and your-
self are Nationals of the U.S. and
of Dominica (British) resp actively,
but neither of you is indigenous in
the strict basic sense of the term.
Although the word indigenous
means native, it also means aborigin-
al, belonging from beginning, not
immigrant. Save for the American
Indians in the U.S. and the Caribs
and Arawaksofthe West Indies,
no citizens of those two lands, so
different in size, can strictly call
themselves indigenous Both lands
contain populations consisting main-
ly of migrant or imported commun-
ities from earlier times. Like my-
self and some 60,000 other citizens,
you are a present-day native of a
mixed community in which colour-
ed Nationals predominate. --

"1T'neetutr

Who wrote the letter?
I, said S. R. N.,
With my little pen.
I wrote that letter.
Who told the Minister?
No-one, said Staff.
Give yourselves a laugh.
No-one told Minister.
Who is to blame?
Minister vexed,
Looking for text.
Sorry Sir, no name!
LISTENER, Roseau
(Cont. on page 7)


FRENCH LINE


I SS.S. "COLOMBIE"

Northbound 6th MAY To Guadeloupe, Southampton,
Le Havrel

i S.S. "FLANDRE"

iSouthbound 9th MAY To Martinique, St. Lucia, Barba--
Sdos, Trinidad, La Guaira, Guade-l
Sloupe, Puerto Rico, Vigo, South-i
ampton, Le Havre.

S.S. "ANTILLES"
ISouthbound 23rd MAY To Martinique, St. Lucia, Bar-
bados, Trinidad etc.
Please book early.
Further particulars from
JAS. GARRAWAY & CO.
Agents.
Apr. 20-May 4
Ss ,, r. 4 ,*,^ 4 Iur. 4 iU4 _ise.. r Isr.,4 I lalu


---"' --


,- --bJ.i r-


i


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE FOUR


-


F








SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963 DOMINICA HERALD

al -inclusive
rd rIdeu vqu 1
rl fe


NE YORK
7 DAYS FROM $431.93
extra days $11.84 each
Price includes fares, hote! accommodation excluding meals,
exciting sightseeing tours of New York including United Nations,
Television Studios,admission to Radio City Music Hall.



PUERTO RICO
7 DAYS FROM $178.24
extra days $8.86 each
Price includes air fares,hotel accommodation excluding meals.



ST. LUCIA
7 DAYS FROM $144.58
extra days $15.18 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,and dinner.



GRENADA
7 DAYS FROM $205.20
extra days $12.65 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,and dinner.



TOBAGO
7 DAYS FROM $250.20
extra days $12.65 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,lunch and dinner.


Prices quoted per person.All rates
Based on double occupancy.


SMIAMI
7 DAYS FROM $384.85
extra days $5.70 each
Price includes air fares,transportation between airport and hotel,
hotel accommodation excluding meals, sightseeing tours
of Greater Miami and the Seaquarium



ANTIGUA
7 DAYS FROM $147.78
extra days $15.18 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,and dinner.



BARBADOS
7 DAYS FROM $150.75
extra days $8.05 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast, and dinner.



TRINIDAD
7 DAYS FROM $228.60
extra days $8.05 each
Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation

I t
SFor free folder on these tours, send this coupon to I
I your Travel Agent or to your nearest B.W.I.A office.
Name: -- --------------
SAddress: -----------
SI am interested in: I
1 Q NEW YORK Q ANTIGUA Q BARBADOS
0 MIAMI 0 ST. LUCIA 0 TRINIDAD
S PUERTO RICO 0 GRENADA 0 TOBAGO
I



BWIA
SERVES THE CARIBBEAN BEST


PAGE FIVE











PAGE SIX DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


COLONY OF DOMINICA

TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
schedulee of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thLiun and Caveats for the week ending the 20th day of April 1963.
Nature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate or Title or
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Mary Clementina Request for the issue of a
Request dated Joseph also known as First Certificate of Title in
Flory Joseph as (with plan attached) in respect
llthApril, 1963 Personal Representative ufa lot of land situate in the
of Marion Giraud also Town of Roseau, in the Parish
Presented known as Mary Ann o St. George, in the Colony
17il April, 1963 Giraud, deceased, of Dominica, containing
at 10.10 a m. by her Solicitor 3588 square feet and
iCilma A M. Dup;gny bounded as follows:-On the
N, .i West by land of Maria Joseph; On the South-West by the Sea;
On he North-Fast by Victoria Street, formerly known as Queen's Street;
and On the South-East by land I.N. Shillingford.


Registrar's Office
Roseau, 17th Apr., 1963


JOSEPH. A. MAhCANO
Registrar of titles


NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
licoii of ritle on the above application may enter a Caveat ii the above
office within four weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
abocv Schedule in the Oficial Gazette and the DOMINICA HERALD news-
p;ip, published in this Island.


COLONY


OF DOMINICA


TITLE BY R-t.i-lSitATION ACt'
RI;rSTRY OR TITLES ISLAND O1F DI)oMINI A
Schedule oft Appliations lot Certilicatest of T'itle and Notints
ci .ora and tCAvcatS for the week ending the 20th day of April 1903


l;.t, of Reques,

Request dated
30th March, 1963,
Presented
17th April 1963.
a' 10.40 a.m.


