Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00032
 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: August 24, 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_00032
System ID: UF00102878:00032

Full Text

162 EAST 78 STRdEl
I alt y 21. I imJ

F e Genral Welfare of the People of Dominica, tfurtheradvancement of the West Indies andthe Caribbean Areaas a
(For the Genera I Welfare of the People of Dominica, tie further advancemnent of the West Indies and-the Caribbean Area as a




Britain To Cuba, U. S. To Vietnam, presentations against the ir- Visit Of Co-op Echoes Of
position of martial law and
Israel & Syria To U. N other totalitarian methods. Educationist Success
THIS week has been one of protests,.diplomatic notes, Martial Music In Middle East pBarbadian Choir
appeals to the security council of the U. N. and re, After border clashes earlier this saying a brief s t to Dearts
a s to t ri o i th e U and re week in which air and ground forces Dominica this w ee k was D pa
signations. From faroff Asia, the Middle East and the have been involved, Israel a nd Mr. Kevin Le Morvan of Long after the animation of their
Caribbean the wail of protest has filled the ether and the Syria have both appealed to the the Coady International In/ physical presence in Do minica has
diplomatic pouches. Security Council of the U. N. passed into memory, the echoes of
diplomatic pouches. Security Council of the U.N. stitute, Antigonish, N o v a those splendid Barbadian voices will
As expected the British Government on Thursday against the "uncailedfor aggression" Scotia. The Institute isat- reverberse throughout the slandof
sent a stiff note to uba protesting the kidnapping of 9 ofthe other. Iraq and Syria have cote Institute at- reverberate throughout the Island of
sent stiff note to uba p timobilized their army and airforces tached to St. Francis Xavier Dominica. The Choristei' received,
anti-Castro refugees from Anuilla Cay, an unoccupied under central Syrian command and University as an A d great welcome and gave a great joy.
island in the Bahamas. The note peremptorily demands are whipping up public opinion Education Centre for the given at the Anglican Church last
the return of the refugees, an apology and assurances that against Israel by broadcast propo spreading of the cooperativeSunday. and at S. Gerards Hall to
it will not happen again. ganda and manial music. The spreauing o the cooperative Sunday. and at St. Cerards Hall to
t will not happen again. gaa and martial l music. T i d e a through Economic a large responsive crowd on Monday
Security Council is meeting to con,
No U.S. Hel For Castro week came in for t r o ng side the issue as we go to press. G r up Action. As Mr. 9th. They also made time to sing
Traders criticism from outside for its Le Morvan told our report-once I aga'. for residents of, the.
Tr.nInfirmary be ee taking their leave..
President Kennedy meanwhile religious intolerance. The ~rown Lands er, cooperatives of any kind Many verbal tributes were acoid,
turning the screws against Castro in P o p e sent a message con, cannot work unless e ver y ed to the Choir a- theirra-i final-
his "Sanctions Campaign" by a demning the oppression of The Ministry of Trade and Pro cannot work unless ev e r y ed to the Choir i ra nal
public statement that n country the Budhists and Presideon t duction proposes to release as soon member of a cooperative has concert performance, pa.icdlarly-by
trap public statement that no country the Buddhists and Pre as possible about 950 acres of Crown the correct community out- Hon.Mr.Stevens,andby theChief
r aoaliyKennedy remonstrated Lands in the Brantridge, Pond look, the individual being Minister, who received. a ifi p to-
f any for of United Statesai. the Government (setup by Casse and Bois Dible areas in the basis. "Every indivd graph for bDominica ,on the
3nmay se r he policy s E nd d- Barbadians and who entenaSnei thetm
Britih Guiana, since the s .. ,- ,1,,'ITI q fu r implemenraton of the policy l.ii shou_ _at_-__s
Government n Tuesday ad was signatory) is not abid, of the present Governmentitoal ukihe educated to at hi r-c ThelChoirMaer
Government on Tuesday had was signatory) is not abd nate as far and as quickly as possibly have selfreSpect and a e received his due share pi for
announced the donation Of$2o5,ooo ing b the terms of the con, nate as far and as quickly:as possibly av selfrespect and a- received hs thoao t or
aInnced t og by the terms of the con/ Crown Lands for agricultural pur. sire to express himself for the excellent organisation of the sigibg
WI worth of foodstuffs for disiribu, tract which specified religious poses. This step represents another benefit of the community," tour, to achieve which represented
tion to the needy of B.G, The disti and political freedom with/ advance in the steady reduction of he added. peona sacfices by the the working
bution will not be made by Jagan's -ctituti th people who comprise this adiira,
Government but by the Seventh i a democratic constitution. the large backlog oflong-standing
Day Adventist Mission, who esti, President Ngo Dinh Diem applications for Crown Lands Mr. Le Morvan came in ble group.
mate that 6,000 persons will benefit, ignored all appeals and on which has beenengaging the atten onT u e s d a y and left on PLE IN THE NEWS
including some of the Amerindians Wednesday declared martial o o o ursday on his follow up
in the interior, outset.
in the interior. law throughout the country These areas have already been of graduates throughout the TOP SURGEON Mr. Desmond
Malaysia Federation Trouble and sent troops to drive the surveyed and subdivided into lots Caribbean and Latin Ameri' McIntyre, FRS returned from study
The proposed Federation of Buddhist monks from their and titles and grants are being pro, ca. Two persons fr o m CLAYTONr SdaLLy GFORD DS masw
Malaysia scheduled to come into pagodas. The moLks, who cessed. These titles and grants will Dominica, Messrs. Carlyle ter left for Biology teaching confer,
being on August 3 st has had the a at fst d n be issued to applicants on payment H-nderson and Kenneth ence at Erdiston College, Barbados
date put back by the British Goh attention of the prescribed survey charges and Richards, took courses (on ERNEST Robinson, Techwing
dateput bark by the British GT no-
vernment pending an investigation to heir plight by selfim purchase price. (GIS) scholarship at the a d y woodwork instructor left Tuesday
in Borneo by U. N. observers. molation (several had com, p- for US un Industrial Arts course *
Indonesia and the Phillipines are m i t t e d suicide by setting EaStern Field Day Institute. WELCOME to Frank J. HOPKINS
holding up the investigation by alight their petrol/soaked arrived Thurday to teach Science at
demanding thap they have more saffron robes) are now re The Agricultural community are DGS CONGRATULATIONS to Keith
observers. This delay, which was on roe) ae no.w reminded of the forthcoming Field Alleyne elected first President of DGS
agreed to by Tunku Abdul sisting violently. Day in the Eastern District on Train Robbery Old Boys SIMON PaulRichards of
Rahman, head of state of Malay, is Political observers say the Monday 26th August starting at yWesley graduated from UWI with
vociferously protested by the Premiers position is most unstable and La Plaine, to which all are cordially Gang BA (Gen) HAMILTON Green,
of Singapore, Sarawak and North all outside communications invited. Gen. Sec. of PNC party in B.G.,
Borneo who have flown to Kuala have been cut as the ov Tangible results ofthe applica f a grandson of Christian Minister be-
Lumpur for consolation with the cuts te g tion of modern agricultural technim RubberfaceMary, Pet comes Muslim, renamed Mohamed
Tunku. Secretary of State for the ernment attempts to extermi/ ques will be on display, while actual the Pug Bellall LORD Nuffield, pioneer
Commonwealth a n d Colonial nate the age/old Buddhist demonstrations of some of the motormagnate and public benefactor,
Affairs Duncan Sandys has flown religion, techniques which have produced T wo underworld characters died aged 85 VENEZUELAN ex-
out to join in the conference two those results will be given by ex- known as "Rubberface Mary," dictator Perez Jiminez will be re,
weeks earlier than was scheduled. Ambassador Resiins perienced field officers of the exten- confidence trickster skilled in dis- turned (unwillingly) to his homeland
Nehru Wins ort sion branch of the Agricultural guise, and "Peter The Pug," squash from a Miami gaol to face charges
Nehru Wins Support Latest news is that both Department. nosed ex-boxer with a record of of embezzlement BARBARA Salt,
From New Delhi comes the the Vietanamese Ambassador It is hoped that as many farmers violence, are wanted in connection legless woman-diplomat earlier am-
news that Indian Prime Minister to the United States and as possible, bo-h big and small, with the great train robbery. They are bassador-designate to Israel, received
Nehru won overwhelming support will turn out at La Plaine on Mon, believed to have bought a sports car insignia of Dame Commander of
for his policies when the no-confi, t h e i r representative at the day in an effort to make of this the day after the robbery. British Empire *
dence motion in Parliament was U. N. have resigned their Field Day a resounding success. Rubberis blied
defeated by 346 to 61. The motion posts in protest against their (GIS) Rubberface Mary is beefed ATOM DEA TH
fohave frequented bars used by rail,
was putforwardbythe non-Com government's actions. The waymen in order to ferret out details No Discrimination.
munist Opposition; the Communists U. i. A
mastid from votin n new U. S. Ambassador to ACCIDENT FLASH-TWO little sisters, of the working of signals on the Last Thursday Mr. Khrushchev
ab d Vietnam, Mr, Henry Cabot Althea and Claudette Cassel, were section of line where the mail train and President Tito visited Skolpje,
Religious Oppression Lodge, arrived yesterday in struck by Mr. Huxley Shillingford's was ambushed and ten milhon Yugoslav town devastated by a re-
In Viet-Nam Saigon, four d a y s earlier car in Balahoutown on Friday after, dollars stolen. The Daily Herald cent earthquake. Afierwaids at din
i noon and taken to P.M.H. casualty. says an underworld informer has ner Mr. K. said "atomic warfamr
The Catholicdominated than scheduled: he is ex/ Car 1048 was driven by Miss given police the full story of the will not spare white, black and ycld
Vietnamese Government this pected to ,make vigorous re, V. Casimir. robbery and named all participants. low races,nor rich nor poor." '


