Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00070
 Material Information
Title: Dominica herald
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 42 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Publisher: Dominica Herald
Place of Publication: Roseau, Dominica
Roseau, Dominica
Publication Date: June 13, 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: UF00102878:00070

Full Text

162 EAST 78 ST,
NEW YORk2 9A ^

I V ,The Picheot Son .
(For the General Welfair oi" the People of Dominica, the fuith, r advancement of he West I whes and the Carii,'ean Area as a whole)


"Insubordination" -- Then
"Grave Discourtesy"

THREE youthful lomal-born teachers on the staff of the
Dominica Grammar School were recently charged
with 'insubordination in an official communication directed to
their Head Master by H. H. the Administrator. They
appeared this Friday. before a one-man Commission (Mr.
J.J. Copland, Magistrate); but meanwhile che indictment,
which was evidently not serious enough to warrant either
dismissal or the defence services of counsel, had been altered
to "grave discourtesy to a Minister of Government."
All three teachers are -i t I,
graduates of the. University Unite In Spirit ul
of tsie West Indies. They lFreedom!
are: Jeff Chares, B.Sc., .
S. P. Richards, B. A., n President Johnson .
Clayton Shillingford, "B.Sc. Washirigon, June 4 -.
The complaint .origintad President Johnscn has. called
from Hon. W.:S. Stevens, on all nations to unite -n -the
Minister of- Lb uur an d spirit of freedom which, be
Social Services, a one time sawid, is the one hope of all
Inspector of Schools in mcn. whatever their country,

The incident. -"rose im, The President spoke to the
mediately after Mr. Robert U. S, delegation that went
Speaight's Shakespeare recital to France for the ceremonies
on May 3. During the marking marking dihe, 20th
Minister's speech of thanks anniversary of D Day. He
some restless youngsters inter, said s the UntEd States -will
rupted with premature ap, never forget the resolve born
plause. On May 4, Mr. on that June 6 1944 that
Stevens visited the Grammar "so long as we are able, and
School while assembly was other men are willing to stand
in process and addressed the together, we shall not permit
school. After a few informal the light of freedom to be
remarks he proferred criticism extinguished on any connti,
of D. G. S. students' be, nentagan."--USIS
hayiour and indiscipline at U. N ., nCndmns
the Speaight recital. At this i u
point, according to our in, SoUth Africa
formants, the three Masters Four Abstainers
left the hall. The United INations Security
This is the second "case" Council passed last Wednesday a
affecting Dominica Grammar resolution condemning S. Africa's
School to have arisen in the harsh treatment of tus political oppo,
past sixmnionths. In January nents, during that Go.ernment not to
last, D. G.. S. lost a Science exf:ute t ntncesd for political
teacher from England because All member countries voted in
of the notorious "kicking favour of the resolution except
incident". The three Mas, Britain, France Brazil and the
rers now complained against United States. British spokesman
took a strong stand at the at U.N. said that while sympathetic
to tr to the point of view expressed.
time, together with other Britain felt the Security Council's
colleagues, and from several action might be regarded as an attempt
sources come hints that there to interfere with the internal working
is a definite link between the of a Government.
two issues. Readers will TW INVESTIGATIONS
recall ---
O Wisdom, thou art fled Second of two investigations taking
to brutish beasts, place on Friday (one being on the
An conduct of DGS Masters) is the
And men have lost their ST. LUCIA INSURANCE CO.
reason. INQUIRY, at which the Hon,
-(JULIUS CAESAR) Chief Minister took the chair.

Lord Beaver-
brook Dies
Tributes have poured inii
to the memory of Lord
Beaverbrook, great Canadian
newspaper proprietor a n d
Government Minister in two
world wars, who died lst
Tuesday at the age of 85.
They include a message
from H. M. the Queen.
British P.. M. Sic Alec
DouglasHome said that
L.o r d Beaverbrook helped
to win the Battle of Britain
and was-"the most famous of