Nature of' Requefi whether for
Person t'oiing kih of rit'la or Noting
RNulci lor 1i1 I nA c L it a F'lin -
John udson ullkae of Tlile wiI! pla llhit'lljdl
Luke William jin r1pect of that portion of land
.called or well known by the name
by' his Seoleltor of A r oea r nstat e ltutl
jin the Parlsh of St. Andrew, in
the Colony of Domlnlea, containlta
Vanya Duplgay 9;,2 acres and bounded ag follows:-
On the North 1.Y lands of Ldor


yvt(e>r irna vioHutt N itiuh inO Psi noty land o frPanAKly natl. ,un in
South by Hatton Oarden Lstafte, On the West bland of Claude It. Lewil
and I uvi Burton separating it ftom land of Claude St, LaWlis
Ke latrar's Ofl6o, JOSEPH A MARCANO.
Rseoam, 17th April 1963, feoiqwp of TRles
NOTBt=-Any Beson woo deireas to obiee to the ei gWing of a QCr-
tificate ofTitle on the above application may enter a Caveat in the sbove
oufiee within four weks from the date of the tirt appearance of the above
'C* i,,inul ini the 00iiao ae1 and in the BMlNIa tI-eaMi-. newspaper
1iAlllleIhi in this l 1sand0 .



University Of llo Wost iindios

Poftgrnduiit iia e i.iilndar-ii~ii.a i lli3
'f i-,ij ,,,/,/i,,. i,',:if'tad .i. ;(lehht r Miip gfe il~tiit l

1. Alcan Jamaica Independence Junior Re-
search Fellowship
This fellowship may be applied to work at one of the
U. W. 1. faculties. The person awarded a fellowship will
work towards masters degrees or doctorates. Value of
auird will cover emoluments and expenses in connection
wi h the research programme, maximum value being 730
p. a. for one year in the first instance. Open to West In-
dian graduates.
2. Banana Board Research Scholarship
Awarded every two years. For fundamental research
on the physiology or pathology of the banana plant. This
scholarship is open to Science graduates of the U. W. I.
and is tenable at the U. W. I. for two years in the fi r s t
sltsace..
3. T. Geddes Grant Research Scholarship
Tenable at the U. W, I for regtcoi'ul! reloitwl to Ihlr il-r
ani lfftairn of' the ('nilirn i anir-,l V:ainr. I ',L pe fo,
one y sia I i 1 i i r.1 h i ililli r ,

4C Old Donimalainion uimliimon ^ili rlllp

Tk ..hlllini ti 1 ". .-L, wif 7. y aia r f ?i- i,, i ,.,iii.-,
Bi;0 ce.., CJH m? .'" f,,,' r/i. 7cf ii tt hi- fii'ifi iei ,,(,--ill


5. Shell Research Fellowships Soi
One fellowship is available in Agriculture or in Chem- Ecoi
icat Engineering. Open to West [nJian graduites in Agri-
culture, Natural Sc encss or Cnemical Engineering. Ten-
able at the U W. I, St. Augusiine, riinidad for one y e a r
So
in the first instance. Value: 650 p. a. S
Studie
6. Sir James Irvine Scholarship dated
cently
Established by Sir Harold Mitchell for research "n quarter
Botany or Zoology at St. Andrew's University, Scotland. titute
Value: 5u0 p. a. inclusive of passages, for two years in mic R
the first instance. Available only to graduates of U.W.I. o
sity of
7, University Of The West Indies Scholarship M o n
elude
Enable at the U. W. I. for work on M. Sc., M. A., Jamaic
or Diploma in Education. Value: 425 p. a. plus tuition Profess
and examination fees, for one or two years in the fi r s t Norm;
instance. ulatior
and T
8. U. W. I, Overseas Award and C
eth Ce
A limited number of postgraduate awards will be given wood.
by the University of the West 'Ind.cs to suitable candidates.
Value: 60() p. a., inclusive of passages, for two years in the
first instance.
Dovu
9. Full Time Demonstratorships Liv
Liv.i
A limited number of demotstratorships is available in
the Fatculty of Natural Sirtiiris, U, W. 1, Value 468 p. a. DA
(ANP
Applications (gove
(a) Graduates or those who expect to write final degree mol
examinations in June 1963 are eligible to apply. In (one
general, only students with First livislon or Upper other 0
second alvision passes or their equivalent will be of LaO
considered for awards,. David
,, .. '. - "L-


\u ..3uuvawiit aiv auvisu Ito uiC v' I M in moaIer wiL a telr
teachers and appropriate Heads of Departments
before applying.
(e) Applications should state:
(I) the students course at his University.
(ii) the scholarship or scholarships for which the
iidrni t is applying, listed in order of prefer-

(iii) the eonu:e the student proposes to f o 1 o w if
awarded the ( h1.0iidlip
(iv) in the ,ase of awards tenable at other univeWr-
..i-,;the uiii,.ciy !ihe studjeiit would hlke to

(v) ihe inais i.}f c h(lle i.-l-ii., in.i luin-liie in the
ce aof stiudeit' ai oif ga.l te( s of this Uni-
ri .i( h, Heoead .t' i' iu.-nt 1in i0 W b 0
,ii'Icik the student wishes .to do itilhl1 ,.t,
(Id) Applications, aiddriessed (i tho \ Assista.t K-^R:.n..
Student .A\tiirs. I. 1. Jiaumait mtu.n be re-
ceived not later than 1tih .11;i .i :
The Registry, April, 1, 1963
Apr. 13, May 4.



Aims And Objects Of The
French Club

(Cercle Francais)

(i) To bring together persons interested in the French lIaga-
age and French thought;
(ii) to organize lectures on literary, artistic, scientmic and
technical subjects;
(ii) to organize various Frerch-Brilish demo.~s..a.! s
functions, meetings and social gatberings; and to foitt-r
inict lih.iir of friendly relafionA with th.e ra:' ,,, -.ri.
IInn.i: .I)vifie JErt o h im spoken,

."- 4a l*-iai; !,,,


explore
the hi
surroul
a gov
"Livir
anythii
been
from tl
REPOF
SERVI
GOMI
S lvit'


25t A.