L )
1 : ;i.l '~ `r .;.......ll'*i~~




Report On The International
Federation Of Christian Trade

History -- IFTU Statement
The first European Christian trade union organisa-
tions date from around the beginning of the century. At
that time the Catholic Church played a strong part in poli-
tics and was bitterly opposed to the continental European
socialist parties, by the side of Christian po icical parties
grew up Christian trade unions.
The Christian Interna- failure finished the Christian Inter'
tional was founded in 1920. national's hopes of expansion in Eu-
(The pre-war predecessor to rope. A Canadian catholic organi-
the ICFTU, the International sation, the Confederation of Nation-
STrade U as al Trade Unions, with a member-
Federation of Trae Unions hip of 100,000 is affiliated.
was founded in 1913, after Th. Christian Internanonal gained
international trade union affiliates in other regions primarily
conferences dating back to through organizations in overseas ter-
1902.) It had a total indi- ritories of E u r o pea n countries:
visual membership f m through the French CFTU; an org-
vidual members m anisation in Vietnam, which claims
continental Europe at that a membership of 580,000 and ones

moment of about 3,000,000
of whom the German and
Italian Christian t r a d e
union movements accounted
for about one million each.
During and after the Se-
cond World' war much re-
thinkiag :-of traditional: atti-
tudes too'klace. The Ger-
man movement, which had
been weakened in the twent-
ies by itsid&olpggical divisions,
w ,d, letermned after 1945
inbt to allow p4r, connec-

fullling common trade un-
ion aims It was reconstituted
on a united basis and joined
the ICFTU in its entirety, as
did the whole Italian non-
communist trade u n1 o n
movement; in both these the
substantial wing of Christian
political tendency
is with the ICFTU. Thus
the Christian International
lost the support of its two
major pre-war affiliates. It
was hoped that the reman-
ing Christian national centres
would come into the ICTFU
when it was founded but
they were not prepared to
disband their separate inter-
national organisation.
The mainstays of the post-war
Christian International have been
French, Belgian and Netherlands or'
ganisations. After the Saar was trans-
ferred from France to Germany, the
nucleus of Christian trade unionists
there was used, with strong backing
from the Christian International, to
create a new Christian trade union
centre in Germany in 1956. In this
case the Christian International with
little consideration for the views
of the vast majority of German Ca-
tholics and Protestant trade unionists,
tried from outside to split the trade
union movement, not heeding the
danger that such action might revive
the disastrous pre-war antagonisms
mentioned earlier. With a maximum
of zoo,ooo members as against ov-
er 6,ooo,oo in the ICFTU affilia-
ted, unified otgaiition, it cannot
(pggid to have succeeded. This

in various French'speaking countries
of Africa; through me Belgian orga-
nisAtion CSC an organisation in
Congo (Leopoldville). From the
French CFTU it inherited groups
of non-Christian workers in its ranks
in Asia and Africa, these calling
themselves "Believing" instead of
"Christian". In the fifties commit,
tees of Christian trade unionists were
set up in sjme Latin Amer;can
countries and affiliated to the Christ-
ian International,
The organisation claims an indi-
vidual membership of nine million
but as the total in Europe cannot be
much over three millao-and, -i prai-
i.jT. ue-"toy sizeable organisations
outside Europe are the Vietnamese
and Canadian ones the real figure
could not be more than half the to-
tal claimed at maximum. An Am-
erican Catholic specialist on trade
union affairs has put the total at ab-
out 3,50000ooo in 1962,
(Continued next week)
Teenagers Quiz
By Tom Frost
How good is your gener-
al knowledge? Test it with
these questions. Sc o r e a
point for each question you
answer correctly and see how
well you can do.
I. Can you name the
capital of the Federal
Republic of Germany
(West Germany?)
2. How many players are
there in a hoc k e y
3. In which European
country would you ex-
pect to find most peo-
ple of the Magyar
4. How many "a r m s"
has an octopus?

Do you know that the heraldic
bird Pelican is a symbol of Charity?
It is also a mystic emblem of Jesus
Christ, by whose blood we are
healed, and was called by Dante
Nostro Pelicano. There is a legend
that the Pelican:restored to life its
young ones destroyed by serpents by
peckiig at its own flesh and reviv-
ing them with its blood. Anon.



(By C, L. ,. JAMES, published in London by Hutchinson at a
U,K, price of 25 shillings)
MR. C.L.R. JAMES is one of the "Beyond A Boundary" deliderately
great West Indian World citizens, digs up its own wicket with the
He has lived in many countries, extent ot Mr. James' claims for
been involved in many important cricket's aesthetic qualities.
political movements and has written Also, Mr James may be right in
at least one great book The Black saying that the result does no matter
Jacobins an analysis of the Hai' in cricket, compared with the con'
tan revolution. As well as being stant drama of th: action of the
one of the greatest, he is probably game; this is probably truer of the
one of the last of the West Indian West Indian approach than of most
intellectuals to seek his political sti, others. Nevertheless I think that the
mulation outside the Caribbean, element of genuine national pride in
for latter day West Indians now West Indian cricketing victories is
have nations of their own to work present to a greater degree than Mr.
for and native nationalist ideals to James allows. England had Water-
sustain them at home. Mr James loo, 1915. but the West Indies had
indeed tried it for a time and very Lords 195o; if the one was won on
skilfully carried out the functions of the playing fields of Eton, thr other
Secretary of the West Indian Feder, was lost, and until West Indian
al Labour Party, only leaving Port armies march the globe, the usually
of Spain after it was clear that the bloodless victories of cricket are all
West Indian Federation was doom, the public will have to which to
ed. play their tunes of glory!

Mr. James that only the English and
Barbadian umpires steal for the
home side, The Trinidadians ap-
parently steal against their own
boys, or did until the bottles were
thrown to warn them!
In recent history, Mr. James gives
the background, the inside and the
very stomach to see Frank Worrell
made captain of the West Indies.
There are admirable studies of Geor-
ge Headley and Learie Constantine
and a carefully drawn picture of
Trinidad social life in the early yetrs
of this century. The book, in other
words, in an important work for a
West Indian interested in his own
country, and not only in its cricket.
(Courtesy Barbadoc Beacon.)

All Persons connected to the
water and sewerage service of the
Town are hereby reminded that
water and sewerage rates are
payable in advance, and that per-
sons who are in arrears for the
period ending 30th June, 1963 are
given up to 31st August to settle
thatir qnnniinto -aftr uihinh thav
I i~uI GIJU~I 1, ~ UI tu '

e ar account s, aitr wmuu 'y
I-owever, after reading "Beyond," To end on a parochial note or will be out off from the Water and
I wonder f tt was not cricket: as two. Barbadian readers will enjoy Sewerage SSrvice without further
much as politics that brought Mr. the loving descriptions of the great notice,
James back home. I don't think Barbados batting sides of the 1920's, GERALD L, PHILLIP
that "Beyond a Boundary" shows and may perhaps take issue with Acting Town Clerk.
Mr James' cricket writing at its best..
His journalistic articles the famous Aug. --24
peom "But Pascall Bowled." COLONY OF DOMINICA
and his elegant translation of Sir TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
T arirf ronnranrine'< arrlnt of hi< TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
Leari Constantnes account of his REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND Ok' DOMINICA
cricketing life in "C.ict andI, S Oule Applications for Certificates. of title and Notings
whose author (Constantine freelydh ereo nd th-E an ---i- na-rff-tI a .
auiiaci rmns c dsaboradon-'"ymir.M -------- ---

James, are all better as exercises of the:
cricket writer's art than "Beyond a
Boundary". But in fact Mr. James
has a purpose connected, not with the
cricket writer's art, but with cricket
as an Art, and a means of social
and cultural expression.
Cricket is important to West
Indians but to none so important as
it is to Mr. James. Referring to two
of the best known social histories
of England in the 19th century,
Mr. James comments "I can no
longer accept the system of values
which could not find in these books
a place for W.G. Grace", for as he
points out, Dr. William Gilbert
Grace, 'the Champion', 'the great
cricketer', was the best known Eng-
lishman of his time and his time
ran for 50 years.
Mr. James' essay 'on "W.G."
is the finest that I have ever read,
and the English critic who said that
he was bored by eulogies of Grace
and by this one, again ought to be
made to read the essay before he
criticises it.
Mr. James' thesis is that "cricket
is an art akin to those of ancient
Greece, which reached the heights
with Grace and may yet, with its
skill, its elegances and its high
ethical code, form the basis of new
moral and educational structures."
I think we can agree with most of
what Mr. James says about the
structural perfection of cricket as a
game, and the particular fundament,
al relat onships and "One and many,
the Individual and the Group"
necessarily involved, as a batsman,
carrying all the hopes of his side and
perhaps of his country, stands up to
face a hostile bowler and field (and,
who knows, umpires as well!) and
do battle on his own before 50,ooo
faceless voices. But I think that

Nature of Request whether for'
Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of little or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for he issue of a First Cer-
Request dated Hypolite St John tificate of Title in respect of a
port on of land situate at
Ist June, 1963, We c y, in the Parish of St.
by his Solicitor Andrew, in the Colony of Domini-
Presented ca containing 5132 sq. ft. and
13th Aug. 1963. Vanya Dupigny bounded as follows:-On the North
at 2.20 p.m. by land of Murray Rabess, On the
I' East !y land of Enoch Christmas'
& Murray Rabess, Onthe South-We't by land of Osmond Richard and
On the South East by land of Enoch Christmas.
Registrar's Office, JOSEPH A. MARCANO
Roseau, 13thAug, 1963. Registrar of Fitles
NOTE:-Any person wao desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate ofTiue on the above application may enter a Caveat in .he above e
ottice within six weeks from the date of the lrst appearance o, the above
Schedule in the Oqfcial Gazette and in the DOMINICA -iiRALD newspaper
published in this Island.
Aug. 24-31



Schedule of Applications for Cerdina es of ritle and Notings
bereon and Caveats for the week ending tno 17th day of Aug., 1963.
Nature of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting lor Certiicate of Title
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a
Request dated Murray Rabess as fir s t Certicate of I i t I e
Personal Represent- in respect of a porti 'n of
29th June, 1963 ative 0r James O'Bnren ladsituate at Vesley known as
deceased Archibel or Archibold Estate,
Presented by as Solicitor in the Parish ot St. Andrew,
in the Colony of Dominica
13th Aug., 1963 Vanya Dupigny contanmnig 1.63 acres and
at 2.35 p.m. bounded as iollows:-On the
North by land of Niny
Dunstan. Margarette St John & Nellie Aright, On North-East by land
of James Wright & Rose Joseph, On the North-West by land or Cleophus
Baynes, Chartes Samuel, Diana Dodds. Duncan E d w a r ds & Hery
Phillip, On the Soutn by land of Jathes Henry Hypolite St. John, hnt.ch
Christmas, Phillip Henry & Daniel Telemaque.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JosEPH A. MARCANO
Roscau, 13th Aug. 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 six weeks from the date of the first appear-
ance of the above Schedule in the Official Gazelte and in the
DoMircA HERALD newspaper published m this Island.
Aug. 24-31


