Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00024
 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: June 22, 1963
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1955? Cf. caption.
General Note: Editor, <1963-1964>: Phyllis Shand Allfrey.
General Note: "For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole."
General Note: Description based on: Jan. 12, 1963; title from caption.
General Note: Last issue consulted: December 31, 1964.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 82144654
lccn - 2007229365
sobekcm - UF00102878_00024
System ID: UF00102878:00024

Full Text


ESTABLI.) 'r955




Cardinal Montini Electid First Toman In
DESPITE PREDICTIONS of a long conclave of Cardinals to Space
choose a new Pope, this week's conclave was one of the
shortest on record starting on Wednesday and finishing TWo Records For
early on Friday, when the slim tall chimney emitted its Russians
white smoke-signal indicating agreement.
The new Pope, who will When Valentina Ter
take the name of Paul VI, Que3n'S Birthday kova landed from her spa
is Cardinal Montini, Arch- Hon UrS ship on Wednesday her c
bishop of Milan, aged sixty- complaint was that she
five, -nnwn as a liberal and a small bruise on her n,
five, known as a liberal and Best known recipient of birthday Valentina landed in the
friend of P o p e John. honours in the Caribbean was alnna lane
He b e c o m e s the two Knight Bachelor, William Arthur arranged area almost sim
hundred and sixty-second Lewis, retiring Vice-Chahcellor taneously with her comr.
Pope This was the firs of the U.W.I. Also known to V a 1 e r y Bykovsky, w
rst West Indianswas Hon. Campbell whom she had been orbit
conclave in recent history in Wylie, QC.. E.D, now Chief the earth in outer s p a
which a Negro Cardinal Justice of Sarawak, North Borneo
was present, although it is and Brunei who was a Federal Jus- Both the Russian cosm
related that there have been twice from I959 to 1962. Mr. Wylie auts set records: Valent
there Negro Popes, St. Vic- receives a knighthood. No honours for being the first womar
three ie DominicansN S Vic-
tor I (186-197), St. Mel- were awarded to Dominicans. s pa ce and Valery for
chiades (311-314) and St. duration of his flight--
Gelasius I (492--496) all of t iA v days and 82 orbits.
Lib M E I -- her space ship.
cent Liber otificialis a A light is fom our presence As theorbited the e
nation Afer" or native gone, A tey orited thea
Africans. The present Afri. A voice we loved is stilled. a ew seconds apart, t h e
can Cardinal is the Bishop A place is vacant in our midst voices were heard on Si
of Bukoba, Tanganyika, His Which never can be filled." day at the Jodrell B a
Eminence Laurean Cardinal ADAPTED. radio telescope in Engla
Rugambwa. As a new Cuthbert Roland Eversleigh Ad- The Q u e e n sent a k
Cardinal created by Pope dison Mc Intryre, "Mac" to his message of congratulation
John he would have sat on a numerous friends and acquaint- "the first woman in spa
purple throne. Cardinals acse, quietly breathed his last short- through the Chairman of
purple throne. Cardinal ly after 4.00 p m. on Tuesday gth S u pr e m e Soviet of
created by previous Popes sat instant, andwas laid to rest on Wed U. S S. R.
on green thrones. nesday 2oth at 5 oo p.m. in the Ro-

20th Century Ballot
The balloting which res-
ulted in the election of His
Holiness Pope Paul took
place in the Sistine Chapel,
and the Cardinals were closc-
ted incommunicado until
it had been concluded. An
innovation took place this
time in that the news of the
choice was not entrusted only
to the smoke signals, but a
double bell-push communi-
c a t i ng with the Vatican
Radio gave an electrical sig-
nal- white for agreement
and black for disagreement.

La Plaine Fire
Fire struck in La Plaine last
Monday night when the house and
store ofAllan Teleniaque went up
in flames causing him a loss estima-
ted at $6,0oo. Mrs. Anna Guiste,
who was in the house at the time,
escaped but was taken to hospital
suffering from burns.

man Catholic Cemetery at the
early age of forty-nine years.
"The sudden news that Mac was
dead despread like "wil fire" around
Roseau and its precincs and caused
many a hardy warrior "to shed a
tear". His sudden death at such an
early age has caused us to reflect up.
on the awful truth "In the midst
of Life we are in death."
Teacher, sportsman "par excell-
ence" and mercantile Executive
Clerk, he was beloved by his scho-
lars, lauded by friend and foe and
respected by business confreres and
Mac began his career at the Ros-
eau Boys' School as a Pupil Teach-
er and early on displayed the ability
"to impart"' a characteristic
which was demonstrated in every
field of endeavour throughout his
entire career. A born teacher, the
profession lost one who but for the
force of circumstances would add
lustre and glory to it.
After teaching for nine years he
joined the firm of A.C. Shilling-
ford & Co. where he served in
various capacities until his untimely
A man of outstanding ability and
(Cont. on page 12)

c e.

i to


News has been received
from the New Zealand Gov-
ernment Trade Commission-
er stationed in Trinidad that
citrus from Dominica, t h e
importation o f which was
banned in New Zealand can
now be imported into that
country. It is hoped that
the lifting of this ban will
open the way for two-way
t r a d e between Dominica
and New Zealand.

Busta Honoured
By Jesuits

Sir Alexander Bustamente
last week received the hon-
orary degree of Doctor of
Law from Fairfield Univer-
sity, well-known American
Jesuit College. (USIS)

Profumo--Judicial inquiry

Wilson: "Inadequate Step"
Harold Mac millan's solution to the Prcfamo a ff a i r
(which may yet cause his resignation as Prime Minister of
Great Britain) is to call for a Judicial Inquiry by L o r d
Denning. The Labour Opposition considers this outcome
weak and insufficient, and is pressing for a select committee
of M.P.s from b o t h sides of the House to examine the
security aspect of the scandal.- H,M Tihe- Ouee

Labour Leader Harold Wilson
described the affair as "a triumphant
success for Soviet Espionage", but
after a moving speech by "Mac"
last Mouday in which he said "
believe I have acted hononrably; I
believe I have acted justly; I hope
the House will bel eve I have acted
with dignity and prudence" the
Government won a vote of confi-
dence by 32r to 252 a majority
of 69: there were 27 Tory absten-
It was Labour's contention that
the Prime Minister should have taken
thorough steps to investigate Profu-
mo's associations after a seriou
Seaurity w a r n i n g had .beens.
i n-L, ui'm several months ago.'
Libaal Leader Jo Grimond and
several solid Conservatves led, by
Nigel Birch hoped the Prime Minis-
ter would resign and give way to a
younger colleague.
Hardly a single British newspaper
supported the P.M., but Macmillan
spoke sportingly at an outside func-
tion during the week in support of
press freedom, saying: "It would
clearly be bad if the press was in
any way suppressed in its activities.
It does not exist just to print cross-
word puzzles, but to hit out hard."
In he meanwhile Mr. and Mrs
Profumo, after disappearing from
London, were seen in the city again,
although the ex War Minister begged
to be excused from the Queen's
command to come to Buckinham
Palace to yield h is seal of office:
the request was granted.
Christine Keeler was observed
driving through London in a black
Rolls Royce; Dr. Stephen Ward,
sinister figure in the case, has been
further charged by the police; Eu-
gene Ivanov, Soviet ex-attache, re-
mains quiet behind the seene, and
two Jamaicans are in gaol as a
result of violent acts committed

Sparrow Village
Youth Settlement
Plans for a co-operative perma-
ncnt settlement for homeless young-
sters were made at the house of Mr.
Oliver Green last Thursday night.
The organization is to be called
"Sparrow Village", or so the steering
committee suggest. Those present
were Mr. and Mrs. Oliver, Green
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh White, Mr.
S tanley Fadelle, Mr John Presmont
(of Campbell) Miss Ambrose
(R T.C. Sec.) a n d Mr. Addison

during their acquaintance with Miss
Owing to the imminenceof Presi-
dent Kennedy's visit, it is generally
felt that the decision on Macmillan's
resignation and the possibility: of a
General Election will be postponed;
until next month.
Jaycee's Advt on page 7 para.I.
for "Five numbers" read "Ten
Alexander Jones passed his I.on-
don Medical Degree from U. W.
. SYLVESTER Josep h,
North's Commun. Dev. Officer,
gets scholarship to Swansea, S.
Wales OLIVER Norris wins
first prize at Martinique Univ.
Coll (attached to Bordeaux) for
"Law & Economics"* J. M. D,
BOUQUET, Gen. Sec. St.
Lucia L. P, to contest Choiseul
in by-election due to death of
Mr. Mason* STANLEY Fadelle
m a d e an international Jaycees
Senator and Dominica gets Jay-
cees award for bert civic work-
the 1962 Music Festival KEN-
ferred at the White House last
week CARDINAL Mindszentv
could not a t t end conclave in
Vatican: he cannot leave U. S.
Legation in Budapest* GEORGE
Weaver, Negro U.S. Asst. Sec.
of Labour, honoured with.
'knighthood" by Malayan
G o v t. .Australian P.M. Sir
Robert Menzes nowin London
for talkswith Macmillan; also
saw Mac; Mr. Milton Ob o t ,k
Prime Minister of Ugandas**
JAMAICAN Oswald Powe wa'..
elected to English Town Coupcil l
at Long Eaton* '" r-,

Th( Fite Genera i of the Pepe of Dinia, t The Riches a wolo
( t, use Genera W ,tfil, of the People of Domininca, tle further a.xancement of the West Indies and the Carib'Oan r ea as a whole)


_ L



'I a aJ Council's Somersault

Federation Postponed

(Co clouded from last week)

The Conference unani-

ment of Prime Minister and other

mously recommended that Ministers on advice ot the irime
the Federation of the West Minister.
(7) Between July 1963 and the
Indies be independent from inauguration of the Federation full
its inauguration with con- internal self-Government to be given
stitutional guarantees for the to all Unit Territories.
subjects set out in the Bill
of Rights.
2. Thatthe Federal
Govern in em hen t.sta- by Graham Norton
blished and the UJnn G. vern- "GOmmonwealth
ments accept the arrangellentr L
that the Unit Govcrnments New Look"P
will continue to administer The 24th of May was
the department responsible Commonwealth Day. The
for the collection of come celebration of h s day has
Tax, the provision of Postal Services become rather muted sd tely
and the local Police Forces for a per- becme rater m ed ae
iod af five years from the inception in Bri an as well as in other
of the Federation at the end of which parts of the Commonwealth.
period the position will be reviewed We all remember the old
by the Federal and Unit Governments "Empire Day": i aades, a
subject to the proviso that any unit hcl day or semi-holiday for
will have the right to continue such the school children: the flut-
adniiiiirration if it did not agree to ering flags, in which the
its transfer. Union Jack predominated
3. That the Federal Govern- All th s has been replaced
ment exercise exclusive legislativein the U.K. by a message or
authority in relation to the subjects fm tse on hg
set out in the Exclusive Legislative two from those o igh,
list and concurrent legislative power plus the essentially private
with the Unit Governments over activities ot the there. Comn
maters the Concurrent Legisla- monwealth Societies the
tive.t a as amended. Royal Commonwealth, the
4. Tbtthe Federal Government ad- Victoria League and the
ii!i O d Ipauiis2 of Auda. Royal Overs -as League.