CarilDi
been
availat
lic at
at a ci
Civil S
port ai
Commit
Ref. F
25th A
GO 44,





6R a f i
;arid :i.h




4p. ,I


HI''ll ILD


ial And
nomic Studies
V. I.

c i a and Economic
s, Vol. 12, No. i,
March 1963 has re-
appeard. This is the
rly journal of the In-
of Social and Econo-
esearch at the Univer-
the West Indie s,
a. Contribution in-
"Mental Ability in
ca "by D. R. Manley;
;or son of PNP Chief
an Manley, and "Pop-
SGrowth in Trinidad
'obago in the Twenti-
ntury" by Jack Hare-




rn With
ngstone

LR ES SALAAM:
') ==The Tanganyika
ment h has ordered
tion of two statues
here, the capital,, the
on the northern shore
ke Nyasa) honourint
Xuhigastone, -Afi
er, as the discoverer of
uge lake and region
ending it. Explained
enment spokesman,
igstone didn't discover
ng. These places had
known to our people
he beginning of time."

RTS OF CIVIL
ICE AND FISCAL
MISSIONS.
iReprts Of the Civil
SAi lltd hsil Com'liss-
. . y ' :' ^ ,n i,::t
" ''; .'*T "t,.' r r'r.-
F r:;"'.:. : E&St
ean Territories 'a.8a
received, Copies are
lie for sale to the pub-
the Ministry of Finance
ost of $3,25 for the
service Commission Re-
nd $1.60 for the Fiscal
ssion Report.
4,
pril, 1963.
,May 4 11
_FOR SALE

T ,:. 1 I I'-':: Ir: i ii
7 IjiTT .. T'I.

I i 'd .T'!o '.i :'. , ri:r .'
rjp inI r'j.j'i ; F .rjrjr.




lQommnol


Biinil Tlar~


... . ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ r l. ..:.. .. . 1 -- II! -I


~DSPCI


I-


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


PAGE SIX










SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


"SO THEY SAY--"

BY BOB & RAY

How many of us really know Dominica. Suppose someone asked
you to answer "True" or 'False" to the following questions . what
would your score be.
I. A customs duty is charged on all life saving drugs 'ike Penicillin,
Vaccines, etc. True or False?
z. ALL the Government M'nisters were educated at D. G.S.
True or False?
3. The piped water 'hat flows down through Roger to Massacre is
pure. True or False?
4. You are required by Law to send your children to school until they
are r6 years of age. True or False?
5. All transport in Dominica carries insurance except Government
vehicles. True or False?
6. There are over 5,000 separate glass windows in the new Grammar
School. True or False?
7. The Church at LaPlamue was buil' in I872. True or False.
8. Twelve Dominicans have died violent deaths so far this year. True
or False?
9. There is now one highw-y vehicle for every 30 people in Dominica.
True or false?
o1. The Roseau Town Council can be abolished only by the Queen?
True or False?
II. Dominica has remained an island of the British Crown since 1805.
True or False?
12. For every dollar earned ofthe first $5oo, Dominicans pay an
income tax of 4 per cent. True or False?
13. The present Government his granted Pioneer Status to only two
people since it took office. True or False.
14. The price paid for green bananas is the same as it was 9 years ago.
True or Falsee
zS. ISLAND HOUSE, Dominica's newest hotel, will be open for
dancing and drinks in June. True or False?
16. By midsummer there will only be one doctor for e v e r y 12,ooo
population. True or False,
17. C. D. C. is a pnvarely-owned business. True or False?
18. Government's largest loss of income tax revenue is on the $2o,coo
weekly receipts from relatives in the Li. K True or False?
g1. Per capital income is higher in Portsmouth than in Roseau. True
F a se __. ........__ .._._._._. . -..... .. .
20. There are more Belgians living here than Bri:ish. True or False?
By sending the HERALD a self-addressed, stamped enveloped, Bob and
Ray will gladly give you the correct answers to the above 20 statements.
Sorry we cannot give you our source for the right answer. You'll have to
dig that out yourself!


NOTICE

VACANCY FOR GOVERNMENT PRINTER,
GOVERNMENT PRINTER, DOMINICA
Applications are invited from suitably qualified
candidates for appointment to the vacant post of
Government Printer. Government P rinte r y,
Dominica.


DUTIES OF POST:


SALARY :


APPOINTMENT:




QUALIFICATIONS:


General administration of the
Printery and supervision of the
staff and technical work. The
officer will be responsible for
all the work carried out at the
Printery.

The salary of the p'st is in the
scale $3,444 x 144 $3,876.

The post is pensionable and the
appointment is subject to medi-
cal fitness and a probationary
period of two years.

Specialised knowledge of print-
ing is desirable; or not less
than 5 years' experience in a
printer.


Further particulars can be obtained from the
Chief Secretary, Administrator's Office, to whom
applications, stating qualifications, age and expe-
rience, accompanied by two copies of testimonials
must be submitted to reach him not later than the
25th May, 1963.
GO, 43 May 4. Iz, rs


People's Post from p. 4

Children And
Income Tax
Madam, I am a widow and
would never marry again after hav-
ing a good husband, when I see the
way some of my neigbours are being
treated. Let me tell you of a matter
already mentioned in your paper bu,
needing more mention Men are
going away, mostly to England, and
after they get a job they write their
wife or the girl who has their child-
ren, saying send me the children's
birth certificates so that I can get in-
come tax exemption, and I will send
you the money for them. T hese
women do as they are required, and
what is the result? They never get
another black cent from the man.
It is for Cournment here to name
a proper place i n England where
these forsaken women can write for
news of the men, who hide them-
selves away after they have fixed up
their tax business. I see my neigh-
bours pay lawyers to write on their
behalf to get satisfaction That is
nor tight. If a man is a father he
owes something to his child and to
the woman bearing the child. Our
land must look after its own.
ANGRY FRIEND, La Plame.

