Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00068
 Material Information
Title: Dominica herald
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 42 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Publisher: Dominica Herald
Place of Publication: Roseau, Dominica
Roseau, Dominica
Publication Date: May 30, 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: UF00102878:00068

Full Text


(For est PGeneral Welfare of he People of Dominica, he furher cdvancemen of he Wes Indies and he Caribbean Area as a whole)
(For the General Welfare or the People of Dominica, the further cdvancemnent of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964

"First Freedom" Denied To Aliens
AST WEEK we assured our readers, after certain enquir-
ies, that "No s u c h legislation'' (to suppress
freedom of speech and expression) "is in
the course of preparation by the Government bf Dominica."
The quotation came from the Chief Minister's Permanenc
Secretary. He was ironically right. Such regulations, we
now understand from a reliable source with access to Gov,
eminent information, had already been prepared and enacted
many months ago, and are in process of being implemented.
We ate informed that NEHRU .m
aliens who wish to buy land EHRU related
in Dominica ARE being forced At Delhi
,to sign away their freedom of
speech atid expression; pro, GRIEVING crowds of ever
spective investors in Domin- 100oo,ooo crammed the funeral
can property can be obliged route in Delbi when India's
to promise in writing that they first Prime Minister Jawahar,
will not make contributions to lal Nehru was cremated near
the Prmse, local or foreign. to) the pyre of his leader and
We cannot at this stage give friend Mahatma Gandhi.
the regulations or inhibiting As Nehru's ISiyearold
-.3-_-":-, ..r..l-timl but will n-rnds tnn li he :flame a treat

Sso at the earliest oppor,
We therefore owe our
readers a sincere apology for
the involuntary deception of
last week's reassurance, and
our only excuse is that we
we r e somewhat deceived
Let us now be as frank as
the Government is secretive.
We believe that these anti-
liberty regulations are aimed
at foreigners already in our
midst. We cannot estimate
the effect of such inhibitions
on future Americans -r other
foreigners who inay wish to
buy property or ttart indus-
tries in Dominica, since after
all it was an American Pre-,
sident who created t h e
United Nations p h r a s e:
'freedom of speech a n d
expression everywhere in the

The Mothers'
Christian Family Week
from June 4 to June 9 Con-
ducted b y t h e President,
Mrs. Jane E v e r s I e y
Slogan "Fo r Home &
We regret to announce the death,
suddenly at his home on Thursday,
of Mr. R.S. Merrill, retired Colon,
ial Postmaster.

cry went up fromin th- misses
of mourners. Alongside
Nehru's family stood Her
Majesty'. representative, one,-
time Indian Viceroy Lord
Louis Mountbatten. Nehru's
ashes were scattered afLtr,
wards in the River Ganges
at Allahabad, where he was
born. (See pages two and

Bananas P

CARIBO Resources
Man Here
THE Caribbean banana
producers may have to develop
a new banana product, such
as a "freeze-dried" banana
cereal, is the opinion of Mr.
Hugh Miller, Development
Officer (Natural Resources)
of CARIBO who has been
here this week to bring him,
self uptodate on the agricul-
tural progress and problems
of development in the island.
He foresLes a glut of bananas
in the nottoo/distant future
and the freezedrying process
now being studied in Puerto
Rico offers interesting possi,
abilities as a tasty breakfast
food, "better than cornflakes".
Mr. Miller also feels that
more attention sh i would
be given to the production


St. Vincent Con-
veyor Dispute
Six Months Trial Pariod

Donor Flies To England
SEVERAL weeks ago, a portion of land and a house on
the site of the famous Battle of Hastings was offered to
the University of the West Indies by an Englishman
resident in Dominica. We now reveal that the offer was
made by Mr. Robert Allfrey, Managing Co-Editor of the
TTTDOMINIC A T THERALD- hk fle-.r Br i ti 'A, W 'ith h.-.

The St. Vincent dispute adopted Carib son David Bei
between the Seaman and will hold discussions with
Waterfront Workers a r; d London.
Geest Industries (W. I.) Ltd.
was resolved on Wednesday, Saxon Land
with a tenpoint plan which The 17 acres of land had
admitted that the use of a bee", part of a large estate in
conveyorhelt from the banana the possession of the Earls of
shed to the ship alongside the Ashburnhamn from 1oIs-
new jetty w a s necessary. 1955. A 200oyear-old i5-
However, after the deepwater room house stands on the
harbour shall have come into site. In iqs55, Lady Cpth,
use for banana loading the erine Ashburnham (unmar;
belt will be considered for tied, Roman Catholic, Justice
the first six months to be on of the Peace) died, and her
an experimental basis, trustees offered the.'property
J-.T,- 1 lt.^ ,- wo Alltb fr^( wh had rented'
ment of workers during this it as a summer home while
period rior displacement, and in England. Mr. Allfrey's
dismissal o f 'any workers family have also been "Sussex
must be for good reason, not people" for nearly iooo
connected with t h e new years.
conveyor arrangement. At ReceItly the house has
he end of the six months, been unoccupied, ard a top
further negczations will be official of the Colonial Office
entered intc to determine the kindly undertook the care of
corn pensation payable to ary it. The Allfreys bad intend-
displaced or r e t r e n c h e d ed to present ihe property to
workers. the West Indian Federation
Officials representing the tor a Prime Minister's resi,
Uition were Biother Ebene- dence during visits to Britainp
zer Joshua and Sister Ivy or as the W. I. High Comrn
Joshua (better known as St. missioner's country home.
Vincent's Chief Minister and The death of the Federation
the ex,Minister W i t h o u t altered this plan.
Pcrtfolio); Sir Garnet Gor, In February of this year
don, Chairman of Geests, the visit of Dr. Hugh
aod other officers represented during the visit ofD. Hugh
the employers. Springer and Dr. Elsa Wal.
tsre to D o m i n i c a. Mr.

and mark e t i n g of our
tropical fruit such as
soursop, mangoes, avocado
pears and sugar apples, the
growing of ground provisions
and the production of anthu,
(Cont. on p. io)

The Electricity supply will be
!nterrupted in all areas on Monday
1st of June between tha hours of
5.00 a. m. and 9 a. m. to enable
essential, repairs to the Hydraulic
Works at Laudat..

*V Uto rJ.jLcLLLi Ut,.y wnJLUI
njam;n Allfrey. Mr. Allfrey
U. W. I. representatives in

Vice-,CharcelorPrincipal of
the U. W. I.,'. Dr: Philip
Sherlock. The acceptance
of thiS Sussex Froperty by

Mr. Robert Alljrey
U. W. I. cannot ofcourse be
decided suddenly; t h e r e
would necessarily be many
consultations and negotiations
involved. But the would-be
d-nor regards the offer as an
expression of his faih in the
future of the University.
His LORDSHIP Bishop Bowers of
Accra, Ghana, landed in Duminica
by air last Wednesday and is spen-
ding a week with his family at Ma.
haut OSBORNE Riviere appointed
2nd Vice-:'resident of the UWI
Guild of Undergraduates RAN-
DOLPH Williams M.Sc (F.,..

Allfrey made the suggestion appointed Senior Lecturer in Busi-
that the property might be ness Administration, UWI* JAws
happily used by the Univer- Allen of WHO here last week to
pp check equipment received from U-
sity of the West Indies for a NICEF for integrated Health Pro.
summer school for West gramme *
Indian students abroad, for
faculty holidays or any appro,
private activities, if means of
maintenance and develop, Sub-Editor -,
ment could be found; As Peter Bellot
he put it, it would be a good
thing During Mr. Robert Allfrey's ab'
science in England, Mr. Peter Belot
"that there's. some corner of an will subedit the Dominica Herald.
English field Mr. Bellor, 1963 Island. Scholar,
which is forever West Indian." teaches at St. Mary's 'Academy.
A ,. i,- t ., He will leavefor.the tnivetsity'of
Accordingly, the offer the West Indies in October to study
was repeated in writing to the medicine there.

Rket Soil

PRICE o100

_^_ .,.r .- L..U- .,-



Gems From Government

STRret REPAIRS: The Couicil agreed tq Mr.
Lawren'e's' suggestion that a man be employed to move
around the town with a wheelbarrow to repair small holes
before they become too large.