.blic Taiz Schcol and he wealth Day this year the
Mobile Polic Forc, Overseas Palace took a hand. The
Commissions and Regional Services, Queen' devotion to the
PAdvisory Services, Federal Public ideals of the Commonwealth
Service Commissions and Telecom- ideals of the Commonweal
muncations as limited in the Ex- to which unfortunately her t
elusive Legislative List. Ministers in many lands of- v
5. That a Federal Judiciaiy as pro- ten seem to be rather luke- t
posed in the Report prepared by the warm, is know to all. She
Legal Committee of the Conference spends more time out of
be established. Britain than any of her pre- c
6. That a Unified Service for Ad. decessors, and has gone out P
ministrative, Technical and Profes- of her way to adapt the an-
sional Staff be established n-
7. That the term of the Financial nt tuonsoftheMon-
assistance to be given to the federal archy to e0 angling conditions. t
Governments and U n i t Govern- Her Privy Council now con- w
ment by Her Majesty's Goverment tains prominent statesmen v
during the ten year period 1963-- from nearly every country e
1973 be settled at the Conference to in the Commonwealth, and ia
be held in June 1963 or later and membership is now being s
should provide for open grants for steadily extended to other tl
administrative purposes, grants for than Premiers. She has in- v
establishing the Federal on, Devel- \ited Commonwealtn states-
opment Grants and Development men as Dr. Nkrumah, when
Loans. c
8, The Conference further recom- staying as her guest, to par- t
mends that the steps to the estabhsh. ticipate with her and her r
ment of the Independent Federation Minister in the United King- d
should be in the following order: dom in the making of Or- n
(1) Appointment of Interim ders in Council. She has a
Federal Public Service Commission also caused the College of h
to appoint key Federal Officers; Heralds to design special sl
(2) Preparation ofConsttution- Royal Standards, one for a
al instruments and organization of each Commonwealth coun- a
Federal Departments and Services, er sym-
try, her personal flag, sym-
(3) Introduction of Indpe- bolising her special relaton-
dcuce Bill in House of Commons bolisig her special relauon-r
une-July 19in House of Commons4. ship with each independent

(4) Appointment of Governor- country, as the British Royal B
General a creation of Federal Coun Standard, with its lions and o
ci of Ministers into a body corporate, harp, does for her European ai
with power to legislate by Regula. Kingdom. F
idor made by the Governor-General Now the Queen has decided on P
on the advice of the Federal Council a further step. She has announced os
on a limited number of subjects. that the visit of the President of In- E
(5) :FeralElection in 1965. dia, which began on June 12th tl
S"Inauguration and appoint- w ill be known as a "Common' N

wealth Visit." Previously, only two
kinds of visits from Heads of State
were known, the "State Visit" and
the "Lfficial Visit." For example,
(he visit of the King and Quecn of
the Belgians, just over, was a !'State
visi,'" wh le the visit of the Presi-
dint of the Ivory Coast last year was
an "Official Visit."
In the case of a "State Visit" the
guest, stay for two or three days at
the Palace with the Queen, and
drive in procession from the station
with the Royal family. There are
state banquets at the Palace and at
the embassy of the visitors. The
"Official visit" is less formal, and
mure political. A meal is taken with
the Queen, but the visitors are more
the guest of the Government than
the Monarch. They stay at their
Embassy or more usually, take a
suite at one of London's prominent
A "Commonwealth Visit" is
going to be a very different thing.
For the first thing, it is going to be
for longer it seems than two or three
days. Dr. Radhakrishnan will stay
for nearly a fortnight. He will drive
in state to the Palace, and will be
the Queen's guest there for a couple
of days. Then he will go to Scot-
land for the week end, where he
will stay at the Palace of Holyrood-
house in Edinburgh. He will then
go to a number of points of interest.
including Britain's giant radio tele-
scope.at Jodrelh Bank, the nuclear
power station at Berkeley, the new
cathedral at Coventry, and a per-
formonce of 'Julius Caesar" at
Stratford-on-Avon. The President
will then return to Buckingham
Palace, go to to the City for the
t;adiitonli._nu J aN d thin g_.9 for
he weekend with tue Queep at
Windsor Castle,
Another significant thing is its
nformal.ty tr1s will really be' a
'family visit", and infinmtly more
o the taste of the Queen and her
visitorr than the stiffness of diploma-
ic protocol which is demanded
when "foreigners" come to stay.
The visit will focus public attention
in the Commonwealth, and on a
parucular member of it, which is
what the Queen undoubtedly wants.
Millions will see the President, and
vill, even for a fleeting moment,
think a litt e of what the Common-
vealth must mean. The Palace
will watch the visit with an eagle
ye, as it is obvious that the Queen
s anxious that the visit shall be a
success, and that in the calendar of
he year's ceremonial, one of these
isits shall in future be included.
That they will have a useful
purpose in binding us all closer
annot be douoted. And where
here is a temporary strain in good
elauons between member countries,
Iue to the action of politicians -
ot only those in power, but perhaps
fractions Opposition -- or per-
aps ot an irresponsible press, then
uch a visit can do an enormous
mount to prove that such incidentss
re temporary and trans ent, and
hat good feelings between the
peoples of the Commonwealth
:main as warm as ever.
For example, relations between
Britain and Nigeria have been put
n an acutely sensitive basis, due to
attacks on the British and Nigerian
federal governments by the British
ress and Members of Parliament,
itensibly over the affair of Chief
nahoro. Even an approach from
he Palace, inquiring whether, after
'igeria becomes a Republic later

this year, the President might care
to come to Britain on a "Common-
wealth Visit", would do much to
reassure Nigerian leaders that all the
sp t' was a passing thing, not to be
taken deep to hzact. And such a


visit, combining the grandeur of
State Occasions with the chance to
meet the ordinary man would give
the British public the opportunity to
demonstrate that this was so.


enriched with

vitamins A and D

Milk is an essential part
of a well balanced diet, a
source of energy and health.
NESPRAY is full-cream
cow's milk in its most con-
venient form. Just mix the
exact quantity you want
when you want it... there's
no waste, no spoiling. For
perfect health, drink deli-
cious, refreshing NESPRAY

*t" n a V m (""IOA 0
* k '-tuiitioiDow", 'o


_ I~


St wards the crowd of youag persons
The Country narch:d through Fcrt-de-France in
procession, c r y i n g "Freedom at
Verses by Home!"
Trouble Spreads
Anna Burnette (W.H.S.)
At seven o'clock that sinic night
i. There is a saying which all may read: 'hey went to the savannah nid u1o-
'God made the country, and man made the town;' body knows htL the tbhng sorted,
but in a few minutes the bar of the
Whoever denies this, I bid him God-sp.ed, bHotel n rope (which thad b :n ts-
For he (in my view) is nought but a clown, troyed during an incident in 1959,
What is the colour grey compared to green? the owner be ng a North Algerian
In the country the obvious answer is seen; Frenchman) was b r o k e n up by
The town, with all its invention (I wee,), stones, the gas station in iront of it
as well, and (w thout disc action
Can never surpass nature's own colour, green. as well, a (wo th outdow-pane of
of origin) also the window-pane of
Sd Mr. Glaudion, (a West Indian of
S At dawn 'tis a beautiful sight to see Port Royal) another Bar La Ro
The sun's welcome light through leaves of trees; tonde- belonging to another Mar-
And further, readers, whoever you be, timquan, a Canadian snack bar,
Don't you enjoy the sweet hum of bees? and yet another bar in the Rue
Here comes mother-hen with her six little chicks; Lamartine.
d d n fm h t with s d The students crowd had become
Shes just jumped down from hernest wit spread mingled with unemployed people
wings, and some hooligans from the poor-
And bids us good-day with familiar tricks .. s: quarter of the town. At 9 p.m.
As she gathers her young, she cluck and she sings. the crowd was stopped on the sav-
annah side, and 200 whire police of
3. How lovely hibiscus looks shining with dew! the Prefecture with revolvers and
Glittering there they seem richer than gold machine guns arrive to try to disperse
i i i i 1 the asse mbly.
In my garden, and oh, what a sight to behold! Nevertheless people remained on
Now follow me down to the trickling brook, the streets until nearly I a.m., al.
Which greets you before you descend to the plain, though some teachers tried to per-
It laughs and sings as it goes along, look! suade the most excited students to
And is surely akin to the dew and the rain. eturn calmly home. The si uidon
remained troubled on the following
4. The variety of fruits in the country (one finds) day, and the event is particularly
disturbing because it is near exam-
Cari charm the rude seeker as well as renowned; inations-time and youth is easily
Mangoes, bananas, pineapples, nutmegs and limes, excited and provoked.
Grapefruit and coconuts, pawpaws abound.
Green mountains and hills are tasselled with gold, Read
'Neath tLe throne f the Maker so vasty and blue; ThA. I D .A-i -
The air is enchanung to breathe one is told)
And the birds with sweet songs will pay homage
to you.

5. Before my pen stops, just one feature outstands;
Town streets are all grey but the country's are brown;
God dwells not in temples just man-made with
For his exquisite temple would He chose the town?
Thus, my readers, both old and young, heavy or
Approve me you may, contrawise disagree -
But I love the sweet country whose colour is green
And reject the whole thought of town supremacy.


