Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00062
 Material Information
Title: Dominica herald
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 42 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Publisher: Dominica Herald
Place of Publication: Roseau, Dominica
Roseau, Dominica
Publication Date: April 18, 1964
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
System ID: UF00102878:00062

Full Text


IThN Frest Paopl, .- -. j aThea Riche t Soo.
(For the General Welfare or the People of Dominica, the further d ancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


Currency And Shipping
THE two first matters deliberated and decided by the Re,
gional Council of Ministers meeting at Sherbourne,
Barbados this week were (a) a new currency unit the
Eastern Caribbean dollar (b) continuation of the West
Indian Shipping Service for another two years.

The East Caribbean dol
lar will continue to have a
fixed parity of four shillings
and twopence to the pound
and the headquarters of the
Currency Boa-d will be Bar,
bados. The step was made-
necessary because Trinidad
and B.G. are no longer on
the original Board. The
new Board will comprise
fuur members to be appointed:
one to be nominated by the
Governments of Antigua,
St.Kitts-Nevis-Anguilla, and
Montserrat in rotation: one

No National Upsurge Yet
Our Barbados correspon-
dent says that there has been
no marked resurgence of
national esprit de corps follow.
ing upon Sir John Vaughan
Morgan's critical comments
on individual land powers.
The question of pressing on
for a Londonconference has
put the delegates in a dilemma
for more than one reason.
Major problem discussed in
th' "lobbies" is the forth,
coming general election n

F rno inated'by the G tain., Several delegates
ernments of Dominica, St. opine that th.y' would have
Lucia and St. Vincent in more chance of getting the
rotation; and one nomination large sums without which
from Barbados. The fourth they could not face either
director will be "a person federation or independence
with specialist knowledge from a possibly sympathetic
and experience". Until the Labour Government in Bri-
new notes are ready for cir/ tain. One o r tw: who
culation, the present notes in judge that they are in a
use will remain valid. fairly strong local position at
Mr. A. L. Ryan, an exe present would like to go for,
pert from the Bank of En, ward to London soon and
gland, assisted at the Regional chalk up some s o r t of
Council's currency delibera, achievement after these many
tions. months of intermittent meet-
ings. Barbados has definitely
Shipping and ihe London declared that she can sue for
Commission independence alone but is
The Federal Maple and prepared tj team up with the
Federal Palm will continue to o th e r s afterwards. T h e
serve the territories as hereto/ crucial factor, says our cor,
fore, the Regional Council respondent, is therefore a
having decided unanimously fiscal rather than a national
that such service was an one based on popular feeling.
essential part of the develop,
ment of the islands. Shakespeare's Birthday
Mr. N.G.S. Taylor of the St. George's Day
Eastern Caribbean Commis, Next Thursday, April 23,
sion in Lor don, who is now the 4o0th anniversary of the
on a familiarisation tour of date of Shakespeare's birth,
the islands, attended as an will be celebrated throughout
observer at the conference. the world. The day was
The question of the cost of incorrectly given as Monday
the Commission is under in our first editorial. April
discussion and estimates of 23 is also the feast of St.
the Commission's overheads George, Patron Saint of
are being studied, including England. "Cry God for
the continued use of the Harry, England a nd St.
Kensington H ig h Street George! "-Shakespeare, King
Premises. Henry V.

PROGRESS .A. Activity
A certain animation perI

vades the trade union field at
Boiling Lake present. Yesterday the Civil
Anxiet Service Association, asking
itself in advance the question
Scientists Say "Nat To 'what is my association doing
Worry" for me?' held its annual
Dominica's famous Boil/ general meeting at C. S. A.
ing Lake is drying up! Re, centre in Bath Road. Past
ports received from Denis events and future plans were
Magloire, guide to a party of discussed, and the agenda
young people who made the included, a Group Health
four-hour hike to the lake on Plain, Appointments Pro/
Sunday, caused Government motion and Vacant Posts.
on Tuesday to send up a Two grievance cases also
party consisting of P. W. D. occupied the attention of the
Engineer Mo rr i s Charles, Association. One concerns
B. Sc., two Biologists of the the alleged violation of gene/
Smithsonian Institute o f ral orders by DGS Masters
Washington, D. C., cur, re the Hopkins issue; the other
rently attached to the Arch, concerns procedure adopted
boldBredin Island Survey, in disciplining PWD stores
Dr. Porter N. Kier.and Mr: clerk E. Robinson.
W. P. Campbell Tr.. 'John Th,, d i s m i s s a 1 of St;

Shipping Manager) a id two feur, was the topi: of a letter
guides, to investigate and from ihe Gen. Sec. of T. C.
photograph the site. C. W. Union to the Direc/
Mr. Chambers, who was tor of Works dated April 9.
last at the Boiling Lake Tw a
about eight months ago, TWO Patients For
reported geeat changes; the UWI Hospital
valley between the Valley of
Desolation and the Lake Carnival fire-victim Ro s e m a ri e
now has a clear stream of Charles and Domttac-vebicle cas-

fresh water flowing in it,
whilst there is an increased
number offumeroles as the
Lake is approached. The
Lake itself, though still boil,
ing was reduced to "a puddle,
like a saucepan and handle"
about 40' across with a
length, including the handle,
of 300'. The level of the
old lake was clearly discerna,
ble as they could look down
over a cliff faced with a
greyish deposit of sulphides
showing that the level had
dropped some 7o', reducing
the size of the lake from the
old I-mile diameter. The
sulphur rapids on the eastern
outlet of the lake had dis,
appeared, it appears due to a
landslide. It is known that
a heavy fall in the neighbour-
hood occurred a few months
ago, and it is supposed that
an earth tremor felt in the
mountain village of Laudat
a week ago, may have
brought about more subsi-
Cont. on page 12

ualty Errol Hyson will travel by
pine with a nurse io the University
Hospital of the W. I. next Monday,
where opportunity for immediate
treatment awaits them.
St. Vincent New Harbour
In Use
The St. Vincent Deep-Water
Harbour was put into use for the
first time this week when a ship
berthed alongside the new jetty and
discharged 50o tons of fertilizer.

Britain's Budget
Chancellor of the Ex,
chequer, Reginald Maudling,
on Tuesday presented Britain
with a Budget amounting to
,8oo0,000,000o and contain/
ing the biggest deficit of any
budget in Britain's peace-
time history-,20,ooo,ooo.
Maudling proposes to in,
crease by o1% taxes on beer,
whisky, wine and tobacco to
help meet the increased ex,
DORIAN Shillingford and Mental
Hospital Male Nurse Yarde for
Mental alHeth Seminar in B,-bados
starting April 26 Deveril Pac'
quette of DTU picked for 13-week
Industrial Relations course in UK*
ASHTON E.J. Peter passed GCE
advanced Chemistry Physics Bi6logy
at Paddington Tech, (student dis-
penser PMH'. years ao) Robert


. They found on arrival, just as we did when I visited th'j
place, that the central hasin was empty. The water soon bub-
bled up in its ordinary way, but the guide noticed that the erupt-
tion appeared to be more violent than usual... Suddenly an
immence volume of steam arose from the crater, entirely impreg,
Inated with sulphur . He saw Clive and the other guide fall
'to the ground . It is clear that this eruption was a very un-
usual thing. But it is evident that our volcano is far from
being extinct, and that a really great eruption might occur at anyI
time. Most of the larger islands on this chain are of volcanic
origin . Many hot springs exist, and shocks of earthquake"
not uncommon. We have always considered our BoilinP
as a sort of safety-valve.

--4- - A

Speojghi, IdBjous rfitish adtor,
author arrive to sty G.H. May 3
after visits to Antigua, Barbados *
W.S. STEVENS acts C.M. and Minis-
ter of Finance in absence ofE.O.
LeBlanc at Regional Council *. R.P.
ST. LUCE acts Minister Trade &
Production in absence of Ducreay
for Parliamentary Course in UK *
PARRY J. Williams of La Plhine
passes course in Hotel Management
at London School of Commetce *
SIDNEY Poitier, Bahamian film-star,
gets "Oscar" award for best actor
of 1963 in Hollywood CIVIENNE
Scotland Sanitary Inspector Eastern
District returned this week from
course and exam in Barbados on
Public H-ealth RUPERT Lance
has third succe ful plastic operation
at UCWH.
Portsmouth's first Supermarket
was opened in Bay Street yesterday.
Proprietor- Mr. Hubert Williams.


Correspondents are arked to sub
aguaraitee ofgood faith, bu' no: nece
be as short as possible. Con:roversi
lished anonymously. Views express
reflect the policy of tih Ed to,' or /th

Lessons Of Our

Dear Madam, Reading
your second Editorial in the
HERALD of Saturday the
I:ta, my thoughts went back
to the "Awakening" of
Dominica from the stupor of
Crown Rule to face the first
gleam of the light of political
consciousness. This was in
1919, when the demand fo:
fulfillment of promise cf "self-
determination" made during
World War I was sweeping
the West Indies. At that
time the "Entente Cordiale"
of BritishFrench treaty of
alliance still held meaning to
peoples of both countries.
Dominica-Martinique ex/
change of social, cultural and
even economic relations had
a strong supporter in Mr.
Mahaffy, then Administrator
of Dominica. Unfortunate,
ly, his policy did not .long
survive him, as has been the
rtile with every successive

The point I wish to regis/
ter is that no small amount
of the fault for our economic
backwardness and under,
development in 1964 is
directly attributable to the
lack of continuity of policy
in Government as well as in
private enterprise.
I will beg a public super/
sensitive to criticism to allow
me to take a few examples to
illustrate the point and will
begin with asking a few
What continuity in essen,
tial points of national policy
can probably be found in the
respective Administrations of,
say, Hesketh Bell, Douglas
Young, Arthur Mahaffy, ].S.
Neill and Mr. Bowring. in
the Progressive Party of Wil,
lie Davies Sholto Pember/
ton-Rumsey Lockhart and
the Dominica Representative
Government Association
formed in 1922 and the
splinter political groups that
have taken the field within
the past few years .
An example in the Econo-
mic field may be taken in
the policy of the Agricultural
Department under Joseph
Tones and any that have
died his position in that
sincee his death. In
'or Wood (later
found a Cham,
-lerce and an