POUND: The Chairman informed members that the
Pound Keeper had reported his dissatisfaction in that he
was wasting his time as no animals were being brought in..
He further expressed the view that the Council's employe-s
were partly to blame for this failure to carry cut instructions
regarding the capture of loose animals in Roseau.
; *

.... Mr. Lockhart seconded the Resolution. The
Resolution was put to the vote and passed. Mr. Lockhart


U. S. Student
Trip To Cuba

SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964

A Chance For

WASHINGTON, May 22-- A Government Release
The State Department is states th'r entries are invited
looking into reports that for: competitions for writing
some ;oo students front the plays ard short stories suit-
United States plan to visit able to be acted or read by
Cuba this summer despite a the middle grades ofElemnent,
U.S. ban on travel to the ary Schools.
communist-d-iminated island. Full detail. are obtainable
Although no formal warn- irom the Social Development
ing has been issued, tie Departmen*, Roseau.
students must be aware of
U. S. government policy You can now get your
for b i d d i n g unauthorized HERALD at J. G. Royer's
travel to Cuiba, officials said. Supermarket in K i n g
(USIS) George V Street!


abstained from voting. | AWAHARLAL public (in January 195o)
J NEHRU was born of a until his death A confirm-
Brahmin (high,-caste Hindu) ed Socialist, strongly anti-
The following were connected to the Water System family in A Ilahabad, In'ia, communist, he believed in
during the month:- Matilda Alexander, Egbert Edwards, on November 14, 1889, and the industrialisation of India,
Sylvia John, etc. etc. tedon May 26, 1964. modern methods and tecb
SStudying at first with an niques; in international affairs
English tutor in India, he he was a neutralist and the
was educated at Harrow aggression of China against
A letter from the Minister of Labour and Social Sert School and at Trinity Col, his country was ore of the
vices with rferencet to the non approval by the Adminis" lege, Cambridge; he later greatest blows to his deter,
tratorvin-Council'of a Resolu ion to provide for a change read law at the Inner Tern, minaton to be beholden to
of thde desigmioi "Chief Sanitary Inspector" to \"Chief ple. Despite his aris'ocratic no f action, either communist
Public Heakh Inspector" was read. birth he was always a demo, or capitalist.
SR o crat and became interested in 'Lord Louis Mountbatten,
from Roseau Townouncil Minutes politics in i912. A fte r one-tieae Governor-General
Central meeting Gandhi in :916, he of India and a personatfriend
becaam, & ,La, ied art-'
The auguratiorn ottFAtkinson Village Coupo Indianf Natibnal Congress ish P.M. Sir Alec Douglas-
cil .. .. took place .J. in perfect if rare weather for (no v the ruling party in a Home to Ir.dia for he final
Atkinson. (Release No. 143 64) free and independent India).;ri r".

';! :* :

The large crown (sic) present listened with wrapt
(sic) attention to the words of congratulation and encou,
ragement which fell from the lips of the Chief Minister and,
the Minister for Labour and Social Services. (Release
No. 142,64)

Portsmouth Fire Volunteers
With joy the people of Portsmouth are now seeing
their fine Fire Volunteers in real fire uniforms, which
reminds us that good things come to those that wait.
Some time ago His Honour the Administrator visited
Portsmouth and saw the volunteers at fire practice, which
impressed him. If he is responsible for having our volun,
teers so well fitted out, I ne'w say on behalf of those gallant
firefighters a hearty "thank you" for those uniforms which
brought relief and recognition to those men, who really
deserve what they have long waited for.
To their Deputy Chief Fire Officer, Portsmouth says
"the same to you a hearty thank you": we hope it will
not be long from now when some of those volunteers will
be made regulars.
Our town is getting more modern, and a survey to
consider the building of a proper station for the safety of
lives and property in Portsmouth is well needed, for at pre-
sent strangers are coming to visit our shores and one of their
questions is "have you get firefighters in case of a major
outcry, and where are they and their equipment being
housed?" So please let us help those that want to help
themselves. Perhaps the volunteers' wishes will soon come
true: keep it up!

Mr. Nrhru
Much of his family fortune
has been dissipated in help-
ing the underprivileged and
to support the Congress
Party, of which he was
General Secretary in '1923
and President in 1929, '36,
37, '46, 5I-' 5 .t He was
imprisoned by the British
Government as an agitator
many times. His wife died
as a result of prison priva,
On August 15, 1947,
Nehru became first Prime
Minister of the Dominion of
India, retaining that position
when India became a Re'


By rubbing tip against people
who are different, they (Peace Corps
volunteers) have had to learn the
value of difference. For the hardest
lesson is not that all mon are broth,
ers. but that ALL BROTHERS ARE
DIFFERENT, And this is the begin-
of wisdom." U.S. Assistant
Secretary of State Harlan Cleveland.

University Of The
West Indies
Applications are invited
for ihe post of Lecturer o:
Assistant Lecturer in
Zoology (Mona). Preference
will be given to candidates
with in interest in compare,
tive physiology.
Salary s c a 1 e s: Lecturer
(,450 x 6o- 1,8io x 80
- f2,290; Assistant Lectu-
rer i,200 x 50 1,350o.
Child allowance (limited to
three children) r150 for first
child, 10ioo for second child,
50o for third child. F, S.
S. U. Housing allowance of
to% of salary or, if availa-
ble, infurished accomoda-
tion will be let by the Uni,
versity at 10% of salary.
Up to five full passages on
appointment, on n o r m a
termination, and on study
leave (once every three years).
Detailed applications (six
copies) giving full particulars
of qualifications and exp:-
rience, date of birth, and the
names of three refetezs should
be sent by July 6,, 1964 'by
persons livinging the Amerin
cas and &t- Caribbean Area
to the Registral,, University
of the West Indies, Kingston
7,. Tn aic'., w l, -. -
all other persons to the Se-
cretary,. I n t e r University
Council for Higher Educa,
tioni Overseas, 33 Bedford
Place, London, W. C. I.
Further particulars may be
obtained similarly.
To whom it may concern.
I, Joseph Nicholas, of Tarrean
give notice hereby that I am no
longer responsible for any debts in-
curred by my wife, Miselia Nicholas
(ne Pie.re-'Louis), she having left
my home without my will and con-
May 23 June 6

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
t ereon and Ca'teats for the week ending the 23rd day of May, 1964
Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
__[__ thereon or Caveat
Request for he issue of a First Cer.
Request dated Isaac Newton tificate of Title in respect of a
Shillingford lot of land situate in the Town of
12th May, 1964 by his Solicitor Roseau, in the Parish of St. George,
in the Colony of Dominica, con-
Presented Vanya Dupigny training 621 square feet and bounded
22nd May, 1964 as follows: On the North West
at 3.30 p.m. by land of Amanda Popo, On the
North East by land of Rose
Elwyn, On the South-East by land of Hillsborough St., On the South-
West by land of James Faustin.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) J. V. JEAN PIERRE
Roseau,-22nd May 1964 Registrar of Titles.
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of rit'e on the above application may enter a Caveat i, 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
Islandor from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
on any owner or etcupier of adjoining land in respect of which the appli.
cation is made.
May 30-June 6


Sir Arthur Lewis -- Serious JOKER! Sporting Sisters --Checkmates
Conclusion Of His New York Talk -
(Reported in the Trinidad Guardian and Barbados Beacon)
"I should not be surprised if the British Government make an appeal
to the U. N. to be granted Independence ftom the Windward and Leeward A ..
Two WEEKS AGO, we reproduced part of a talk given
by Sir Arthur Lewis, noted West Indian Ecunomist, g
to an audience in New York on the break up of the old
Federation and the prospects of a new Federation of the aJF
Eastern Caribbean. According to Dr. Lewis, delay in the ..
Federal talks is very unfortunate. '*
Sir Arthur said Mr. Gairy's position was always "one
of vacillation." He committed himself on two sides. He 6
signed a "secret agreement" with Dr. Williams to bring '
Grenada into Trinidad as a unitary state and then he turned
around and made an agreement with the Windward and -i
Leeward Group. Gairy's main problem, according to Sir 72*1
Arthur, was that he was unable to find suitable terms-
"for Gairy, not Grenada.' .'
PNM Shocked J I
PNM, he said, had been shocked by the election re, -
suits of 1961. The party was formed along nonracial lines.
He was sure that Dr. Eric Williams was 'non-racialist'.
But it became clear in the 196I elections that politics in
Trinidad "bad crystallised along racial lines".
The Hindus arid the French creoles voted for the op," "
position, and the Negroes and the Moslems voted for the