S':.TURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1963



By Phyllis Shand Allfrey
From Chapter X
A hot dry breeze from the great savannah blew up
the skirts of the most fashionable girls in the West Indies
and fluttered the modish black hair off their brows. It
was the season of bush fires, a rich season for them that
year in Trinidad. To someone standing on the balcony
of a house in Federation Park, three fires were visible at
one time the largest one licking its way t h r o u g h
scrubland to the porch of the American Consul. Flow,
ering shrubs and even trees in its path were scorched to
death. Elsewhere the fizz and crackle of an exploding
clump of bamboos was a fantastic sight and sound.
The local population seemed to take such matters
quite coolly. In Dominica a cry of "fire!" or the lick
of flames would draw a thrilled and anxious crowd; but
here near Port of Spain where the sides of the little hills
were often untenanted and certainly unforested (in our rich
sense of the word,) and where water was scarce few peo,
ple got excited and the firemen went about their routine
At night it was a wonderful sight to see a bush fire; once at sunset
my husband painted a realistic lively vista flames beating up to a tiny
Hindu house with its prayer-flags, one white and red, stiff in the Sirocco
breeze; and the family rushing to drag out the bedstead. It hangs on
our wall today like a scene from an adventure story.
A few years ago I was conducted by a great English writer on a
tour of the Lake District in England. It did not stir the poetry in me
halfas much as was expected, because the mountains were so bare and
craggy. In our little land we have the highest proportion of forest in the
West Indies, a royally magnificent sight. The highest mountains of all
are tipped with what is called even by geographers "elfin woodland '.
Among the clouds of those strange heights, a dense and stunted trte popu,
lation grows in twisted shapes of gnomes, dwarfs, humpbacks and pixies;
they ar: eerily contorted and seem to join hands with each other, huddling
like- ghosts in the damp mist. .Their legs and arms are draped with moss
and lichens. And then what a wonde;--out of the 'moss-brocade
-V ... -. .. ....... .;. .- --I____ *. '.L U '--.[ U k "b'_ _Ui ...... ..

wJy, j, a5P U U luc cuiuic Uiniar; invdj L"-LJIJKJ-aiu
found elsewhere.
To escape by descent from such preposterous tree-creatures is to drop
down steep tracks into the arms of a tropical rain forest, huge statuesque
trees rising to well over a hundred feet in height with leaves the size of
tea-trays; but between the dwarfs and the giants are the montane belts, with
host trees nourishing bromeliads, wild pines and less exotic orchids. It
is not unusual to see a kind host tree supporting one or two bromeliads
which have become larger than itself and seem to be strangling it to
death. Just after I ceased to be a Federal Minister I had occasion to
reflect upon the political symbolim ofthis thing.
One of my unfinished books contains a character who was an unor-
thodox Christian preacher obsessed by the mystical beauty of trees. His
favourite references were to the Tree of Life and he set out for the West
Indian islands on a mission, like so many adventurous missionaries before
him, from Pere Labat onwards. "Be kind to trees, "this Pastor was al,
ways saying, "for they are God's symbols." I never finished the book,
and may well'reveal that the tree-loving preacher was doomed to suffer.

----- ^ -- '* ----- -^ -- --


Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and :aveats for the week ending the 17th day of Aug. 1963
Nature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
S_ ___ Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a First
Request dated Murray Rabess as Certificateof Title in respect
Personal Representative of a portion of land situate
29th June, 1963 of James O'Brien, at Wesley in the Parish of
deceased St. Andrew in the Colony of
Pre3snted by his Solicitor Dominica containing 18240
13th ,ug., 1963 Vanya Dupigay square feet and bounded as
at 3. 00 p m tollows:-On the North-West
by a Public Road, On the
South-West by land of Charlie Samuel, Stedman Alexander & Augusta
Dunstan, On the East by land of Augusta Dunstan, George Dodds &
Ernest Mills.

Registrar's Office (Sgd.) JOSEPH. A. MARCANO
Roseau, 13th Aug, 1963 Registrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the 'issuing of a Certi-
ficate of fitle on the above application may enter a Caveat i t the above
office within sixNveeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule the Official Gazette and the DoMMICA HERALD news-
paper published in this Island.
Aug. 24-31


SCertainly! Each box ofSylvania- Certainly! Each bird is killed and
( Fresh eggs bears a date stamp. You dressed th- same day you buy it from
i know how recently your eggs w e r e us. The SylvaniaFresh chicken sold i
laid. by The Phoenix and Elie's are deli-
vered twice each wee k and we
( never let them have very m a n y as
) we want to make sure the birds don't I
I stay in their freezers either. 1
i Come to Sylvania any Wednesday or Friday morning and see for yourself, the )
modern, clean and sanitary way we prepare SylvaniaFresh chicken. Each j
Sbird is selected the night before and is placed in a "killing box". We never put -
more than 18 broilers to the box so they won't get bruised. At seven the next
Morning, we begin "killing". Each bird is placed in a separate killing cone; a
metal funriellike device, that holds the bird firmly, head down.
SThen, a long, sharp knife blade is in, After dressing, the birds go into yet I
serted into the roof of the chicken's another vat of cracked ice to through-
mouth. It is quickly pressed up into ly chill them. To drain them well
Sthe brain. This kills t he birds so you don't pay for ice water that t
Instantly. No, we don't whack off may still be inside them, we h a n g
their heads and allow them to flop them first by the legs and then by the
around the floor! neck till they drip dry before they are
The birds hang for two minutes until placed in clean, new polythene bags.
all the blood is drained out of them. The giblets (heart, liver & gizzard)
Next, they are slowly lowered into are carefully washed and chil11e d
water heated to exactly 150o degrees separately, and folded into a sheet of
(F.) to loosen their feathers. They waxed paper, then inserted into the
are in this water for only ten seconds, body.cavity of the chicken.'
SIf the water is hotter than i5o degrees IM." "i .. ..
S(F.) the outside layer of skin gets Within minutes of the time the last:
S"pre-cooked" and in a few hours the chicken is weighed and priced, they
Chicken is slick or slippery to the are bundled into tightly/packed (
Touch. If the water is too cool, the baskets and are on the truck going
skin might tear in the feather-picking to Roseau. We use tins of "chemical ;
Operation. ice" to keep the birds cold in transit.
t PLENTY OF ICE! These tins are pre-frozen in our freezer
After the birds are picked or plucked, and tay frozen longer than regular ice,
they go into a bath of cracked ice and We are very conscious of Roseau heat
water. Then comes the n e x t in- and take every precaution to keep
Sspection: to be certain every feather Sylvania Fresh chickens as cold as ,
is removed. This job is called "pin- possible up to the time you buy them. )
ning as the "pin feathers" are care- If you will also be careful to keep the "
I fully taken out by experienced work- bird cold until you are ready to cook
Users. Head and feet are removed and it, you will be pleased with the nice ,
Back into another tub of cracked ice fresh flavor and wholesome goodness. ;
HOSPITAL CLEANLINESS Once again the constantly increasing
Demand for Sylvania-Fresh Chickens
At the eviscerating table, the b i r d s has pushed us to capacity. During
are "dressed." That is to say: their the last weeks we have had to disap- )
Insides are removed. All surfaces point some who wanted our chickens
S have been scrubbed with s o a p and but we are hoping to match this
r water first and then rinsed off with a demand with more birds soon.
disinfectant solution. The fly pro- We have been rearing more and )
S blem. There are fewer flies in our own more birds each month (four-times as
killing room than in our own kitchen many as last year at this time!). In
at home! All knives and containers the weeks ahead we hope to be able
are carefully disinfected both before to supply everyone who wants the
and after we pack our chickens for best who really enjoys good
Market. SylvaniaFresh chickens.