S Post with this "cat" if I have no is obvious th.y do not know or
Sb r e a k d o w n." Heskeith have forgotten the basic principles
mit their dl narnes and addresses as nearly kept to schedule, but of road manners.
ssarily for publication. Letters should et Many are potentially dangerous
ao political lette.-s will not be pub- the weather and the Minister because they have the wrong tem-
d in People's Post do not necessarily for Commul-i c a t i o ns & perament to be in charge of a
e Proprietor.
e Proprietor. ... Wrks became meddlesome. motor car or truck.
Agricultural Society in the The Minister came a n d O.J. BROWNE (non-driver)
island. The Major came at said, "his is going on too Roseau
a time of Political Calm. fast, and I want only Var,
Ha heard repres.n:aiions ner people to work hce." That Captaincy
made by the Chamber of He therefore sacked some st n
Commerce and the Agricul, qualified (not qualified with QUa SlO
taral Society. A Commis' degrees, b a t experienced Th Editor,
sion headed by Sir Charles workers) by saying "Warner Dominica Her ld,
Fergussin in 1932 found the people road and they must Madar,
island in a state of political build it." Many, or most of Grateful if you be
turmoil. We now have us are o r d i n a r y charcoal kind enough to allow me space in
Ministerial Government, and burners and gardeners. We the forum of your paper to publish
Political Federation is still an are not experienced enough lt all theeake of dtffr
issue, What is there today to do certain ddlicate, things ing viewpoints being aired on the
of documented record that as V *drains and spreading suitabiliy or unsuitability of certain
their successor organizations tarish evenly, playerB to I-ad Dominica in the
could, if so desired, find as Th: Minister quarrelled 'o.t"coming Goodwill Crcket Series
Guideposts on their journey, with the operators an d a appeared in the Press recently, I
I still feel that Cecil Larocque is the
These older organisa:ions threatened to sack them, if most fit and proper person to lead
must have had problems and they work so quickly. He the island t.am. I say this because
difficulties to overcome, and said, I am not concerned he has gained tremendous admiration
might not a leaf from their where the road reaches, but in the other islands, both as a c;ic,
book be of interest today ? take your time and make a ker and man or outstanding abi"
take y bur tsim, and ma lity. He is one of the oldest play-
It has been said, and that wide flat road. Can a flat ig members of the Dominica team
rightly, that we cannot live road be made in hilly island and has been an understudy to
without history. We in as Dominica with $8,ooo.oo0 Leroy Shilnagford who captained
Dominica probably are more This Warner road is be, Dominica in 1961, '62 and '63. He
in need of the lessons of the coming too political. We was much criticized for Comber
.mere's inglorious defeat by Blackburn
histories of our past genera, must not suffer for whom we a few weeks ago. Onthis occasion
tions, the vision they follow, voted, if we are British sub, I think the criticism was unfair, after
their achievement and fail/ jects. The Minister made us all he was not responsible for all the
is more'. -tan --- ----msig t :t.r ta, -tr..,., ,:,-- dropped cbtcehes, Ind -his team's
bours in the other islands, night free on the road, and bat"ng failure.
Public a d Private i a Einstein Shillingford should not
Are Public an d Private now he is sayingg the road i- be chosen ptai Dominica, his
Organised Bodies writing going on too fast. Whoever recent tournament appearances have
their history in grappling is over the Minister concerned, been infrequent; his only experience
with the needs of the Hland please warn him not to come of the arduous responsibily of cap,
that posterity might find some back to direct us. We are ain cy was i two recent matches for
to their k Di r his club when it was felt that Lar-
guide lines to their own working under the Director ue hadblunderedin thehandling
efforts ? of Works, a qualified survey/ of his bowlers in a match before. In
MUSGRAVE EDWARDS, or and engineer and not my opinion t would be unwise and
Roseau. under a pensioned teacher. unfair to ask Einstein to carry the
Yours truly, burden of what is one of the tough-
-FREDERH- E Y est assignments in sport.
FREDERICK HENRY Francis Grell's ability to lead
Giving Jack His Warner Village school boys should not be interpreted
as what is needed of a good captain.
Jacket The Return Of One should norce his attitude in
the field when he was playing under
Dear Editor:--Thanks in Samson another captain. Another good
advance for this publication. que tion could be asked about him
We the people of Warner Dear Madam, why did he not throw his wicket
W he people W ne D away as a sporting gesture on the
are desirous of making what At the last DUPP meeting at y as a of the Worgerells Benefit
Sept in seFederation Drive the former Chiefast day of theWorrell's Benet
is kept in secret known. Minister F. A. Baron declared that Match when the weather was threat,

Sne warner roau was De,
gun last July. Three diffe-
rent Bulldozers were used.
The operators were changed
on each occasion. Difficult
and heavy work was done
by all, but we never believe
a bulldozer could do so
much work until Heskeith
Gabriel of Roseau and his
assistant Polyca, came on
the job on Ash Wednesday
this year.
This is how he did it.
He questioned a few of us
how far is Warner from here
(Sultan) we replied 2 to 3
miles. He said, "Oh, only
pray for good weather, and
in 3 weeks I'll reach there

he would return like Samson.
Most of us saw the film and have
the bible story of Samson and
Delilah. After Samson was con-
quered by the Philistines, he re-
mained alive but very weak, but
when his strength grew he destroyed
all the Leaders of the Philistines to-
gether with thousands of other
people. So with Mr. Baron, when
he returns is he going to destroy all
of us Is it so Mr. Baron:
Yours truly,
J. O. P., Roseau

Driving In
The general standard of driving
in this country is low, in my opin-
ion many motorists drive so badly it

ening and hundreds of people were
patiently waiting to see Sir Frank
per for m. Instead he went on
batting very unenterprisingly much to
the annoyance of spectators. Had it
rained I am sure (hat continuation of
play would have been impossible ;nd
the hundreds around the ground
would have gone home feeling very
despondent at not seeing these well
executed late cuts by or e of the mas-
ters of the game. If on the other
hand Larocque does not find favour
with the selectors I think quite rightly
the choice should go to Ossie Lewis
whose knowledge of the game and
views on tactics are extremely sound.
Thanks for space
C. H. SYLVESTER. Coodwill
(Cont. on p. 6)

Thanks From A
French Guianese

The following mesa ge was
brought into our office by Morsicur
Ettienne Manguer, recently at Cherry
Lodge while on vacation.
"Having passed a few days in
your country, I feel I must thank
Dominicans for their hospitality.
I have seen many beautiful sites and
views, which pleased me a lot. Be
sure, French Guiana will know
more about your country when I
return. Thanks again and believe
me to be, yours sincerely:
Architect Builder, Cayenne.

More Earthquakes
A severe earthquake struck
northern Y-ugashaVia a'sd-
parts of south Hungary on
Monday, killing one person
and injuring more than one
hundred persons. A small
aftershock was experienced
in Alaska the day before.


The well-known body,
repair and spray/painting
establishment of Mr. Samuel
Joseph has now moved from
its old cramped quarters in
Cark Street and can now
operate more freely in a new
garage .n Scotland's Lane,
back of the Combermere
Sports Club.

Feel the comforting warmth penetrate
right down to the core of the pain as
you rub on Radian-B! Enjoy the
wonderful relief that Radian-B gives
you relief from those ageing pains
of rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica,
fibrositis, sprains and bruises.
Radian-B contains pain-killing aspirin
for fast relief. Get a bottle from your \
chemist or drug store today!






Editorials From
Other islands
April 4.
God Save The Queen!
God Help Us If....
The first words spoken by
General de Gaulle, President of the
French Republic, to a Martiniquan
crowd were, ''My God, My.God,
how French you are!" The express-

Iwe cannot be British. Martinique hanging on to her coat-tils, and
is part of France, with the right to would let go of liabilities, as our
be represented in the French Parlia, smaller neighbours are, tomorrow.
meant. A Martiniquan in France Let us not forget that the Almighty
is very much at home in every sense helps those who help themselves.
of the vword. We are being made
to realise thit Britain does not wcl- (2) FROM THE MONTSER,
come us with open arms, and has RAT MIRROR, April 4.
erected barriers against us. Further,
we should, not delude ourselves that What Will Follow -
the colour of our skins has nothing Next-Regiinal Council
to d with ii. The fact is !hat the Of Ministers Meeting?
clash f colour has created such fear
oTrf scl andl other rwrollems that

ion cold either have been one of the Commonwealth Immigration WITHIN the next two weeks a
surprise or of joy, or both. The Act may well bea permanent statute cil meeting of the Regional Coun-
General no uoubt said it with the in Britain. cofMinistes willbeheld inBar
background of the rapidly changing 'n bados. The names of the delegate
world situadon and sweeping "wind In a situation of this sort we from Montserrat have not yet been
ofchange" iuan his ind. win must realseha we re, and where announced, but it is certain that the
No ritish monarch would we are. Whether we like it or not, Chief Minister will be the chief ddl-
dream of exclaiming to a Barba we are British to an exnt tha gate. It is a long time since the last
dian crowd "My God, My God, is immediately recognisable by every meeting of the Regional of Minister5,
how Bdritsh you ard! We could African or Indian, or American and many things have been saii dr,
how Beitish youg a bre!" We could That is all that we have known for ring the period of adjournment,
not be thought of as being oth all times, But e ring the period of adjournment,
wise. It has often been said of us particularly wanted by Great Britain In Barbados, the Premier, Mr.
at we are me ish than in the sense that a French colony or Errol Barrow has stated that he has
British. The poem composed by d i France, we no intention of taking Barbados into
the Minister of Education for the department is wanted by France, we a federation unless ade are finance al
the Minister of Education for the mu, take stock now of our future a federation unless adequate financial
occasion of the visit of H. M the on We cannot for ong, provision is made by the British
Queen Mother could have been however insular we may be, isolate rnment Furter, certain di
one equally composed by any stu, ourselves from the mainstream of vidual speakers in Barbados have
dent at Eton, distinguished by his events that are taking place in the expressed fear of a lowering of the
stiff, upper c.ass British collar and world today standard of living in their island, if
especially trained for Imperial .aer- the federation comes into being. The
vice. Those who do nothing but hang Secretary of State for the Colonies
It was Barbados at her best for on in dog-like fashion will find has hinted in the House of Con-
the Queen Mother's visit this week, themselves burying their heads, like mons that the measure of agreement
and no doubt our Royal visitor was ostriches, in the sand. But equally amongst the unit leaders is not as
impressed and enchanted. We so those who cry "independence" great as one would expect. Iis
were indeed glad to receive her, and because it is fashionable without against this background that, the
to be charmrd as well as be charm- looking more than skin-deep are Regional Council of Ministers will
ed, for she is a lady ofconsidera- begging for trouble. It will make meet on April z5. What must
ble grace- and charm. But it is as much impression as a dog flea we expect to be achieved? Willthe
worth noting that whereas France is on the hide of a rhinceros. It will areaof difference between the unitsbe
particularly anxious to. send her neither be 4 tangible ending' itself nticeahl -- W.
-, t meet hr ui ans to any particular a. thing definite and concrete emerge
citizens in any part of the world, God Save the Queen. God also There is a general feeling in the
however small, Britain appears to help us if we do not built up some territories of the seven that the lapse
reserve her monarch's visit for larger spirit of nationhood and unity of time between the collapse of the
countries in hhe Commonwealth. among these British Islands. Great first federation and the setting up of
Let us remember of course that Britain would welcome it. She another is disquieting. Ifthe slow-
Martinique is French in a way that certainly does not want us ness with which things are proceed,

Dressed To Help Mother

ing were due to an improved sense
of caution, we would have been
happy but instead it seems that the
real cause is a sharpening of the
sense of insularity which until now
h?s played such havoc with the
destinies of these islands.
We sincerely hope that a gcnu,
ine eff,'rt will be made at ti.e
n:xt meeting of the Regional Coun-

cil of Ministers to approach -their-
outlying problems with true states-
manlike skill. We arc not unduly
pessimistic, but we are not over
hopefi.. And our reason is as
follows: we cannot see politicians
being truly enthusiastic o"Ce ,pro,
pceals which do not have popular
:up,o t.
Cont. oI1 pa'r t1

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i .. .i .. .. .__ ,

British Council's New London Centre

-What the domesticated young lady of
fashion wears at home-C.I.O., London.