Help The Handi-
capped
,Dear Editor, Bodily heaIlth o
and freedom from infirmity of the
limbs, or sight or hearing or speech
most appreciated.
During my stay in the U. K.
,there were several occasions in which
I had the privilege of seeing those
who were physically handicapped in
one way or another being brought
to and from church on stretchers on
wh els or armchairs or ed by memr
bers of the congregation to a place
in the church. There are many in
Roseau and in other p a r t sw h o
would gladly attend church to join
together with their congregations in
glad communion of worst ip, were
it not for a severe disability.
It would be gladly welcomed if
the respective Clergy would request
those willing organizations in the.r
churches to do their bit in brirg ng
the physically handicapped to church.
It is hard to le in a room alone
for weeks and months and years or
to be blind and not see the blessed
light of day
So I would direct this appeal to
those church workers w h o are
already doing their bit and th o s e
who could do a bit more to remem-
ber the physically handicapped and
where possible help their Clergy in
bringing them to the H o u s e of
God.


Yours sincerely,
Anon.
We regret that letters from
A.H 0, and P G. Alleyne can-
not be included in this weeks issue.
-Editor.

NOTICE

Pleess be informed t ha t
the Office of the St. L u c a
General Ins. Co. Ltd. has been
removed from Bath Road to
the Corner of Queen M a r y
and New Street.


GRAND SALE

At

ASTAPHANS SHOPPING CENTRE

On

SATURDAY 4th MAY, 1963
ONLY 2 HOURS FROM 2.00 p.m.- 4.00 p.m.
LADIES SHIFT DRESSES
ONLY $3.99
) BE THERE TO ENJOY THIS BARGAIN
May 4. 11

r CUM- --- U-J-U-~- --

COLONY OF DOMINICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OCt DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
t ,ereon and Caveats for the week ending the 20th day of April 1963
Nature of Request whether lor
Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Requestfor 'he issue of a First Cer-
Request dated Gwendoline tificate of Title in respect oftha.
Robin Cable portion of land situate in the Town
18th April, 1963, of Roseau in theP a r is h of St.
by' her Solicitor George, in the Colony of Domini-
Prerented ca ct ntaining 1436 Square feet and
19th April 1963 bounded asfollows:-On the North-
at 2.15 p.m. Vanya Dupigny West by land of Heirs of Gerald
Grell; On the North East by lands
of Heirs of Mrs. Eva Didier, On the South-East by Turkey Lane and on the
South-West by land of N. D Shillingford and land of Mary Rose
-----Iar'-oficZ--- ZZ^ -- -~ -~
__RBciar sO fite JfSEPELHMACANO
Roseau, 19th April 1963 Registrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any 1 person wno desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate oflitle on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within four weeks from the date of the tirst appearance of the above
Schedule in t. officiall Gazette and in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper
publisher' in this Island.




SO EASY TO LAY ---
THE "FLORFAST" WAY!--
SWILLIAMSON

,, "," ADHESIVE

i -BACKED

LES

SO GOOD
SA LOOKING,

SO HARD


..:' WEARING!

U "" m.ar JUST DIP

1 ....-- ".. AND STICK! !


ASK FOR

i WILLIAMSON "FLORFAST" TILES
AT
i L. A. DUPIGNY
P. H. WILLIAMS
JApr. 13-June 29
---- --*****--*L be4 **48-


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE SEVEN








SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963


?AEEGTDMIIAHRL


PAT STEVENS NOTE BOOK
We in Dominica, seem to suffer from that traditional disease of hav-
ing very short memory on one hand, and are too readily willing to accept
a doctrine on the other, without exercising the minimun of effort to think
deeply and sensibly on the issue in question., Ic is a pity, that those who
profess and call themselves intellectuals find themselves victims of the above
condition described. We must be prepared to think hard and straight if
we desire this country of ours to progress satisfaclo ily.
In Mr F, A. Baron's article which appeared in the DOMINICA
HERALD of Saturday 27th April 1963, he only succeeded in making
himself another conspicuous victim of what has been described above. I
would be happy to quote for Mr. Baron's benefit, as well as that of those
who may happen to be unfortunate to be a similar casualty that "where
ignorance is bliss 'tis folly to be wise. Another statement which will bear
me out in support of my criticism of his article, is that, when the fox cannot
get the grapes it says that they are sour.
When the D. U. P. P. was in power, and Mr Baron was then head
of the Government, I wrote an article to be read over WIBS, Roseau. Mrs.
Narodney, who was then programme assistant, returned me the article,
stating that she was unable to do so without its being channeled through the
P. R. O. of the Chief Minister's Office. Was that freedom oft h e a i r.
Was that Democracy: I pause for a reply. It seems strange, that some-
thing is right for some people, and the same thing wrong for another set,
It was in the same regime that Mr. Baron tried to prevent a General Election,
and failed miserably, when these Elections had been laid down in the 1959
constitution. Was this Democracy? Tarry a little.
Mr. Baron must understand that once that I am alive and sane he
must not try to come to the public with his frivolous and cunning ideas
and hope to get away with them scotfree. He may do so secretly, if he
caresto, "Ycu can fcol ome ofthe people some of the time, but y o u
cannot fool all the people all the time."
------ \


',
*' .- .
iE i^ lste


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Dominica Banana Growers Association

Banana Shipment of 26 April, 1963:


Roseau
Portsmouth
Coast
Total
Total since Jan. I.