The Struggle Of Th3 Shirt

During the hot after-lunch hour of
3 p.m. on June 12 in Fort d v rance,
a West Indian girl aged fourteen was
passing the corner of Lamartine and
Schoelcher Streets, just in front of the
photographer's shop "Milon", when
she was hailed by a young ex-Alge-
rian Frenchman who demanded to
know why she was dressed in that
kind of shirt (a popular style ofshirt-
blouse recently imported by the bar-
gain department store PRISUNIC).
And what was the shirt like? It
was white, with a printed black
wheel in the middle a great suc-
cess with teenagers. since a cinema
show at which a "Twist" singer de-
monstrated it. The interrupter said
that this shirt was reserved to him and
his white friends, and that no Neg-
ro was to wear it; the fellow then
gripped the surprised girl and tore
the shirt, slapping her face.
A group of young Martiniquans

who hang around constantly before a
juke-box near Milon shop, seeing the
struggle, ran after the white youth,
who tried to escaped but got cuffed
He vanished into a nearby records
shop, which closed its doors; but a
big crowd of students arrived at the
corner in a few moments and began
to throw stones at the shop of refuge.
Police arrived and saved the white
people in the shop.
The Prefect of Martinique, Mon-
sieur Grollemund, was alerted and
left Government House to visit the
scene and try to calm the overexcit-
ed young people. He invited them
to come for a full clarification of the
incident at Government House, they
refused, and many shouted insults at
him. The prefectleft, the young
students moved over to Prisunic
shop to buy shirts, the shirt vendor
was soon submerged and the shop
was obliged to close its doors After-


Poets Corner
The islands are full of prides,
Challenging each to each -
This from her mountainside,
That from burthened beach.
Rudyard Kipling

The Week's Text Shootings in
... British Guiana

nCosen by "'ivss

2 Corinthians, 8 (9)
For ye know the Grace of
our Lord Jesus Christ, that,
though He was rich, yet for
our sakes He became poor,
that ye through His poverty
might be rich.

Looting mobs roamed Georce-
town late Wednesday and six cer-
sons were reported shot as Premier
Cheddi Jag-n's bodyguards fired into
a menacing crowd. Two other per-
sons were shot during clashes with
the police in a continuing wave of

Dominica Banana Growers Association

Banana Shipment of 14th June, 1963:
Roseau 2,577 7.279
Portsmouth 31,969 400
Coast 4,602 57
/5,148 736
Exports Jan. I--June, 7 1,177,837 I4.921 -.
Total Exports to date .t,235,985 I:;- ,15, .57:
" Ex. to 4th June, 1962 ,o09r,884 1 2,778
______,__a_-__- J .- --- L- -i ..

by Carriage ---1963

A speedy shopping excursion for the modern mother w i t h a
scooter no longer poses the problem of what to do with baby. With
the aid of this "Pramcar" attachment developed in Britain, the baby
carriage is quickly converted to a comfy sidecar.--BIS






By Phyllis Shand Allfrey
From Chapter VI

It is treason to reveal Cabinet secrets but not, as far as
I know, treasonable to describe Cabinet Ministers in Sess-
ion or to use imagination about their thoughts and lives.
In the early days we were not properly a Cabinet at
all, but members of the Council of State, presided over by
His Excellency the Governor-General and attended by
official advisers, who were established Civil Servants. This
was supposed to be the final stage in an adolescence before
However we had our own precious way of being a
Cabinet even in those days. Before Council of State meet-
ings we held a private meeting and came to conclusions
which we usually (though not invariably) carried through
in full conclave.
On the morning of my appointment I did not observe
precisely the features of my colleagues, and it took me a
few days to a s s i g n them to their appropriate Ministries.
Only one colleague out often was already known to me; the
eleventh was, of course, the Prime Minister. Five of the ten were
Ministers with Portfolio, my St. Lucia host La Corbiniere be-
ing the Minister of Trade and Industry. The Minister of
Finance was by far the most arresting of all the personali-
ties, both in aspect and apparel. I could not without con-
fusion casually call him Robert (my husband's name), so I
always referred to him mentally as Finance. The Minis-
ter of Natural Resources and Agriculture bore my father's
Christian name, causing me further family confusion, so I
called him privately Farmer. The Minister of Communi-
cations aid Works I called simply 'Works' in secret, and
it was entirely appropriate since he appeared to work hard-
er than any, of us, living on his home territory and carrying
.a load of tesponsibility fpr both federal andjlocal politics.
He had enough conflicts to cause schizophrenia, but he was
a I wa y s,smiling handsomely, urbane and good tempered.
Of the other'five, we used to say jokingly that t h r e e of
them wee satellites; an elderly Senator from St. L u c i a
whose son was the Chief Minister there; an ailing Member
of Parliament from the P r i m e Minister's homeland; a
youngish Senator with flickering probing eyes from the nest
of the Finance Minister; the island of Antigua, unrepre-
sented otherwise, despite a powerful Chief of State-
had provided a youthful ex Editor and last mentioned but
dearest to me, there was Teacher who, like Farmer, came
from Jamaica.
With his acute sense of the personally appropriate, the
Prime Minister had placed Teacher within the portals of
my Ministry. There Teacher occupied an office as an in-
dependent colleague with responsibility for the Welfare of
Migrants in Britain. It was a perfect assignment. Teacher
held the distinguished position of leader of the Senate; he
was also an ex-headmaster and this (to the only Minister
in the Commonwealth w i t h education in her portfolio,
who had never been to a routine West Indian school) was
a Godsend. Everything about Teacher was ideal
his strong and mature attitude,
his fine face, very dark and honest, his beautiful
forthright speech, and his capacity for being a good neigh-
bour. This capacity was tested to the full, since Teacher
and his splendid wife were also my nearest Ministerial
neighbours in Federation Park.

Minister cut it down. How would you like me to undo a
miracle, teacher you a religious man!" But teacher
said he was a Baptist and did not go in for that troublesome
sort of miracle.
All Rights reserved by the Author.

University Of The West Indies

Applications are invited for the following posts in the Reg:onal Re-
search Ccntre of the University of the West Indies at St. Augustin:. 'Irini-
Biome nrcian
Junior Plant Breeder
The Agronomist will be requ r:d to participate in a programme of
research on soil fertility and land use in the Leeward Islands.
Applicants for the post of Biometrician should have research and con-
sulting experience in B.ometry. The work will include studies of tht de-
sign of experiments on tropical orchard, perennial and annual crops, and the
interpretation of the results A knowledge of statistical methods in gneti-
cal research would be a useful qualification. The officer appointed will be
expectedto advise and assist research staff in their work and may be called
on to travel in the West Indies to give advice to other research workers on
the:r problems.
The In omologist will be attached to the Crop Production Division
of the Regional Research Centre. Applicants should possess a First or
good Second Class Honours Degree in Zoology and preferably have post
graduate training in applied Entomology. Experience of the biology and
control of crop pests will be on advantage.
The Geologist will be required to work with the Seismic Research
Unit and should possess a First or Second Class Honours degree in
Geology. Postgraduate experience of optical and chemical methods of
study of igneous rocks and of field work on recent volcanic rocks will be an
The Junior Plant Breeder will be attached to the Food Crops Re-
search Unit of the Regional Research Centre and is needed almost immedi-
Salary scales: Agronomist. Biomerrician and Geologist in the scale
of Assistant Lecturer or Lecturer; Entomologist and junior Plant Breeder
in the scale of Assistant Lecturer. Assistant Lecturer's scale 1,o5o x .5
-.-^,\ .iyo, Ltcrumiszi'.-^'- -^rhi-( -x- es- - ,'7/is& Y-75--&G'-.l'^E J1
ail cases child allowance,(linmued to three children) ijo for first child
1oo for second and' 50 for third. F.S.S.U Housing allowance of Iso1
of salary, or if available, unfurnished accommodation will be let by the Uni-
versity normal termination and on study leave (once every three years).
Appointments for three years in first instance.
Detailed applications (six copies) giving full particulars of qualifica-
tions and experience, date of birth and names of three referees should be
sent by July 2o, 1963 by persons living in the Western Hemisphere to the
Registrar, University of the West Indies, Kingston 7, Jamaica, and by all
other persons to the Secretary Inter-University Council for Higher Educa-
tion Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, W.C.I. Further particulars
may be obtained similarly.
June 22.

University Of The West Indies

Applications are invited for the post of Research Fellow or Senior
Research Fellow in Economics in the Institute of Social and Economic
Research. The appointment will be for a period of two years, renewable
for a third year. The person appointed will work on a research programme
in quantative economics, examining problems concerned with the refine-
ment of data on national accounts, the measurement of economic growth,
analysis of the internal structure of the West Indian economics and estimat-
ing capital formation and the distribution of incomes. Duties to be assumed
as early as possible.
Salary scales: Research Fellow 1,300 x 50- 1,65o x 75
- 2,o00, Senior Research Fellow 1,750 x 75 2, 675. Child
allowance (limited to three children) 15o for first child, roo for second,
5o for third. F. S, S. U. Housing allowance of ro% of salary, or if
available unfurnished accommodation will be let by the University at lo%
of salary, or if available unfurnished accommodation will be let by the
University ac io% of salary. Up to five full passages on appointment
ind .. ...l.. l ...r _i- __

Teacher and I disagreed on one fundamental. He do
echer a I disagreed o oe f dametal e Detaied applications (six copies) giving full particulars of qualifica-
did not like the boisflot tree. It alarmed him by its rapid tions and experience, date of birth and the names of three referees should be
growth, and he said it would attract snakes, that thieves sent as early as possible by persons living in the Western Hemisphere to the
would soon lever themselves up it, but worst of all, it would Regis:rar, University of the West Indies Kingston 7, Jamaica, and by all
undermine the foundations of the house, spoil the timber other persons to the Secretary, Inter-University Council for Higher Educa-
front, block the roof gutters and cause trouble with the host tion Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, W. C. I. Further particulars
Government which had built the house for us. It would may be obtained similarly.
blow down in a storm and smash the casuarinas and the
electric wires. He was utterly shocked when I replied to
all this: "I would rather have my tree than the house. If
it can last as long as I hold office, I'll be happy; let the next ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD

The Dep rtment of Agricul-
ture wishes to advise the Gen-
eral Public that no arimal shall
be imported into Dominica ex-
cept in accordance with the pro-
visions of the Animal Disease
(Importa ion) Control regulation
S.R.O. 34 of 1954.
1. All animals require an
the Urpartment of Agri-
ca tur,
2. No MONKEYS shall be im-
por'ed info Dominica.
3. No DOG or CAT shall be
imported into Dominiea
unless such dog or.cit is
im-orted directly from
one ot the following coun-
tries: Great Britain, Nor-
tre n Ir land, Eire, and
the Bii ish West Indies (ex-
cept Grenada)
or GOAT shall be imported
into Dominica except any
sucn animal is imported di-
rectly from one of the fol-
lowing countries: Great
Britain, Northern heldnd,
Eire, tanada, U S.A., the
British West Indies.
5. No HORSE shall be impor-
ted into Dominica unless s
sucn horse is imported di-
rectly from one of the fol-
lowing countries: Great
Blitain, N rthern Ireland
Eiie, the British West In.
BIRD sball be imported to
Dumirica fiom any of the
following countries: Irin-
idad, loo.go, any country
loiming part of the CuUoni-
--. ne oi radont -icm-fE --i
Acting Agricultural Superinten-
Department of Agriculture.