Students from overseas are now meeting their British friends in the new
study and welfare centre of the Br;tish Council in London. It was
opened recently by the Duke of Edinburgh who described it as "the
nerve centre of the operation to make life easier and more enjoyable for
overseas students in and around London." This picture shows stu,
dents in the library where books and magazines can be read in comr
fort. The centre will cost 15o,ooo a year to run. BIS

~ -_ _-~~ -~~ -~~ --_ -~ -~ ~








Biological Control an economic educton in sugar The Scotch Watch
losses following omas releases, others
Not Chemical that the r-leases are valueless be- By
cluse cf the gener,,lly large
Expert Prefers Pelors numhersc f tr.ic already inthe field Ormonde Godfrey
Expert Prefers Pvhen releases are mad,. This qucs-
To Pesticies tiou has not yet been finally settled A few years ago the man/
btr in the new world tropics hi.; aging director of a Scottish
Many otpical weeds and method has been largely discarded. firm of distillers was brood'
pests in the Wes( Indics can Such a method even if successful, ilg over the best way to
be controlled biologically entails continued annual releases of ga by night his large an
Parastes, with nece scary breeding g b i h l and
rather than vy chemical pesi parasites, ith ecesary valuable store Scotch
facilities and recurrent costs." valuable store o Scotch
cides, according to an article OO tre other hand,'a larva eat, whisky.
in Tropical Science (volume ing parasite, pixoplaga, has given Thi store, with s o m c
five number four) by Dr. F. excellent control of th: sugar cane 1o,o00,000 gallons of matur/
J. Simmcnds, Director of the borer in St. Kitt's and Antigua, ingspirits us:d in blending,
Commonwealth Institute of redcing infestation from about 25 is worth about $1,680,000,
to five per cent,
Biological Control, Curepe. This species, together with para, 000 duty paid. The spirit
Tropical Science i.; :he theresia from Trinidad, has been is held in 30 buildings con/
quarterly journal of t h e successfully introduced into Domin- structed on nearly 40 acres of
Tropical Products Institute ica. Metasonistyinmi. from the land, fronting a main road
London. .Amazon valley, has given good a rai
Lon control in St. Lucia and British ard acked b- a railway.
Dr. Simmends points out Guiana. Suddenly the director re'
that the powerful modern However, in other areas such as membered the classical story
insecticides which have been Trinidad and Barbados where con- of the geese tha. raised the
developed from DDT can ditiors seemed ideal for establish alarm of an attack cn ancient
leave behind r *c residue-, or ment of parasites, and some control alr o an a cn 1
leave behind toxic residue; on ment of parasites, and some corelel Rome while the guards slkpt
lants and in il, ile of the pest, very large scale releases
plants nd in so, w e often carried out over an extended And so the firm of George
many pests become immune period, resulted in temporary or no Ballantine ad Sons Ltd,
to them. Furthermore irt establishment, of Dumbarton in Scotland,
secticides are often prohibitive- The article also mentions the acquired one gander and five
ly expensive for developing moth, 'biatis, which has been n iv
S v successfully introduced from Austra eese to augment the gh
countries. lia to the Leeward Islands espe- security guards.
Biological control is an cially Nevis to control the Now the firm has 75 birds
alternative. This means the prickly peat cactus, The larvae of and there has not been any
introduction of .additional this moth feed inside the cac:us. attempted night raid on the
After giving further examples of whisky since the geese joined-
ntural ene the mass biological control in the West
breeding and subsequent re Indies,, other tropical islands, and the staff.
1.-- .r... and nreda, Africa. Dr. Simmonds -concludes: The geese are easy to feed,
tors t vor TIes' of the "'In the tropics there are still many eating the grais 7 rouiirn the
year, and changing thd en, pest problems where biological con- store, and their eggs are sold
trol methods may be of considerable t he girls working in the
vironment to make it more value. The possible ess to be to the girls working in the
fav ourab 1 e for beneficial obtained' from biological control, bottling plant, the proceeds
plants or animals. / the cost of which, when successful, being givLn to the nearby
Some attempt at biological is limited o that of the initial inves, Erskine Hospital for Ex-
control have been far more tigations with considerable economic Servicemen. The geese are
successful than others. benefits, are such that far moie pro' housed in barrels bearing the
successful than others. Ex, ,ablems should be investigated. If o a e
tensive investigation should such ecological work !s to yield the words "Scotch Watch and
be carried out before a natural most useful results it should be car- are held in such high esteem
enemy is introduced, tried out by specialists fully conver-
Dr. Simmonds adds: sant with allaspects of biological
"Once a beneficial species
has been introduced success/ Jam iica's Y ungPECI L DRA
fully with subsequent good SPECIAL DRAc
economic control of a pest, Socialists (UPSTAIRS) N(
this control is then exerted Our politically awakening youth PRESCRIPTIONS
indefinitely without any addi/ will probably be impressed to know
tional yearly expenditure, that there is now in Jamaica a new STARTING MARCH
provided that cultural and organisation -- the Young Socialist CASH SLIPS OF $
other conditions remain the League whose objective is not to form NEAR THE DRUGS
smother cn onoem ain t a new party and contest elections FULL ADDRESS I
same. The economic gains on their own, but to bring a new ING YOUR CASH
brought about by successful dynamism to the Country's future
biological control projects by educational programmes and DRAW TAKES Pi
are very many-being many pressuring both parties (JLP and
times the total expenditure PNP) to adopt progressive reforms. WINNERS
Led by young bespectacled barns
involved in all biological terHugh Small (23) the league 1ST PRIZE- $30
control work to date." opened membership p to people 2ND 25
Dr. Simmonds discusses between the ages of 16 and 35 years, 3R D 20
attempts to control borers holdspublic meetns on the streets 4 H 2(
and indoors and has an organised CT 1i
such as diatraea saccharalis area council. 5TH 10
which are very serious pests Educational activities consist of 6TH 10
of sugar cane in the West classes on the historical development 7TH 10
Indies and other tropical parts of the islands and the concept of $125
of the Americas. independence also classes dealing
Switch agrarian reform, public own
In British Guiana and Barbados ship and control, the natural ASTAPHAI
very large quantities of the egg para, economy and democratization of
site tricbogramma minutium have been theisland educational system, DESIGNED
released each year. "There has The league intends to fill the gap
been much controversy as to its and to influence Socialist changes
value, some claiming that there is that must come.-Contributor Mar 7-May 9

as "guards" that when one and he also took the optional
strayed a reward of $240.00 subject: r,f Secretarial practice.
was offered and paid Mr. Isidore is to be con,
for its safe retur..---(BIS) gratulated on pursuing suc-
cessful studies while he is
engaged as a full-time work,
Thomas Isidore er. He has succeeded in all
Pase Exam examinations attempted so
News has been received ----
that Mr. Thomas Isidore was go tractor's Services
successful in the intermediate
Examination of the Associa, When you want to build, be it a
bExn business place, a dwelling house or
tion ot Industrial Account. renovation in or out of town you
anr, held in December 1963. need a Builder Contractor. Why
This examination w a s not contact 0. J. B. Bruney (popu-
taken in two parts, nd Mr. larly known as Brother Bruns),
lsidt re 1a r,:ached nhe grade 48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
sir rachehe gadtop quality workmanship.
of Licenti.tesh'p, and thus Moderate Prices.
qualified to take the Final For reference contact Dominica
Examination of the Associa, Cooperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honey-
,ion. church,
The compulsory subjects Signed J. B. BRUNEY.
of the Intermediate Examiir.a Mar. -,, Apr. 4, 1 May 2, 16,30
rion were:-Book Keep.ng -
and Acccuntants i and da ertise In
(two Papers), Audit, Mer/ AderiSe tn
candle Law, Company Law, The HERALD
7,7. .. -m.2- .... .t-o ..& ...-...* - ;



e e Fa ce-BansO --ast 1-r Pinesi
iand Fittings, Felt Roofing, Rim Locks,
iDead Locks, Tee and Butt Hinges,!
)Kitchen Sinks, Bass brooms, Roofing,!
iPutty, Spades, Shovels, Forks, Paintsi
letc,, etc. I

$125.00 IN PRIZES


5.00 ,, ,, ,, ,, ,,
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0.00 ,, ,, ,,5 ,, ,, ,, ,,
D.00 5 5y
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1.00 ,, ,, ,, ,, ,, ,, ,s
).00 ,, ,, ,, ,, ,, ,, ,, ,







WE all knew that a few girls in our island choose their
husbands in funny or casual ways. This tale will
describe how a beautiful girl r.amed Gloria who lives in
Johnson Street in the village of Cress. She was an
attractive, charming young girl; her eyebrows were heavily
accented, jet-black. She was so beautiful that she was
loved by many boys of the village but she v.as interested in
only six boys. These were Motley, Harold, Joseph. Mat,
thew, Kenrick and Justin. They were all handsome boys
and Gloria had the same quantity of affection for each.
Those boys were always in some sort of trouble or the
other, and that's the thing Gloria did not like. She was
trying hard to remedy this confusion.
One night while resting, her head became confused
in imagination and her thoughts were focused on those
handsome-looking lads. Suddenly she jumped up and sat
on the bed, whispering in a low expressionless voice "it's
only one boy I can love, it's time that I remedy such con,
fusion, I am not going to rell anyone what I am about. I
am going to make the whole six write to me, put them in
a hag and draw." She continued saying, "I wonder who
will be the lucky winner. It's a pity that I don't love one
more than the other. Time will put that right." Then
she let her head fall back silently on her pillow.
The following day she went about the village looking
for those lads. She first met Matthew with a shopping
bag, on his way to Rosma shop. Gloria called him; he
walked towards her with a smile on his face, wondering
what tat beautiful girl was going to tell him. At last he
reached her. Gloria said to him quietly, "Matthew Do
you love me/?" He replied "I really love you, Gloria."
"If SO, please write to me bei-ause Ta lonv sVi t no" said

Gloria. Matthew wasted no time,- forgetting everything
about shopping, he ran back home, collected his equipment
and started writing busily.

Gloria met the others privately and told them the
same, and they did more or less the same thing as Matthew.
Poor boys They were unconscious of her plan, and each
one had confidence that he would win her affection. They
beautified their writings with love quotations such as the

"If love was a flower sprinkled with dew,
I would certainly pick it and send it to you,
But love is so precious and quick to depart,
I would rather g.ie you the love of my heart."