STEMS
24,584
29,360

53,944
828,517


TONS
294
374

668
10,508


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I LATEST ARRIVALS:--

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I BRITI:


(C



-L
I "LUC
(C




"LUC


I









S May 4-June 2C
-N


AWARD OF BURSARIES 1963-1964
The Government of Dominica
has been informed that five
awards have been made to the
following teachers: -
1. Miss Angela E. James, Ac-
ting Headteacher, Pointe Car b
School. A course in Primary Ed-
uca ion at the U, iver.sity of
Durham, Institute of Education.
2. Mr J. Maurice Joseph, Head
master of the Dublanc Govern-
ment School. A course in Prim-
ary Educat on in Cambridge Ic,
statute of Education.
3. Mr Gordon M. Medford
B A., Senior Master of the Do-
minica Grammar School. A
course leading to the Postgra-
duate Certificate in Education
at the University College of
Swansea Department of Educa-
tion.
4. Mr. Abraham I. Thomas
Headmaster of Marigot Goverc-
ment School. A course in Secon-
dary Education in Tropical coun-
tries with special reference to
English. Ai the University of
Exeter Institute of Education.
5. Mrs. Eileen Wyke. Ins'ruc-
tress at the Home Economics
Centre A course in House-
craft at Leaford College.
2. Al' courses b g n in Sep'em-
ber and are of one year oura-
tiou. Last year s5ix ,imi'ar a.
wards were made to teachers"
(GIS)
S.. .' ;.- -.>*-ig
. A l . ..: ; : :, *:, -t'.:, 'S


INTER THE


PAINTS


ARIBBEAN)



LIMITED


DRAW


9)


A FREE RADIO GIVEN
EVERY 2 MONTHS!


EACH GALLON YOU BUY IS A CHANCE TO WIN!
JUST SEND IN YOUR "CASH OR CHARGE" BILLS
WITH YOUR NAME & ADDRESS
TO
BRITISH PAINTS (CARIBBEAN) LIMITED,
P.O. BOX 540 "R" P.O.S., TRINIDAD.
OR DEPOSIT THEM IN THE STORE


*1


I-





I
1
1
1
1

1
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yv


pund-


~rr~.rHllsrr~HICrrMI4~~H,~~IHIH~H~kYUY


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE EIGHT


x~r~


2


SH


KY









PAGE NINE


SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963 DOMINICA HERALD


BOOK REVIEW sup
turn
Healer? Divine? SageP they
net.
kct
"Dark Puritan" By Dr, M.G. Smith, Univers.ty of California, Los Angel- in4
es, Puoiisned ny the Department of Extra Mural Stuaies, university of an
the West Indies. adv
obl
Dr. Michael G. Smith was at the time senior lecturer in Sociology of diff
the University of the West Indies when he wrote this book. In reviewing, dan
we must remember that the sociologist only describes sociological fac.s and
trends, he does not pass moral or political juagement. as sociology is not a map
normative science. When Dr. Smith therefore collects the narrative ot the'
Norman Paul, the Grenadian healer, he does not report )t as ift i were a less
case history, he simply transcribes the narra.ive as Ie took it down on his pla
tape recorder, and giving from time to time in a foot-note an explanatory pea
comment. In his introduction he puts this narrative into the context of hav
the socio-economic-cultural-poitical b.caground of Grenada. It is to be use
p,tied that this introduction is not nuch longer and more detailed with re- boa
guard to the religious background of the African religion. of the Yorubas perl
and other tribes. The reader who is innocent of any knowledge in Com- min
parative History of Rehgions will be very thankful for toe "Ilotes on the fide
Powers" at the back of the book, but will still be rather confused, su
The,e remarks however, will not dissuade those interested i the social o
and religious history of the West Indies irom reaaing the "'Dark Puritan. ser
On the contrary, it is felt that this book mignt inspire interested persons to ste
take up research into the different manifestations ot religious hbeit apparent- far
ly so different from their own. There is also inspiration tor those wno want all
to find reasons behind tne increase or mne trade in charms, protective and of
others, the surge of superstition and incliation towards magic. mi
The narrat.ve itself breaches sincerity and discerning introspection. The
background of a young man with ambition growing up on an estate in a ha
fanuly of farm labourers, his inner fight for his own religious convictions the
and the final development of h s ighiy indvidal cult. mo
The discrepancy of the adtterent turns ot culture and social back-
ground min Greuada, the development of partition of labour and early union- -
ism, depression and inter migration in the different West Indian territories,
all add to the colourful picture of West Indian life in one of its not too
common forms.
The respect with which Dr. Smli threats the simple narrative, speaks
for his saenutic integrity, and cuntubutes to odr attempts to put together for
ourse'f he I1 sa'a' puzzle of the plura.itic society in which we live.
Dr. Elizaveth Muller _



Don't sayI didn't tell you!


One of the things an' observant
visitor to Dominica notices, but
which natives scateiy see because
th.y never see tnem witn other than
roving eyes, are the boats which our
fishermen have made themselves, in
which to go to sea. They are dug
out,, and very few people in the
world know now they are made.
It is ingenious and one may hope
that this is a native craft which
will not be lost and forgotten.
They have been used for many yeats,
and some are even sailed with a
square sail, which may well have
delighted Noah-when he was a
little boy-they are truly historic.
and can only exist where huge trees
grow in the forest. Their tradition.
al design is, I believe, peculiar to this
island
It is, however, rather absurd that
our fishermen have never outgrown
these primitive craft which are cer-
tainly dangerous, and probably are
more often lost than we know . .
and seldom are good Samaritans
sent to find them when they are
overdue.
I presume these are not to be
endowed with expensive out-board
motors Some changes are inevita-
ble when supposedly thinking peo-
ple desire to share their benefits and
inventions with their underprivileged
neighbours. I knew the out-
boards of the past, and used them
myself for years when fishing for big
game fishes around the Berry Islands
Without doubt these engines have
been improved out of all recognition
during the last forty years, and their
prices have substantially increased
also, As I recollect it, my first cost