Fisherman Res-
cued From
Abel Rennie, a young fisherman
ofLa Plaine, narrowly escaped
drowning when his little fishing boat
overturned. Rennie was bookfish-
ing some yards out to sea in comn-
pany with two others when he felt a
"big bite" on his hook. He tried
to pull up the fi s h i n g line, but
could not: his two friends, in an ef-
fort to help, capsized the boat The
two men swam ashore but when they
looked around, discovered that Ren-
nie was missing and a boat believed
to have been theirs floating just about
the area where Renme went down.
While they expressed their'sorrow and
panned to get to the boat which
they imagined had refloated, the
water bubbled 30 ft. before them,
Then a strange fisherman rose trom
the water. He had dived in and
hooked Rennia before he sank. After
some minutes of artificial respiration
Rennie regained consciousness. The
stranger explained how he had seen
the incident and hurried over.
Interviewed by our staffreporter he
said, "Well I fink vere boat sank to
Asked whether it would not have
been easier to get him into his own
blat, the stranger said, "No sir don't
fink so, the current had already pull-
ed him several yards sowf of de boat,
It would den have taken double time
to get him to the boat."





Libraries Seminar in Trinidad Beaverbrook University Of The West Indies
Marries At 82 Applications are invited for the post of Senior Lecturer in Microbiol-
Dominica Represented logy. Duties will include instruction in Microbiology for students workiiv
L O N D 0 June 14 C:- f ti~er medical degrccs of Loilon and routine Clinical Microbiological
Dominica was represented, when the Eastern Caribbean Libraries were Wealthy Newspaper Piopr;c:or work for the University Collge: Hospital.
invited to attend a week-end Seminar on June t8hthth in Trinidad. by Miss Lord Bcaverltook. 84, was .*rctl'y Salary sca'e -,40u x 0oo----3 400. Child allowance (limited r[ thri
Clem Shillngford, Acting Librarian of the Public L.brary married two years ago to Lady children) ,150 for iirst child, /o0 for second, 50, for third. F.S.S.;
The Seminar was officially opened by the Trinidad M.ister of Educa- Dunn, it occame known today. Housing allowanc of o'"., of s-lry. Up to five full passages on appoint--
tion and Culture, Senator Donald Pierre, in the ballroom of the I-Ilon Lady Dunn's former husband Sir ment, on normal termination and on study leave (once every three years).
Hotel, where the first day of the seminar took place. ames Dunn left over ;Ior 0oo0,oo0 Application (to copies) giving full particulars of qualifications and
The object was to make the public aware of the role of libraries in the (W) whbn he died ii 1956 rxpeiience,daet of hirth and th:i names oi fiinc rcfeie:s by July 0o, 1963, to
social, cultural and economic aspects of the life of the community, and to the Secretrv to the Senate Commitce on Collige Overseas i- Special Kc-
get a universal picture of the role which library service can play in the de- Far East Accord 1iion, University o London, Senate House, W.C.I. irom whom further
velopment of a country. particulars may be obtained.
The first speaker was Miss Marjorie Lumsden, Director of the Eastern p Tla e o
laribbean Regional Library Service throughh which most of the books in Tie foreign Ministers of Indone- Jue 22
me Free Library are obtained) and also Chief Librarian of the Central Lib- sia, Phillippines and Malaya last '.. ... -- .. .. .. ..
,ary: this libr,.ry has h therto been the venue for the training of librarians week announced the settlement of the Dom niaG Banana GrOWerS
throughout the area- including even students from Jaira ca- and several major differences among their coun-
Domm;cans have qualified in t at training school (including the present tr.es and a formula for their ultimate Assciat i 1
librarian Mrs, Riviere) either under Mr. Hockey or Mr. Ronald Benge (who confederation. Ma!ayan Foreign
is now pr ncipal of the Library School of Ghana). After the welcome, Minister Tin Abbul Razak told Sufriere Buying POint
Miss Lumsden introduced the feature speaker, Trinidad's Deputy Prime reporters after the final meetCng
Minister, Dr. Pat Solomon whose talk was on "The Role of Libraries in "Malaysia is go ng to be formed on Banana Growers in the SOufriere area are hIereby
Our Changing Community." August 3r ".(CP) d that owing to te c pletin of the R o se a
Dr. Solomon said that the main purpose for which a library can be M. d Soufrie Ra th having Company w ontiue
used, is to provide the opportunity for intelligent use of leisure. The library $1 0Ml @redt For Soufriere Road, the Purchasing company will discontinued
is a placewhich the public should use extensively, especially the young le lighter service and operation of a receiving Station
growing children. In this modern world where technical work is greatly Jamaica at Soufriere with effect from 30th June, 1963,
needed, children should put reading in practice from the early stages, so As from the week connmencing 1st July, tle Associ-
that when they grow up, there will be no difficulties in using the proper 'he International Monetary Fund nation wlll| operate a Buying Point at Soufriere to receive
books. (IMF) has entered into a stand-by e f no are nab to a the
Education for Librarianship is bas c o tihe development of libraries arrangement with the Government L 'allas i 0 i iper so s who are unable to ar ange thi
Librarians must be trained and professional's. It is not sufficient to apply ofJamaica authorizing drawings up pranspot of their baninaas lo tie Fond Cole Reception"
for a job to work in a library, because one wants a job, neither is it good to the equivahn of U S, Sio million IStation,
to transfer people from other departments to libraries. One mrst be well over the next twelve months. Tile price payable at the Soufriere Buying Point as
aware of the work, get interested in it, and there proceed to do library work. Jamaica became a member ofthe f*rom 1st July shall be the current Southern 1 i t r I ct
For it is not sufficient to tell a person who asks for a certain I ook that we Fund on February 21, 1963 and on t if e Growers who qualify
haven't got this book and stop there, He must be able to say we haven't February 28 notified the Fund that Buying Point price of5,1 r b. Gwes
got this particular book but this other one will help as well. Libraries are the country was prepared to accept for bonus will receive an additional .25 per lY.
there to guide the people and see to it that they are well equipped with the obligations of currency conveti- J. P. BRUNEY
their findings, ability as set forth in Article VIII for General, Manager
Some people look upon the library as a back door, but it is a sort of the Fund's Articles of Ag e- ,-
of-frnroaWort r, life for fer ;t r1 ,'nirrP C...tho- bein- JULi mnt. .... ... .... .. ... ...
There'one learns'to read and understand problems Public Libraries will _----
no longer remain warehouses for books or a refuge for unfortunate writers, r Vir
but will be agencies for fundamental education, collaborating in the work Hunting FOr Measles Virus
of teaching the ignorant mas:e,. They will complement the education given .
in the school, and help to form the reading public in the future. They I
will act as social service agencies offering information, advice. recreation and
guidance to children, adolescents and adults, who do not come under the
influence of formal education regardless ofsocial cond tion, nationality
race, creed, language or profession, .And finally they will be at the service
of the interests of the community and of the highest human ideals, to
awaken the social conscience of th: individual and of the group, to contri-
bute to the development of creative activities for the people, aid to guide
and direct the devotion to the good of others of the best elements of society
Following Dr. Solomon's feature address, there were two other : K-
lectures on the role of libraries. Later there was a panel discussion on .p i
"Caribbean bibliographical material, an appraisal of its source, location : -... ,:i
and value to the region", chaired by Dr. R. I. Rmain During the
afternoon session, Mr. John Makn, British Council representative, spoke .a .-.-.. s a
on "Libraries and Librarianship, an international concept." Another i
panel discussion on the "Effectiveness of library services," wound up the m
day's proceedings.
The Sunday session took place at the Public Library (this library is i
separate from the Central Library and is purely a Port- of-Spain library,
situated in Woodford Square). Talks were given by Mr, V.E Bruce, A ..
Director of Personnel Administration, on the Trinidad Civil Service and
Mr. V.K.Diaz, Ministry of Labour Training Officer, on Staff Relations.
The last speaker was Dr, Michael Beaubrun, Mental Hospital Superintend-
ent and well known psychiatrist, who showed how interpersonal relations with
in the nations is something good. He outlined how the race problem increas-
ed rapidly, and how the best way to deal with this is to learn and respect the
ways and customs of life of other nationalities Get to mix together by
participating in each others interests such as festivities, games, and other hob-
bies. The girls and boys should be mixed, so that they can learn each .
others interests in order to develop healthier and broader minds and to be
of better help to the community in the future.
On the whole, the Seminar proved to be of invaluable help to those Virus research workers at a leading British pharmaceutical research
present. There was much to be derived from the many lectures, and there laboratory are seen harvesting meaales vwrus from tissue cultures, a stage
is hardly any doubt that Librarians attending the Seminar, have returned in the preparation of a measles vaccine containing a live, but weakened,
to their respective territories full of enthusiasm for a better and more progres- measles virus, which it is hoped will give protection against measles.
sive approach to Library work. The same research laboratory (Glaxo of Middlesex, England) is also
Kennedy-Mac NOTICE preparing experimental bathes of a killed type of vaccine, containing
only dead virus. "The investigations are linked with the factory's present
Talks Soon c. G, Phillip & Co, Ltd., four-in-one vaccine, which gives protection against polio, diphtheria, whoo-
"The Variety Store" will be ping cough and tetanus. It is -hoped the new measles vaccine can be added
LONDON, CP: President Ken- closed for stocktaking from to this vaccine.
nedy w:ll visit Britain for talks with Tuesday the 2nd July to Should this be possible, children could be protected against virtually
Prime Minister Macmillan June 29- Thursday the 4th July, 1963, all the major childhood diseases by one injection of the "five-in-one"
,30 it was announced last week. Jnne, 22 vaccine. B I S




31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by I. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propti. or
U K & European Represen active Colin Tur'er (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave London W. 1
Annual Subscriptions: Town 85.00 Country s6.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) S7.50


F it is true that war is an extension of give the exhibitionist young tha
bad manners (and there is m u c h to show-off which they lack pe
evidence in support of the theory), the the more cramping confines of
behaviour of lo c a I teen-agers at our school. With such an outlet, g
Commonwealth Youth Concert is a a Y o u t h Council and sup:
subject for reflection. These y o u t h s UNESCO and other well wishes
few of whom were "disadvantaged" might not feel the urge to spoi
or mere hooligans, but indeed joyment ofothers with noise
appeared to be those on whom education- turbance in public: they could d
al privileges had been bestowed by fond thing constructive with their exi
parents or by the State, made s u c h a We have just come to the c 1
commotion on that fe s t i v e national mental health week, and regret
occasion that o nl y listeners in the first visiting Psychiatrist did not see tl
three or so rows were able to hear and festation of selfish youthful beha
enjoy a concert given before a packed as to give us a clue. He has
audience. seen that kind of thing before,
b o t h in the West Indies and
Why did they interrupt so rudely and among Teddy Boys and A u s
even (it is reported) damage the equip- Jugend in their earlier formative
ment of a hospitable hall, storming out Taking the lay view, we w(
prematurely during the national anthem' c r i b e the happening at the C
Their own contemporaries were putting w e a 1 th Youth Concert as p
on entertaining songs, music and dances; manners, out of which one rest
they had not-cven the-cxcusaofb e g In the words of a teen-age girt-
bored by serious adults. evening of listening was ruinec
Let us admit that there is no lively were our friends, but they mad
overall Youth Movement in Dominica to ashamed."