Now they all started carrying their letters to her home.
On the way, Joseph saw Harold walking quickly a few
yards before him. He shouted cc him, "Old man, where
are you going to ?/ Why are you so busy ?" "That's
none of your business, I go where I want," repFed Harold.
Joseph gritted his teeth. While in this tense emotional
feeling, he heard some footsteps behind him like a Citroen
at full speed, leaving an impression of "Ha/a.ay man'! "
This person was surely Matthew Harold was the first
boy to reach Gloria's home; he handed his letter to her,
whispering low, "please write back as soon as possible, I
will be patiently waiting." He turned back bravely and
started walking to his home. On the way there he met
Matthew, who waved his hand to him; in reply Harold
bent his head on the right shoulder. As soon as Matthew
passed he murmured "What's wrong 2 What's that about?
This feller seems as if he is on the same route with me."
He ground his teeth with grief and scratched his head with
anger. Justin, Motley and Kenrick clashed some yards
away from Gloria's home, all considering what was going
wrong. Matthew made several attempts to turn back but
could not do it. They all went in and handed in their
letters. Meanwhile Gloria started singing her own calypsos
in a sweet voice:

"They all handing in their application -
They will be surely put into consideration -
Who will be the lucky winner
Youi application may be top !
I wonder who will be ihe runnerup "
Not a word came from any of their lips. Poor Harold
patiently waited, then turned away.
At five Gloria decided to draw the lucky letter. She
put all of then in a nice-bag, shook the bag horizontally,
the i dipped her hand into it and drew. Who do you
believe was the lucky winner ? Joseph! She opened the
letter aa, started reading. She shouted "Joseph the great!"
She dipped her hand in cnce more and drew. She open,
ed and read, ejaculating "Justin the runner/up! He
might receive words of sympathy.. So she started singing:
Joseph my dearest,
I will forget the others and make you the greatest;
What about the applications .
I owe them no consolations,
Joseph, when you learn your luck you will be happy--
But poor Justin just words of sympathy."
When Justin received words of sympathy, he smashed
she letter into nothing. As for Joseph, when he received
his sweet reply, he jumped up rejoicing; but he still had
small idea of what had taken place.
This story indicates the idiocy of some men as well as
the tricksy nature of s-omse girls.-


One month from today, on May
S8th, we will have a Holiday. It
is called Whit Monday. There
will be celebrating aplently on Sun,
day prior to this Holiday... never-
theless, we will not work on Mon-.
day, May i8th. But if ships come
trn' thp 12ng 'oi.n t',, ,lnr ,.i Iii

work for some being paid .double,
time pay. Eventually the citizens
of Dominica will pay for this added
expense as the cost of it must be
.tacked onto the food they buy, the
clothes they wear, the machinery
they use or whatever was imported
to the Colony on May i8th.
C ne week after Whit Monday
holiday, we will have another
"shut-down" Holiday. This one
is called Commonwealth Day. If it
was made to fall always on a Sun-
day, a nonwork day, well and
good. But this will be another
Monday when offices, shops, banks
and schools will he closed. And
those employees will undoubtedly
get paid for the full day albeit they
did no work whatsoever! And if
a ship arrives... doubletime on the
jetty once again,
Exactly two weeks later, again
falling on a Monday, June i8th we
will celebrate Queen's Birthday.
The same things will happen to the
admittedly poor state of Dominica's
economy once more. People will
be paid for not working. Double,
time on the jetty should a boat be
in. Road repair ceases (but the
torrential rains do not!). Lives-
stock, pigs, goats, fowls. etc. will be
forgotten until Tuesday morning.
The usual Holiday excursions will
replace the truck-load of goods and
supplies normally grinding over the
roads on a work-a-day Monday.
In the 21 days from May 18th
to June 8th, there will be exactly
14- days of work for the majority
of Dominicans. We will be non-
productive nearly one third of that
period of rime. Is it any wonder
tle cost of living on Dominica is
high. But this must be the way
most people want it as if they did

not, they would do something to
change it.
To quote a recent visitor from
Canada: "Dominicans must be
very rich. Only the wealthy can
afford to waste so much ime. I've
been here six days already and what

Svi a~tiumpisneda i couuia ao in a
day-and-a-half in Toronto. No-
body seems to realize the clock is
ticking here. Everybody closes up
for lunch and shits down for the
ddy atfour. We Canadains stopp-
ed this nonsense a hundred years
We informed the fellow that the
people he intends to occupy those
proposed new homes out at Mero

would have to get accustomed to
the four-o'clock closing since it is a
very old law and Government is
obliged to enforce it. Hard-work-
ing merchants like A.A. Baron
fought against the four-o'clock cios*
ing years and years ago and we
believe his oni and successor would
like to see the ban lifed also.
Dominica, we learn, is locked in a
vise from progressing in many ways
by old, obsolete laws.
Most of these laws are easy to re-
write or repeal entirely. All one
need do is consult Mr Alleyenc,
Q.C, as he spent many, many
months both here and in England,
all-expenses paid to and from and
on salary too, paid by taxpayers to
read and classify these ancient, out,
moded bits of legal red tape. He
could tell you how o!d these laws
are. . many of them passed on to
the books in the days of sailing
ships and never changed since.
Like the Real Estate Laws, for ex-
ample, that were written 52 years
ago iln the U.K. They have
modernied their own real estate
laws in England many times since
then... but the Colony ofDomin-
ica still operates under the only
1912 Laws.
More important than building a
new feeder road (and a whole lot
easier too) is the revamping, re/ex-
amining, yes, and the scrapping of
countless Ordinances and Laws that
literally are binding the islands
commerce to the pace cf a square,
rigged ship.' More important than
trying to get the U.N. to please
drop a pile of cash for this or that
improvement, is the job Dominicar.s
can do themselves, for themselves -
N.O:--O TF a.. -*u lhJy y.

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31 1 ew Street, Ro
Published by j. MARGARTSO:
U.K. & European Representative -
122, Shaftesburv Ave
Annual ,c~wcriptiois : Tow
Overseas (i' Arfac


NEXT to English translations of the
Bible, it may be claimed that the
plays and poems of William Shakespeare
are the most widely-read works in the
English language in all the world. Small
wonder, then, that we celebrate the 4ooth
anniversary of William Shakespeare's
birthday next Monday with tremendous
acclamation and esteem, everywhere in the
British Commonwealth and doubtless
also in countries where Shakespeare is
taught to students in languages which that
stalwart Elizabethan had never even heard
in the streets of London or of Stratford-on/
We call this greatest of playwrights
'Universal Man' because his dramas have
an instant appeal to everybody, everywhere
-even to those who argue over them. He
was not a moralizer but a man who re,
elected life in all its strangeness; he was a
man without prejudice did not he
b.a blMack man. noble Othello the
Moor, as the hero of one of his most
poignant tragedies? Although he was well
aware of current class distinctions, he never
tried to whitewash the high and mighty


W E HAVE confidence in our correspon,
dent who under the heading Fish
from Heaven tells us of "colossal catches"
offish, a large proportion of which (we
understand) was recently dumped back
into 'he sea or otherwise wasted due to bad
distribution and lack of rapid deepfreeze
A glut of fish is something which few
families in Roseau and environs regularly
enjoy, it is indeed (speaking as one who
can seldom get enough fresh fish for a
family) fantastic to learn that one of the
best protein foods in all the world should
be thrown away or lie unsold.
Now there are certain cardinal princi,-
ples which Labaur Party socialists are
supposed to follow, ever since the days of
the good old Utopian socialists like
Robert Owen and William Morris. One
is never to tax the productivity of the peo,

People's Post
(Continued from page 2)
Fish From Heaven I presume the fol
prove of interest to
Dear Lady Editor, Owing to my work
Observing that me to be in the cit
very little attention has been paid by time I couldn't do
the press to the colossal "catches" felt that the general
offish that has been going on for know of the things
the past six weeks at Scott's Head, Scott's Head recently

SE R A D this being a village dependant on "There is a certain element
b hat it gets from the sea for its exis- in West Indian socieLv which
ENT WEEKLY tence, so you can imagine what thinks'anything that is local
Scotts Head was like-a dead place. .
)seau. Tel. 307 This 'Ooeration F' (I will call is not good enough' said
N CHARLES, Proprietor it) began since the first week of Sir Frank speaking up for
s SHAND ALLFREY March, and by the 3rd week no local ability. "The U.W.I.,
- Colin Turner (London) d. less than six huge catches were like all great Universities,
, London W.n. Made, and each of those catches s the cream from all
L, London W. 1. took about two to four days to be
n 85.00 Country $6.00 cnties; great teachrs are
e Mail) 87g50 r 'cleared'. Then a problem arose countries; great teachers are
S as to how to clear the beaches of attracted to the West Indies
PRIL 18, 194 -- dead fish which began to give out because of our magnificent
an unbearable smell. Here again weather and they bring
1L M AA providence was kind, as when I their brains with them."
L IIM AN reached there one Tuesday night, heir bin wit te
rain began to fall and become heav The distinguished cricketer
ier during the night and by morn- added: "The University is
ac the expense of the common man; and ing it had washed away quite a bit the most exciting and creative
in his heroines he gave clues that he be, of that nuisance, Then again the enterprise of our generation."
ieved in the equality of the sexes and ad, sea began to rise and a seine which Quoting Roger North's
mired ladies of spirit if not of temper: tillha a clar, h t. o aale an wor: 'The country that
thar and "clear out". No less than : 'The country that
consider for example Portia, a professional four big seine owners and over a doesn't value trained intelli
barrister, Rosalind the brave, and Kath- dozen outboardmotor boats took gence is doomed', Sir Frank
erine the Shrew; a certain fondness forpart in that Operatior. The sea spok,: of the healthy response
their personalities permeates his marvellous did its work of scarvenging for four to his appeal in Sc. Vincent
dialogue. Politics, too, fell under the days-o te r i so re that beachand St.Lucia, pointig out
Shouldn't even do for starving dogs. and St. Lucia, poinig out
scrutiny of this Universal Man and the Now lady Editor reading of this is the small number ofDomini,
rapier-point of his pen. Juli:s Caesar is a one but seeing the actual excite- can students and graduates
brilliantly political play. And as to ment would be another. There of U.W.I. thus far: "We
music . but that is a subject for another was tha: Wednesday morning: (i) don't want to establish an
editorial. people going into the sea and hold elite in the West Indies: we
Our readers are privileged to share Iing on to whatever fish they could
Our readers are privileged to s lay hands without objection by want our democracy broader
with us a most scholarly paper on Shak':2 anyone; (ii) trucks and jeeps from than that." He returned
speare which we owe to the Royal Bank all over the island came to buy fish; again to the theme of adult
of Canada. Those of us who have no (iii) then the poorer type from Deli, education, thdn ended by
treasure to withdraw from the vaults of ces, Grandbay and nearby places throwing in three well,
that estimable bank, may yet extract the who hadground provisions (ute
nnt the cash to pay the bus fare)), applauded jokes, one of
treasure of new light and excellent fact walking, together with their child- which had been a warning
from such a remarkable document, ren, with baskets on their heads to him never to talk for too
Universal Man, great Will Shakespeare, along laden with provision to exchange long.
with students, aci rr-n'vatKers-a Z-Ms--- ish,- ------ ----- -
conditions of men, we salute you on your 4ooth It was a sight not easily forgotten! s b d w
still alive, which indeeBut do you know Lady Editor, the Questions bowled were in
birthday as ifyou were still alive, ich need fish is still around, but the response general more sportive han
you are, through your imperishable works! the fisherman got Tuesday has given ae or sportive
them the "cold feet" fish that academic, although Mayor
A TED was returned from town and other Lestrede persistently attempt,
ASTED parts meaning thereby that the town ed to bring the subject back
is tired of it. to academics and accountan,
All the same let us Rejoice andcy. A lady teacher asked a
pie until taxation on luxury imports, land thank the Lord for it! etrating qu estin on the
and other sources of revenue have been By-the-way Madam there is a peeating question on the
tapped; another is planning for full em, cold storage plant in the island- sad condition of local prim,
plovment; yet another is absolute resistance don't you think the government ary schools, to which Sir
the theory of dumping foods while could do something to help when Frank replied that primary
to the theory of dumpingg foods while there is an overflow such as this. schools were the business of
there are so many underfed or hungry What do you say? the units and "we (the
people in the island and in the world. Thanking you for space. U. ) don't an we delhe
Government has a Ministry of Trade EYE WITNESS U .) don't want to delve
_A r.^A A .. ,... ;A, ,. n-in nt Scott's Head into politics."

antU -ro ULctonUU
fishermen with
That same Mit
through radio at
dance and assist
how to distribute
especially in the
Let the fish front
which cannot be
ulation be distril
of Dominica rat.
foreshore as an a
to economics.

lowing would dese
your readers: sure
which compels "Fii
y most of the offi
so before, but I als
public should ers'
happening in befo

aDl l as pIld oviL U llmanly
outboard motor boats.
nistry should follow up
nd public talks with gui/
:ance to fishermen as to
e and market their fish,
event of a lucky big catch.
i Scotts Head or elsewhere
e consumed by local pop/
buted to the four corners
her than lie rotting on the
front both to nature and

As a schoolboy I read in my
le history how God hrd sent
anna" from heaven to relieve the
elites who were fasting in the
:rt. Well this act of Providence
ely should also be termed as
sh from Heaven" as this deluge
:sh is unprecedented in the ann,
of the country. (The 'old tim,
say they have never seen that
re). From the beginning of the
fibh had become scarce 'and

Everything Stops
For Worrell
Sir Frank's Other
Tracing the earliest
attempts to provide a national
institute of learning from the
times of Christopher Cod,
rington and Bishop Berkeley,
Sir Frank reminded his audi-
ence that the British Govern,
ment had first donated 2 I
million and the Jamaica
Government 650 acres of
land for the founding of
U.W.I., which now had a
staff of 300 recruited from T5
different countries, serving all
the Units.