SPoultry Farm

Imperial Road, Roseau, dominica. W. I.
* ssH em ...H^I^ ^I^I^*^ sI^J^.. . ^ > ^11 .isifsa^ 1e^ iiei ^^i$ in



~~~~~~_~~~ ~~~~~~~_~ ~~~~~~~ ~___~~~~~~__ ~~_~__~_ ~~__ __~_____




IT is more difficult, but certainly neces/
sary, for t h o s e in authority to be
impartial in a small restricted territory
than in a widespread metropolitan comrn
munity. Foremost among those of whom
absolute impartiality is demanded are
members of the judiciary Judges of
the Bench, Magistrates and those who
administer and enforce the law (including
Police authorities).
When we come to the Colonial Civil
Service, which derives authority f r o m
the state whose head is the Queen, it is
a maxim that the Civil Servant, although
he or she has the vote, must not behave
in a politically-biassed manner. Neither
may. the highest Civil Service author,
ties takes sides socially and give prefer,
ential treatment to those w h o m they
e i t h e r like or trust more than other
acquaintances in any region to which
they maybe assigned. We believe such
persons to be precIdefdy' protocol from
acting tipon gossip or hearsay.
In' Barbados, an argument still pro,
ceeds as to the desirability of a distin-
guished member of the Judicial Comr
mission becoming a Minister without port-
folio politicians are not expected to be
impartial. In England, a Labour M.P.
is raising the question of the political ap-
pointment of the nation's Attorney Gen-
eral, who is nevertheless an advocate and
not a judge or an administrator.
In the past, two special attributes were
anticipated of those who administered H.
M. Government in these islands: AT
OF IMPARTIALITY. While we are glad that
the former has generally been attained,
and sometimes even surpassed, it is in
regard to the matter of impartiality that
Colonial Administrators have to be
scrupulously careful. And it is in rela,
tion to the same matter that the public,
and its guardian the press, must be parti-
cularly attentive.

People's Post

We are well aware that there
been lapses from grace, not all of the
Englishmen. One Colonial Adn
trator was heavily in debt locally whi
left the island, and no man who is beh
can be counted upon as perfectly ne
Civil servants are only human.
have their friends and their "p
politics" and we cannot restrain
from social preferences, from leaning
wards those who appear to speak the
language even if it be the language
outer suburbia. But in our opinion
finest Colonial Administrators are
who have not taken sides, or those
when forced to do so, have boldly adn
it; unbiassed men who have at leas
tempted to preserve in general the sit
crum of total detachment. It is a
thing to do. But unless we are to
bleinto the tragi-comic world of
Man in Dominica," with all the fan
i -iiakes and waste-t h a- th 's s
reference implies, we must continue
insist upon the standards mentioned
capitals in our fourth paragraph.
In this issue of the HERALD you
read a letter from the General Secreta
of the Trade Union on UNJUST DI
SALS. We happen to know that the
which fired this gentleman's indigr
was that of a poor working woman
ing a pitiful sum of money per
But we are concerned with all levels o
justice. We have learned on good auti
that a native employee of a British
here was threatened with the sack bec
that person openly criticised a topran
civil servant "who" declared the Mar
"is my good friend."
We do not blame temporary aut
tarian personages for falling in love
our beautiful scenery and wishin
strike roots here and to make perm:
useful friends. But we advise the
the most civil of terms: please be in
tial while you hold office, even when
are annoyed by individuals; we co
er this to be your duty.

anything like an Arts C

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 short as possible Controversial political letters will not be pub-
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Post do not necessarily
reflect the policy ot the Ed.tor or the Proprietor.

Dominica Art of Dominica Youth. Al,
Club read y, there is on foot a
goodly number of clubs and
Madam Editor,-Just a organizations looking after
little space in your valuable various things as literary skills,
paper please, for offering a a s o sports both outdoor
hunib suggestion in favour and indoor. But is there
*/ >. ..... .

The answer is pro!
"No." Thus, I beg to
our folks have forgotti
most significant s u b j
Maybe, they have only
poned it. In any ca.
means delaying of op
tunity of a genial pra
which makes correct u
intelligence and skill comr
ed. This is a pity; for
has a subtle influence


31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
U.K. & European Representative Colin Tur-,er (London) Lltd
122, Shaftesbury A ve London W. 1.
Annual ,tbscriptions : Town 85.00 Country 86.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50


character building.
(The sister Art of Music
is however, fortunate in being
able to hold, now and again,
big festivals to impress its
lucky students, as well as
the listening public.)
Never mind for the vacancy; our
amateur artists can start anywhere at
anytime. Natures designs are always
there; and so as Youth.
Pooling of talents is one good
means of continuation and develop,
ment in anything we project.
Hence, there ason for suggesting a
club for young men and women
h who may have the aptitude for draw,
have ing or painting, or even phototaking;
mn by (as a hobby, photography is popular
ninis- with all ages, all temperaments and
en he in all walks of life). A fine oppor-
olden tonity, for advertising our lovely
utral. country, Is it notl do you not think?
utr Schoolteachers and senior students of
They the Secondary Schools would have
private good reason to pursue such easy-to-
them handle, attractive and rewarding a
to, hobby. You see their efforts would
not end up in a mere treasuring of
same notable snaps, but would go to
;e of further, class-room studies in history
the and geography.
those But the lasting effect on the bud.
who, ing artist through a wellorganised
united Arts Club, is the ability to choose
the right theme and composition
t at/ for camera or brush. The picture re-
nula- veals the artist's mind.
"Or Birds And Crests

tcray Madam,
le to The capture ofa pelican
d in bird in our waters is a mystery.
How did that bird reach so far nor-
may th from Trinidad? Where can we
ry of see it on show?
But a worse couple of mysteries
SMIS- is this. (i) Who chose the pelican
e case to represent the peoples of the West
action Indies on a Federal crest? Was it
earn, Hon. Dr. William: Trinidad was
week. also chosen as capital site! (2)
f in, Who chose those dying parrots to
represent Dominica on another fool,
hority ish crest, and put a piece of badly,
firm spelt patois 'apres Bondie c'est La
cause Ter' as our motto?
king Both these choosing show lack
of sense.
lager, Yours truly,
thori, -
with Poor Pelican
g to
anent Madam,
-m in The poor pelicanbird
npar- came here from Trinidad under a
Syou a mistake. It was heading for Gren-
yu ada to join a unitary state and went
nsid- too far. Even if the boatman did
not hit it a lash, the bird would
have been stunned with disappoint-
ment to find it had reached Domin-
,lub? ica
bably Yours faithfully,
say George, Kings Hill.
en a
ec t Unfair Dismissals
se, it Dear Madam, I would be grate-
)por, ful if you cause the public to be in-
Lctice formed as follows,
se of The Dominica Trade Union, an
bin- affiliate of the Caribbean Congress of
S Labour, isincreasingly concerned with
Art the problem of unfair dismissals.
on The Executive Board have been

Ministers Do All
Kinds Of Things

Some of us members of the
Barbados Choir wish through the
medium of your newspaper to thank
all those who showed us kindness
and appreciation during our happy
visit to Dominica. We were also
glad to have bright mentions in the
One thing upset me a little while I
was in your island. I heard a Govern-
ment Minister speak rudely to a Senior
Official in the hearing of several of
us Barbadians. The man answer,
ed back somehow. It was not a
good example. Everything else in
Dominica, even the rain, was pleas-
ant to your (anon) correspondent.
Cont on page 7

asked by the members of the Union
to call on the Employers Association
to join with an impartial tripartite tri-
bunal (i.e. Government, Employers
and Workers Organisations) to look
into the various dismissals in different
categories of employment in the Is-
land; only then will the confidence
of the employees be restored", they
stated, adding "Unless the Union
does something to met this very im-
portant challenge we as Unionists will
have failed miserably in our task.
Above all the Employers should
give a valid reason for any dismissal
arid payment it lieu of notice.
Thanking you for your valuable
space, Madam.
Gen. Secretary, DTU


Tourists And

Dear Madam,
I must tell you a story which you
must pass on to the public and the
Dominica taxi drivers. A girl who
works in the office with me took a
trip up to Jamaica by Federal ship
earlier this year. Going north, she
landed in Roseau and took a taxi
with others from the ship for a trip
which she was told would cost
$8.00. When near the place, the taxi
driver said he had made a mistake
and it was $8.00 American money,
but she kept her head on and refused
to pay more that $8.oo BW!. On
el urnong to oseaul sne went. to (he
Tourist Bureau and was told she was
quite right but it spoilt the island
for her and on her return, she
would not even land there. As you
can imagine her experience will be
told to many other people and the
island may suffer as a consequence.
So do tell the taxi drivers that they
can damage their island quite lot
by doing such things.
It would be a good idea if the
Tourist Bureau made out a list of
the places of interest and sent it to
the ships. In all the islands the
taxi drivers try to overcharge when
ever they think have a chance to do
Yours sincerely,

S.- TUR,.DAY, AUGUST 24, 1963


New Texaco Appointments
Nelson For Managing Trinidadian For Local
Director, U.K. Post
Augustus C. Long, Chairman announce the appointment of Mr.
of the Board of Texaco Inc. has Michael Deacon as Assistant Mana-
annouced the election of Ronald D. ger of this company and Texaco
Nelson as Managing Director of West Indi o Ladmtec.
Texaco U.K. Limited, effective
August i. This news was released
today by Texaco Trinidad, Inc.,
Pointe-a-Pilere. Mr. Nelson will bt
well remembered in Trinidad, whert
for many years he worked with the
Marketing organizations of Regent ..
& Texaco.
Mr. Nelson, whose headquarters
will be in London, has been locat,
ed in New York City since 1961
as Assistant General Sales Manager
in charge of the Caribbean Area
for Texaco Inc. .. .
Texaco U.K. is the coordinating
company for all Texaco interests in
the British Isles and Western Europe. ,
Mr. Nelson held various sales pos-
tions with Trinidad Leaseholds,
Limited, in the United Kingdom
from 1931 to 1939, when he joined Mr. M. Deacon
the Royal Artillery. He served with He has been appointed to replace
the Eighth Army in the Western Mr. John Davies, who has been
Desert, 1941-44, and in Italy, transferred to Texaco's West African
1944-45, attaining the rank of sphere of operations. Mr. Deacon
Majoz with duties as Regimental was horn in Trinidad and educated
Battery Commander. He was Man, at the Lodge School, Barbados, and
ager in Jamaica fbr Trinidad Lease- St. Catharine's College, Cambridge.