When is a deadlock not a deadlock: autocrats -
Perhaps the answer to this enigma is one man's vi
"when it's a live issue". The impasse frustration, a:
arrived at by the Regional Council of politics, fedei
Ministers and the Colonial Office has twice warned
made the struggle for federation more intention of
vivid to some people who may have been Ministers to
indifferent before, but who do not now ment withol
(after all the talk, trial and expense) like position, wot
to see the prospect of nationhood receding holier than
secretively into distance. Those people Nonetheles
are beginning to murmur, "what is hap- having heard
opening to the little federation?" The havghard
Opposition fires off a cable affirming federation w
federation wh
support of a strong federal framework to towards nat
the Secretary of State; although no release wars na
from them was handed to this newspaper, "No
we note its phrases and find them interest- We
ing: "growing frustrations political know no ret

Correspondents are asked tc submit their full names and addresses as
a guarantee of good faith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should
be as shot as possible. Controversial political letters will not be pub
lished anonymously Views expressed n People's Post do not necessarily
re lect the policy of the Editor or the Proprietor.

Who Is To Pay For
P.W.D. Reinstate-
Sir, I being a Taxpayr and a
Dominican it is right and just if
I should ask "Who is to pay those

3P.W.D. men that were
found wanting in an inquiry in
the early part of this year?"
I now say ifI am to pay my In-
come Tax for 1963 and any part of
it is to go to them, may the Heaven-
ly Father give me strength to conti
nue paying to all those that wilfully
stretch their hands to receive my

Vested interests" well,
ested interest is another man's
nd that is the trouble with
ral or otherwise. We have
1 our readers that it was the
the Regional Council of
set up an interim Govern-
ut free elections. In their
uld the Opposition have been
they were:
ss, despite a wry feeling of
it all before, we of the
i press on in support of a
lich is the first essential step
retreat, no retreat-
Smust conquer or die, that
great "
Honest Labour. For it is written
"Though the mills of God grind
slowly yet they g r i n d exceeding
When the Secretary of State reads
the outcome of the case as stated in
our local papers, I wonder if he will
still continue to give Dominica Po-
lice any more Courses in any of the
English Institutes? The Heads of
state called for an inquiry, because
they knew the P.WD was not
working as it should, therefore those
men were arrested by the Police;
so why were wrong charges made
which caused the throwing out of

the case? Is not that wasting our
It is said the Police can fool some
of the people some of the time, but
not all of the people all of the time.


At the last Labour meet-
ing in the Dawbine/ Market, the
C,M. stressed in his speech that three
islands did not agree on a certain
document concerning the new Fede-
We Dominicans (not me alone)
wish to know which are those three
islands, and what points they did
not agree on?
Would Government kindly en-
lighten us, please.
J.S. TRAIL, Roseau.

They Tell Us

Before Government came
to power they said would mash
down dishonesty and graft, they
would investigate PWD publish the
results (also tell the people in public)
.All they have published so far is the
report against the Town Council.
But a big man ifom Barbados, one
Waid, wrote the -vW.p-reporti
understand. Persons were arrested,
charged and acquitted but we
still don't know what the report said.
Now there are other Inquiries
hanging over. There is Carnival
Fire since March. There is Mar-
keting Depot,. there is Citrus Gro
wers (since last year). Were these
things started just to keep us the
people quiet and to cause misery for
a few?
I agree with your editorials about
telling the people and with the
Chronicle editorial of last week.
Whether it is inqnlries orlittle 7,
time just drags on and Government
tells us nothing. I personally wish
to know the purpose of these investi-
Yours truly,
Friend of Victim, Roseau

Billy Green For

W.M. Green, B.A. (Mont.) M.
D. (Louvain), D.T.M., has been
appointed a Casualty Officer at the
University College Hospital of the
West Indies.
Dr. Green, w ho was born in
Dominica, atte nded Loyola College
which is affiliated to the University
of Montreal and obtained the B.A.
degree in 1952 He then went to the
University of Louvain and obtained
the degree of M.D, in 1958. Since
1959 he has been a Medical Officer
in Dominica. Dr. Green holds a Di-
ploma in Tropical Medicine award-
ed after four months' study at the
Antwerp Schoo 1 of Tropical Med-

Thieves Count
Money, I D

In the early hours of Tuesday
morning a C.I.D patrol saw two
men counting out wads of pa-
per money under the light from a
lamp post. When they moved up
to investigate the men took to their
heels with the police in hot pursuit.
One man was caught as he tried
to ford the Roseau river, the other
escaped. Enquiry next morning
revealed that PIWI's factory on
Kings Lane had been robbed dur-
ing the night ofabout $400 and
the man held in goal was an ex-
employee of Mr. Gonzalez Peltier
(Mr. PIWI).


Introduction Courses 1963 among
the Residental Introduction Courses
which will be held in London this
year are 5 courses to be held ai
Chester House, Pages Lane, Mus-
well Hiil No. io from the 2ist Au-
gust to the 7th September and seven
others at Kings College Hill in
Special courses will be held for
British Council Scholars, Common-
wealth Scholars and Commonwealth
Teachers Bursars.
In addition to those held in Lon-
don, Introduction Courses will be
held elsewhere'throughout the Tni-
ted Kingdom, General'y, these
courses will be non-residen ial and
wdll stress --th spectso" o iiite Tin
particular area. They will, never-
iheless, include the essential subjects
of introduction for the benefit of
students who are unable to attend a
course in London. Special Courses
for Commonwealth Teacher Bursars
are to be held iu certain areas, in
conjunction with the Institutes of
Education. A comprehensive list
will oe prepared and distributed to
students on arrival in the Un-ted
Kingdom. Further details on these
courses can be obtained from the
Education Department, Roseau
I3th June, 1963.
GO 62, June 22



Wesley High School

Entrance Examination -
Sat. June 29 9 a.m. sharp
Centres for Examination:
1, Wesley High School-
2. Government School -
3. Government School -
All applicants must bring their
Birth Certificate or other proof of
age to the examination.
June 22





Is Religion
Dawbiney Panel
Ex amines
By Herald Literary Club Reporter
Last Thursday evening t h c
Dawbin:y Literary Club, pursuing
this term's theme oa '-A look at
Philosophy and R:ligion" he d a
panel discus on on the topic "Is
Religion Nccessary', Members of
the panel were Messrs. Havis
Shillingford, Wendell Lawrence
and Jenner B. M. Armour, who
also served as Moderator.
The panel first sought a working-
definition of relig on, which was
accepted as the service and adcriion
of God and in addition as the
general organizational aspects of
religious activity.
The first question posed was
"what part does reogio.i play in the
everyday life of the average man:"
There was general agreement that
the motivating factors giving mean-
ing and purpose to everyday life
centered immediately around such
things as a happy home, reasonable
success in business and a good job,
rather than around deliberate and
conscious thought of religion. But

it was agreed that the moral values
injected by religion subconsciously
influenced or provided guidance
for these motivating factors.
The panel agreed that for the
poverty-stricken masses who
were demonstratively the most ardent
followers, religion also served as a
soother for their destitution by hold-
ing out the hope of ultimate happi.
ness. But it was pointed out ilat
these same masses were easily swayed
away from religion, ;iid that h story
has shown that new ideologies find
the most fertle ground among them.
The reason advanced for this was
that the strength of religious founda-
tion was directly related to
educational advancement, At this
point the panel felt that there was no
one morereligious than the religious
intellectual and no one more
irreligious than the irreligioas
Had religion done any harm and,
cr g o o d ? was the next ques-
tion put before the panel. Religion
cannot do any harm, but abuses have
been committed in the name of reli-
gion, stated one member of the pa-
el. The other members could not
accept that religion c o u d do no
harm, and refused on this question
to disassociate religion from abuses
committed in its name.

Finally the panel considered whe- up with religion. Many other inter- comit
their religion can be replaced, It testing questions were raised before om I
was conceded that any other system the discussion was brought to a close Roundup
which could inject identical moral at 10.30 p.m.
values could substi-ute for Religion.
The panel adm cted to difficulty of President Romulo
finding such a system. I.LO. Walkout last week ordered l
4fl 000 Communists ar

The moderator then invited com-
menis from tI-e floor. One mem-
ber of the floor visualized that in a
society that was wholy intellectual,
religion would not be necessary, be-
cause there reason would be para-
mount. Another member quest on-
ed whether moral values were bound

Geneva June 14 CP:-
African delegates decided to
leave the i8o-nation Inter-
national Labour Organiza-
tion Conferenc: unless
South Africa was excluded.

he arres ol
Id nrr-C, -

tro extremist's following his es
cape from another assassination at
tempt. Betancourt said that three
Communist terrorists plotted to
assassinate him ten days ago with
a timr-bomb at the Roman Ca-
tholic Archbishop's Palace in
Caracas. CP


takes pleasure in announcing its

(Kindly sponsored by Messrs. Coca Cola International
and the Local Bottling Agents, Messrs. Jos. Gabriel)


i Proceeds towards 1) extending our Scholarship Programme
1 for the youth of the Island;

I 2) any other urgent or charitable cause
in the welfare of the community and
island: and

; 3) operating the Chamber.