In reply to another ques,
tion, W o r r e 11 said that
although certain areas of the
West Indies had become
independent, they found it
possible to cooperate respon,
sibly on an economic level,
and in io-IS years (polite
means from the young) they
could still get together. He
hoped a federation of cricket
would continue to show re/
gional leaders the wa y.
Pressed about the formation
of a "truly West Indian
team" Sir Frank included in
his reply a decision of the
W. I. Cricket Board to
bring in the Windwards and
Leeviards as such into inter,
territorial matches and de,
velop their skill in the next
two or three years; after this
(Cont. on page 7)




D. U, P. P. At Newtonw And

Newtown Mostly Ole Talk

Rain f-ll during the D. U. P. P. meeting at New-
town on Atril 3rd, but for all that there were many listeners
in the highroad and many cars lined up to shelter other
more comfortable hearers. Regrettably, we missed the sole
lady speaker and came in during the middle ofthe Mayor's
oration. Aside fiom some interesting remarks made by
Mr. Lestrade on the relativity of time, and a well received
line by.Mr. F. A. Baron on unemployment as well as his
use of the -.otd "Khakocracy" to describe our preser.t
rulers, there v-as little that was fresh and arresting in the
discourses. It was indeed, mostly Ole talk and old com,'
plaints. All of it, however, was new to two visitors from
4)iartinique who braved the drips to have their first expe/
rience of listening to politics in Dcminica. They were
particularly interested in modes of speech and delivery.

Soufriere Convention

According to our Southern political reporter, the
D. U. P. P. Convention held last Sunday spent most of its
open session lambsting the Government in every aspect of
policy, particularly on education, feeder roads, and local
water supply to schools etc. Local Leg. Co, member
Hon. Arthur Ptmbertcn spoke, as well as the Patty's Polil
ticalleader, Mr. F. A. Baron, Hon E. B. Henry, Mayor
S. Lestrade. Mr Alvin Arm.inrading and others. Nota,
ble absentees were Hon. H. D. Shillngford and Hon.
Frobel Laville. A closed session took place after lunch.
Newly elected by the annual convention i are the follow-
:ng D. U. P. P. Oficers:- Mr. R. H. Lockhart, Presi-
dent; Mr. A. Armantrading, ist VicePres.: Mr. L. F.
SC.. Royer,r nd VicePres,; Mr. S. Lestrade, Gen. Secre,
Lary; Mr. James Royer, Treasur.er. Auditors are:- Mr.
Lews.mr yAill ;,nrrmv of 1 members was aP d lso elected-,u
Lewls. A core,mirre of 15 members was also elected.

(Cont. from p. 6)
trial period a few of them
would, no doubt, become
eligible for international
cricket. He went on "In
'highly industrialized areas the
cricketing standard has fallen;
people have not the time to
Spractse cric ket. Take
Georgetown, for example ..."
Asked for advice on con-
trolling a team, he replied
that there should not be a
hierarchy; the Captain must
be willing, able and keen to
do what all other members of
his team did." He thought
that Test cricketers had be-
come increasingly aware of
this and were less individual,
listically ambitious. "'Wher
you win, you win for the
team, but when you lose you
leave the ground alone.'
Prodded about cricket talent
in Dominica, he said tha
Dominicans had a fair com
mand of the game, and giver
coaching training and prac
tice would reach interterrito
rial level within a couple o

ever seen, and I wouldn't
argue with. anybody who
said he is the best cricketer
the world has ever seen," said
Sir Frank, after he had parried
a query as to whether he had
recommended So b e r s as
against Hunte for the Test
Captaincy by saying that
Hunte was a great diplomat
cricketer and Sobers a most
efficient one.
Aftera few more ques/
ticns Hon, W. S. Stevens
made a long speech of thanks
and the Chairman (Mr. Jeff
Charles, B.Sc) declared the
meeting closed. Also on the
Platform with Headmaster
R. L. Clarke, M. A. were
His Honour the Administra-
Stor aid Mrs. Lo velac e.
Earlier Mr. Clark e had
e attended with his beautiful
I wife and elder son another
overflow meeting when Mar/
t riniquan Professor Lucette
t showed colours 1 i d e s of
, Trinidad Carnival scenes.

f Tappan Gas Range
4 Burners with oven

Sobers The Best call Goodwill
"Sobers is the b est 20 -1 ring
cricketer the West Indies has April 12,z

rhe Long Jump--

Good sprinter can always do well
at this event, Speed is the fist
essential quality of the long jumper
but he must also have plenty of
spring and be well co-ordinated.
APPROACIHI- The approach or
uiup should be just long enough
fr rhe jumper to have reached full
peed by a point 3 to 4 strides be,
are the board. The distance of the L
approach varies with the individual
but is between Ioo and 140 feet.
Find ng the starting point of the run,
up is largely a matterr of trial and
rror but it can be done as follows:
he athlete first finds out what dist.-
nce his approach should be then he
tands on, the take off (T.O.) board
and starting with his T.O. foot he
prints that distance away from the
p;t. A second person marks the
point where the runup should start. (1
The jumper then sprints to the board
fror the mark made by his helper
and if his stride is consistent he will
hit the board; if not. he must mark
out his run aga.n; this run-up must
be practised frequently and regularly
o that the athlete can bit the board
every time. The run-up begins with
he same foot each time and if check
marks are used it is advisable to hit
hem v.ith the T.O. foot.
COAST: Top speed has been
-eached 3 to 4 strides before the
board aad the jumper ceases to ac,
celerate. He coasts these last strides
and gathers himself for the jump.
The trunk become, uptight, neck,
shoulders and arms all telak and the
hips sink slightly. Ti-is relaxation
in pieparation fo, the spring is essen-
tial for a good jump.
:TAKE OFF:-- T-he last stride be,
fore T.O. is short and on the T.O.
itself the jumping foot hits the board
well in.advance of the body. The
jumper must spring high in the air.
MID AIR ACTION:- There are
three mid 'ir actions.
a. Sail Jump:- After T.O. the
athlete lifts his legs high out in
front of him in an extended posi-
tion: the postrion in'which he
hopes to land. This method is
seldom used by first class jumpers
;s it is very difficult to counteract
the natural forward rotation
which brings the feet to the ground
too early.
b. Hang:- Continental athletes use
this method. After a hrgh T.O.
the non-jumping leg is left to
trail behind the body with the
T.O. leg. The trunk is extended
and the arms held high above the
head as though in a hanging po-
sition. The head too is held
high. All this counteracts for,
ward rotation. Before landing
the legs are brought swiftly for,
ward and extended horizontally,
the trunk still being as erect as
possible and the arms still held
up and back. On landing the
arms are brought forward to assist
the trunk over the fulcrum of the
c. With British and American athle-
tes the HITCHKICK action is more
popular, the jumper employing
Iy or 21 strides in the air. This
is the easiest method to master.
At T.O. the -ight leg (assuming
it was a left leg T.O ) is brought
to a hip-level whilst the other
trails behind. Then at the highest
point ofthe flight path, the right

leg swings back straightening at
the knee and strongly reaching
out behind the body. The left leg
at the same time bends and come-.
forward so that in fact the leg
position has been reversed. On
landing the right leg is brought
forward, bent, to join the left leg
in an extended and horizontal
position. This comply. tes a 1.i-
strides hitch-kick, but some
jumpers prefer a 2 stride. The
jumper must decide which is best
for him.
ANDING: -- As the heels tear the
pit the trunk should be upright
to eliminate forward rotation and
the resulting premature landing,
The legs should be as extended
as possible to obtain maximum
distance. The arms are held
back prior to landing to keep the
trunk vertical and then, on land-
ing, they are thrown forward to
bring the jumper onto his feet.
Next week:- Training for Long Jump.)

St, Vincent
St. Vincent Leg. Co.
passed a budget of over
$7,500,000 in a budget seas
sion last Friday.


Fine Concert In

SN SUNDAY, April 5th the Y C.W,
Section cf Colihaut entertained
a packed Schcol raom with a con-
cert. The Chairman H.T. Rowan
Sebastien opened the function at 8.15
p m. with a few words of welcome.
The concert under the supervision
of Miss Ruthina A. Daniel was well
presented. Some of the plays were
also produced by her. The leading
Play, "The Proud Princess", won
great applause. Shirley Lecointe who
acted the role of "King Candor",
the Beggar in Disguise soon had the
audience out of their seats with
laughter. The two Calypsorians
'-The Mighty Cutthroat" '(Ivenia
Spencer) and "The Mighty Switch-
Blade" (Ruthina Daniel) (both girls)
were very loudly applauded. The
plays were s entertaining, the Vil-
lagers asked for a repetition in the
near future.
Present at the function was the
Acting Parish Priest Father F. Bog,
haert. This concert was in aid of an
organ for the church.
(Contr. Avertina Blondel, Sec.
Y. C. W. Section.)



Schedule of Application for C.'rifica e of Title and Notings
thereon and Cavea's for ;he week ending tih 181h day of Apri', 1964.
Nature of Request wbethe-.
Dale of Reques, PFrson Presentingfor Certifcate of Title
____ U. elT-eaT--
Reque't for the issue of a first
Request dated Certificate of Title (with 'plaf
9 C)prian Silvester attached) in respect ofa 'por-
9Lh April, 196-4 tion of land situate at St.
Sby his Solicitor Joseph, (formerly part o(
Presented Sayers Estate) in the' Parish
Cilma A.M. Dupigny of St. Joseph, in the Colony
14th April, 1964 ,of Dominica, containing
at 10.30 a.m. 79,300 square feet, and bound-
ed as follows;-On the North-
East by Roman Catholic Church lands, On the North-West bj lands
of Chippy Lewis and Roman Catholic Churchlands, On the South-
West by lands Edward Lestrace, and on the Sonth-East by Public
Road from St. Joseph.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) J. V. JEAN PIERRE
Roseau, 14t Apr., 1964. 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 DOMINICA HERALD news-
paper published in this Island or from the date whedi the notice
prescribed by law was last served on any owner or occupier of
adjoining land in respect of which the application is made.
Apr 18-25
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
t.ereon and Caveats for the week ending the 11th day of April 1964
Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue of a First Cer-
Request dated Hugh Caby tificate of Title in respect of a
portion of land situate at St. Joseph,
23rd Mar., 1964 by his Solicitor in the Parish of St. Joseph, in the
,Colony of Dominica, containing
Presented Vanya Dupigny 827 square feet and bounded as
8th April, 1964 follows:-On the North East by
at 3.25 p.m. a Public Road, On the North-West
Iby a Pnblic Road, On the South-East
by land ofWaltony Royer and on the South-West by land of Rankin
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) J. V. JEAN PIERRE
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 DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this
Island or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
on any owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the appli-
cation is made.
Apr. 18-25

I ____ _



-- ----``----- ~--- ---

New Blood For Our CattleP
By Alec Forrest
Good beef orcduction cannot be achieved anywhere
without sound planning. And, as one essential, farmers
must know what breeds of cattle will do best on their grass
or natural "bush" grazing land.
It is easy for those with rich pastures to choose animals
to give good beef and raise numbers of healthy calves, but
much more difficult in tropical and subtropical country ,
where grass is poor or patchy, water supplies often lacking,
and there is an ever present danger of disease and tick worry.
The cattle normally bred in the area are the farmer's
best guide for future development. If these are sound and
able to resist diseases, then he should use them as the basis
for his improvement schemes.