The Hindu population,, he added, 'increased more ra .
pidly than the Negro population and it was onlyia matter .
of time before there were more Hindus than Negroes in. .. .. ..
Trinidad and: obago; the PNM realized that. r At left is a culotte "dress" for casual wear, while at right the same
he in siten e' question of Triid mre tan a black and white wool is shown in a suit for town wear. (Britisl
the inclusion of.Grenadahdt merger with the othl-er island. s.asf.ons recently sowii.,in ia; D. ( -- "-
'important pohtical aspects, into a'federation.
especially in the sum." .
(Laughter-) The equalisation of Civil
Because ofthe constitution, Service salaries, f o r one,
the PNM Government did would add one and a half
not have the powernto bring million dollars to the Trini- d ia
t hedad budget, without any odbye r, Williams Says British PM
Gienada in without the Ops
position's help. Only the increase i n -ervice, And,
Opposition could help the since Grenada had a higher
Government amend the con- rate of taxes, her entrance as
situation. But the Opposi, a unitary state would mean
tion was aware of what was that the taxes for Trinidad
tion was aware of what was
taking place, and desisted. and Grenada would have to
be made constant. And
Unitary State that would d e p ) e t e the
Grenadian Treasury.
aDr. Williamse, Sir Arthur These facts, he said, were
added, took the stand that
already known to West
there was only room for one d k
boss aS oaly pl ont Indian politicians., Towards
boss* So Gairy pulled out
of Trinidad's embrace and w en of 9 f
went on to lose the election Dr. Williams and, about a
in G,enada. No pressure year ago, he and Dr. Wil
was ever put on Gairy to be lams had an onthe beach
on one side or the other, he rendezvo'is while Williams
reminded the audience.
He said that the PNM was in Jamaica on UCWI
He said that the PNMbusiness.
government had decided to buis
make an issue of Grenadian Playing Stupid
migration even during the
existence of Federation. He asked Dr. Williams
And "of course, to refuse what progress was being
to federate in order to keep made with the Grenada-
Grenadians out".and then to Trinidad talks. After a lunch at No. To Downing Street during Hon. Dr. Eric
have a unitary state in order Dr. Williams replied that Williams' visit to Britain. In background are Trinidad Ministers
i to make Grenadians citizens it was a very expensive pro- O'Halloran and Montano. BIS.
of Trinidad and Tobago position and he had never
'did not make any sense at realized how large a response,
all." G enada asa' unitary bilty it -was.. The ERALD Is The People's Own aper
state, he added, would cost (Cont. ,onpaT, 8) ,5 EEN ,T a'- "

-A-T A TITIn A r


DO M INICA HER AL D Under Section 18 (1) it is stated that deductions are
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY allowable to "any individual who proves . that he had
the custody of and maintained at his own expense any child
31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307 . under the age of sixteen years or who in the course of
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor that year (the year of assessment) received full time instruct,
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY tion at any university, college or school .. This is clear
U.K.& European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd. and explicit and cannot in any way be nullified (as sug,
122, Shaftesbury Ave. London W. i gested) by Sec. 18 (2) which states "The expression "child"
Annual fSbscriptions: Town $5.00 Country $6.00 in this section includes a stepchild cr legally adopted child
Overseas (;rrace ^ Mail) 7.50 ...and -n illegitimate child living and maintained by the
._......SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964
All three Commissioners appointed h e r e a r e
A TIM E OF M OURNING accountantcivilservarts or ex civil servants. The business
of Income Tax Commissioners is threefold (i) to check
business appeals, such as the difference between capital
W E pay our respects this week-end to descent, and some are Indian. Every day expenditure and capital replacement (2) to interpret the
the great statesman-leader whom recently, this hideous page in Caribbean ordinance legally (3) to interpret the ordinance in terms of
India has lost after nearly seventeen years records has been blotted with blood. human need, particularly where personal and family allo,
of just and firm guidance. To his When will the massacre end, and even wances are concerned. For this reason, it is usual to
daughter Indita and her sons, and to the more important, when will the attitudes appoint one accountant, one lawyer and a person versed in
whole Indian nation, including those leading up to such violence ever alter ? social welfare preferably a woman. The British Tax
millions of humble peasants for whom We are not among those who say, Law is purposely worded in general terms and the inter,
Jawarhalal Nehru, like Gandhi, had 'Things in B. G. will never get better'. pretation left tor the Commissioners to decide in the light
infinite sympathy, we offer our remote but Prime Minister Nehru brought his Coun, of circumstance.
genuine condolences. He was the first try through much worse disorders of caste When it assumes power, the British Labour party is
leader of a new nation to put forward against caste, tribe against tribe. President to revise the nation's legislation. We think the Domin,
the independent or non-alignment stand Kennedy was beginning to break the ica Labaur Government should start at once to revise its
in international policy. His name is writ deadlock of prejudice between whites and laws especially the income tax ordinance. What do
in history as a st4ioel of magnanimity, courage Negroes. our readers think.
and tolerance. We know that as the world is moving
today, relations between the races must im, P opole'S POSt
Even as we motrn over the loss of a prove and that it is the duty of all men
S- Correspondents are asked to submit their full names and addresses as
second world statesman during the first and women of goodwill to help in this a guarantee of goodfaith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should
half of 1964, we mourn also for these improvement. Only thus can we truly be as sho, t as possible. Controversial political lette.-s will not be pub-
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Poa 'do not necessarily
anonymous people in British Guiana who offer tribute to such great men as Nehru reflect the policy of the Ed, tor or the Proprietor.
have been murdered because of racial and and Kennedy: otherwise we are only he P I Then there is the question ofcom-
industrial strife. Some are African by paying hollow lip-service. The Pe pesaon over the roads. Would
Mightier Government kindly please the public
___f iA F TrA_ 1,1 t~i.Miy-.......-- Sir, compensation for land alongside the
--"- wOver a century ago it has, reconstructed roads, as well as the
traditionally, been handed down amouIns the little man has contri-
THE present Income Tax Ordinance as Give the wage-earning wife her THAT THE PEN IS MIGHTIER buted for feeder road impiovemente
enforced in Dominica was gazetted rights! Assess her separately. It is only fair. THAN THE SWORD. That agaia would satisfy us all.
I In this modern progressive age, LOYAL FACTFINDER, Ro;eau
in July 1961, during the term of office of But that is not all. Among the many with its widespread educational
the present so-called Labour Government. definiencies of this ordinance, there is no facilities, the authors' contribution to LONDON LETTER
It is reasonable to suppose that it was provision for exemption in the case of the advancement of general and ....
drafted by an earlier regime (the D. U. physicallyincapacitated persons w ho scientific knowledge, the journalists' By tGraham Norton
P. P. Government); but did not the should be able to claim for housekeepers piquant penmanship, and the world- ..
wide remarkabie,'newspapert, are Conflicting
incoming Ministers examine it on behalf or attendants. Imagine a blind or maimed definitely the potential fighting wea- ....
of those whom they represent? person being expected to do his or her cons for the defence of the fuinda- Evidence
Let us'be frank. This is a very bad own housework and cooking without any mental principle of British Justiceth sw four elections
is f injustices, ax relief for home assistance! and Human Rights:- inMay ith saw four byelections
ordnarce.It isfull of injustices.Then, there is absluty no nec- seats previously hdd by Conser-
We have noted with interest' the fight Now we turn to the case of adopted essitywhatsoevet, to have legal arms vatives lIn one of ttese, Rutherglen
put up by the Social Leagte of Catholic children. The ordinance says that "t'ie taken up to end a sea of trouble. in Scotland, the Government los"
Women t t othe opnalization of married expression 'child' in this section includes REVIEWER the seat to Labour. In the others

women wageearners revised. The qaes,
tion really is, are women people, or are
they merely chattels and appendages? If
they are people, they should be given
consideration in their own right. We
are shocked to learn that up to the time of
writing this editorial, the Social League
of Catholic women have received no
definitive reply to their petition requesting
separate assessments for the working wives
of male taxpayers. In lieu of this separate
tax assessment, the women asked for a
bigger tax allowance, so that their hus,
bands' total earnings would not be unfairly
penalized by being brought into a higher
income tax bracket. What has been the
fate of this petition, submitted to Govern,
ment before the last budget session?
A 1t h o u g we thought the
petitioners' case was promoted strongly
enough to stand without other editorial on,
slaught, we now feel compelled to join bat-
tie on behalf of the women of Dominica.