S1. Five numbers will be called over Radio Caribbeah
S each afternoon at 5.30 and these will be posted up at
the various selling points around the island for the
benefit of players who may not have listened in.

i 2. Bingo Cards will be on sale at 250 each in the follow-
S ing areas (further details later): Roseau, Massacre, I
Mahaut, St. Joseph, Layou, Salisbury, Coulibistrie,
Colihaut, the Northern district, Loubiere, Point !
Michel, Soufriere, Grand Bay. These cards may be
purchased between Saturday and Wednesday follow-
GAME ONLY. The game will run from Monday to
i l

When you tire easily and can't respond to
the good things in life you need the com-
bination of powerful tonics that is Ferovite.
Ferovite is a unique tonic, specially prepared
for all who live in the tropics. It restores you
to zestful life . gives you sparkling vitality
and energy to get the most out of life. Get
Ferovite from your druggist today.

41\ Golden Capzule e


0.E I

3. Winners are asked to return their cards to the sellers
who will have them forwarded to us immediately for -
checking, or they may be handed in to Mr. Carlton
Peters, co Dominica Dispensary Co. Ltd., or Mr. )
Clifford Lewis, c-o Dominica Electricity Services,

4. Prizes will be awarded to the first three persons with
Bingo in the order of call. The Judges' word in this
connection is final.

5. We are hoping that with high participation, prizes
will become substantial. In the first instance, how-
ever, we are offering as follows : 1st... $10.00, 2nd...
$5.00. 3rd... 2 cases Coca Cola, 4th. .... 1 case Coca
Tickets can be obtained at the following : The Red Store, People's Store, Fancy Store, Uniqne Store,l
Fair-Deal, T.D. Shillingford's Store, P.H. Williams & Co., Ursula Dominique (New Town) and Miss Marle
Karam (Old Street).

Lets all play Bingo -- play every game
Until we have fulfilled our aim !
June 22-
$ WON"







Thel foll
rca d b

Itis beginning to break up. Barbados demands either Federation or In- Timothy J.
dependence by June, 1964. Mr. Nigel Fisher, M.P, \vho came to Barbados Jean Piere
"to linenn, he said, did much mire than merely listen: he wrangled the con- peing
firence around to the point where negotiations are more mixed up than Cou ag o
ever. And Antigua still holds out for Unit control on several departments Court at
which will further complicate the issue. Meanwhile, all concerned have A acting Ma
their hatchet sharpened for Dr. Williams of Trindad, who, it is claimed, Mr. Time
wants to avert a "little 7" federation so that each of the Unit makes may below it:
be exploited ,o the fullest ,ne by one!
And what are the real reasons for a Federation in the first place? Some Sir,
say that we must 'Federatc'' in order to get ready for the day Mother Eng I beg
land pulls the rug out fiom these "grant-in aid" islands. But how is merely to read this
joining hands with St. Kitts, St. Lucia, etc. going to take the place of all yo, to let
that money coming i inow from the British taxp c i; Some siy: if we are th officers
a Federation we can sit on the U.N. and thereby receive the help of th. t
world-wide body. Yet all one reeds to do is look around at other recent- Village Cot
ly "Federated' spots and ask: ihow much help has the U.N. given them. of this villa
Angola, Congo, with a hundred times the population of the "L tile seven'' those of the
are foundered on the rocks of inexperienced leadership. ing village
They say that Dominica is too small to "go it alone' yet in many as-
pects she would be lots better off alone than teamed up with total differ- Magseria
ent peoples with a different set of problems. Imagination has always been to have you
one of the main qualities that separate men from animals and some say that trare. Your
an imaginative conference of Dominicans here and now might start us on day shows
the road to prosperous independence. These people who advocate "change serve u; in
of Dominica" are performing an heroic act sine: they fly in the face of those s ll
in power who "want things to stay just as they are . thank you!" you shall
MANY people who ask us: aren't afraid what will l happen to you to with, oth:r
write such a coium as "so they say" Don't you know you are prickng Authority
some very important people" "You are treading on the toes of the people head ot
who "run" this island!'' "Better watch out, friend, they'll GET ycu!" would not i
But countless people who read this column have voiced wholehearted This Mag
agreement in the "critical" tone. They urge "constructive criticism'' and
then supply the column with countless facts, figures, stories, rumours scan- *
dais, etc. that would fill a book! But in writing "So They Say" we care-
fully check the stories, the facts that we are given and at the same time
attempt to give a fair coverage of those points of interest to the most people.
No, we are not frightened to write that insurance companies consider Roseau
a "fire trap," for example, or that Dominica can never jbin a Federation t
until she imposes a laud tax on her citizens. It may hurt.the proud resid-
S-- ofi omiica to read about suc' things but it istime these "prou
residents" woke up to the fact that this is the Twentieth Centuty.
Some people ask us where we got our courage from to write so "imper-
tinently" of the. miserable mess of passing a warrant at Customs! Yet
several days or weeks later those persons who ask the question got the answer
when they, themselves, are fortunate enough to have to "pass a warrant"
-then they see! .
We must all be critical in order to progress. Complacency, content-
edness never cleaned up dirty streets, enlarged educational facilities, or gained
a deep-water harbour. If our planners were "contented" a few years ago,
there'd be no electric lights io Roseau. If the people were "contented" to
carry their bananas on their heads, we would not need "feeder roads."'
Wholesome discontent with your present surroundings, your job, your in-
come, your family's welfare are the seeds of progress for better living. . and i
to be discontented is to be critical of the present,
Recently an American attacked this column in the matter of bringing
new industry to Dominica. He said we would be "exploited" by the "fore-
igner', and added that the people themselves contain all the necessary quali- S
ties to build a better Dominica. Bat if this is true why are three-fourths of
all the people ill-clad, iil-housed and ill-fed? The illiteracy rate is shock-
ing, the sanitary conditions are appalling, the standard of living unbeliev-
able low. . yet you are afraid of being "exploited"'' How silly can you
get? Do ycu mean to say that a three-mi;lion-dollar pineapple canning fac-
tory will "spoil,' the island? X till a steady, dependable paycheck for a
thousand families ruin Dominica? Yes, it will ruin Dominica for some of i
the big estate owners who get their labour for a pittance because there is no
competition for labour! But for every person in Dominica who does not
want "change,' aud "progress" there are a thousand who do. and one day
these people will get enough education to get this for themselves. Its plain a
evolution at work; time, that irrascible fellow, will bring about change in
Dominica the same as time is bringing change to the rest of the globe.
And if we don't have the men now who can bring industry to Dom-
inica or who wai t to bring it. then industry will seek us out- it will take
years longer but it wil be done. The amount of laws and old-fashioned
ideas that will need to be changed in the interim would stagger the bravest of
us but these too will topple in the face of the demand of the people for a
better way of life.
Our Contributor's remarks do not represent the Editor's views
Paintings Sell For NUPTIALS
$3 Million
A quiet but charming wedding f
A world record sale of modern took place at Goodwill on Tuesday i
paintings at Sothebys, London auc June II, when Miss Nellie Oscar
tioneers; occurred when the collection became the bride of Mr. Harry Gage,

of the late shipping magnate Wil- Telephone dept. Foreman. The hap-
liam Cargill went for $3,130,000 py couple were married by Father
US.. -CP Felix at Pottersville Church.

ow'ng address was
y Mr. Gustavus
P. to Mr. J.
at the recent
the Magistrate's
Marigot. The
gistrcat's reply to
>thy is printed

been served by men with
your i c g a l qualiication
throughout the pasi years as
faithfully as they could--
including, Mr. A. B. Marie
who is at present on leave.
I-Ie oo has done efficient
work without fear or favour,
as your last pred.ccssoi.
This district like a'l the
S i -. 1

you to allow me others :I- tils own Colony
short address to cannot by any means be left
you know that without a Magistrate consider-
of our Marigot ing illegal behaviour of some
incil, the people of our people from time to
ige, as we'll as time. We who are anxious
other neighbour- about the well-being of our
s in this your people of this colony and ouir
district are glad peaceful citizenship pledge
as our Masis- our loyal Co-operation to
presence here to- work in harmony with you
your ability to fbr general improvements so
all the legal affairs far as the law is concerned.
be able to deal I am, Your Obedient Servant
wise, the legal GUSTAVUS TIMOTHY J. P.
as well as the Mr. Timothy,-- I wish to
our government extend to you and to the
have selected you. Village Council through
;isterial district has you my very sincere thanks


F-R E71E -A
r s\ j sl K AJ








May 4-June 22

.t,.t b 2 lAflfltflflfl'fl'"'"


for vour moving and encou-
raging welcome to me.
As you are aware :he
incidence of crime in th i s
community is quite low and
I attribute the law abiding
nature of the populace to
the good influence of your-
seli as a seilior citizen and
t) the good example of your
fellow members of the
As your countryman, I
deem it a favour to h a v e
been selected to preside at
your C court during the
absence of the substantive
magistrate, and I shall eP-
deavour to live up to the
high ideals that you expect
of a magistrate. I s hall
always try to do my duty and
to temper justice with
To the community, Sir,
to your Council an to
yourself, I repeat: Thank
Acting Magistrate, Marigot.

---- -- ------ j



lAW" I



ic- - i


P.O. BOX 540 "R" P.O.S,, TRINID





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extra days $11.84 each
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7 DAYS FROM $178.24
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7 DAYS FROM $144.58
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7 DAYS FROM $205.20
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Prices quoted per person.All rates
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7 DAYS FROM $384.85
extra days $5.70 each
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hotel accommodation excluding meals,sightseeing tours.
of Greater Miami and the Seaquarium

7 DAYS FROM $147.78
extra days $15.18 each
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SFor free folder on these tours, send this coupon to I-'
Syour Travel Agentortoyour nearestB.W.I.A office.
Name: --------------------
I am interested In:


PI---- -





Children's (Factual Test) Corner
Dear Girls & Boys,
So much has been written about the late Pope john
23rd that I shall not go into any details ofhis life and works in this letter.
But there is one thing I world like to draw to your attention and that is
the influence that one person can have on others.
This infuence can be either for good or evil, It is not how long one
is in a job but how one's life, in any position one may be, can influence
the lives of others. Pope John was already an old man when he was elect-
ed Pope. Many people thought, but why elect such an old manly How
long again has he io live.
See how in such a few sho-t years he influence the ideas and the
way of thinking of so many people all over the world.
He was a man who loved mankind and wanted to see everyone live
in peace and unity. That is why he wanted to make everyone see the
other man's point of view, in other words understand each other.
He wanted us to live as Christ would like us to live. Christ came
on this earth and preached Peace and Goodwill to all men.
Pope John's life is a lesson to all. At school, at home, at work see
that the example you set is a good one. So many children are spoilt
through the bad example of others. His life is a challenge too, to those of
you who are in positions of authority, in your classes as prefects, captains
of teams, those who are blessed with better homes than others. It is their
duty to lead and influence others in the r ght way. When you ar: placed
in a position of trust, others look to you for guidance not only in what you
say but in what you do which is so much more important.
In history, we have read how one man in his time bas influenced
the thinking ot millions of people all over the world. Hitler was one ex-
ample. Karl Marx was another.
So revolve from this day that you will behave in such a way thar you
shall be a good example to others.
Cherio till next week.
Love from Auntie Fran.