A Jamaica Red cow and calf from a breed now
being raised widely in the West Indies.-
..- Successful CrossBreeds
Even so, new blood is necessary. And, though
cross-breeding with animals of European stock may not
always'produce an animal superior to those of local origin,
some fine results have been gained. Farmers in The West
Indies are well pleased'with the Jamaica Hope, developed
from the Brisish Red Poll.
Other points must be watched. Improvement of the
nutritional value of grasses, for example. When this is
done, animals, crossbred or not, can really show their merits!
Equally important is it to fight diseases and treat areas
infected by ticks,
Again, water supplies. If they cannot drink protvcril
very few cattle will put on good beef. And farmers should
realise that cattle are a "crop" to be harvested at regular
intervals, the shorter better!
However, given good natural conditions, it is solnd
policy to look for new strains, .nd perhaps take ad-vaniage
of A. I. (Artificial Insemination) to introduce semen from
selected bulls of European stock.
The Milk Marketing Board of England and Wales
has recently exported semen of beef breeds to several coun,
tries. Sturdy new breeds can thus be developed in remote
areas, where it is difficult as well as costly to bring in live
cattle from other lands. (BIS)


WHEREP Dawbiney Market!

WHEN? Saturday 18th April!
Apr. 11
I~1 TH *'.

A limited quantity of Victoria
Knapsack Sprayers suitable
for usewith G6AMONONE,
KARMEX. Controlled
SP, MUSSON, SON & Co. Ltd.
Telephone No. 360 Roseau.
750 x 20 825 x 20
650 x 16 520 x 13
600 x 16 520 x 14
750 x 16 590 x 14
700 x 20 500 x 15
640 x 13 560 x 15
670 x15 590 x15
Very Attractive Prices.
& CO. LTD.
Tel. 36c



Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 4th day of Apr. 1964

Date of Request

Request dated
1st Apr., 1964
1st Apr., 1964
at 3 45 p m.

Person Presenting

Alexford Parillon

by his Solicitor
Clifton A.H. Dupigny

Nature of request whether
for Certificate ol Title or
'Noings thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue ofa New
Certificate of Title in respect
of that piece or parcel of land
situate in the Parish of St.
Peter in the Island of Domin.
ica known as Paris Estate
containing 36 a c re s and
bounded as t'ollows:-On the
North East by Colihaut River

and Ravine Bideau, On the North-West bv Co ihaut River, On the South-
East by heirs of Alck Sylvain and On the South West by Ravine
Registrar's Office (Sgd.) JOSEPH. A. MAFCANO
Roseau, 1st Ar., 1964 Regitrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any person wno desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate o'Titie on the above appl'ca'ion may enter a Caveat in ,he above
office within six weeks from the date of the hrst appearanceotf the above
Schedule in the Official Gazette and in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper
published in this Ibland.
Apr. 11-18





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Improving Island

U.N. Assistance Wanted
Practical steps are being taken on
a coordinated balis to Ls:ablzsh in
the '-astern Caribbean a main tele-
communications trunk route system
-from Trinidad to the U. S. Virg:n
Islands and Puerto Rico. and from
there to the outside world. This
emerged from the three.-day telecom-
munications meeting sponsored by
the Caribbean Organiztion which
concluded in San Juan on Tuesday.
This was the first confrontation
of governments and private telecom-
munications agencies operating in
the Caribbean, and in a full discus,
sion held in an atmosphere of cor-
dial cooperation concerning present
and project services, representatives
outhned their plans for improving
telegraph and telephone services and
for linking the area with the outside
world. Tae general pattern today
is one of uneven development with
up-todate services in certain areas
and unsatisfactory facilities in others.
An important result of the meet,
ing was the resolution recommend-
ing that governments of the countries
served by the Caribbean Organiza-
tion, which deem. it necessary,
should request the United Nations
for technical assistance for the Inter,
national Telecommunication Union,
to plan, the improvement of their
internal telephone'services, develop
Additional feeder systems, and to
train their local personnel as a
necessary complement to the main
thiak route being established.
Fr-:' Lthe me'pl.ng tr mr rgl t
by theend 'of 1965, a main. tele

communication trunk route of tro-
pospleric scatter systems will have
been established.
This will be of vital importance
to the Caribbean countries in their
:ffor.s to improve ard cxpand their
:iade an) tourism industries.
The governments represented at
the meeting Were France, Nether',
lands Antilles, Antigua, Monr errat,
St. K i t t s-'Ntvs,Anguilla, ,St. t,
Lucia, Puerto Rico and the U.S.A., r
while the telecommunication agen-
cies included International Telecom-
mun.cation Unions, American a
Telephone and Telegraph Com,/
pany, Cab!e and Wireless Ltd., and
I.T.T., Rsdio Corporation of
America and In national Aeradio
(Caribbean) Ltd. (CARIBO)

Stalin's Corpse

Premie. Khrushchev charged
on Sunday that Chinese
communists were trying to
incite t he Soviet people
against h i m. Khrushchev
added he was proud o f
chargess he was too concerned
with living standards to pro-
mote revolution. "If t,h e
Chinese want Stalin they can
keep him," he said, "but
Russians carried his corpse
ott ;eet first so he wouldn't
come back".
You can now get your
HERALD at J. G. Royer's
Supermarket in.Xin i
George V Street!

Advice To Parents
Of Primary School
Children In Dominica

T shall be the duty, of the parents
of every child oi compulsory
school age to cause him to receive
flicient full time education -suitble
o his age, ability and aptitude by
regular attendance at school.
The term "compuiscry school
ge" means any age between five
and fifteen years, and accordingly
a child shall be deemed to be of
compulsory school age if he has at'
tainted the age cf five years and Las
not yet attained the age of fifteen.
It has become a great concern to all
of us to see so many healthy child,
ren of this age loitering all about the
place creating mischief especially in
Roseau. Children should he at
school during' school ours and they
should have limited recreation and
liberty under the supervision of par,
ents or guardians.
Parents should bSar in mind that
education is the stepping stone to a
prosperous goal in the world today.
I therefore, appeal to all parents and
well-wishers of primary school child,
ren to consider the importance of
regularity at school and its bearing
upon good education.-
In order to encourage good atten,
dance at school, when parents are not
at fault, I wquld strongly advise closer
co-operation with teachers, parents,
and child. Proper Christ-an homes
with good training generally produce
best efficiency at school which, later,
,: .t ^ : .. .. ,:, ;. .. .. ; r t.

world. '

"Self reverence, selfknowledge,
These three alone lead life to
sovereign power."
Too often, parents are guilty of a
laisscz-aire attitude towards their
chi dozen, wlicil in itself creates in the
minds cf these children a s(nse of
negligence and irres-orsibility on
their part.
The method used :ov.ards the be,
haviour of a child at five years may
not be applicable to the same child
at ten. As the child grows older,
his scope for learning broaden,, he
becomes. inquisitive and observant,
and these tendencies in the child
should be encouraged and not
Parents must correct and le'dd
children to use their own initiative to
solve their problems, yet, they must
not be brutalized in their efforts or
made to feel inferior, as they will
be unhappy and such children will
shun you and hcme.
There is a stagee in the life of a
chill when certain sentiments are
being formed, and these in turn be-
come habits which form his charac,
ter. This adolescence stage is the
most critical stoge in the life of a
child. At this time, the child is
more desirous of doing the natural
things around him. He adheres to
his environmental factoss whether
good or bad. On entering this
stage of adolescence, parents must
be extremely careful about their own
habits and behaviour, especially at
home, as children are apt to copy.
The children must be' controlled,
cared for and advised rightly.
The best way to arrive at this, is
to send him to school regularly, take
him ;ita your eompanirchip, l.e-
ture him, instill confidence, good hat

Trade Unionist
Seeks Aid

From British Military for B.G,
April 8.--Manpower CitizCns
A sjociario:, President Richard
Ish'macl today sounded a
warning of possible serious
outbre: k of violence in the
sugar industry, after leading a
Union delegation to the Gov/
ernor (Sir Richard Luyt) on
Tuesday and requesting that
a state of emergency be de,
cleared over the strike now
in its 59th day affecting
the sugar belt; also that Brit,
ish troops be used to patrol
estates. Loss of sugar cane
burned by arsonists is esti,
mated at one and a half
million dollars, and the death
toll is five. Ishmael charged
Dr. Jagan's People's Pro,
gressive Party with attempt;
ing to, .control the political
and economic entirety of the
sugar industry.
------ ---- ^

bits, and best of all.make him your
friend and a lover of the home.
ScbooA. J. Endance Ofce.
School Attendance Officer.

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-- - ..-------L-- ~11~ 111 1 b --- ------------------- -- -II -



n- i -r.

What was Going On
We of the twentieth cen,
tury believe that we are liv,
ing through a more tempes/
tuous era than ever afflicted
the world before. but let us
set against our experiences
those spanned by the half
century of Shakespeare's life,
and we cannot be so sure.
Look at these great events:
War: The Wars of the
Huguenot; England lost
Calais to France; Ivan the
Terrible ravaged Russia; the
Turks besieged Malta; war
of liberation in the Nether,
lands; Pope Pius V organized
a Holy League against the
Turks; the Turks were de-
feated at the battle of Lepanto,
the greatest naval battle since
the fleet of Antony a n d
Cleopatra was beaten by
Octavian 1,600 years before;
the massacre of St. Bartholo,
mew; Netherlands provinces
joined together to drive out
the Spanish; the Moors de,
feared the Portuguese in the
Battle of the Three Kings;
the Spaniards invaded Portu,
Col. tAh na i'dh Armadan
a a scattered by
the English fleet; the Edict
of Nantes eded the French
civil wars of religion; the
Japanese invaded Korea; the
Irish rebelled under Hugh
O'Nill; Polish troops inter,
vened in Russia's "time of
troubles" and were thrown
out after three years.
Exploration and colonization:
Manila, Philippine Islands,
founded by the Spanish;
Martin Frobisher sailed in
search of t h e Northwest
Passage; Sir Francis Drake
sailed around the world; Sir
Humprey Gilbert took pos,
session of Newfoundland in
the name of Queen Eliza,
beth; Sir Walter Raleigh
claimed Virginia for the
Queen; Virginia Dare, the
first white child born in
America; the Marquis de la
Roche obtained from Henry
IV of France a commission
to conquer Canada; Samuel
de Champlain sailed up the
St. Lawrence as far as La
Chine Rapids, discovered
the St. John River
and Lake Champlain, and
brought a colony to settle and
found Quebec; Port Royal
founded in Nova Scotia by
the French; first schools in
Canada founded, at Trois,
Riviires and Tadoussac.
Rulers and dynasties: Mary,