me about $15o, and rumour hints
that they cost about the same today
- multipled by ten. Father
Christmas is giving them away to
selected fishermen, but I have not
heard that fishermen in any of the
islands have made an equivalent
improvement, and unless t h e y
suddenly discover singular and
unexpected mechanical abilities, I
pity them with my whole heart.
My own experience with such toys
is obsolete. I lived to tell the tale--
but only just . .
Outboard engines are harder to
handle than the common internal
combustion engines used in cars and
trucks. Chauffeurs are said to
think themselves a grade or so supe-
rior to the fisherfolk, but we hear of
continual accidents on our roads,
incredible escapes but also not a few
deaths witness last week, for an
example. An accident on the road
often finds a rescuer within a few
minutes, or ate le ph o n e the
telephone service outside the three-
mile limit is notoriously unreliable,
and fishermen stand a very slim
chance of reaching a friendly hospital
when an accident happens at sea.
Knowing this, the Bahamians de-
cided that it was better to give the
fishermen better boats and sails which
they understood none better. The
ships do not have to be large to be
be as safe as anything that floats, so
they can stay away for several days if
they choose and still they bring in
their fishes, not only fresh, but alive.
Their boats are built with wells,
which are simply 'holds' which fill
with water up to sea level, built
water-tight except where water is


opposed to be. Catches of fish are thinking
ned into the 'wells' from which selves t
y can be dipped out with a hand who do
. alive, fresh and perfect for mar- one ti'i
and the customers. This has been chase a
existence for at least fifty years, it lo
d possibly much longer. Its main due for
rantage is that fishermen are not peals f
iged to learn anything new and and bitl
icult, and are not exposed to the
iger of gasoline, bout which
ople who smoke cigarettes and tip
tches away without seeing that --
y are extinct, are notoriouly care-
, Nobody tl whom I have ex-
ined this system in Dominica ap- g ff
r to have heard of it, and none
'e admitted to having seen it in YOu
. The price of one or two out-
.rd engines would pay for a pro-
ly fitted ship, with which the Con
limum of accidents could be con- will be
ntly expected. Nassau would will be
pply ample information to our Londol
vernmert, but there is one very ofwors
ous objection to bringing the sy- many r
n to our island. It would be monwe
less expensive, and dispense with dedicat:
the attractive profits for importers citizens
engines, and commissions for Corona
ddle- and muddlemen. VI,
But the thought inevitably occurs: A n
ve we all been thinking about Queen
safety and happiness of procuring of Cor
ire fish food in our market or will be


g more about profit
than of benefitting
the fishing? The
w outboard motor
Very large number
loks as i the price
a sudden rise, if no
or contributions f
ter disasters.






nimonweal
ith Sunda,

imonwealth Youth
on 26th May. i
held at Westministe
n, and other services
hip of all denomin
member countries of
ath. This annual
ion for young Comn
was started in i
nation Year of King

message from Her M
Elizabeth II, who
nmonwealth Youth
read at all service


ts for our-
the men
price of
:11 ..ir -


Dr. Adenaur


Wofll pi1 "The Times" (London) says that
offish is Dr. Adenauer has recently made
t also ap- two :mportanc concession to party
or bigger and public pressure. "He has re-
affirmed his promise to retire in the
S H. autumn, and he has agreed that the
bil ratifying the Franco-German
Treaty shall have a preamble
.. asserting West Germany's loyalty to
NATO and to th: European Com-
munity' The paper maintains th.:t
Ith the two concessions are connected
because one of the reasons the
S Christian Democrats are pressing so
hard tor his retirement is the convic-
tion that he is unable to cope fully
Sunday with the spilt between Paris and
A service Washington. "The Times" is in no
er Abbey, doubt that Dr Adenauer should
in places retire. It says he has done historic
nations in work for his country "but history is
the Com- overtaking him". The present coali-
day of tion has not functioned well; popu-
nonv.ealth lar support is declining; uncertainty
937, the about a successor is having a gen-
g Ceorge erally demoralizing effect. "Above
all there is clearly a demand for a
a j ew assessment of the roles of Paris
aj est y and Washington in West German
i, patron foreign policy". (BIS)
Sunday,
s. *