i. The American astronauts have all with one exception the names
of trades. Can you name three of them ------------ ---
2. In which other West Indian island can you fi n d Soufriere,
Marigot, Roseau, Morne La Sorcire besides Dominica-- -- -- -

3. Who invented the telephone? What was his nationality
-- - ----

Applications For
Liquor Licences
To the Magistrate District
"E" & the Chief of Police I,
NORAH WHITE now re siding at
New town in the Parish of St.
George, do hereby give you
notice that it is my intention
to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be held at Roseau,
on Tuesday, the 2nd day of
July, 1963, ensuing for a re-
tail LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
of my new premises at New-
town, Parisb of St George.
Dated the 7th day of June,
June 15 -- 29
To the Magistrate Dist "E" &
Chief of Police
residing at Victoria St. R o s a u
Parish of St George, do hereby give
you notice that it is my intention to
apply at the Magistrate's Court to
be held at Roseau, on Tuesday the
2nd day of July 1963, ensuing for
a retail LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
of my premises at No 92-I Victor-
ia St. Roseau Parish of St. George.
Dated the I3th day of June 1963
June 15-29
To the Magistrate Dist "E"
& the Chief of Poli.:e.
ing at Scotts Head Parish of St
Mark do hereby give you notice
that it is my intention to apply
at the M4gistrate's Court to be


respect of my premises at. Scott- Notice
Head Parish of St. Mark.
. the 1st cly otJn

Dated the 1st day ot June
June 8-22
To the Magistrate Dist. "F" &
the Chief of Police
I, NOLE ALEXANDER, now resid
ing at Bedminster Est. Grand Bay
Parish of St. Patrick, do hereby
give you notice that it is my in.ten-
tion to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be held at Grand Bay on
Tuesday, ths 2nd day ofJuly, 1963
ensuing for a retail LIQUOR LIC-
ENCE in respect of my premises at
Bedminster Est. Parish ot Si. Pat-
Dated the ioth day of June 1963.
June 15 29
To the Magistrate Dist. 'E" &
the Chief of Police. I, EDDISON ROU-

It is hereby notified for general
information that the following roads
are declared 'ONE WAY' roads:-
1, King George V Street from
Bay Street to Queen M ar y
2. Turkey Lane --from Queen
Mary Street to Victoria Street,
3. Bath Road from the angle
of Hirh Street to the angle
of Glover Lane by the Anglican
Drivers of motor vehicles of any
description are requested to
follow the line of traffic and
to observe tie 'NO ENTRY'
signs placed at the closed ends of
such roads.
Ag. Chief of Police and Trafic
Go-June 22 29 July6

DETTE now residing at St. Joseph,
Parish of St, Joseph do hereby give
you notice that it is my intention to
apply at the Magistrate's Court to be
held in Roseau, on Tuesday, the 2nd ENTRAN
day of July I963 ensuing for a retail DOMIN
LIQUOR LICENCE in respect of
my premises at St Joseph, Parish of
St Joseph. Dated the IIth day of Entra n
June 1963
June 15-29 Technical

-One "Hot Point" Refrigerator,
one Radio and Gram (Stereo,) one
Sin er foot Sewing Machine (in
good condition) Apply: Sylma Green

i t8il at ikoi daun Tuesday, tne
2nd day of July 1963, ensuing June22-July 6

- Saturd
All applic
Birth Certific
age to thi
or__J 1



c e Examination -
22 June. Special
Wing Examination
lay 5 July.
ants must bring their
cate or other proof of
e examinations, which
at 9.00 A. M. sharp.

:AU. 11bAVMA6-bi
-- June 15-22
Juoe 15-22

SCHOOL - - -
For results of last week's contest see page 12


Wonderful Mini Tractor

VitaminsA and E and
Pigments in the feed-
AND during digestion

Feed your replacement chicks


This all-mash feed with "high appetite appeal"
provides vitamins, antibiotics, growth stimulants and
vital nutrients to chicks from day old to 6-8 weeks.
Feed it this season---and raise your birds into real
money-making producers Red Rose Chick Starter is
available in mash, crumbles or pellets,

Imperial Road Roseau -- 224-5 Rings
Jule 22

.. ,.: .. .- -. *, .' <.,. ,' .J- :* .'. v",':"f?.
.. -" _' ,-
S.* .* F ,, 1

This miniature tractor, only 36 inches high, has been introduce-
y a Bitih c pany. .
. .. ... ,

ploughing, m iniature tractoring., only 36 inc, hes high, hacause of its lowbeen introduce, it
its bigger brethren can do, such as mowing, hauling loaded trailers,

ploughing, and cultivating. In addition, because of its low height, it
can work under trees, in shades, in packing and grading rooms, and
in many types of industrial works and factories.
Powered by a lo-horsepower diesel engine, the Mini Clarkor can
pull loads of two tons with ease, and will run all day on two gallons
of fuel. Fitted with an eight-speed gear-box (plus three speeds), it
has a forward speed range of from 1.6 to 21.8 miles per hour.
Prototypes have been working on farms for three years, and in
one test 14 acres of grass were cut in seven hours with the aid of the
Mini, manufactured by Clarkor Mini Tractors, Listers Road Upwell.
Nr. Wisbech, Cambridgeshire, England.-BIS

" nn ll




Rastas Threat
Over Ganja

KINGSTON, Jamaica --
(ANP) Three members
of the bearded Ras Tafarian
cult told a Political Acade-
my meeting here that blood
may flow in the island if
Prime Minister Sir Alexan-
der Bustamante p re ven t s
them from smoking ganja
The threat, if carried out,
could cause a serious pro-
blem for Bustamante, who
also holds the portfolio of
defense minister.
In a straight-fr o m-the-
shoulder argument, R a s t a
representatives M o r t i m e r
Planner, Sam Brown and
Ras Shadrach, blamed Bri-
tain for brin.ng their fore-
bears to Jamaica as slaves,
and for not now making
provisions for free repatria-
tion to Africa. fIaey
added that it was natural
fora man to want to go
Held in the Tom Redcam
Library centre, the meeting
heard Shadracn's remarks on
the ganja weed, which the
government is presently leg-
islating against.
- -"e--use itTO -i trchurch-
es as a form of incense, just
as the Roman Catholics use
incenses in their altars," he
declared. "If, therefore,
Bustamante takes away our
herb, he will get the sword,"
the speaker threatened.

Youth Concert

Uproarious behaviour by
the youthful audience spoil-
ed the enjoyment of an ex-
cellen: variety concert pre-
sented by schools of Roseau
Wedday last week. Among
performances of merit were
songs by Wesley High
School and St. Martin's
School, Academy Tumblers,
Mexican and Brownies'
dances, and music by the
Grammar School band.

Catholic Marri-
age Laws

Vatican experts say the Roman Cat-
holic Churches' laws on marriages
with non-Catholics are sure to be
revised eventually but the revision
will not come easily. The death of
Pope John has suspended the Ecu-
menical Council which had begun
to review marriage laws.

European Elected
Speaker Of Ken-
va Lm islauilre

Troops For

J i British troops were flown last
week from Kenya to the British
A European, Mr. Humphrey Protectorate of Swaziland whvch is
S'ade, has been elected Speaker of crippled by a general strike. Armed
Kenya's new House of Representa- police and civilians carrying teargas
tives, He went to Kenya from grenades and clubs patrolled
England in 1930 after qualifying as Mbabane, the capital of Swaziland,
a solicitor. For the last two years ever since the general strike called
he has been Speaker of the Coun- by African Nationalists started.
try's Legislative Counc:l. Kenya The strikers want a minimum wage
achieved internal self-government on Iforall workers and rejection of the
ist June, new constitution. (CP)

Jill Jumps Into Fame

Fifteen-year-old Jill Norfolk, a well-b u i t
teenager who recently left school to concentrate on
swimming, was rewarded w i t h a place in the
English swimming team for the Commonwealth
Games in Perth, Australia, last year. She
is the daughter of a London newsagent. BIS

Peter Israel Gets Certificate

Five West Indians were among
educationists from 5I countries who
last week received certificates from
the Vice-Chancellor of Leeds Un-
iversity after completing a year's
special course there.
Three of the teachers were from
Jamaica; Dominica was represented
by Mr. P.J.F. Israel, of Bedford
Street, Portsmouth, who was head
teacher at Roseau Boys School, and
St. Luci- was represent ed by A St.
Clair, head teacher at St. Aloysius
Roman Catholic Boys Sc h o o 1,
All a r e holders of Common-
wealth Bursaries -last year award-
ed to 400 Commonwealth students
u n d e r a scheme launched by the
British Government in 1960.
The Leeds course, run by the
University's Institute of Education
is designed for senior teachers, in-
spectors and administrators.

Besides attending lectures for 1o
hours each week, and special tutor
als students spent a month of prac
ical training in Yorkshire primary
and secondary modern schools, and a
fortnight in Scotland studying ed-
ucationaal methods.
Subjects covered include educa-
tion in the Commonwealth and
overseas, tropical hygiene, and the
the use of visual aids. Student end
the course by writing a thesis.
The institute director, Professor
B.A. Fletcher, a former vice-princi-
pal of the University College ofRho-
desia & Nyasaland, said the one-year
courses had been invaluable in eq-
uipping students for promotion and
broader responsibilities.
The University's Vice-Chancel.
lor, Sir Charles Morris, who pre-
sented the certificates, is chairman
of the Inter-Universities Council
for Higher Education Overseas.


Applications are invited for the post ofAssistant Lecturer or Lecturer in
the Department of History, Applicants should possess special qualifications
in one or more of the following fields: Modern British H story, Modern
European History, North American History. The succ':sful candidate w 11
be expected to take up his appointment on October 1, 1963, or as soon as
possible thereafter.
Salary scales: Assistant Lecturer r,o050x 50 1,2oo, Lecturer
1,300 x 50 I,65o x 75 -- 2,Ioo. Child allowance (limited to
three children) r5c for first child, 10oo for second, C50 for third.
FS.S.U, Housing allowance of io% of salary, or if available, unfurnis-
hed accommodation will be let by the University at 1o% of salary. Up to
five full passages on appointment, on normal termination, and on study
leave (once every three years).
Detailed applications (six copies) giving particulars of qualifications
and experience, date of birth, and the name of three referees should be sent
by July 20, 1963, by persons living in the Western Hemisphere to the Reg-
istrar, University of the West Indies, Kingston 7, Jamaica. and by all oth-
er persons to the Secretary Inter-University Council for Higher Education
Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, WC. i. Further particulars may
be obtained similarly.
June 22.