a stepchild or legally adopted child aind
an illegitimate child being with and
maintained by the person charged".
All of us know that in the past certain
persons in Dominica would say they had
'adopted children' who were, in effect, no
better treated than little slaves. Those
juvenile unfortunates, coming from poverty
into relative plenty, seldom got educated;
they did odd jobs and their position was
subsidiary to that of the family. But in
cases where children are recognized as
children of the family, and given every
advantage including higher education, and
where (as in a unique case of which we
have personal knowledge) they have been
considered as adopted children under
federal law and internationally, being
totally dependent upon their adoptive
parents, why should they not be considered
at adopted children just as a common
law wife is considered in civilised coun,
tries as a wife?

Please Obli,,e
I am a Loyal supporter
of our Labour Governmet.t and
always find it funny when you write
things about them and they do not
reply to put these facts right. Take
the question of peasants and crown
lands raised in an editorial you prin-
ted. i feel certain that Govern-
ment would be only too glad to
publish the names of all those whom
they have sold crown lands to since
they came into power, and that this
would definitely show that the most
of these land buyers are peasants and
not civil servants, friends and so
fotth buying big lots. Let them
please print the list and give the
amounts of land, the position of the
plots and the amount of land sold.
That would satisfy cash and all. I
understand all this was gazetted in
the old days.

(,Devizes and Winchester in the
South and Bury St. Edmunds in
the South) the Conservative candi-
dates got back with a reduced mna-
jority. The following day the Lon-
don evening papers proclaimed a
"Tory tonic" in the result-, and Sir
Alec, before going off to Scotland
fot the Whitsun holiday, said how
encouraging he found the result.
For a defeat and three reduced ma,
joritnues to be found encouraging
would be unbelievable at any other
time but the present. The truth is
that the Conservatives expected to
lose Devizes and were pleasantly sur-
prised when they won. The pleasure
given by this quite out-weighed the
diop in the Governmental majorities
in the other seats. Indeed, the De-
vizes result showed a surprising dif,
ference from the other three. 1 he
swing against the Government was
much less there than in the other seats,
being only about 3 %. This has,
then, been hailed as the beginningjof
a Tory ecoveey.
(Contt. on.7)


SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964

4:ATTROA.,Y, MAY 30, 1964

Contracts of |
An- Act which ccmes
Into force in England in Junly
is, the Contract of Emoloyv
ment Ac., 1964, which pro/
vides for minimum periods
of notice to terminate employ,'
Unler this Act at least
one week's notice must be
given by an employer to an
employee with 26 weeks
service with chat employer,
two weeks notice after two
years service and four weeks
after'five yeats service. After
26 weeks service with an
employer,an employee is re,
quired to give at least one
week's notice. Bu t the
length of notice which an
employee must give does not
increase with longer service.
The Act also req uires for
an employee written particu,
lars of his main term of em,
ployment not later than 13
weeks after his employment
has begur'.
Employers who have not
already given written state,
.ments which comply with
the Act have until October
S5 4 to give such state,
r1"nis it p 1 UUeo. w UI11.
their employment on July 6.
As it now stands, the Act
is a considerable improve,
meant on the Government's
original proposals, which
provided that workers would
be entitled to receive and re,
quired to give two weeks'
notice after two yeats' service
with an erpployer and four
weeks notice after five years
The Goverrment's pro,
posals were discussed in the
Minister of Labour's National
Joint Advisory Council,
where employers .rd unions
are represented.-(BIS)

Sport Can Be
260 people, including many wo-
men and children were killed and
nearly 700 injured at an internatir',
al foot-match between Peru and
Argentina held in Lima last Sunday.
The trouble began when the referee
disallowed a goal during the last two
minutes of the match. Rioting fol-
lowed, and th.: police, after firing in
the air and using tear gas (intending
to "contain" the unrest) closed the
gate. Soectators surged towards th'
gates andfencing, rnasses of them be-
ing crushed to death; the fencing was
broken down, and enraged persons
roamed the streets-of Lima, burning
cars and damaging property.


British Soldiers
Killed in Aden
The Ministry of Defence
in London announced las':
"During the course of
Wednesday 13th May, two
headless bodies were found
by a patrol in t&e Sotth
Arabian Fedeat'on ia the
vicinity of the action cf 30oth
April in which one British
o^iTer and one other rank
were reported as missing,
believed killed.
"The bodies were in Bri,
tish denims, and from per.,
sonal belongings found v~i:h
them it has to be concluded,
with deep regret, rhat they
are the bodies of these two
"The next of kin has been
informed. The funeral will
take place in A den tomorrow
morning." (BIS)

New Life-Raft For
COribbean Waters
A new type of ract which could'
help save li'vs in Caribbean waters
has bee, produced by a British ship.'
building firm. It has been made
compihtdy from long-life plastic triat-
erals and the makers.-W andJ.
Tod Limited cf i'errybridge, Wey-
D l .., r -"laim ia si ridic r
departure from the coprvnutjorda rigi
buoyant life-saving ap'ar _tis. "
Already manufaLtired in quantity
for the East ,Afican- Railways and
Hatboair Board, the new lif2-raft has
an expand i polyurethane core inside
a glass-reinforced resin shell. To en-
sure a permanent structure requiring
no mainten-a.ce, graL-liaes are of
buoyant rot-prcof coudrene isuppotted
in plastic sockets moul led int, sheJl.
The lif]'raft can be made to any
siz: and is coust.ucdion lhas beer. nac'
cepted by the Briti,h Ministry cf
Transport for all classes of drop tests.
Advantages also claimed for the
plastic liferaft are that it re-uires only
superficial visual inspection as there
are no air tanks to test, no woodwork
to rot, or metalwork to corrode. As
colouring is incorporated in the resin,
painting is net necessary. (BIS)
St. Vincent
Dispute To
A dis pu te between
the S e a m e n and Waterfront
Workers Uhion and Messrs. Geest
Industries has been referred to the
Labour Commissioner for arbitra,
tion. The argument arose ove- dis,
placement of worker; envisaged
through a proposed new conveyor-
bdt from shed to shipside at the new
deep-water habcur. (See p. 9)
New Political
Party Formed
A new political party
has been formed here with the intent
of overthrowing the Government.
It is\. named the People's National
Party and.is said to have some trade
union support. Leader of the new
Party is Mr. Arthur Derrick.

Sch obloovc Photo-1 ,_. _. .. _


Domin.;can P ul de la
Chevotiere, who is a science
master at Ber",ida's Prospect *
Boys Secondary School has
sz2rted a Photcgraphic Club
there. The 25 members of
the club have buIlr their own
darkroom in an old store,,
room near the school cam,
pus. iThey have tidied up the
room, fittel it out with h
cupboards, shelves, etc. and
furnish their own equipment,
such as an enlarger, develap-
ing tanks, dishes ard chemi/ L.
dals, Government supplied
the plumbing. Mr. Cbevo, -
tiere in a grandson of Mrs.
Evaline Rossi.
-- -. -- A ---
New Alignment
The new Republic ofi Tar.-
ganyika and Zanzibar has
signed a treaty of friendship
aind mutual assistance witl
communist East Germa-ny.