RECENT ARRIVALS AT THE


i i



GRAPE JUICE 24 oz. $1.25

MUSSELS in Brine (retail) 60 & 800

Pickled Extra Family Salt Beef 756 t

Pickled Pigs' Feet 490 t1

CHASE & SAN BORN Pure Coffee 11t tin $2.20

PLUMROSE Danish Salted Table Butter

Packets it b 280, 1at 550, 1 b $1.08

POST TOASTIES, CORNFLAKES 8oz. 620
i
GRAPE NUTS 560 : Apple Sauce 650

SAUNT JEMIMA Pancake Mix 11t 520

Pancake Syrup 850: Molasses 800
I !
t Barbecue Sauce 90 : Meat Tenderizer 800

| WHEAT GERM 12 oz. Jars $1.10

MINT in Vinegar 48 : MINT Jelly (Green) 630

| Portuguese Sardines in Olive Oil 31 oz. 220 tin

. Anchovies Filets with Capers 21 oz. 250 tin

Chicken Gravy 550 : Mushrooms 500

\ Food Colours (4 Colours, Assorted) 800 Box

A. SHILLINGFORD CO. LTD.

I A.C. SHILLINGFORD & O. L TD. I


Apr, 27, May 4


_~UUU~~LIIIIIC)~HIU~IHILIIL'L Y IYIS~Y~llt YIULYIII


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963








SATURDAY. MAY 4, 1963


PAGE TEN DOMINICA HERALD


--SPOR TLIGHT--
BY EDDIE ROBINSON


Final Trial Ends B. Delsol.
did not
The year 1963 will be remem when ma
bered by Cricket fans as the one itn the person
which the selectors mad- the worst These
blunder in the history of our cricket to be unfo
I refer to the non-inclusion of I would l
Robert Charles among the 13 play- inclusion
ers selected to represent Dominica yon
in Grenada later this month. But yottg m
most talke
first things must come first, so let us decade.I
start with the final Trial Match. he had sc
Batting first in a perfect wicket, other bats
Larocque's XI scored 298, 0. Lewis will show
scored a sound 3o, but survived an has scored
easy chance before he had scored. this season,
He was just a shadow of the Lewis 298 runs i
of last week. Elwin never looked 298 runs
confident, and was caught behind ers and the
for 4. The innings was dominated the manner
by Irving Shillngford who scored them has
a chanceless 13 3 in just over four theother
hours. The highlight of the innings tselecter t
was a partnership of 78 between ance inthe
Shillingfotd and Charles, Coming Pierre has
in with the score at 2or for 8,
Charles took the bowling by the WICKET i
scruff of the neck and completely should not
outshone Shillingford who had al- I will ma
ready passed his century. This was been rob
champagne cricket! His 45 included rily dese
8 fours. Young Hassel Willia ms ofin the sch
S.M.A. was the best bowler for the
Leroy Shillngford's XI, The field- set th
Swas adequate if not brilliant, but arm Jo
the field placing and bowling strike his
changes lefi much to be desired. A reser
Francis Grell and Robinson selced i
o ned the batung for Shillingtord's 4,#
XIand put on 82 tor the partner- when Jno.
ship; the best this season. Both AJ
batsmen survived early chances, kesd, Any
Robinson from a full 'blooded
square cut and Grell from an edge
to second slip. Barring these two
blemishes, these batsmen made the
bowling look easy. Grell was run St.
out when his score stood at 38.
Those who were present then wit- Ap
nessed a carbon copy of Dominica's dates for
and innings against St. Vincent last Lucia B
year. Batsmen, ofthe alleged cal. DUTIES
ibre of Clem John, L roy Shilling-
ford, Enstein Shil. n g rd Gregoire
and Osborne; batsmen whom the
selectors term as 'certainties," com-
pletely ignorant of the basic principle
of batting-- the forward defensive
stroke This was without any
shadow of a doubt, the most un-
imaginative display of batting I have
ever seen. If this sort of thing is
to be repeated in Grenada, D.A.S.
A. might as well leave our team APPOINT
here and use the funds to send
Walter Rock to the next Wimble-
don Tennis Championship Irv-
ing Shillingford (5 for 20) andJ.C. SALARY
Josephs (4 for 41) bowled as well
as the batmen allowed them to,
Robinson was stumped for 42 when
he had almost run out of partners.
Leroy Shillingford's xi were all LEA/E
out for a21 after being 82 for I.
Team Selected
The following 13 players were
selected to represent Dominica at the CLOSIN(
forthcoming Goodwill Tournament
to be played in Grenada later this
month: Leroy Shillingford (Capt),
O. Lewis, H. Elwin, I, Shilling-
ford, C. John, C. Larocque, A.
Gregoire, J.C. Josephs, P. Simon,
H. Williams, St. Hilaire, J. Pierre,
E. Jao Bapriste.
Before the Committee met, it was
rumoured that Mr. Kelly Shilhng-
ford had withdraw because of too
dictateial methods adopted by Mr. L. May 4, 1


the leg side should give up wicket-
keeping. Two weeks ago, K.
Laurent was consider d good en-
o rtho, tr rla\ for Dominic'a aloamnt


It ig alleged that Mr. Delsl v r'
It is alleged that M. Dels visiting Jamaica team. For reasons
consult Mr. Shillingford best known to themsel ts the selcct-
king dcci ;ons concerning ors have suddenly dropp-l I im like
nel ofthe last Triai Match a hot potato and entrusted the new
rumours have not proved ball to Williams who s a first
unded. Be that as it may, chang.: bowler foi his school. Before
ike to return to the non- the Trials started, Rob;nson was
of Robert Charles. This written off is "the old," so a host
an has certainly been the of people were tried as opening
:d of cricketer for the past batsm-n. Osborne, a middle order
Before this last trial match, batsmen was sent in to face the
ored more runs than any ,ew ball, but opening batsmen are
nan this season. Figures born not made.
that Irving Shillingford Thb result w as that Osborne
371 runs in 8 innings failed and lost confidence in himself.
, while Charles has scored This fine cricketer will now stay home,
n 7 innings. Charles has while less talented players will be in
runs against the best bowl- Grenada. Elwin, a fine stroke play-
ough he is not a "stylist" has been put to open, The result is
r in which he has scored there for all to see. Elwin has put
been most impressive. On all his strokes in shackles.
hand Elwin has been Apart from these shortcomings,
hough his best perform- the ream is a very good one a n d
e trials has been z4 runs. should do well. If the opening bats-
taken a grand total of men survive the new ball, there is no
n three trial matches. I reason why we should not compile
all insinuating that these big totals. The bowling is adequate,
Shave been selected; but though Mellow will be missed. El-
intain that Charles has w i n, Laroque, Simon John and
bed of a chance that he Josephs are fine out fielders, but our
rved. I am a firm believer close-to-the-wicket catching is sus-
ool of thought that says to pect. M y foreca s t
nan in form. On present Dominica to beat .St. Lucia on
n has no right on the team ist. innings, G r e n a d a to beat
all hoping that he will St. Vincent, a n d Grenada to beat
:rue form in Grenada Dominica i n a very close finish.
ve wickeikeeper has been ..Hits n .
a no. Baptisre. Where Fergus Hits Century

Baptiste is keeping wic- nesdiy, 'he Dominica XI started a
wicketkeeper who grab, march against the Rest. At close of
annot take the ball on pay t h e scores w e r e:-- The

NOTICE


Vacant Post Of Secretary
Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd
plications are invited from suitable qualified candi-
appointment to the vacant post of Secretary, St.
banana Growers' Association, Ltd.

i) All the duties and functions of a Company


Se
2) Si


:cretary;
uch secretarial and other duties and functions
may be assigned from time to time including
ting for the Manager in his absence.
successful candidate will be required to enter
service contract a specimen of which is avail-
ir inspection at the registered office of the
nation.

contract for three years, six months of which
bationary.