I r



jRefrigerators (all sizes and at special
i--- -- ig - r-. nimi,

prices), I ousenoli Utee rteezers andul
Ice Cream Freezers; Face Basins, Kitch-i
en Sinks and Bath Room Fittings; Babyl
Gri0ted) BOi n fWrM it;r ad ( l s-
1Frosted); Coffin furniture and Handles,
etc. etc. 1



," .

j ir ....

''`( .~ ~ ., ,',. ,,
*. : .' ".'

AY --










.% .- f- AI cnF

if ,'";; .A n run .

Apr. 13-June 29
I , , ,Q g,

~---- ~ --------


t s~mmbl li. I I .w ..' .





I -



SP 0 R T L I G H T-- knock back Worrell's leg stump be-
Sfore he had scored and West Indies
had lost 6 wickets for 219. Murray
BY EDDIE ROBINSON and Solomon played out time when
West Indies were 245 for 6.
Domlnica's Greatest Sportsman Dies At close of play, Truman's figures
were 5 for 64 in 32 overs. This was
I first knew Cuthbcrt Mc Intyre as a teacher at the the sooth time that Truman has ta-
Roseau Boys' School in 1937. I was just eight years old, ken 5 wickets in an innings in first
class cricket. Shackleton bowled well
but he impressed me from the start. He had that unique but he had no luck. When Solem-
gift of being able to impart his knowledge to th o s e he on scored h's 22nd ,rn, he had
t i u g h t. When "Mac" explained anything to you, it completed 0ooo runs in Test match-
stuck. Evidence of this can be borne out by hundreds of es.

prominent young mn in this community wh'~ gt th e i r At close o play on the second
tutoring a: the Roseau Boys' School from ac." day, the scores were:- West Indies
were all out for 301; England 214
The same can be said of him in the field of sport. He foo 7.
took a bunch of raw but talented young men, and moulded
them into the finest football team this island has ever known. OBITUARY From Page 1
To the hundreds of football fans who followed the game in business acumen, he will be missed
the late thirties and early forties, Eagles has b e c o m e a by the staff and by his employers.
In the realm of sport and partic-
legend. They won more trophies than any other club in ularly in football his name was a
the history of local football. household word, in the days when
"Mac" started his football at centre half, but 1 a t e r the game in Dominica was at its
moved to inside left. He was a master at ball control and xenith and he its brightest Star -
has b a ffl e d countless defences with his uncanny body "PRIMS INTER PARES". ARia
early retirement from active partic;-
s w e r v e s. An English professional who p 1 a y e d patron he continued to coach and
against him once remarked that "Mac" could have played to advise until the end,
for any English Club of that era. A fine compliment to our He leaves to mourn his loss a wife,
greatest ever footballer, who h a s thrilled spectators in three sons, one daughter, two grand-
St. Lucia, Martinique, Guadeloupe, Montserrat and Antigua children, five brothers, four sisters
He brought that same cat-like round as he had predicted. and several nieces and nephews
agility to the cricket field. He was Cooper attacked Clay from the e give the e srengay "May Hewho
one of the best out fielders of his day Ist round and scored consistently e life give thee strength thi
with a beautiful t h r o w from the with left hooks. Clay seemed to be your hour ofgrend
boundary. At the wicket, he was surprised by his opponents early
bold and ruthless. He was a pro unslaught, but he gradually weather MR AYOUB DIB
lific scorer in club cricket, but was ed the storm and was on top by the MR. AY
the first to a d,m it that he suffered end of the 3rd round. Clay opened Dominica also mourns the loss of
froip nerves when playing for Dom a bad cut over Cooper's left eye in a well-known merchant, Mr. Ayoub
inica. In hs last tournament in the 4thround but Cooper scored Dib, who came to the island from
Grenada in r'47 l cllared .the with a beautiful left hook which Lebanon during the first decade of
I,.. a. uwa r I p A U A . - '.- -..- the century as a young man. starting
ous runs bere b~ was caught on his feet at the count of 4. Clay modestly, built up a fine merchand-
thE deep e racoverboundry going cut loose in the 5th round and was ,ing business ard reputarn. To
for his 5th six. picking his pncheswhen te re- Dib (now onavisitto the
In a trial match in 1948, he hit fee stopped the fight. Cooper's Lebanon) his nephews and other.
Percy Joseph, a promising young eye as so badly cut that he wasrelatives, the HERALD[xtends sincere
spinner at the time, for 5 sixes in unale .t. h sympathy at the loss of a benevolent
his first fives balls of an over, Poor Clay is hoping tha his next fight and well-esteemed personality.
Percy was reluctant in bowling the will be with champion Sonn- --
last ball, and only did so afersoe Liston who is due to meet Floyd Classified Advt.
Sirsas.nn from his captain. It Pattersnon on July 22nd. AOR SA L
1tipr11nacln frnlrn hns rantaln. It I *IIU nl I

turned out to be another half volley
which "Mac" could easily have
clouted, but he just patted it gently
back to the bowler. Such was the
character of this great sportsman.
Cn the playing field, he was
kind, friendly, and highly efficient
in everything he undertook. A
perfectionist, if ever there was one.
He was the most consistent crictic
of"Sportlight", but his criticisms
were always constructive.
"Mac" left us on Tuesday i8th
June 1963, at 4.10 p. m; he would
have been 50 years old in November.
At his funeral on Wednesday, he
was flanked by the present players of
the game he loved so much, he was
followed to his final resting place by
hundreds of mourning relatives and
A fine sportsman, a gentleman,
the likes of him we seldom see.
Cassius Does It Again
Cassius Clay, the American
heavy weight with the friendly habit
of telling his opponents how many
rounds they will last and the
unfriendly knack of keeping his
word has done it again.
At Wembly Stadium on Tues-
day, he beat Henry Cooper of
England by a T. K. O. in the 5th

West Indies Struggles All Day

White Pine Dressed
Limited Quantity

The Second Test match between 11" and 1X' x 6" x 6 to 14 ft. long
England and the West Indies started At .300 per ft.
at Lords on Thursday. Winning NO Discount
the toss, West Indies decided to bat J, ASTAPHAN & Co. Ltd.
on a rain affected wicket. Play was June 15-29, July 6
held up for 25 minutes due to a light
shower, but Hunte made up for the Ford Anglias Nos. 1072 &
lost time by hitting Truman's first H, 1016, No reasonable offer
three balls for four on a dramatic first refused.
over which yealded 13 runs. The
wicker was lively and the batsmen Apply to:
had to bring all their concentration WILLIAMA BUNCHA
into play. Hunte and Mc Morris June 8-22
lasted until lunch when the score was NOTICE
47, but not without a certain am- IN "
ount of luck. Soon after the interval Telephone Subscriber ar
Mc Morris went with the score at 51, T. phone Subsibers
L.B.W. to Truman for i6. Hunte hereby notified that Telep-
did not last much longer, he was hone Rentals are payable in
caught off Truman for 44. Sobers advance, and that all Subscri-
and Kanhai then put on 54-quick hers who are in arrears for
time, but Sobers was caught offAl- the period ending 30th June,
lan when he had scored 42.
Butcher played a very "Clem 1963 are given up to 31st
Johnish" innings. He hit 3 fours in Jly, 1963 to0 settle the ac-
quick time and was caught off counts. Otherwise they will
Truman for 14. Solomon then be cut off from the Telepone
joined Kanhai in what proved Service without further no-
to be the best partn e r s h i p of twice:
the day. They had put on 74 value- e:
able runs when Truman had Kanhai R.A. McNamara.
caught in the gully for a well played Superintendent of
73 Truman then proceeded to Telephonee

Prizewinners Last Week's Contest
I. G 1o r i a Gussie, Wesley Govt, School, 2. Zena
Hector C.H.S. 3. Marlene Dalrymple C.H.S.
CONSOLATION PRIZES: I. Claudette Lecointe Ros e au
Girls School, 2. Kirby Kelshall, no school given. 3. Paula
Giraud, C.H.S.


To their own office building
Street, on 1st July, 1963,
Business Hours as usual,
family the Credit Union Way,
juue 22 July 27


at 33 Gt. Marlborough[

Secure Yourself andi

SiInformation To Banana Growersi

i Contractual Insurance
IS Your banana cultivation is automatically covered byi
IStatutory Insurance providing that:-
S1) The mats on the cultivation have produced bunch-I
es and that these bunches have been harvested,
2) The holding is registered.
S3) The grower sells his banana legitimately to either
authorised licensed dealers and-or t ae Ban an a
Association and that for each sale the g r o w e r
receives a docket or voucher as prescribed by the
S Banana Association,
*) 4) The percentage loss or damage is 20% andi over.1
- lTefore your aWnana cullivailon qutiiallllus ~u-
Itory Insurance Benefit, that is in the interval betweehi
planting and harvesting of the first bunch, the mats dur-
ing this critical stage are not covered by Statutory In-l
isurance, and the grower is likely to suffer heavy losses of
capital outlay in the event of a severe windstorm and8or
f To cover such mats, which are termed Plant Matsl
iin the ordinance, there are provisions made whereby the)
.grower can enter into a contract with WINBAN to s a f ei
guard his Plant Mats against loss or damage caused byj
windstorms. This special coverage is known as Con-
tractual Insurance. 1
To obtain Contractual Insurance coverage for Planti
iMats it is necessary for the grower to inform the Local
'Officer in writing of this intention aud after the necessary
!contractual form is prepared the grower shall have tol
pay a premium of 5 cents for every plant mat he intends]
~to insure. The coverage becomes effective as soon as&
this premium is paid,
In the event of less or damage occasioned by al
windstorm the grower shall be entitled to a benefit pay-
ment of 500 per damaged mat providing that the total
damaged contractually insured plant mats is 20% or'
more. I
This type of insurance has been provided by WINBAN/
to give coverage to growers Plant Mats which are noti
covered by Statutory Insurance. Contractual Insurance
is becoming more and more popular in the Windward Is:
lands, and a large number of growers whose plant matsl
have suffered as a result of windstorms, have regretted
that these banana mats were not covered by Contractual
For more details interested growers should contact
the Local Officer of WINBAN.
14th June, 1963.
June 22
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