University Of The
West ladies,
. Applca. ons aze inv: td
for the temporary post t Soil
Sciernts: i. th e, kLg'onal
Research i Centre, Univer.-sy
of the West' Ind:es, T-he
appointment is for the perid
ending July 31, 1966 and
will be iai thc Lecture,'. g ad .
Salary scale: 1,450 x 6o
- 1,810 x 8) -- 2,29 '.
Child allo vance ([miteo ,',
three children) 150jo f:r first
c h i d, 100oo for stcor.J
child, 50o for third child.
.F. S. S. U. Hou;i'?g al;o,
w2nce of io%/ of salary or,
if a v a i I a b 1 e, anfurnls'.d
accommodation will be l-t
by ,he Univeviity at io '', oi
salary. Up to five full pas,
sages on appointment and on
normal le.mination.
Detailed application isix
copies) giving particulars ,'f
qualification and experience,
date of birth, and the names
of three referees should be
sent by June 29, 1964 by
persons living inthe Amri,
cas and the Caribbean area
to the Registrar, University of
the West Indies, Kirgston 7,
Jamaica, W. I., and by all
other persons to the Secretary
I[ner,University Council for
Higher Education Overseas,
33 Bedford Place, London,
W. C. I. Further particu-
lars may be obtained
May 30.


C. 8. PHILLIP & 00, LTO P

Ready Mixed Putty, French j
Polish, Marine Varnish, !
G. E. C. Refrigerators and
Electric Cookers, Flour-
escent Lamps, Nylon Fish-
ing Lines, Bench Vises,
Tools of all kinds, etc,, etc.

Two Boys At


The elegantlydressed new student at famous Eton
College, England (right) is Tokinbo Akintola,
son of the Premaier of Western Nigeria, wearing
the traditional Eton tailcoat. His untidy Eng,
lish friend is co-student Powell Jones, of Surrey.
Both boys are 13 years old. Tokinbo's mother
travelled to England to see her son becpomne the
first Afri:an student ever to enroll at this famous
old school.--BIS.




To Sir With Love

Tributes to' Teacher Nicholas on departure, from residents
of Picheliln.
Our Sad Moment
ON Thursday May 7, the sad news arrived that our good school-
master would be transferred on the Friday. Therefore a farewell party was
given by the assistant teacher Mrs, Desabaye -'n Friday evening.
This parting with Mr. D. Nicholas, who for nine years had been a
good headmaster o" Pichelin Governm:nt School, was one of the unhap,
priest days in our village. Both the children and grown-ups were sad at
this parting. There was as much tryingg as if some great man had passed
For the farewell, the people and children gathered at the schoolroom
with Mr. Selwyn Nelson as chairman. There, many -ddresses were given
by the teachers. Afterwards, the school-children sang songs such as
"Auld Lang Syne", then messages from absent pupils were read as well
I as verses composed by schoolgirls. Finally refreshments were served.
When Mr. Nicholas was ready to step out, he once more said "Fare
you well!" and went out of the school sobbing, amid shouts of "Promise
to return to see us once more!" On his way, he was given presents and
bouquets of flowers. Even the front of his car was decorated with lilies,
ferns and roses. But where will he continue his good wormc We don't
know yet! -ExPupil Pichelin.
Today We Are All Unhappy
Today we all are unhappy,
Our hearts are sore with grief
lI hat our good Sir is now on hi.; way:
It's still far. beyond our belief.
He was one of our patient masters
Who taught us with might and skill;
He came to us as a stranger
And leaves with our love and goodwill.
May the Good God walk before him
And reward the good he has done:
He is leaving us, this evening,
And tomorrow he will be gore.
"NoRMA", A Pupil.

Farewell, my good Sir!
it: Ya id-the sorrow ofvyour deFaiu e-
We are the only p ople v. ho c. n rell.
May the Lord guide you on your way;
We hope that you may return to us someday.
And that you will recall for years
The sorrow of us children's tears.
So farewell, my most honourable Pentleman,
Farewell, the most thoughtful of men!
You were born a genleman and will die ore
Until your stately life has gone.
"JAMES", A Pupil.

Film Review -- by P. S. A.

My Struggle (Mein Kampf) -- of Adolf Hitler.
This astounding documentary film should be se-e by all Adults,
save those who experienced the horrors of National Socialism and world
war and hardly require a stark reminder.
As a work of ait the film is imperfect; there are far too many
goosestepping and mass-rally shots; same revealing Nazi utteraces arc
passed over; there is not enough contrast omitted, for example, are
scenes of beauty of the German landscape and the extraordinary docility
of German women who lived near the confines of Xuschwitz and Buch-
enwald and kept their home interiors spotlessly clean and their consciences
curiously unsullied. Such shots might have broken the shocking tension
of tramping feet, tanks, tumbling bricks, flames, bombs and scientific
murder of thousands.
Nine million people is a lot of people: close on three times the
population of the old W.I. Federation: that was the number of civilian lives
destroyed in cold- blood when one :mall man (and his adoring nation)
struggled to impose powez-lust and a terrible racial doctrine on the world.
Of those people who were murdered, over five million were Jews.
It sounds incredible today. You may see it in motion-pictures; you
see the actual corpses shovtlled into limepits and incinerators, divested of
their clothes and even their gold tooth-fillings; tiny children and their
parents, with bodies like stick insects due to starvation, pass like a miasma
on the screen. . and always, behind barbed wire and bars, you see those
huge haunted painfilled eyes. You know it happened, and yet (even if
you experienced some of it yourself), you ask: can it have been possible?
You see in this film the faces of crime perpetrators. How respectable
some of them seem! You watch Hitler change from an undersized tramp
with an inferiority complex into a burly well-fed Dictator, You note his
unidelitgs and hear their peremptory or doting voices. It is all a vast


hoax. the cruelest hoax in history, dripping with the blood of innocent Malawi Indepen-
human beings.
I saw this film on P Saturday night in Dominica, when the youth d lance Bill
ful audience is liable to laugh at t'ae macabre, this time they did so rather
infrequently. . the scenes were tco appallingly true to be mocked The The Malawi Independence
film ended on the note of "it must never happen again". Thus we TheMalawi Indepe ence
think it timely to remind readers of what national socialism (Nazism for Bill, which confers Indepe:-,
short) means. dence on Nyasaland from 6th
National socialism (and we shuddered to hear the term cheerfully July this year, passed all
used in reference to another island's regime by a visiting trade unioniFt remaining stages itn the House
the cther day) is a dangerous totalitarian anomaly, Socialism is interna- f Commons recently.
tional: nationalism is territorial. The two do not blend well. Natiotialism I 0i s gen
in its best sense (national pride and honour) is a natural, reasonable con- The Bill was given an
edition for most countries especially in their formative stages: but when it unopposed third reading.
overreaches itself, it leads to war. Pure socialism as exemplified by the (BIS)
Socialist International, of which the British Labour "arty is a member, fol-
lows the benevolent concept of the brotherhood of man, regaidkss of race Office of the Roseau
or creed otherwise it degenerates into the Orwellian irony "all men are Town Council.
equal, but some are more equal than others". zist May, 1964.
Bitter nationalists are nearly always racist, so they cannot be socialist.
When such persons combine a racist nationalism, as Hitler did, with the NOTICE
sweeping powers conferred by a grateful, confused or uninformed proletar-
iat, look out for trouble. big trouble; at first Hitler only killed off full We understand that the
Jews. Then ha!f Jews. Then qu-rter Jews. And so on. We understand that the
Yes, it should never happen again and certainly inot'in our Provost Marshal will be sell,
small community of mixed races unless we refuse blindly to see the ing properties iin die Town
signs well in advance. of Roseau in arrear of taxes
-- -- for sever years.
..-.- .........- ..... ..................... .. Owners are therefore ad,


Subscribers are kindly requested to report beforeI
12 noon on Saturday if their papers have not been
S deliver, We may be sold out by that time,


vised to check on the;r re,
eiprs going back to (957.
The date fixed for the sale.
is nith June next.
Town Cl.rk.
May 23- 30
By Rideo

(Courtesy United States 1'formtior Service)