Queen of Scots, married Dar-
nky; Darnky caused Rizzio,
favourite of Mary, to be mur,
dered, and was himself mur,
dered by Bothwell; M a r y
married Bothwell; M a r y
abdicated in favour of her
son, James IV; Mary, con,
viced of participating in a
plot against Queen Elizabeth,
was executed; Suleiman the
Magnificent of the Ottoman
Empire killed in battle e;
Catherine de Medici died;
Oliver Cromwell born; revolt
and execution of the Earl of
Essex; Queen Elizabeth died
and was succeeded by James
VI of Scotland as James I of
England; Sir Walter Raleigh
convicted of plo tt i n g to
dethrone James and impri-
soned for 13 years; commis,
sion appointed to investigate
union of England and Scot,
land; Guy Fawkes' plot to
blow up the Houses of Par-
liament; plantation of Ulster,
forefeited to the Crown by
the rebellion of Ty r o n e;
beginning of the Romanov
Dynasty which was to rule
Russia until the 1917 Revo,

Shakespeare After 400 Years
From The Royal Bank Of Canada Monthly Letter


FORD Prefect No. 899
licensed and taxed: trial run anytime
Any reasonable offer accepted
Contact : M. Durand
Herald Printery

Editorials From
Other Islands
(Cont. from p. 3)
We wonder if the people
of the units-- and Montser-
rat in particular- will even
be interested in Federation.
It seems that the people's
feelings on the Federation'
Questions will have to be
formally reassessed in the
light of events since the last
meeting of the Regional
Council of Ministers.
Who is to take such a
step i

Medal To Commemorate Shakespeare

Lution. -
Science and invention: In, T--~ eie-a rs-a-~pmedie-bi El tf"ata'sayrrb'Eip3
ventionof the screw lathe, tonI William Shakespeare 4ooth Anniversary 1564,1964. The re,
the lead pencil, the decimal verse shows one ofthe muses holding tie masks of tragedy and com
system, the knitting frame, edy. Kneeling before her is a male figure symbolising the younger
the wind turbine, and the generation, bearing a torch in the left hand and a volume of plays in
revolving stage; discovery of his right. Surrounding this is a quotation from one of Shakespeare's
dibbling wheat to increase best known plays, Hamlet: "We shall not look upon his like again".
yield; Gahleo's treatise on The medal will be on limited sale this year. BIS
terrestrial magnetism a nd Akbar the Great of India March of Literature (Dial issued by h i s fellowactors.
electricity; Galileo expounded instituted reforms in adminis, Press, New York, 1938): Shakespeare's w o r k s
the principle of the pendulum tration and introduced uni, "Only two writers, Virgil quickly crossed the frontiers
and the first law of motion; versal religious toleration; and Shakespeare, in a millen- of countries and the bcunda,
the telescope made; Galileo plan proposed to establish a nium and a half, can be ries of language. A great
discovered t h e moons of universal Christian republic noted as having made large poem by Shakespeare remains
Jupiter; discovery of logat in Europe; Elizabethan Poor fortunes. Virgil acquired a great poem in whatever
rithms .by Napier; use of Law, charging the parishes his by way of gifts. Shake- language it is printed.
triangulation system in sur- with care of needy persons; speare, by exploiting his own This is not to say that
veying; William H a r n e y Treaty of Vienna gave equal gifts as a theatrical producer, 3hak-espeare has been with,
expounded his theory of the status to Protestants and stands before us not merely out detractors. Count Leo
circulation o f the blood; Roman Catholics; a royal as the greatest of poetplay/ Tolstoy, a gr e at Russian
Galileo was directed not to charter granted certain reli- wrights but as the first Anglo- writer and thinker, said that
hold or teach the Copernican gious freedom in Germany. Saxon big business man." Shakespeare "is not merely
system. Scanning this brief Art and literature: Michael, of the events in Shakespeare's remained for our enlightened 'an average author'." George
angelo died; Montaigne pu, turbulent and yet progressive age to give Shakespeare due Bernard Shaw's sharp tongue
blished his essays; Spenser's age we no longer wonder at recognition, but that is not said: "With the single excep,
"Faerie Queene" published; the fact that what he wrote so. In addition to g r e a t tion of Homer, there is no
authorized version of the is relevant today. popular favour and the ap, eminent writer, not even Sir
Bible; Don Qnixote, satirical plause of the court he had Walter Scott, whom I can
romance by Cervantes, pu, A Man Of His Age the satisfaction of seeing near, despise so entirely as I despise
blished; Bacon's E ss a y s Shakespeare was a prac- ly half his plays done into Shakespeare when I measure
published; John Milton born. tising theatre craftsman, a print. Hamlet was a best my mind against his". Dr.
Expanding ideas: Poland busy actor and author, and a seller, published at least five Thomas Bowdler issued an
changed from hereditary to shrewd business man. Just times during the poet's life, expurgated Shake s p e a r e
elective monarchy; public: like most writers in our own time. In t623, seven years which met with no accep/
debates on religion thrown day, he was not writing for after his death, the first coin, tance but did give rise to the
open to all faiths in India; posterity but for people of his plete edition of his plays was expression )"to bowdlerize"
reform of the calendar by time, to make a living, and published. This, called the as a term of ridicule of cen,
Pope Gregory XIII; all Japan to meet a deadline. Ford most important secular book sors and improvers.
became politically united; Madox Ford remarks in The in English literature, was (To be continued)


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A Fine Concert Lord Nelson's
Talent via Marie Davis Stella Made
Pierre Crowd Roar
Fortys e v e n Dominican
schools were given six free A comedy epic, in which
soos were given six ree Lord Neklon's "Stella" was
tickets apiece, so that the d N ons ea was
youngest generation could 'ce out on stage wit
lea-n to appreciate good Mighty Sparrow as the par
music. This scholastic beau son, Crsto as Stella, Comr
geste was made by Mrs. Marie poser as Stella s husband and
Davis Pierre, organiser and Nelson himself as th_ man
top singer at a successful who "protested" for Stella,
concert held in St. Gerard's set the packed Carib Cinema
Hall on April on Monday night howling,
The Blue Danube waltz roarin' and standing on the
benches. Many people had
played by a small orchestra benches Many people had
was the leit moti f of the con, to be turned away fro this
cert, which included excel, Calypso show of the top
lent piano solos by Miss talen of Trinidad.
Paganini Christian, Miss C. The crowd t .specially ap,
Lartigue, Miss Palestrina preciated Lord N ,son's
Christian (rustling like Pri, Garage Boun-e", Itch,
mavera through Sinding), and "Dove and Pigecn".
and Mrs. M. Bascom, who Sparrow, roving the stage
played a haunting Chopin with "Village Ram", proved
octne. Am ng that he is still "Tops" in
nocturne. Amongthe many ways; his Slave"Wa
galaxy of solotalent there many ways;his "Slave wa:
were Jim Garaway and G. well done and all present
were Jim Garraway and G.
Balthazar (guitar); H. Chris, enjoyed his sweet melodious
tian and H. Letang (clarinet); voice in his sentimental son
P, Christian and E. Daniel "More and his older favour
ites "Dan is the Man
(two emotive violin solos); B. Dn s th
Casimir. and E. And r lane, Harry and Mamma
C m. d An r and "Saocial Life."
(trumpet);: H. James and H. and Social Life
Christian (saxophone solos); The 1964 Calypso King
phec Mighty Bomber. (who arrvec
andre and Balchazar; aod in Dominica the same day)
songs of Schubert, Verdimade a great impression wit
an Mas his smooth-voiced rendition
and ,scagn sng y he of "WomenLike Me Bad"
Choral Groop, whose Easter ,."Dren of Sparro, "H -i
"i Dream of Sparrow Hi
chorus received an ovation. ,, .
e tr h o e Sister s Incidents his life.
In the latter haf of the story of youthful love-affair
programme, after John Davis and his aim to regain the
had received much applause crown in 1965.
for his song "Away Dull Duke impressed with "Ai
Care", major star Mrs. Davis Old Woman in Love witl
Pierre sang four versatile a Young Man" which wa
numbers ranging from Han/ backed up "Flirtation of Hi
del and Edward German to Wife", "Bajan in Carrerra"
"Summertime". The final His "Woh His Whi1
chorale itemi Oklahoma Wham" sent the crowd roar
Chorus was repeated so ing.
that the Roosevelt Richards Cristo had not the modern
dance troupe could perform style and gave us more old
to its strains. This concert fashioned pieces like "Don
was well worth attending key Don't Cry", "Duml
despite a few slight flaws of Boy and de Parrot" but hi
choice or virtuosity. Another "Tribute to the Late Presi
sucn concert with other selec' dent John Fitzgerald Ken
tions to stimulate the listen/ nedy "was highly appreciated
ing public is awaited.- Critic. 'The young Mighty Corn
poser appeared second on th
show and impressed as
Television Prospects future Calypso King wit]
Radio Barbados his magnificent "Supposing
Radio Bar bados an. and his "Prediction of Bein!
nounced the probability of Calypso King 1965."
a television service in Barba, Te ole troupe after
The whole troupe after
dos as from December 15. wards moved on fromth
In Antigua, Lord Buck/ .
In Antigua, Lord Buck, cinema to give a floor shove
hurst, Director of Overseas at Rockaway at e 1 e v e
Rediffusion, stated recently o'clock.
that his company would gar,
ticipate in a Television Ser, You can now get youl
vice w i t h Mr. Novelle HERALD at J. G. Royer's
Richards, who has been Supermarket in K i n g
granted television rights. George V Street!


The Art Of Re- \very satisfactory. He addressed the
e A t O R people and goaded them into asking
dealing Ver iy questions nd to talk freely about
their vi)lage problems.
We print below a classic example of The people of Capuchin and Clif-
bow to state two paragraph's worth f i ton were glad to hear from the Chief
news in en. It is Govt. rlecse No. Minister that $4,000 were earmark-
o04,64. The italics are ours. Ed. ed to co tinue the ClifionCapuch-
road, about a mile long.
The Honourable Chief I The people of Penville and Dela-
Minister V i s it s The ford received with acclamation the.
Villages news that the Penville-Delaford
road, now in bad condition,
The Honoutable Chief Minister wouldd soon be receiving adequate
and Minister of Finance, Mr. E.O. attention.
LeBlanc, took special time offfri aI The parents of the Schooichild-
busy desk fro.n Sunday to Tuesday, ren of Dos d'.A.ne rejoiced at the
5th to 9th April, to hear at first news that a footbridge to facilitate
hand some problems ofthe people these children will be erected across
in the villages, and to tell them the Dos d'Ane river.
something also of what Government Complaints by growers about re,
is doing to help with. the known lief fr under the Banana Rehabili-
ones. This tour was in fact a con- station Scheme were heard at Thi-
tinuation of a similar one made by baud and Cottage and the Chief
Mr. LeBlanc in February, and M.!nister advised how to go about
which embraced Salisbury, Couli- bringing these before the Banana
bistrie and Dublanc. Association.
On this occasion the Chief The Chief Minister was particue
Minister visited Capuchin, Clifton, larly impressed with the request for a
SCottage, Dos d'Ane, Thibaud, school to serve TanTan, Gillette and
STan-Tan and Pcitsmouth. Cottage which are by no means the
SIn ::early every place e e was well, most obvious needs of the places, but
Received. He held meetings at which rather goes to show the importance
t the turn-outs were reported to be that education is now assuming in
the mental perspective of the vill-