Teache'-s Meeting

On Friday June 5 at the "old
ing (Roseau Boys' School) a Head,
and-assistant-Teachers meeting to
promise a higher standard of. learn,
ing for yruth wac held. Among the
1 things discused wer -r problems
coneerir.g teaching methods, school
hours' for Younger children, and
Milton Cato, Labour Party leader
of St. Vincent, taken to hospital
critically ill after lunch on Tuesday,
suspected food poisoning* Lady
Attlee. wife of onetime Labour P.
M., Britain, died this week at 68*
Dr. C2rleen O'Loighlin in transit
with Mr. P. Collins,. "loaned ex,
pert accountant fro m Canadian,
Govt., cruising ncrthwards in Feder,
al Maple :o find our about shipping
costs by experience' Mr. Justice F.
O.C. Harris flew back with family
to West Cameroon via London, to
resume judicial appointment* Pu,
mice man W.G. Crawford granted
licence to mine" pumice and lease of
nine acres land of Stock Farm. It is
not known whether Crawford has
signed promise or to criticise Do,
t inica or play politics* Dr. Barry
Nestel of U.W.I. (I.S.E.R.) spoke
on rearing livestock at old D.G.S.
c last week (report next week)* Sir
1 John Stow returned to Barbados
s .ter more Little 7 talks in London*
t Mrs. Lorna Robinson left here on
Monday to visit Miss Monica Green
of Save the Children Fund. St.
Vincent* LeBlanc clan gather in
North on Saturday for marriage of
brother Gabriel from U.S. to a local
g girl Mr. James Keen, Regional
e Director of U. N. Technical Assis,
e tance Board, met C. M. LeBlanc
. and ,other Govt. Ministers .while
. pausing here in MV Federal Maple,
discussed wide range of aid topics *

The number of cases of'
typhoid in Aberdeen rose to
over four hundred last week-
end, and the "Sunday
Times" declared that the
British Government knew
three months ,go thda cans of
corned beef (which probably
started the epidemic) were
cooled in unchlorinated
water. This had been re,
vealed by a medical inspector
of corned beef factories in
Argentina, w ho found that
a certain chlorination plant
had been out of commission
for fourteen months. Mean/,
while, although the British
Ministry of Agriculture irn.
mediately ordered all impornsi
IY-om me ^ condemned Argegie/'
tinian factory suspended,
quantities of doubfdbl corned,
beef had found their way
into Aberdeen.
The Saguenay c.rgoship
Sunadele spent four days
(from Thursday June 4 to
Monday June 8) trekking in
and out of Roseau bay to
dump 250 tons of flour, cod,
fish and sardines which had
been flooded by a burst pipe

in No. 4 hold. Subsequent,
ly the S.M.O. of Dominica,
Colonel Foster, issued a
broadcast warning to the
consumer public that buying
and eating such deteriorated
foodstuffs could be danger,,.
ous. The-'flboded'. articles
were jettisoned with rhe aid
of r*-i supervised by Ddmi'
inica peronne|L;but Govern,
mentsuppliedfishing, launch-
e: are alleged to,:have folc'f ow "
ed the Saguenay ship out to
sea and recaptured-, some'6f
the damaged catgo.

Lucette Gree ts .-
Jareess -

Dominican Jaycees cn itwo days'
tour in Martinique were welcomed
by Prof. Lucetie and minmbers of his.
Association. -' Fo r t'deF r a n ce,
.June .

.'The way is clear :foc the advent
independence" said .members of
the rbados Senate at their meeting
on W'. esday last.
138,, tcons of sugar were pro'
duced this r a drop of 2,ooo000
tons since last ar, attributable to 'a
long drought ana -t.-n.-c

Finish writing this ealypso win five dollars!
Put the words to good hbt calypso music-win another $5.oo!
All entries to be received at the HERALD office by June o30, 1964. You
are not bound to try for both prizes. Just write the missing last line of the
second verse, add ONE MORE verse, and send in your attempt. Music-
ians may come to the HERALD office by arrangement with the Editor to-
sing over their tunes.
Mash YOiu Alien. Pen
Administrator say hub
Attorney General say radu
Chief Secretary says jes a minute Sub
"Dey ai no legislation
In de cose f preparation ,.
But C. M. goin to mash you Alien.. pen.
De Alien like our lan .....
But dey got to understand
C.'M. goin ;to. force dem to sign under dey ban
"We won mek no publication
Puttin mepwis on de .nation"
.....................: ........ ........... ..., ............:.... ( issin lin e)