The post carries a salary of $4,320-$5,760.
point of entry in the salary scale is dependent
qualifications and experience.


The
upon


Two weeks casual leave per annum and three
months vacation leave after completion of three
years' service.
DATE
4.00 p.m. Friday, 31st May 1963.
Applications with relevant certificates and two re-
cent testimonials should be submitted in sealed en-
velopes clearly marked Application for Post of
Secretary, and addressed to The Manager, St. Lu-
cia Banana Growers' Association Ltd., P.O. Box
197, Castries, St. Lucia, B.W.I.
St. Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd.
per S.D. GAGE, Manager


LEAVE


The post carries a salary of $3,840 $4 800
per annum. 1 be point of entry in the
sal ry scale is dependent upon qualificat-
tions and experience.

Two veeks casual leave per annum and
three months vacation leave after comple-
tion of three years service..


CLOSING DATE
4.00 p.m. Friday, 31st May 1963.
Applications with relevant certificates and
two recent testimonials should be submitted in seal-
ed envelopes clearly marked Application foi Post of
Senior Field Officer, and addressed to The Manger,
St. Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd.. P. O.
Box 197 Castries, St. Lucia B.W.I.
St. Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd.
Per S.D. GAGE, Manger


May 4 -- 25

S Dominica
t Ass


Banana Growers
sociation


Post Of Leaf Spot Inspector

Applications are invited for the post of Leaf S p o ti
Inspector:-
SALARY: $960 per annum.
DUTIES: Primarily, the supervision of, spraying of
banana cultivaticns in the district to which)
the Inspector is assigned and the keeping
of the prescribed records of such spraying.
Applications s h o u ld be addressed to the General
Manager, Dominica Banana Growers' Association, Roseau,
and should reach this office by 12' noon on Saturday, 11thl
May, 1963, A
! A, D. BOYD
GENERAL MANAGER 1
25th April, 1963,


SMay 4
1


PRINTBI2 AND PUBLISHED BY J. MAR GARTSON CHARBLS,,THB HERALD'S PRINTER, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY MAY 4, 1963.


~,~r~J~UYU~UIUIUUUiYUUIU~~


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE TEN
w--,


Ret XI 21I; A. Fe r g us 107; spell of fast bowling this season
Dominica XI 157 for 7. Young Celaire of D.G.S who was
The day's play was dominated by axed by the selectors after the first
a fine innings hy Fergus. He took Trial match, had all the bitsrt:n in
complete command of the bowling difficulty. Watching this lad bowl-
and scored what must be his best ing so well only helped to empha-
ever innings, During the Domini:a size further the hopeless blunders
innings, I witnessed the most hostile made by the selectors this year.

NOTICE
Vacant Post Senior Field Officer
St. Lucia Banana Growers' Association Ltd
Application are invited from suitably qualified
candidates for appointme-t to the Vacant post of
Senior Field Officer, St. L.ucia Banana Growers' As-
sociatior Ltd.
DUTIES
(1) Responsibility for disease and pest con-
trol;
(2) Main aining a field Inspe.tion Service for
processing and recommending apolica-
tions from registered growers fo loans
under the fertilizer credit scheme;
(3) Organisation of field day for purpose of
demonstration;
(4) Assistance in field work generally and
performances of all sucl incidental duties
and functions as shall be assigned from
time to time.
The successful candidates will be required to
enter into a service Contract a specimen of which is
available for inspection at the registered office of the
associate on.
APPOINtMENT
On contract for three years, six months of
which is probationary.
s< | 'i I a r .. . .. .. . .. .


i


.










RED


CROSS


CENTENARY WEEK


(Under


The
The


Distinguished
Administrator


Patronage Of His
& Mrs. Lovelace)


Honour


The Unique Store, The Fair Deal, Geest Industries Ltd., A.C. Shillingford & Co.,
Ltd., L. Rose & Co. Ltd., T.D. Shillingford, L.A. Dupigny, J.E. Nassief, E. Nassief,
British American Life Insurance Co., P.O. Winston, Jas. Garraway & Co.,
R. Hesketh Casimir, R.A. Frampton, Dominica Dispensary Co. Ltd., P.H. Williams,
Hillsborough Tobacco Factory, C.G. Phillip & Co. Ltd., J.W. Edwards, P.W. Bellot,
J.R.H. Bridgewater, J. Astaphan & Co. Ltd.


mmLS


&' :


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TM2 @@MMB


Saturday May 4th
Monday May 6th
Tuesday May 7th 6.30 p.m.
Wednesday May 8th 8,30 p.m.
Thursday May 9th 4.30 p.m.
Friday May 10th 8.30 p.m.
Saturday May 11th 9.30 p.m.


m-I


Flag Day
'Horse Racing' By Tickets Only. Tickets $1-00
Market Fair at Peebles Park Tickets 25 cents
(Win a Passage to Antigua or St. Lucia)
"The Outsider" Tony Curtis
At The Carib Cinema
Pageant and Rally at Botanical Gardens
Programmes 25 cents
St. Gerards Hall "Variety Concert"
Tickets $1,00 from The Unique Store
Dominica Club. Dancing to The Swingin' Stars.
Supper on sale. Single $2.00 Couple $3.50


TICKETS FOR ALL EVENTS, EXCEPT THE CONCERT ARE OBTAINABLE FROM MEMBERS
OF RED CROSS DETACHMENTS AND THE COMMITTEE.

PLEASE HELP US TO HELP YOU


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