holds from 1947 to 1953, when he He has served in Oil Marketing
was transferred to Trinidad as Sales Divisions in Kenya, Uganda, Tan-
Manager for Shell and Regent Dis- gariylka, British Guiana and more
triouors, Limited In 1956 he was recently, in the Bahamas. His
named General Manager of that appointment,was effective August
organization, and in 1960 became i, .963.
Limanger or f Texaco (Triirad") it was also aniouniced tnartinei
Limited and of Texaco Antilles name of. Texaco Antilles L: mted

Mr. Ronald D
Limited. He was
Texaco headquarters
City in 1961 as A
Senior Vice Presiden
worldwide sales.

Liquor Licen
To the Magistrate I
the Chief of
We, L. Delsol &
at Goodwill, Parish of
hereby give you noti
intention to apply at t
Court to be held at Re
nesday 2nd Octol
suing for.a retail L
in respect of our pre
at Bellevue Chopin,
Dated this 6th da

had been changed to Texaco Wst
Indies Limited with effect from
8th July, 1963.

Manley Wins
"Slander" Suit
Shearer Setles for $16,000

By Wilbert E, Hemming (ANP)
The "lander" suit instituted by
ex premier Norman W Manley,
currently leader of the parliamentary
opposition, against Senator Hugh
L. Shearer, Jamaica Labour Party
member and Leader of Government
Business in the Senate, ended re-
.. j cently in an out-of-court settlement
by Sen. Shearer.
The settlement agreed upon by
SNelson by both sides provided for the pay-
trantferred to ment $16,ooo to Manley, a public
in New York apology through all communication
assistant to the media, and the payment of court
t in charge of costs by the defendant.
The suit had its beginings last
October, when Manley, in his capa-
city as president of the opposition
Peoples National Party, sent out
FOr 1,ooo circular letters soliciting finan,
cial support to carry on'the proper
ce and legitimate work" of the party.
Shortly thereafter, a paid advertise- j,
District 'E" & ment appeared in a Daily Gleaner,
Police leading newspaper in Jamaica, an,
Sons residing noticing a joint meeting of the
fSt. George do Jamaica Labor party (JLP) and the
ice that it our Bustamante Industrial Trade Union
he Magistrate's (BITU) at which some startling dis-
sesu, on Wed- closures of espionage and sabotage
ber 1963 en- would be presented. At the meeting,
iquor Licence, the defendant, Sen. Shearer produced
mises, situated two documents, on which he was
Parish of St. charged with having "sought to place
some sinister interpretation." One of
ly of August, the documents was the circular letter'
and the other was purported to have

been written by a PNP official on
behalf of Manley to a highly placed
civil servant. The latter document,
later publ.shec in the Daily Gleaner,
claimed to affirm the existence of
an elaborate system of espionage and
sabotage involving the Jamaica civil
service and tl-e PNP. In short, the
letter accused Manley of being a
party to the plot and guilty of criminal
conduct under the Official Secrets
Banister Vivian O. Blake, (who
as a disciple of Manley, has emerged
as the most outstanding lawyer since
Manley's retirement from the Bar)
told the court during pre-trial'hear-
ings that "the plaintiff has been held
in high esteem, both in Jamaica
and abroad, even as far as the newly
iudependei.t nations of Africa."
Manley, he declared, "was many
years the senior of the defendant
Shearer, not alone in terms of age
but, in terms of service to the coun,
try. The defendant is not alone
leader of Government business in the
Senate but, also an officer of the
Bustamante Industrial Trade Union,
and should exercise a sen-c of
responsibility in all matters."
At this stage the Court permitted
Manley to make an address:
"As far as my good name is
concerned and the name of the

officer of the PNP who is implicated
in this fraud, I do not desire to add
anything to what my counsel has
said. I do not believe that any
sensible person not affected with
malice ever believed that I was party
to this wicked allegation . . I
believe the defending: m ade the
statement with the fillest knowledge
that it was false and with a total
disregard to its implications so far as
I am concerned and my Party."

The suit, scheduled to be heard
before Justice Eccleston dnd a spec,
ial jury, did no; go to trial since
Lawyer, Ramon Alberga, represent
ing the defendant, disclosed that Sen.
Shearer did not propose to defend
himself against the action. At this
juncture, a 20-minute adjournment
was ordered upon the application of
the plaintiff's counsel, and the
settlement was arrived at to com-
pensate Manley "for any injury he
had suffered by reason of the action."

Adventuring Ito Old Books

Part II

(From the Royal Bank of Canada's Monthly Letter)


Poetry is not to be neglected, whatever our purpose
in reading may be, The poets saw things through the
centuries in perfect clarity, No man can have any just
conception of the greatness, the fullness and the possibi-
lities of life who has not read some of the great poetry.
We sang and chanted long before we reasoned and
persuaded, and poetry expresses ideas and'- emotions
that run true to the common experience of -hu.m'iaity. It
(Cont. on p. 9)








Conference Of Commonwealth Young
Caribbean Countries Martiniquans
(Concluded fom last week) In Trinidad

The Conference took note of the statements made
by the various delegations and agreed to the ex-
change of information between Governments,
Conference agreed that greater us, should be made
of the facilities of the University of the West Indies
for training in Public Administration and t h a t
in-service training should b,: intensified.
It was agreed that Trinidad and Tobago should
communicate its proposals for amendment of the
draft agreement to the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, who would communicate w i t h the
other interested Governments.
Conference agreed that negotiations for the immed-
iate reactivation of the Federal Loan and Gua,
rantee Fund should be reopened through diplo-
matic channels with the Government of the Un,
ited States.

Concluded from last issue
The Young Martiniquans
(12 pupils f r o m 10-12
years, two aged 19, and
seven adults), soon occupied
three bedrooms in a mod-
estly-priced hotel, old, cen-
tral and practical, near
Charlotte Street and Inde-
pendence (Marine) Square.
The Manageress, somewhat
astonished at this youth-in-
vasion, was a lady of Indian
descent who earned t h e i r
undying gratitude by her
motherly kindness. Lead-
ers of the party were (as one
mig h t expect) Professor
Lucette, Mile. Delphin, and
her brother. The boys
dosstd down in their sleep-
ing-bags and slept bliss-
fully, w h i I e the teachers

ncr on problems of Trinidad and
Fatima College Responds
After calling upon H.E. Ambas-
sador Beyle of France, the entire
group visited Fatima College, where
Father Pantem and Mr. Julien (tea-
chers) and their French class stud-
ents spoke for a long while with the
Martiniquans. 'The Father Superior
thanked thLm for their courtesy visit,
and thenceforth every evening Faci-
ma students came to the hotel to see
the boys.
Monsieur Lucette was delighted to
meet Miss Umilta Macshine, well-
known school Principal and musi-
cian, whose example had once cau-
sed him to make music his profes-
As a result of this successful tour,
it has been agreed with interested
persons in Trinidad that an ex-
change of students should take place
next year, with the assistance of the
Prefect of Martinique over transport.
At present all the boys who visi-
ted either Dominica or Trinidad are
busily engaged in writing a full log-
report of their tours. Writer of the
best report will win a free return-trip
to St. Lucia.

Geest Charters
Bigger Ship
Big changes are taking place in
the fleet of ships operated by the
firm of Geest Industries of Spalding
Lincolnshire, who operate between
the West Indies and British in the
banar.a trade.
Expansion of the trade irs recent
years has led to the company
chartering two bigger vessels, each
capable of carrying 200,000 stems of
bananas, & the set woships will make
their maiden voyages from the port
of Barry in South Wales next year.
Other chartered vessels will operate
from Preston in Lancashire where
the local corporation have obtained
Government sanction
for a scheme of improve:'en: of the
channel of the River Ribble by
dredging, at an estimated cost of
WI $960, 00o. (BIS)


24. CONFERENCE OF HEADS OF GOVERNMENT, PRO- stayed awake figuring out
POSALS FOR THE FUTURE; AND MEETING OF how far the dollars would
It was agreed that the next meeting of Heads of Discoveries And Diets regular
Governments would be held in Jamaica in jan- Each day the boys divided up items
uary, 1964. into teams of two or three and Galvaniz
.I was also agreed that a meeting of Members of explored the City, taking pictures Wire and
Parliament be held once a year and that the first and making ends with Trinidad Wire
... l l n' A, boys of th:ir own ages. "What Wiree
meeung be held n Barbados Jn 1964. by ir -n .i
Sn d p U n the Invitations o in their diaries. "So astonished, Galvanize
t-he Govrments of Jamaica and Barbados to hold the so curious about us young fellows!" Cast Iron
nieeaigs in their respective countries. For meals they sampled the varied SiSC Re
SThe Government of Jamaica will provide the secre- dishes of the country: Chinese Sprt
tariat for the next-meeting of Heads of Governments. cooking, "chicken in baskets with Portland
taat for the next meeng of Heads of Governments. Fried potatoes", and "hot Roti". Inexpensi
'The meeting ended on the afternoon of July 25, 1963. Banana split, a novelty, was much
favoured by the youngsters; also Bent WOo
OBITUARY milk shakes and hot dogs. The Plain and
Martiniquans delighted in the big
town with its mixed population and Electric
Sheriff M. Bowers every morning started their day with Atlas Tru
ftesh coconut.water obtained from [ Atlas Bal
It is with deep regret that we chronicle the death of Mr. Sheriff s:ret vendors. Handy Ar
Montague Bowers which sad event took place at his residence at Mahaut LOOK
on July 9 after'an illness of four months. Factories Explored LOOK
Mr. Bowers was 95 years of age and np to the age of o9 was orga- E
nist and choir-master of the Mahau Parish Church. Being boys, they were much
It was after his birthday June p9th. that he really weakened and from interested in the making of things IAug. 3. 10-
then on his favourite poem was and in new Trinidad industries and ..,-..

sunset and evening star,
And one clear call for me
And may there be no mourning at the bar
When I put out to sea.
This only shows that he khew his end was approaching and
quite resigned.
Mr. Bowers was the father of i1 children, six of which prece
him. He Ile to mourn their loss three sons: His Lordship Bishop
Bowers, Valence nqw in bJ.K. and Leslie; two daughters, Mrs. Be
Stphnson and Mrs. Blossom Reid; eleven grand children, and a
His funeral, a Requiem Mass, was said by His Lordship Bishop
gaert: it was largely attended as every parish in the island was represe
thus showing how greatly he was beloved and respected by all.
May He rest in peace.

Fresh supplies always on hand
Grower's Pellets, Layer's Pellets
Pig Starter, Sow & Weaner Meal,
Sow & Weaner Meal Concentrate,
Aug. 10-24
I( ti._________- -._ -^ .- -.^ -. -. -.,.

factories sucn as they had never seen
in Martinique. Their eyes opened
wide before the modern machines of
the New-Yorker Shirt Factory, and
was they watched operations from their
thread up to the finished ready-made