New Republic of Zambic

Agreement has been reached
between Britain and Ncrth,
ern Rhodesia on a new con,
stitution to advance the Cen-
tral Afiiean Protectorate to
fu 11 nationhood as the
independent Republic of

Zambia, it was announced
The announcement was
made in a final communique
at the end of two weeks con,
stitutional negotiations here
on independence for this big
copper-producing self-gov,

earning Protectorate and its
three million people.
Pictured here are the dele,
gates with Commonwealth
Secretary Dtincan Sandys.
Prime Minister Kenneth
Kaunda is second from left,

SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964


The First Encio-
sure OF Mr.
Brentnol Black-
man's Reply
(see letter last week)
We publish without corn
meant, extracts from a news
item appearing in Tie Belize
Billboard cf British Hondu-
ras, dated September I,
1963, which was passed to
us by the Caribbean con,
gress o f Labour. T h e
speaker referred to is Mr.
Nicholas Pollard, the Carib,
bea,_ Organiser of -he In,
tern-itiou.al Fedkration o f
Christian T r a d e Unions.
The news item said:
"Predicon.s t b a t Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev
would, be the greatest man L.i
the world, that the Secret ol
Fatima bears out the greatness
and potentiality of the Soviei
Union; and charging that
British Guiana's Primre Min-
ister, Ch.cidi Jagan, w a s
being badly treated because
of trade, Nicholas Poilard,
Executive Secretary of the
Latin American Confedera,
tion of Christian T r a d e
TT%-;.,t. (CLASC) (Bri,
tish Car bbean Zone) as ie
out wiih attacks on t h
United Stares and Jamaica's
Prime Minister, Sir Alexan,
der Bustamante. And he
said he would wage conti-
nuous warfare aiinst the
United States and Busta,
mante until they come with
their tails between their legs!
"Speaking at a public
meeting sponsored by the
Christian Workers' Union-
a CLASC affiliate a t
Courthouse Wharf on Fri-
day, Au g ust 23, 1963
Pcllard was still smarting
under the Jamaica Govern-
ment's declaration that he is
an undesirable alien.'
After some libellous personal
statements about Sir Alexander
Bustamente, Mr. Pollard con,
".... Kennedy also knew
Castro is right and so he is
now using the soft pedal on
Castro ... .."
(Cont. on p. 9)
To whom it may concern.
I, Joseph Nicholas, of Tarreat
give notice hereby that I am nc
longer responsible for any debts in-
curred by my wife, Miselia Nicholas
(n&e Pieire-Louis), she having lef
my home without my will and con,
May 23 June 6

(from p. 4)
I But w-at do we find i i the other
seats? The swing to Labour is of
the same order as in the local and
previous by-elections. Taking al! the
seats, there was a swing to Labour of
6 z2%. This would mean a Lab'
our majority or 70 seats, if main'
trained in toe autumn.
We can explain the exceptional
nature of Devizesby the attractive na-
ture of the candidate and by the
greatly expanded Tory organization

there. Extra workers were drafted deposits were again the order of the
in by dozens. The seat was also in day. As the General Election Ap-
a rural area, where a Conservative is proaches, their voters are deserting
hard to beat, even in a close fight. them in droves 'and even their can
We can therefore conclude that som -
rural seats will resist the swing. But, ....... ..., ....
that is all. However, the Govern i'
ment hope t h a t this will be
"D kirkrk. From now on, it can TAK E A
be argued ihat the Labour tide can
be halten with hard work, and this .

will put heart into party workers.
The mc't significant fact is the .
utter Jerfat of the Liberals, Lost .

G. GM Phillip & Co., Ltd.

Grand Clearance

At "The Variety Store"

Beginning Friday, 29th May 1964 and
lasting for a few days cnly


and a Special Discount on ALL CASH
purchases during the period of Sale
on Items not already reduced.
Do not miss this golden opportunity

May 30

didates are resigning). "he two,
party system is again ip the saddle,
and all third parties are being
ground between their miillstones.


TAKE a good close look at yQur skin.
Really examine your complexion.
There's nothing romantic about drab,
dark, discolored skin. And, there's
no need to have skin with an uneven
tone instead of bright and glowing.
Just start using BLEACH AND
GLOW Cream, with Tone Control.
Iviakes your skiing light, bright, even-toned
all over. Bleach and Glow Cream works
down deep to release your own light,
natural glow all over! Bleach and
Glow Cream gives you r skin a smooth,
even-tone,! Rough, dark, sun-dried
patches on face, neck, shoulders,
elbows simply fade away. Your skin
takes on a velvety softness. Smooth
on Bleach and Glow Cream, it vanish-
es immediately. Ne'er leaves a greasy
film. Clears away pimples, black-
heads, and other blemishes. Be ready
for those close, tender moments with
skin that is one luscious, creamy tone
all over! Use only Bleach and G-L-O-W,
Bleach and Glow Cream with TONE


j $1.75 per jar at

P._. .


% :.
v, \ .
.\ "'\%. ^ :

'* ... '- v.^ '.
: '. % "^. ^ .,. '

Two of the twelve trailers, part of a gilt of Port and Harbour equipment from Canada, being hoisted on to
the Roseau Jetty last January. Director of Works Hughes Shiliingford can be seen (in white shirt) in fore,
ground. Behind him stands Minister L.C. Didier.



SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964

Arthur Lewis
(Cont. from p. 3)
Sir Arthur told the au,
dience that he, Sir Arthur,
was, "playing very stupid,
you know."
Grenada, he emphasised,
might very well be left hang,
ing. On the other hand,
the future of the Little Eight
project depended on the
future of subventions from
the British Government.
They Fell Out
Since the British govern/
ment had :"decided against
the grants" the West Indian
politicians started destroying
the points already agreed
upon, attacking Barbados,
and exercising "their talent
for calling names."
The Mr. Barrow of Bar,
bados made a statement, to
the effect that if by October
of 1963 there was no firm
decision, Barbados would go
it alone.
The:British ,delegate told
the islanders to come to Lon-
don-for another conference in
October 1963, and the poli-
ticians promised to do so if
"there was anything to be

discussed. Oc t o b e r 1963
came and there was nothing'
to talk about so they did not
go to London.
Sir Arthur pointed out
that the next open date was
October of this year but that
elections are up for October,
and he did not think the
Chief Ministers would go to
London for any conference
before or during the elections.
Spring of 1965, he
thought, wouldbe the
earliest possible d a t e fo r
resumption of talks as to the
future of the smallUislands
federation, a delay which "is
very unfortunate for the
whole atmosphere."
He had come to the end of
the lecture.
"'What will be the out,
come of t h i se" he asked,
casting his eyes over the
British Govt. Appeal
"I should not be surprised
if the British Government
make an appeal to the UN
to be granted its indepen-
dence from the Windward
and Leeward Islands.
'I hope tha: things will
not come to this pass.

"They are very nice little
islands. I was born on one
of them. And they have
some economic' potential -
not a great deal.
"As a Federation, with a
strong central government,
with strong provisions for the
maintenance of law and order
from the centre they have a
prospect of being very stable,
pleasant islands to live and
work in, and I hope it won't
be long before all this comes
to pass."
---- 1 -- -

Grenada- Nothing
Settled Yet
PORT-OF-SPAIN May 16 (Govt.
Release) The Prime Minister rf Tri-
nidad and Tobago this morning
discussed with the Chief Minister of
Grenada possible fields of econo-
mic cooperation between the two
countries while the larger issue of fu.
ture relations between Trinidad and
Tobago and Grenada are being con-

TWO adjacent portions of
land One containing about
4 acres and the other contain-
ing about 3- acres with sub-
stantial buildings and cultiva-
tion thereon situate at Cas-
seau (on motcrable road to
Wotton Waven) about 2-
miles irom Roseau.
Apply to
Chambers, Roseau.
May 16, 23, 30

Contractor's Services
When you want to build, be it a
business place, a dwelling house or
renovation in or out of town you
need a Builder Contractor. Why
not contact D. J. B. Bruney (popu-
larly known as Brother Bruns),
48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
top quality workmanship.
Moderate Prices.
For reference contact Dominica
Cooperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honey,
Signed D. J. B. BRUNEY.
Mar. 21, Apr. 4, 18, May 2,16,3o

SClassified Advt.