At Portsmouth the Chief Minis-
ter also met some Public Works
Department senior personnel.
All in all Mr. LeBlanc found
this tour very successful both from
the point of view of the response
received and the insight afforded
into the problems of the people of
the villages and is already planning
the next tour,
(Printed Verbatim)

The University
Comes To Us
The first lecture in the session o
the "University Comes to. Us" in
Portsmouth by Dr. E. Muller was
attended by some So persons and
introduced by Mr. B. Robinson.
Slides of Jamaica, Trinidad, and
Tobago, British Honduras, and the
Bahamas were shown to give an
introduction to the beauty of he
West Indies. The ne':t session will
be on the 27th April, at 8..a.m. at
the Government school with slides
of Dominica and Canada. The
series will be comprised often lect-
ures designed to show the wonders
of the world to the people,





T-. -, i R- 4 t T" T - -......

centre court played extremely credit-
ably for Invincibles, but the mid,
court combination of Johnson and
Jules showed superior positional play.
,- V C,,, -r i r ~-j - i 2

mie's Lectu


First Irlai laTCn Toaay -,- Tomorrow oal snoot: h ngiora 9 geatsro In t Methodist Church
20 tries shaped better than her figures
The first trial match with a view to selecting a representative Team portray while Didier 23 goal: from at last Sunday evening's ser,
for the forthcoming Goodwill Tournament, scheduled to start on May 33 tries was superb in the last two vice the Reverend Quammie,
14th at the Botanical Gardens, will take place at this same venue today periods of play. here on a visit from his mti.-
and tomorrow. The two teams are as follows:- -- istry in Haiti, delivered a
:'. Shillingford (Capt) Blackburn O. Lewis (Capt) Empire
C. John Blackburn H. Elwin Empire S. Rhodesian P very entertainng tak con
R, Osborne Blackburn I. Shillingford Spatra. cerning that island.
F. Grell S.M.A. C. Lar.cquc Combermere Resigns Rev. Quammie first intro,
C. Williams S.M.A. H. Fergus duced his appr e c i a t i v e
K. Laurent S.M A. P. Simon predicted by political observers, audience to a brief historical
J. Corrite Spartar A. Gregoire Prime Minister Winston Field survey of e island, its i:de,
G. Nichols J. Mellow of Seuthern Rhodesia resigned on
E. Jno Baptiste J.Isaac Monday and his place was taken by pendence, economic, a n d
F. Thomas Warricks C. Doctrove D.G.S. the Minister of Finance, farmer Ian social aspects.
J. Pierre Police A. Nesty Blackburn Smith. It is noticeable that the re- There were two distinct
H. St. Hilaire Combermere H. Wdlia,ns S.M,A. signation of a Prime Minister under classes in Haiti, the elite and
S .. ..-.-.-- the S, Rhodesia Constitution does the paysant. The former
Well Balanced Teams ests must give way to true integrate not call for a General Election. the ayisant. he former
Lewis' side is probably the ed team effort. It would be a good The upset follows a split in the formed the educated and
stronger one, at least in batting, but example if batsmen would "walk" ruling "White Sup:emacy" Rhode, opulent class, while the latter
on the whole the selectors have done when they are caught behind, bowl' sian Front Party, many of whose remained a benighted and
a good job in balancing the attack. ed or the like, thereby making the members criticized Field's "too soft" extremely poor class. There
Ofcoutse everyone cannot play the umpire's task relatively easier. approach to the Brit;sh Government was no middle class such as
first trial and talented players like Welcome News over independence.Th The B shhere and in the other
Celaire of D.G.S. and Phillips of Government have indicated a., on- existUd here and in the other
Blackburn will no doubt get their The news that all'rounder J. C. willingness to grant full independence islands.
chance in the next game; while Joseph has almost recovered from his unless the Africar be granted a The official language was
Blackburn (Po ic e) and Jacob arm injury is most welcome in sport Constitution which allows him a Fre-,ch which tbc educated
(D.G.S.) must be close up on the ing circles. Joseph is an extremely greater stay in the gcv rnment of his and elite spoken, whde the
waiting list. keen player and if fir will undoub- country in which the negro outh
If Shillingford can use his attack tedly plav in later trial matches. Inci- numbers the whites by o1 to peasantry which constituted
wisely, tbere is every chance of con, dentally, the next match after this one __ some eighty five percent spoke
training the rich batting arsenal of cnmmences on Thursday 23rd and crecde only. It was signifi,
Lewis, Elwin, Shillngford, Laroc, continues on Saturday 2a5h. Prayers For cant that that percentage of
que, Fergus and Giegoire since all Netball Darinnal Pniin lI the population did not un,
ecept I. Shillingford are essentially The 1964 Netball league ompe 8e ion l Co cilderstand French at all.
hiibk-foot players. Pierrea St tuition commenced at Windsor Park The Rt. Rev, L eWis The ReverendGentleman
a: thu L n between oceho was easy Reverend interesting
blcrw--e on -W ednesday last with the match E vans. A ii dim m' Bishfirtof 'ho was'e v anc inTerehg T s
ble the first change Thomas can which the former won qu easily-by Barbados, appealed to thous- throughout spoke of h s
be used as a stock seamer, while 32 goals to I. The game was keen, hands of Anglicans, in that missionary work which cer-
the wrist of* Shillingford himselfm ly co ntsted and a fair standard of Territory last Sunday to pray tainly did not appear to be a
and Nicholls. play resulted, but at times it tended for a good outcome of the bed of roses in that backward
In the opposite camp Nesty and be too rough, rugged and scrappy deliberations of the Regional country although he was
Mellow, two of the few with und thi s the first outing of the ea Council of Ministers. quick to disabuse one's mind
puted actions can be effective with couldn't be expected. of the belief that al Haiti
the shine and one hopes Nesty Prior to the start of play there was Boiling Lake Cont. from. 1 was backward, since there
doesn't bowl too short. Doctrove a march past of the teams contesting were colleges and universities turn-
and H. Williams provide a mixture the series. The march was led by dence, causing a further ing our Doctors engineer, etc.
of slowmedium and medium stuff Invincibles, the reigning champions, lowering of 'he water level. Rev. Quammie told of his travel,
but Simon, Laracque and Isaac flw b R j w Black,
add aritytte s n d ar n followed by Red Jets, with Blackt As t h e Boiling Lake ing difficulty over rugged roads
add variety to the spin dparment.spurs' twoeams, Rockets and Daz wch erupted in 188whichhadtobedone b jeepor
No Umpires Yet Named zles coming next while Humming 'land rover, mentioning also swollen
Birds held the tear. The teams were covering Rosean with ash) is rivers which occasionally held him
The umpires for the match have then preser.ted to Mrs. Lovelace who considered a saftly valve for up, and having to continue his
not been named as yet but it is hop- gave the first centre pass. volcanic activity, some treoi- journey for some seven miles on
ed that the standard will rise above Despite some early muffs at goal nation was felt -- but the horseback.
that of the league matches this sea, due perhaps to nerves the teams c s ay t e is n Since visits were necessarily infre,
son. Spectators interest is expected moved swiftly at start. Rockets s quent, it was often necessary to
to be high and it is important that zoomed into a 3 nil lead, which for alarm. perform spiritual work such as mar-
the heavy grass of the outfield be seemed to have awaked their oppo riages, christening, administering the
mowed to encourage the logical re, nents to reality for they too slammed G.M.'S FIRE RELIEF FUND sacraments, on one day until another
suit emanating from positive and 2 straight into the net. The exuber- As at April 10, contribu, two or three months!
forceful strokeplay. ant teamwork of Medina Johnson tions to the C.M.'s Fund It was a very enlightening talk to
The selectors can be. advised to and Gwennath Jules in the centre an appreciative audience, and as the
note particularly the fielding and court, however, found expression in were as follows:- Reverend Qu ummie said,it was not
I-. ----- I- I-------I ,- Reverend Quammie said, it was not

all evangelical work in Haiti by the
Methodist Mission there but a great
Ideal of social work was done in
helping m many ways those very
poor, yet kindly people.
Classified Advt.
750-16 10 Ply -- 865.00
750-16 8 Ply 6000
520-13 4 P'y 20.00
560-15 4" 30,n0
590-15 4" 30.0
750-20 10 Ply -- 99.0
April :1 May 2
CEMENT $2.45 per BAG.
April 11 Mvy 2
For Rent
Comfortable House--lhree Bed-
rooms, Dining room, Drawing room
Kitchen, Toilet Furnished
11 Eden's Lane, Goodwill.
Apply to:-
60 Old Street, Roseau.
Apr. 11-May 2
Trained Lady
Seeks Jobs
Lady (white) good education,
French and English speakirA *-
seeks job in ominica. Giti
references given ,for, office
jobs or nursing; any offer
considered. W r i te to
Simonne Webb, 59 Glengall
Road, London, N.W.6, England.
Apr. 18- -25

The St. Paul Ca-op. Credit Union
new office building at Massacre will
be officially opened on Sunday 3rd
May 1964 at 4.00 p,m, All mem-
bers ant well wishers are invited.
St. Paul Co-op. Credit Union
Apr. 18-
Queen's Birthday
It is notified for general informa-
tion that the date appointed for the
observance of the Queen's Birthday
in 1964 is Saturday, June 13th.
GO. 39, Apr. 18

running between the wickets and the fine shooting of Didier and Ver, Government ........ oo.oo
the captains should avoid excessive dun Shillingford to spur Rockets to S.D.A. Church ........ S.oo DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION
wastage of time on the field. Nega" a ro-3 lead at quarter time. Miss C. Green ......... 25.00
tive bowling should be discouraged By halftime the girls in flaming Mr. & Mrs. Burrows 5.o0 VACANT POST
and field placing should strike a red (Invincibles) were still behind the eest's 0.. i 00
judicious mean between encourag- score being 17-5 but this as a re, Geests ..... .... s0. i r ooo
ing attacking batsmanship and suit of faulty shooting by Dickson A non -...... ---.. ---. 5.00 APPLICANTS are invited for the post of Senior
allowing the bowler a discriminate whose aim and direction left much Dominica Herald 20.00 Typist, Dominica Banana Growers Association, Roseau.
chance of forcing mistakes frem the to be desired. Notwithstanding this Dominica L.P. --....... 92.25 Salary is $130 to $175 per month; point of entry will
bat in the process. Best of all the the girls played with spirit and deter- Mr. J.J. Copland 5.00 be according to experience and qualifications.
attitude of the players must be com, mination in the ensuing quarter, each Mr. C.J.L. n icaion experience and q
mensmiate with the occasion. side registering 6 goals. The same r. .J.L. Dupigny 25.0o Applications giving particulars of experience and
Sportsmanship Necess- patten was followed till the final Miss Ann Smith .....- 5.00 qualifications and testimonials should be addressed to the
Whistle which found the score at Mr. Elias George 5.00 General Manager and reach this office not later than 2nd
atv 32--8 to the credit of Rockets and St. Alphonsus C.U. 20.00 May, 1964.
The game must be taken serious, the Invincibles wer., conquered yet L. Rose & Co. Ltd. 1oo.oo A.D. BOYD
ly and approached in the spirit of by no means disgraced. Anon .............. o.oo
fair competition and sportsmanship. K, Joseph at goal and Alix Lar- nn General Manager.
Club prejudices and sectional inter, onde and Dorothy Hurtault in the Total $1,125.25 Apr. 18, 25