ceded shirt next they gazed at Carib Beer
J.O. processing from mill to 24bottle
atrice boxes; observed the making of
few cigarettes from leaves to packet in
the Tobago factory, and went
SBo- through the Trinidad Guardian pro-
need, duction from printer to reportage.
These instructive visits, and their
teachers were separated by refreshing
Visits to the Botanic Gardens,
S Queen's Park, a football match,
Sand the Mighty Sparrow's show at
S Queen's Hall. The boys met Spar,
row just before he left for a world
The older students saw Hon. Dr.
Williams, Prime Minister, just after
Z he concluded a cabinet meeting
e nd left for a rest in Tobago. Dr,
Williams' Secretary Mrs Mathurin
(a Frenchspeaking St. Lucian)
spoke to the boys in a friendly mai

VARE: Various new addition to their
or lines among which the following
are available at competitive prices.
ed Sheets (corrugated) 7' 8' 9' 10'
I Galvanized Nails
ting. _. .
iPTpe fittings i" to 2"
ed Nails .
I Pipes 4"
ady-Mix Paint and Hall's Distemper
Cement in Bags
ive Foam Upholstered Danish
Drawing Room Suits j
id and Ratten Chairs
I Mirrors Sheet Glass Cut to Size
Fans, various sizes
ick and Car Tyres
tteries 12 and 6 volts
igle Iron to solve your shelving problem
Angle Gt. Marlboro & Gt. George St.
.... . .... ..


Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Noting s
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 17th day of Aug 1963
Nature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a New
Request dated Clara Marks as Certificate of Title with Plan
Personal Representative attached in respect of a por-
12th Aug., 1963 of Mary Agnes tion of land situate in the
Seignoret, deceased Town of Roseau, in the Par-
Presented by her Solicitor ish o St George, in the Col-
12th Aug., 1963 Vanya Dupigny ony of Dominica, con'aning
at 12 20 am 313 sq ft. ard bouned as fol-
lows:- On the North-West
by land of Iris Signoret formerly Minnie St Orde, On the North-East by
land of Marie Peltier formerly P. W Bellot, On the South-West by Long
Lane, and on the South-East by Ship Street.

Registrar's Office (Sgd.) JOSEPH. A. MARCANO
Roseau, 12th Aug, 1963 Registrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the Oficial Gazette and the DOMINICA HERAU> news-
paper published in this Island.
Aug. 17-24 /


I~C- -~



People's Post
Cont. from page

That Cursed

Dear Madam, When sc
throws pebble into the sea he
knows how far the ripple w
It seems to me that when the
ter of Social Services said "th
sed paper" he didn't really
what he was saying. The HER
doing as much good for this
as the Minister is doing with
Social meetings. The paper
ver been as good as what it is
and you have made it so. I Ic
ward to the HERALD every S
and find so much knowledge
P e r ha p s, Madam, the Mi
Social Services was trying to
the editor. His pride forbi
writing in the paper anony
while you are in charge, and
you know.
I can sail remember, while
a public meeting at the Market
hearing him say proudly al
everyone there, "I receive letei
Mrs. Allfrey in Trinidad,
three times a week, telling me
go about my work at the
Margarer Hospital", and he o
remember too.

Orchestra or'
Band ii :
Sir, Too often in our
Community the word ORCH
has been misused for what is
The ORCHESTRA stands
definitely higher plane than w
band. ORCHESTRA to mean
eligible collection of poorly h
Instruments is really misleading
creates misconception. ORCI
--A numerous body of
mentalists such a body a
tinct from such intimate
originating in the z7th
Italian Opera afterwards alte
constitution and made more s:
tic. So a Symphony Orches
standard large Orchestra of tl
- 20th Century which is a
play symphonic music etc
formed, as opposed to c]
orchestra, light orchestra, and
A combination of wood
brass-winds, and strings for DA
is NOT an Orchestra but a
especially if not performed
the meaning of ORCHESTR
In the circumstances I wou
grateful to the Editors of the
papers to make the neccessar
reaction and enlighten bo
community and the writers
misused word (Orchestra) a
ing a dance or a DanceBand

Minister Sets
Canadian Health Minister
LaMarsh, who is sponsor
government drive against
and Jun -cancer, has gi'

Law Must Re-
4 place Rule OF

First International Law
Never Athens, July 8 If man is 'to
,ill go. survive in the nuclear age, interna-
Minis- tonal law muit replace mie trle of
hat cur- force' 1n world affairs, according to
know lawyers from Io5 nations.
RALD is Thi; message is contained in the
country "Proclamation of Athens" adopted
all his Saturday by the Firs Interational
has ne- Conference f o r World Peace
s teday Through Law.
,ok for- The proclamation pledged the
Saturday support of the more than I,ooo
e in it. delegates who attended the week-
nister of long legal gathering for a program
Sget at to strengthen international legal pro,
ds him cednres and institutions.
ymously "Our program ofresearch, educa-
Sit hurts tion and action will help make the
force of law replace the law of fbrce
attend- as the controlling factor in the fate
Square, of humanity," the proclamation
loud to asserted.
ers from Also adopted by the conference
two or was a proposal for an International
how to Law Centre and a "global work
Princess program" which covers such sub-
3ught to jets as ways to strengthen the Inter-
national Court of Justice, develop,
.oseau ment of international trade and
procedures to settle international dis-
The recommendations of the con-
ference will be submitted to the.legal
professions in every country in the
-- T t-1 T t -tp--rt-rt ,h,'it
S national Bar Associations, not their
Island governments. (USIS)
IESTRA Jurists. Condemin Duvalier
really A month earlier The Internation-
al Commission of Jurists had met in
on a Geneva and welcomed the progress
rould a made in the United States to end ra-
a neg- cial segregation "in which profound
handled social change can be brought about
ig, and by a legal process in a nation comm-
IESTRA itted to the rule of law".
instru- The International Commission of
s dis- Jurists; which is a non-Government
groups organization with consultative status
century with the U.N. Economic and Social
red in Council last week condemned the re-
ystema, gime of Dictator Duvalier in Haiti as
itra or being undemocratic and not founded
he 19th on law.
ble to International Law Digest
c, was
chamber Lawyers will be pleased to know
theatre that a new Digest of International
Law is being published by the U.S.
Winds, State Department 'to replace Hack-
NCINg worth's Digest which after 14 years
BAND, is now outof-date since the birth of
within nearly so new nations has occurred
ATION. since it was published. The first vo,
ild be lume was formally presented to See,
c local retary Dean Rusk and another I 5
y cor- or 16 volumes are expected dealing
th our with such subjects as the United Na-
of the tions, Outer Space, Disarmament and
dvertis- Antartica.



r Judith
ring a
ven up

Legal Interchange
Last month Britain's Attorney
General, Sir John Hobson. called for
,. rnmntnr nh between Eni ,hl nAr In,

Spain To Free

Dictator Franco of Spain
last week promised full inter/
nal self-go vernment to
Spain's colonies in North
Africa with eventual
independence. This is a
direct contradiction of Spain's
previous policy which had
been the same as that of her
neighbour Portugdl. Presi-
dent Salazar of that country
had earlier in the week, in
one of his rare public utte/
rances re-iterated that Portu,
gal's possessions in Africa
were part of metropolitan
Portugal and "would be
defended to the limit of her
resources." Following his
statement, troops and massive
air support have been flown
to Portuguese Guinea to
su press t h e Liberation

Domino News
During a very exciting Domino
Match played at Layou on Sunday
16th August, at II:oo a.m. the
Sunacco Domino Club, captained
by B. David was badly defeated by
the Success Domino Club of Fond
Cole, captained by i'. ieraphrm by
a lead of z85 pts.
The score was as as follows:
Succes o013pts. and Sunacco 1728
pts. Highest scoring partners were:
D. Glanville and A. Faustine for
Success with 918pts; B. David and
A. Joseph for Sunacco with 782 pts.
fhe Success Domino Club had
previously beaten the winners of the
ist. prize of the D.H.F.A. Compe-
tition played on 'June zznd at the
St. Gerard's Hall. Again they have
shown themselves champs by defeat-
ing the team who won the second
prize winners at a previous match
played at Layou. Congratulations to
the Success Domino Club. (Contr.)

Development Day

The Government of Dominica
has accepted a proposal by the Car-
ibbean Organization to the effect that
in order to focus attention on the ac-
hievements realized by member coun-
tries in the field of social, cultural
and economic development and the
need for further development, the 6th
day of the month of September,
should be proclaimed annually as
"Caribbean Development Day". The
precise form in which expression will
be given to this event has not yet
been finally decided and further in-
formation to that effect will be releas-
ed in due course. GIS

LgrUeeMrga E me LVTECU gnlJlis aLU -
dependent Commonwealth countries
to allow lawyers to practice in coun- B
tries other than their own. In fact in Birth
many Commonwealth countries the
only formality required is that the To Mr. and Mrs, Carlos Lopez
lawyer from another Dominion be of Valencia, Venezuela, a son, born
"called to.the local bar", but this is on August 19 at Princess Margaret
by courtesy only and the agreement is Hospital first grandson of Mrs
not official. "Sissie" de Caudeiron.

I a--1* *. .. *....



j Sewers complete, Sewer Pipes &Q
iFittings; Basins a.d Watering Cans;!
jSpring Mattresses; Cupboard Locks;,
iShelf Brackets; Tower Bolts and Cabi-
Inet Handles, I. C. I. Paints, Floor Tiles;
land Wire Netting; Dunlop Rubber Boots,-
i etc. etc. etc, I

Dominica Banana Growers Association
Dominica Banana Growers Association


Banana Shipment of 14th Aug. 1963:.-.
oseau 30,739 380
ortsmouth 32,356 -403


Exports Jan.-- Aug. 2nd
Total Exports to date
"Ex. to 9th Aug. 1962



-..... .. .. ..... ,)_. .
-Agri~utural Stutlen Ir. t

i Advanced-aged Planter with sound knowledge ind
Practical and Theoretical Agriculture as well as general
estate routine work requires position as Manager or
Overseer on well-established Estate.
j Reascnable Salary expected.
X.Y.Z. co Dominica HERALD, 31, New St., Roseau,)
Aug. 17--Sept. 7-

Growers selling their bananas at the Peasants Shed,!
Fond Cole, are notified that after this week's Reception)
buying at that Shed will not be continued after midnight
on the first day of the reception,
I This is in accordance with the agreement between!
ithe Association and Company regarding hours of recep-l
Si Buying will continue as usual from 8 a.m. on the
Following day.
I A. 0. BOYD
General Manager
i21st August. 1963.


[ Commer Bus No, 1197, 2 years Service
(Good Condition)

2 St. Joseph
,Aug. 24

* s s*r i

__ __





.3,. S


"$0 THEY SAY"--
Rumour has it that a new "ioo-room hotel" :s to be built near
Hodges between Wesley and Calibishie. The people who told us about
it describe the event as if it is really true, has happened and. in fact, as
if the place were now "open fur L-usiness"! Such wild rumours some-
times have a litle truth in them but why not make it a better :umour and
say one-thousand rooms inste d of one-hundred?
A modern tourist hotel calls for an invctmment of around $30o,ooo per
loom. Not that the actual room costs this much but when the public