!Two Electrically Vibrated
SBlock Machines
Concrete Mixers
1000-4" Steel Pallets
1000-8" "
1000-6" "
May 9-30

6" x 8" x 16"

May 23-30

Ability And Experience more
Essential than Qualifications.
Salary Commensurate w it h
Ability And Experience,
May 16, 23, 30.o June 6

Coming To Dominica -, Nov 16

Prince Philip waves to the crowds as he leaves
the birthplace of William Shakespeare in Strat,
fordcupon,'Avon during the celebrations of the
400th :anniversary of the poet's birth. BIS.





i -


t EnCoo-
Mr. a
I Black-
eply '
from p. 7)

Pollard said he, wrote an editorial
in T957 in which he predicted that
Nikita Khrushchev would be the
greatest matt in the world. And he
said that Russia is now undergoing a
change which whe it is completed,
, ih make the world tremble.
'Russia will change the morale and
and raised standards of workers all
over the worldd" Pollard said, And
he added that at present Russia has a
higher standard of morality than the
United States.
"Russia is a- the crossroads for
great things, and I saw this from.
1957!'" Polard exclaimed.
"It is only Russia preventing the
United States from taking over and
subjugating the world. Russia is the
salvation oif the world, and only she
can give pace to the world! Pollard
And he said Russia was only op-
posed to the present disarmament
treaty because cf the rctt-nness and
Corruption of the United States and
their desire 'for power..
"'The Ccmmuniits are better
Chrisuia:,s than Burgess, Goldwater,
Rockefeller and all of them" Pollard
declared, The Communists have
corn: a very long way, he, said,, arnd
I.e emphasized that Communism s
--as simple as that.,'
"We will soon be ficed with the
question ofwlie,'Ier we ,i ill trade our
goods with Ruoa for a fair deal or
with the Unnte Stai: which is de'
termined to maintain mocnopolies and
contir.!". Pollard said. '
"Coatin ,ing he said even the Va-
tican is taking a ntw attitude towards
sccialisitr. And the reason was -hat
the s cret of Fatima which was to be
revealed last year did come alout,
and the secret was handed to a priest
who turned it over to the Pope,
Pollard said. the secret bea.s out the
greatness and potentiality of Russia,
but because it might not ue under-
stood, the :Pope has had to use tact
and discretion in releasing it to the
"Pollard said Pope John was King
of them all, and that h. had received
the Pope's personal b!essitis which

he had in his pocket, but he later tural Workers' Union refers back to
orrected himself by saying it was not 1963 negotiations with Geest Indus-
personal blessing, but a blessing to tries, to a wages agreement arrived
ll workers of the world at, and to the conveyer belts instll-/
The rest of the long Edi'orial is ed by Geests, culminating in a ne-
gai:st America-too long for repro, gotiation deadlock on May 13 after
,uction-Ed. carriers and lightermen had been
declared redundant. Using strong
-. ~ ~ lahguag:. "The company is claim,

The Deep Water ing that it is backed up by Govern-
ment Ministers in this vicious
Wharf -- St. wicked and cruel betrayal of work-
ers who never worked with the St.
Vincent Vincent Goverrment. ." "this
most atrocious act", "a screen to
Circular From Sir Garnet victimize all the workers in the
Gordon banana industry"- the letter, sign-
oed by Owen Walker Secretary of

In a printed circular letter referr- :..W.U. calls upon a ates ter
ing to the Deep Water Wharf "immediate and unequivocal act-
"made possible by the generosity of ion.'
the Government of Canada to the
people of St. Vincent", Sir Garnet Canadian Stwl-
Gordon, Chairman of Ceest indu" -
tries, points out that the wharf vis leS Windies
constructed at the instance of the St.
Vincent 'Government. Adding that Last Saturday The -1r.me Minister
the new Wharf will make som: of Trinidad & Tobago conferred
necessary waterfront changes and that with Professor Duncan Lovat Fraser
the ships will be "too far away from of Acadia University, Nova Scotia
the new banana shed for bananas to aid formtrely of the University of
be headed by women to the ships... the West Indies on Canadian-West
As a re ult, it has been necessary to Indian relatioos.
install conveyor belts and only a few Professor Fraser is on a Canada
women carriers would be needed Council grant to cover a study ol
for work in the new shed," Sir West Indian development.
Garnet declared that the new Deep -
Water Wharf will obviate the need Q I FT PAINi
for lighters and launches ard conse-
qun-tly for. ,other workers, and the z
Company regrets the curtailment of
emoloyment resulting, :
His Company, says Sir Garnet.
comiders it isjust for all displaced .
,wo kers to receive some displaced

some measure from. the effects of
immediate unemployment, bit. .
"confidently believes that this is the
rcsponsibihty of the St. Vincent
Govcrnmeac". "If, however, the
acceptance by the Governm.r.nt of
the responsibility for this expense is
long delayed, rather than allow
those vho have serve the Company
faithfully to suffer., the Company
would be willing to advance the
relief .hey may be entitled to in
accordance with any reasonable for-
mula which might be agreed upon
-,ith the Com.pany." The circular
ends with thanks and good wish.s.

t Joshua's Urion Hits Back
In an undated duplicaxel letter
to Secretaries of affiliated Waterfront
Workers' Utionw, The St. Vincent
Federated, Industrial and Agricul-



Any person found dealing in bananas
after 15th June, 1964 without a licence
will be prosecuted without further warn-
General Manager

May 30

Banana Shipment of 21st MAY,


Exports ist jan. to r4th May, 1964
Total exports to 2ist May, 1964
Total exports to zist May, 1963

Decrease 1964 compared with 1963


I,u6o,7. '





Feel the comforting warmth penetrate f -
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. Gedt a bottle from your
chemist or drug store today ASIRIN

This painting of Dominica's Boiling Lake, presented to Dominica last
year by the artist, Mr. Stephen Haweis, on the occasion of his 85th birth,
day was painted 30 years ago. Also in the picture is Hon. W.S. Stevens,
Minister cf Labour and Social Services, who received the picture last year
on behalf ot Government. The painting now hangs in the hall of Gov-
ernment House.

The Firs
sure Of
man's R
(Cont. j




SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1964


Goodwill Series Success,.ul

Dominica Victorious by
85 Runs
In the final match of the 1964
Goodwill series, Domir ica defeated
St. Vinc-nt by 85 runs before a mam-
moth crowd of over 7,000, by far
the largest crowd ever to attend a
cricket match at this venue.
Skipper Einstein Shillingford,
who is very lucky with the coin,
won the toss again, giving D-ca the
privilege of first strike. That only
227 was realized, was not so mt.ch
the faulty turf as lack of concentra-
tion on the part of the batsmen.
The wicket took an unusual amount
of turn on the first day, even before
lunch and one or two nipped dis-
concertingly off the fast men. Des-
pite the odd-, however, Irving
Shillingford played a heroic innings
of ito, more than half the sides
His innings ,was filled with all the
ingredients of calm repose and good
judgewent, tinted with spels of
venomous aggression. His concen-
tration was tremendous, and for his
side it was a magnificent effort. For
St. Vincent, Trimmingbam got 4
for 75 and deserved mcre wickets.
There ataly, Q ter when St.
Vincent wat in'b & a Skipper
Samadul was struck by a rising one
from Mellow an) was hospitalized.
-He resumed- on the following day
jibtdever looked the same confident
player that hi is. Whether this had
a rsvcholoevica elect r, I ,
batted badly. It i$ true that Laurent
and Pierre bowled very well as also
did J.C. Josephs; but the St.
Vincent beating was lacking in pur-
pose and enterprise and they collap-
sed for roS, Laurent returning figure,
es of 4 for 20.
Early Setbacks'
With a lead of 122, Dca ap-
proach their second innings with a
certain degree of caution, but this
time St. Vincent were not to be
found wanting a; Williams broke
the spine of he batting il 49 dram-
atic minutes, the score board reading
a p.r'ous 3, fbr the loss of Elwin,
Philiips, Larocque, Josephs and
Einstein Shillingford. The game
had swung w it h unprecedented
capriciousness towards St. Vincent.
Williams, who cut down on his
pace, bowled intelligently and well
and used the seam with guile and
precision. He had so far accounted
for all the 5 wickets to fall.
Gregoire & Shillingford
Save The Day
Had another wicket fallen, D-ca
could have found themselves in a
losing position. Irving Shilling-
ford, who batted with understand-
able restraint under the circumstan-
ces survived a confident appeal for a
catch at short leg, and thereafter got
into his stride, finding a perfect foil
in Gregoire. Those two swung
things around for D-ca and thanks
to their partnership and later Gre,
goire's splendid work with the tail-
endcrs, D-ca totalled 194.
Clem John who suffered the. same
fate as Samuel, but less seriously,

The Team
The thirteen elected are.