rooms, the lobbies, dining rooms, kitchens, etc. art added -o the cost it
is a common way to arrive at the cost of today's hotel to be around
I0cooo per room. Therefore, if you plan a ioo-room hotel, you are
dealing with a sum of something like 3,nmllion dollars. And this muc"
investment is a lot of money on Dominica, if remotely true.
Strange things happen on Dom'nici. This hotel rumour could be a
fact. However, we mink that the story has too many rooms and that
perhaps a ten-ioom hostelery might be more to the point-- and a $300,
ooo investment is welcome too. But it seems before we build hotels for
tourists, we ought to have a great many more tourists come here first.
In other words, if and when the other hotels on Dominica are turning
away guests, then we would see the need for another hotel but until that
time, we feel genuinely sorry for hotel owners and or builders.
As one fellow said to us last week: ''If only one hotel on Dominica
got all the tourist here, he still would not be busy or show a profit i"
And another chap joined in: "We need more than hotel rooms to attract
visitors. What we need is something for tourists to cee and do once they
reach the island. All our unusual tourist attractions like Boiling Lake,
Carib Reserve and Cabrit Fort are quite inaccessible o the average tourist
who will not walk miles through the mud to view these things." We
had to laugh when a third man added: "Well, we can show the tourist
the famous ruins of Roseau's Oid Hospital -- they all must go there to
sign an income tax form, you know!"
Several people til1uding a fellow columnist, have been crusading
for a changed working day: start early, have a long siesta-type lunch
period, and work late when its cooler. We think these people overlook
the point that most of the shops and stores open simply because their
owners haven't anything better to do. They certainly aren't eager for
business and none of them work very hard when they are open for busi-
ness. They want their cool late-afternoon and early-evening hours for ret
and relaxantio. Then, also, the customer is so accustomed to both the
shop hours and the shop's dreamy business methods, it would require
another generation of Roseau.inhabitants to change this easygoing, "whats-
teitshr- system. -
Stand at the corner of King George V Street and Old Street some
afternoon at.five-minutes-to four! The bang, bang, bang of the shutters
closirig will attest to anyone that the store or shop is finished for the day.
Few places remain open for even half-a-minute after four o'clock they
might sell another item and this will cause a great deal of bother since the
cash has all been counted and put away fully fifteen minutes before that!
No, we conclude, the Roseau shops for the most part, are not open for
business. It's simply that the owners must find something to do so they
shop a few hours to releve their boredom. Go after businesses Be
open their ccmFit i ev Change srophouirs Don't be ridiculous. Business
is bad, bad, bad so why !tay upen a nunute longer.
How would it be if each shop staggered lunch-hours so that there
would be a skeleton staff on hand while others go home to eat, and then,
when the larger group returns after lunch, the others go and eat2 In this
way, the selling day would be an hour longer the shop would have
its doors open for business a full hour more each day. Oh, but this
might bring prosperity to some of the shops and it seems that this is
against their rules. Or perhaps it is true then that the owners would
rather close up. go home and eat, than to have a chance to do more
business. Ask some shop-owners about it. We did, and learned that
most would rather close at one for the whole week! So they say.
.0.~-- -- ~--
An Appeal To All Banana Growers
Are You Using The Best Methods?
In the immediate future the Agri- bananas, under different conditions
cultural Department is going to carry and cultivaion habits, any grower
out a survey for the purpose of dis- can then go to the Department and
covering the cost of producing find out if he is making the best use
bananas, of his land, time and money. By
Every planter will be asked to consulting the questionnaire you re-
fill out a questionnaire designed to turn to the Department, and com,
apply to all types of cultivation, no paring it with the method recomm-
matter what method you use to pro- ended for planters working under
duce a banana. What is required for conditions similar to your own, you
this project is a mass of information may well find that you can improve
from which the Department can, by your own methods of producing
carefully studying the different bananas.
methods of banana cultivation dis- It should be pointed out that the
cover the best and cheapest way of greater the volume ofinformation re-
growing bananas by each method ceived by the Department of Agri-
used in the Island. culture, the more accurate will be
When all this information has their final report on the cost of
been processed, enabling the Agri- banana production in Dominica;
cultural Department to be in posess- therefore all banana growers are asked
ion rof facts showing the best to'give thi project their wholehearted
methods to be used in producing support (Cont. Agr. Soc.)

Survey Under-
taken In Nigeria

The National Manpower
board has launched a two,
month household occupa-
tional survey in 28 princi-
pal towns throughout the
Nigerian Federation to ob-
tain first-hand information on
the number of unemployed
persons, their distribution.
qualifications, training, age
and work experience,
This information will be
used to enable the govern-
ments of the various regions
and the federation to create
new employment opportuni-
ties in a drive to stem the
rising unemployment ranks.
The survey will run through
September 15. (ANP)

Guianese As DGS

Mr, Ronald Clarke, MA.

Mr. Ronald Lloyd Clarke, M.A,
(Cambridge) arrived in the Colony
from British Guiana on Saturday
I7th August, tortake up the post of
Headmaster, Dominica Grammar
School. -
Mr. Clarke is a Guianese and is
accompanied by his wife and two
children. He was educated at
Queen's College, Cambridge, :t
which later he graduated in
1956 with B.A. (Hons.) degree in
the Natural Science Tripos, Part I,
comprising Chemistry, Botany and
He joined the staff of Queen's
College, Br t si Guiana, in Septem-
ber of the same year and there up
to the time of accepting his present
post, he taught Chemistry at both the
advanced and Ordinary levels and
Physics (of which he did one year
at Cambridge) at the Ordinary level
of the General Certificate of Educa-
iion Examination. He received the
degree of Master of Arts, Cam,
bridge, in 1961.
Mr. Clarke has been Housemas,
ter Queen's College for the last 7
months and holds the rank of Lie,
utenant in the British Guiana Vo-
lunteer Force since 1957. He was
associated with the Queen's College
Cadet Corps of which he was se-
cond in command. (GIS)

Disconnection For Arrears
The Central Housing & Planning
Authority wishes to announce its
intention to disconnect all consumers
to its Goodwill supply who have
not paid rates for the period end,
ed 30th June,1963.
Consumers are hereby notified
that the last day for making pay,
ments for such arrears is 31st Aug-
ust, 1963.
Ag. Secretary & Executive Officer.
Central Housing & Planning Anthority.
G.O. 91 Aug. 24

Application For Liquor Licence
To the Magistrate Dist. "E" & the Wednesday, the 2nd day of Octo
Chief of Police ber 1963, ensuing for a retail LIQU-
I. SOLOMON DAVIS now residing OR LICENCE in respect of my pre-
at Mahaut Parish of St. Paul do mises at Mahaut Parish of St. Paul
hereby give you notice that it is my Dated the 19th day of Aug. 1963.
intention to apply at the Magistrate's SOLOMON DAVIS
Court to be held at Roseau on Alg. 24- Sept. 7


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 DULL CREAM.,
no waste, no spoiling. For """EOW",,VITAMIN..S A .
perfect health, drink deli- '*"-II --mM'""W" 0
cious, refreshing NESPRAY PARED IN DENIA"




(From the Royal Bank I
was said of Keats that his
spirit "went flaming through
the cluttered world for a
few brief y e a r s, leaving a
cleared path for men's soul
to walk in."
A book of poetry is not
a collection of flowery and
vague words put together ir
an undisturbing way. The
value of a poem lies in the
intensity with w h i c h the
writer has encountered an
experience and the accuracy
with which its consequences
have been recognized and
This criterion is substan-
tiated by a poll designed to
find the most popular poet
of the United States. The
leading three were: Long.
fellow, "A Psalm of Life";
Foss, "The House by' the
Side of the Ro a d"; and
Bryant, "Thanatopsis." No
one can read these without
feeling his horizon widened,
his spirit broadened, and his
-snd stirrA.. -

Some people look upon
pla y s as something to be
seen on the stage, and not
read, but they are missing
one of the great pleasures of

Ito Old Bo kA Study of History it is as if Time
In o Ol Books had rebuilt his ruins and were re-
enacting the lost scenes of existence.
rt II Some historians write for histo-
rians, but those who have written
of Canada's Monthly Letter) for the man in the street have shown
the possibility of making the facts
from page 5) of life clear. Macaulay's History of
England outsold the best-selling novel
s reading. of its day.
I That there are many more The history of the world is the
I people with different views biography of great men. This is
I 's indicated by the fact that the literature of superiority, just as
s the grc'iest single author to surely as journalism is the literature
spin money for publishers, of mediocrity.
s ad ohe ahrs It is necessary for us to read great
Sbooksellers and other authors lives, because in every one cf them
1all over the world has been thereis something to learn. Col-
William Shak,.peare. lectively, they give measure of
e His plays continue to be best what human life may become.
sellers because of the intensity of the In reading biography we come
e life in them and because of their in- upon some depressing pages. An
e exhaustible wealth of perception of epigram of Wilde's ran to the effect
Show people talk and act and think, that all great men have their disci-
y We quote his lines, read him for ples but sometimes it is Judas who
Pleasure, and study him for ideas writes the biography.
applicable to our time. There is a phase in biography
And so with Moliere, Marlowe, writing during which it is the style
Shaw, and Ibsen: they mirrored to 'prove that great men are small.
their times and scrutinized the spirits The writer brings his subject down
of men and women as truthfully as to his own level, shifting the lens
Sdi d Aristophanes, Euripides, from the vital to the trivial. He
Aeschylus and Sophocles. Re' dwells upon Shakespeare's bequearh-
reading them in the light of life ing his second-best bed to his wife,
Experience, one comes upon flashes and George Washington's well
of inspiration that make one want retained interest in Mrs. Sally Fair,
to squeeze the very type for pleasure. fax. The vital thing is that Shake-
speare wrote Hamlet and King Lear,
History And Biography and that Washington established
the American Republic.
It may seem strange to put forward One great biographer, Plutarch,
as a recommendation for reading spoke out against writing irrelevant
history that it destroys the urgency of detail about, a man "lest, by trifling
-*Suh wotrd as "now, #-day -is '. "r; tmin the lpvebr mninmei w
year." It does so by widening our should be driven to oiit thosegreat-
horizon and Increasing our sense of er actions and fortunes which best
perspective. It makes us part of the illustrate his character".
1 thousands of years past and to come.
In our histories lies the soul of Philosophy
past time. The material substance
of nations cities and people may Reading philosophy, like reading
have vanished, but here is their biography and history, helps to give
audible voice. In reading Toynbee's us a sense of proportion. To the

old-time Greek the unforgiveable
sin whether in art or in morals, waS
the violation of proportion. An
overbearing man, a man who was
presumptuous or vainglorious: these
men were brassy offenders.
Phisophy, besides keeping us in ou'r
place, broadens our ta.te and makes
us more ready to recognize that even
our favourite beliefs may have flaws.
[t deals in principhs, the most hardy
convertible and portable of all liter-
ary property.
Consider The Prince. It cannot
be dissociated from the period in
which Niccolo Machiav:lli wrote it,
and yet contains lessons for all times.
And what of Machiavelli hims-:lf
He wrote in a letter: "I go to my
study; I pass into the ancient courts
of the n en of old where, being lov-
ingly received by them, I am fed
with that food which is mine alone
where I do not hesitate to speak
with them, and to ask for the season
of their actions, and they in their
benignity answer me".
One may go to the philosophers
for answers to questions, or for,
thoughts that ar. pertinent to the
pressures of life or merely to enjoy
being with men of stature who took
the trouble to write down their
thoughts for us.
(To be continued)
I. Bonn-in the "pro-
vince" of North
2. Eleven -the same as
in Association foot,
ball: 5 forwards, 3
halt-backs, 2 b a c K s
and a goalkeeper.
3. Hungary,
4. Eight. All the "oct"
wo:ds, whether from
Latin or Greek, have
an association with the
number 8.

Selection For Pools

For readers who are inrcres.cd in
the Football Pools, Sportlight has
decided to start a new service. Every
week we will give readers our best
sixteen matches for the Treble
Chance. For 3Ist August, our sel-
ections are only one week in advance.
Ii future, the Treble Chance Six-
teen will be two weeks in advance,
giving readers enough time to study'
our selections and post. -Selections
September 7th on back page.

Treble Chance Sixteen

Aston Villa v Blackburn
Man. Utd. v Everton
Charlton v Middlesborough
Decby v Huddersfield
Leeds v Bury
Plymouth' v Newcastle
Rotherham v Man. City
Q. P. R. v Peterborough,
Darlington v Aldershot
Exeter v Lincoln
Hartlepools v Bradford C.
Newport v Brighton
Oxford v York
Southport v Gillingham
Ayr Utd v Stranmaer
Dunfirmshirev Dundee


One Morris Oxford Series V
reg. No. 1239, d one.only
18,000 miles, in first class
Angle Gt. Marlboro & Gt. Geo. S.t
Aug. 3, I0-

Lord Snowdon On Television Phone

Her Royal Highness Princess Margaret and her husband, Lord Snowdon,
looked into the future when they used the television telephone during a visit to a
leading British radio and electronic equipment manufacturers recently.
Here Lord Snowdon is pictured after speaking and watching Princess Mar-
garet in another office at the works ofPye Limited, Cambridge, England.
The Pye video telephone is considered the most advanced unit of its kind
in the world today.
Each unit consists of a viewing unit and a desk unit. The former houses a
viewing television screen and a small television camera. The desk unit allows
any other unit to be dialled direct. On receiving a call, the person being called
cannot be viewed until a "receive" button has been pressed. If the person being
dialled is engaged the appropriate one is heard.

The Lady He Talked To






Charlie Does It Again

Tie 5th and final Test match be-
tween England and the West Indles
began at Kennington Oval, on
Thursday. England left out Titmus
fiom their original twelve, and Edr-
ich replaced Stewart who was suffer-
ing from influenza.
West Indies discarded McMorris
for Rodriguez. England won the
toss and batted first on what was des-
cribed as an easy-paced wicket.
Bolus and Edrich negotiated the fast
bowling of Hall ana Griffith with
little difficulty and scored 37 runs in
the first hour. England seemed set
for a big score when Hall was re,
placed by Sobers. With the score at
59, Sobers claimed the first wicket
when he had Bo!us caught behind
for 33. F,ve runs later, Edrich left
in exactly the same fashion as Bolus
and England were 64 for 2. At lunch
the score stood at 83 for 2. Dexter
and Barrington were still together
when the hundred came up, but at
103, Barrington was magnificently
caught by Sobers at legslip off Gibbs.
At 115, Dexter was caught and
bowled by riffith for 29 and Eng-
land were up against it This brought
the Yorkshiremen Close and Sharpe
together. They started slowly, but
gradually gained confidence. Hall,
Gnffith, Sobers, Gibbs and Wor-
-P1! 111-J A ..w.q ..... A- il--

kept their wicket# intact.) The part-
nership had just equalled the best by
England so far in the series, when
Griffith with the new ball shattered
Close's off stump. Close had scored
49 very valuable runs, and how well
he has batted throughout this series!
Sharpe did not last much longer. At
229, he was caught behind off Char,
lie Griffith for 63, and the gate was
wide open. Parks and Trueman put
on 28 runs before Trueman was
bowled by Griffith for 19. Lock was
dismissed in a peculiar way, He was
hit on the elbow by a short rising ball
fiom Griffith, his bat fell out of his
hands and hit the wicket. Lock had
scored 4. Statham joined Parks but
the pair had added only 6 when Parks
was neatly caught at slip off Griffith
for 19. Hall got his first scalp when
he bowled Statham for 8 and 'Eng,
land were all out for 275,
Charlie Griffith was the hero of
the day getting 6 wickets for 71 runs
He has so far taken 29 wickets in the
series. Sobers 2 for 44, Gibbs i for
50 and Hall I for 71,were the other
wicket-takers. For nine completed
innings, England have so far failed
to reach 300.
Starting their first innings on
Friday morning, the West Indies
had an early shock when Rodriguez
was out for 5, caught by Lock off
Statham. Kanhai came in and
settled into a somewhat u n e a s y
partnership with Hunte to be even-
tually bowled by Lock, who was
making the ball turn well on an
otherwise easypaced wicket; Kanhai
scored 30.
Parks, who had been hit on the
foot by a ball fr o m Griffith on
Thursday spent the morning having
a chcck<4ipin hospital but returned
after lun~h to relieve Brian Close
who had stood in for him with

considerable confidence.
At tea-time the score was 179
for 3, with So b e r s and Butcher
batting confidently, and 13 overs
to go before the new ball. Hunte
had fallen to Shackleton for So,
caught Parks, when the, score stood
at I52 for 3. Butcher was then
run-out for 53 and was rat her
quickly fEllowed by Sobers, run-
out by a magnificent piece of field,
ing by Close 197 for 5.
Worrell then fell b. Statham for
9 (214 for 6) from a ball w h i ch
moved in fast from way outside the
off stump.
At close of p!ay on Friday, the
score was: England 275, Griffith 6
for 71; West Indies 231 for 8.
Night watchmen were Solomon
and Griffith.
Following the breakdown in nego,
tiations for a World Title fight be,
tween Sonny Liston and Casrius
Clay, the No. 2. contender Cleve-
land Williams has offered Clay
$18,ooo for every round that Clay
can last with him. Clay's reply?
"At that price, I couldn't afford to
knock him out. I'd have to beat
him on points".
Eddie's Treble Chance

B:rmingham vs Manchester
Chelsea vs Liverpool

'~to0Ke vs Leicester
West Ham vs Sheffield U
Cardiff vs Portsmouth
Norwick vs Scunthorpe U
Swansea vs Leyton. 0
Colchester vs Bournemouth
Oldham vs Port Vale
Shrewsbury vs Crewe
Southend vs Q.P.R.
Aldershot vs Tranmere
Chester vs Newport
Southport vs Chesterfield
Hearts vs Hibernian
Rangers vs Celtic

First Carib Baby
First Carib infant to be
baptised in St. G e o r g e's
Church since it was built in
1820, was Robert J o n a h
Benjamin, youngest child of
Mr. and Mrs. Decius Benja,
min of Bataca, Carib Re-
serve, Rev. Canon Hicks
christened the boy, who was
named after his godfather,
Mr. Robert E. Allfrey. The
infant was presented with a
silver r cup as old as the
Church, and a p a r t y to
celebrate the occasion was
held afterwards. B a b y
Robert's brother David is
the Allfrey's adopted son.

Mystery B e s t-

More popular than a paper-back
murder story, the Report of the
Commission of Inquiry into the Fire



on Carnival Monday was speedily
sold out at Government Office, and
a second edition has been prepared.
Opinions on the value of the report
are sharply divided.
One of the characters in the
mystery, Miss Ena Joseph, will
appear in Court on September 4 to
answer charges of disseminating
rumours causing public alarm.

Dead Dogs
Last week-end the corpses of
some twenty dead dogs were picked
up on the streets of Roseau by RTC
refuse vans. Disturbed by this event,
the Min. of Labour & Social Services
issued a warning over radio and in
the Dominica Chronicle, suggesting
that this destruction of animals
might be due to poisoning, and
warning dog-owners. Children
were also urged not to play with
street refuse.

Advertise In
Classified Advt.
750 x 20
700 x 20
650 x 16
600 x 16


J .. . p,

-- BUXIT3 I *
Very attractive prices
& CO. LTD.
Corner Queen Mary &
King Geo. V Street
Jl Roseau Aug. 24--Sept. 7
July 27- ; .....

or Cracks and
.,41i4-; nn On;l;

One Ball Point Pen
For Every Three Empty
Packets Of Any Of Winston,
Salem Or Camel
Self-Service Dept. -
Food section
Aug 24. Sept. 7
"Weeks" 31 tons All Metal
Dumping Trailers

With Duty $1200.00
Without Duty - $995 00
Other Size etc. are also avaiiablc
Appliance Dept.
Aug. 24. -- Oct 12

Applications For
Liquor Licences

To the Macistrate Dist, "E" & the
Chief of Police.
siding at Victoria St. 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 Ro-
seau on Wednesday, the 2nd day of
October 1963, ensuing for a retail
LIQUOR LICENCE in respect of my
premises at 92-1 Victoria St. Par,


The Wonder Cellulox Filler
t "The Variety Store"
Q.. ,, .. .. ..., .. .., ..

New British Airliner

Britain's BAC One-Eleven short-haul jet airliner has won an order from American
Airlines worth about 14 million. The first test flight took place this week.
Flying at 55o miles per hour at ranges up to about r,ooo miles, the rearcngined jetliner
carries about 70 passengers, and would be ideal for BWIA use.


ish of St. George.
Dated the 19th day of August
Aug. 24-Sept. 7
To the Magistrate Dist. "F" & the
Cheifof Police.
I, ANNESTINE LAMAR, now resid-
ing at Petite Soufriere Parish of St,
David, do hereby give you notice
that it is-my intention to apply at the
Magistrate's Court to be held at Cas-
tle Bruce, on Saturday, 5th day of
October 1963, ens u i ng for a
pect of my premises at Petite Soufriere
Parish of St. David.
Dated the Igth day of August,
Aug. 24-Sept. 7

To the Magistrate Dist. "E" & the
Chief of Police.
residing at Victoria St. 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 Ro,
seau on Wednesday, the zad day of
October 1963, ensuing for a TAR-
of my premises at No. 97-2 Vic-
toria St. Parish of St. George.
Dated the 19 day of August 1963.
Aug. 24-Sept. 7


Holes in Walls,
nnf afn t nA

' II~ """ -- I I~I .... .. ...