Mr. EmileJoseph ani family
wish to thank through this media,
um all the kind friends who sent

continued his innings lower in the" A. Renwick (Grenada) tm wreaths, cards, or in any
order and contributed 14 valuable D. Archer e, r a i t
runs as the result indicate. C. John (Dominica) other way sympathised with them
Good Effort I. Shillingford on the occasion of their recent
d or.Larocque sad bereavement.
Set to score what seemed a hercu- J. Pierre
lean task on the wicket, i.e. 317 in H. Elwin In LoVing
the fourth innings, St. Vincent did K. Laureni
extremely well to total 231. When M. Findlcy (St. Vincent) Memory Of
one recalls that the first four fron'-line G. Samuel
batsmen were back in the pavillion W. Mauricette (St. Lucia) Lewis Riviere
with' only 19 runs on the board, there M. Phillip Two years have passed since that
is greater appreciation and comment, D. Athttly sad day when one we loved was
nations for their efforts. They were Reserves are J. C. Josephs, A. called away. Sleep on dear one,
chiefly indebted to first Sardine, who Gregoire and V. Constantine. and take thy rest; We love thee well
made a useful 29, then D'incan a Apart from the choice of Ren- butJesu loves thee best. God has
hard hitting 40 and Findley a brave wick as skipper, since he doesn't a way of giving strength and cour-
and meritorious 78. An innings even merit selection on the basis of age day by day a nd some day we
which tanks high for steadfast appli- performance, there are no other sur- shall meenown.t agadly min, where sorrow is
cation and strength of purpose. prises, One expected a close fight known. ssed by wido
As Jerome Pierre got th: last wic- between Gregoire and Findley and andrelaves.
ket, to finish with 5 for 68, pande- the latter got the edge but it must D ried Bananas
monium let loose as the crowd over have been the thinnest of edges, the
7,000 strong thronged the field, wav- kind that either of them would swal- (Cont from 1
ing, snouting, jubilant, exuberant, low behind the stumps.
excited, gay, and all in all contribu- rium lilies (now grown in
ing their energies towards a spectacle .Hawaii, and sold to the
wonderful to behold. OBITUARY U. S. A.at fantastic prices.)
SERIES- A GOOD ONE Ma Emile Dies In the course of his visit,
SERlES- A GOOD ONE Ma Emile Dies Mr. Miller met the Minister of
The series on a whole was very Mr. Miller met the Minister of
entertaining, and the large crowd, Ann Joseph (n&e Brain, Trade and Production, the
which attended each.days' play. got. ble) -know as Ma Emile Agricultural Society Execu,
more than their money's worth. passed away peacefully dur- tive and most of the Board
These was fair competition and good ag the early hours of Mon, members of t h e Banana
sportsmanship. Lhere were no un- ay th May at te Association. He is ali
happy incidents to mar the good re- day-Sth May 1964, at the Association He is also
nations among the playing members Princess Margaret Hospital. exploring the possibilities of
of the various teams. The Dominica\ She had been ailing for devel op i ng cooperation
team was undoubtedly the strongest the past few weeps whe n ero-
in r ~4.. -a su denlyo6ok a turn for the duction and Marketing of
ng tack -suppo worse. Agricultural products as a
catching, they proved to be the, most r
formidable team and deserved their She was taken to t h e pooled effort of the members
honours. hospital on the morning of of the Caribbean Organisa,
St. Vincent ground fielding was Sunday 24th M.y and died tion.
very sure to hand and their bowling early the next day.
though not pen-trativ., was steady. The funeral took place the T E N
The batting strength only showed up
its true merits on the last day. same day at 5.00 p. m. from Supplies of the under
Grenada did not perform very well, the house of mourning to Government
but one must remember that they the Anglican Church where Tenders -o supply the fo
were without a few key players who the funeral service was con ment Departments are invited
for business and other reasons we ducted by Archdeacon Ha- meant Departments are invited
unable to make the tour. The final ducted by Archdeacon a- to 3st Decemher 1064.
outcome may not have been different, rold Lane and then to the I. Gasolene, 2. Kerosene
but the margin of victory and the Anglican CemeLery. ing Oils, 5. Lubricating g
keeness of the rivalry may have been The deceased was of quiet 7 t g. r li
different if Evelyn Gresham, Gold- and friendly disposition a Batres, 8. Brke Fluid,
bourne Francis, Finbar Fletcher and will be sorely m missed by hzr phat R C. 2
Fitzroy Adams had been able to tour 2. Tenders which sho
with the side. miny friends and acquaint, marked "Tenders for Sipplies1
St. Lucia fielded a good side. but ances and others wbio came should be addressed
the captaincy of Phillip especially his in contact w.th her. The ould be addressed
field placing, as well as the lack of a large number of persons who The Ch
first rate wicket keeper militated ag- followed he: remains to ict M'
ainst them. Mil
Talking of captaincy, skipper lat resting place was ample
Linstein Shillingford handled his evidence of the high regard and should reach the Ministry
bowling extremely competently, espe- in which both she and the p.m. on Friday 12th June
cially on the last day of play. Many several members of her family 3. The Government
are tempted, because of his failure were held.3 The Government de
with the bat, to overlook his deeds in the lowest or any Tender.
the field She left to mourn her loss G.O. '53 May 30
Samuel of St. Vincent was a bit her husband Emile Joseph,
too defensive and it was noticeable her two sons, Thomas Gil, r
that as soon as he followed D-ca's bert Joseph and Martin Jos, F W
pattern of attacking fidd setting, he eph, her three daughters, Ricoh Diacord "L", 3
got more out of his bowle-s. Ren- Sarah. Alice and Catherine Camera, takes 12 x 1
wick of G-da didn't do very much.
He is not much of a tactician if one joseph, and many other close posure meter, double
is to judge by the manner he hand- relatives both here and complete with leathe
led the G-da team, yet ironically abroad. developing tank.
enough he was chosen by the selec- May her soul rest in peace. Hardly used-$14
tion panel to lead the Windward
Island side a selection which Apply: Interna
must surprise even Renwick himself, 4 FOlLOW THE STAR* 44 K

,mentioned items to all
allowing icems to ,ll Govern,
for the period 1st July 1964

e, 3. Diesel Fuel, 4. Lubricat,
;reases, 6. Tyres & Tubes,
9. Sparkle Plugs, 10. As,

uld be in sealed envelopes and
to Government Depanrtments"

enders Board
nistry of Finance
of Finance not later than
[964. ,
oes not bind itself to accept

3.5 f Lens Reflex Type
20 film, built in ex-
exposure lock, etc.
r case, flash-gun and

0.00 for quick sale.
tional Agencies
ings Lane, Roseau.




"No Negroes"
Edict To Scien-
All scient fic bodies in
in South Africa have been
requested to change their
constitutions so as to exclude
non white members. (CP)

Experienced Shorthand- T y p i s t
Required. Preference will be
given to applicants with their Sen-
ior Cambridge Certificate.
Olassified Advt.
750 x 20 825 x 20
650 x 16 520 x 13
600 x 16 520 x 14
750 x 16 590 x 14
700x20 500x15
640 x 13 60 x 15
670 x 15 590 x 15
Very Attractive Prices.
.& CO. LTD.
Tel. 360

Backs & Necks
Limited Quantity
Wholesale .270 per 1b
Retail 30 "
May 3o-June 6