! Unfit For Consumption
Corned Beef and Typhoid



T. C. C. W. U. Reply To Blackman article, and at the rate I speak in public, it would take even
less than i2 minutes. Whae happened to the other hour and a
(I0FTU vs GLASO) half of my speech? I
Pertinent extracts from letter datei 22nd. October, 1963 from 2. The fact is that my most wicked enemies, the
Nicho!as Pollard to Auguste Vanistend. el, Sectetary-General, Billboard, deliberately quoted me out of context in some
I. F. C. T. U. instances, and in most cases, completely twisted everything
"I acknowledge receipt )f your letter dated 19th. I said to suit their and the American Consul's own
September, 1963 .. . Let mne now comply with your evil interests. It is reliably suspected locally that the Con,
request for and explanation of the article from the "Belize sul tape recorded my speech. I challenge them to repro,
Billboard" of September 1, 1963. duce it in full! Ce-tain it is that the Billboard ignored our
By this time you will have Already received copies of meeting, as they usually do, for 8 days: then, after their
several documents from me relative to the accusations of agents were seen visiting the U. S. Consul several days in
Communism by the Belize Billboard and its publisher succession, they started to publish their version of the
National Independence (socalled) Party Leader against speech.
Mr. Rae Lightburn, the Government of the People's 3. Naturally, after over a month, I cannot remem,
United Party and me. These documents were: ber the exact words of an ad-libbed 2-hour speech. But
I. Declarations by the Roman Catholic and the as regards the matter of "praising Russia and Communism",
Anglican Bishops, and the head of the Methodist (Wesley, and the revelations of Fatima what I actually said was
an) church affirming that there is no Communism in or based upon two editorials I wrote in 1957. You will note
associated with the P. U. P. Government. (The only two that the Billboard article itself made reference to "an
persons claimed by the Belize Billboard as being associated editorial (I wrote) in i957." After you have read the
procommunists of the P. U. P. are Rae Lightburn and I.); context in which I spoke,: you will have a completely differ,
2. A declaration of the P. U. P. Convention de/, en impression. (See Attached)
nouncing CominunisT; I have not time to waste on the other trivial and
3. A declration by the Fr. John White, S. J. twisted statements, since you are only concerned with my
denouncing the editor of the Belize Billboard and affirm- attitude towards Russia and Communism. Let it be made
ing faith in the Christian Workers Union and the very clear once and for all-I have never in my life praised
CLASC,IFCTU. Communism. Since, as I havy :aid already, my entire
4. The anti-Church reactions of the Eclizc Bill, speech was nearly two hours long, and my accusers have
board and its correspondents as a result ofthese declarations; produced only 12 minutes of it, I challenge George Meany,
5. An analysis (" Que Viva Bishop Brook!") of the Serafino Romualdi, and Monsignor Hggins to borrow the
various Church statements by the C. W. U., paper, "The entire tape-recording from the U. S. Consul and send it to
Wo ;er';, you. Only then could their accusations stand scrutiny ...
*. Aletter from me to Monsignor Higgins of the Other Matters
N. CW. C., his amiable reply, and his St. Louis Review Other Matters
attack on me; Higgins' Article: Never in my life have I seen a man
i e Beliz es denouncing thof God lower his dignity and insult his own intelligence.
l3efze Billboard accusation of my association with Britsh' Sa o r-
Guiana's Prime Minsiter Chedfi Jagan, etc. etc. enemies, and without hearing my side of the matter, and
:If you were able to find tir t to read all of these, you only, (it is obvious) after being egged on by the A. F. L. -
would4 already have formed the i'ost important conclusion; C. L. or somebody else. It is evident that he has
That the publishers of the Bolize Billboard are my bitterest allowed himself to become so swept away by the politics
opponents and enemies (from 1956)/, and that because of this their of American trade unionism as to have put aside his rell,
report on my speech is therefore completely unreliable. gious principles. His Americanism seems to have replaced
The very fact that the billboard publishers saw to it his Catholicism.
that copies of the article got i.to the hands of our enemies, It i: quite obvious from his letter the sequence and the ex,
the A. F. L. -C. I. O. an< the IFCTU, indicates in to me of the 79th. September that posure of the ORIT's
itsdf their desire only to embarrass me and the CLASC in e on terbin ts of my letter to him methe CCL's and their
favour of the 0. R, I. T, affiliate here. re "The Yardstick" article. He was affiliats' mistepresenta-
By now you will ave read Monsignor Higgins' very only goaded into setting aside his (SGD) A FREDERICK
nic and,;ourteous rply of the 19th. Sept. His aracle previous amiability after someone han- JOSEPH
aon the Billboard report was written before ded him the Biboard General Secretary
nthIam preparing another letter to General Secretary
I had accepted his invitation to give him my further him regarding his analysis of my ---- -
opinons on "Rome and the America Labor Union." betterr re his Yardstick article. He, Mi mbors To HMi
Why didn't Higgins wait for my reply? tr-o, has done some twisting, quoting Members To Hu-
Th- explanation is quite obvious. In the interim out of context, and actual misquotes! man Ri ghtS
eithe- George Meany or Serafino Romualdi nust have been I will send you a copy.
shcwn my letter to Higgins and his reply. Apart front. send him my comments on "Rome to o mmon
generally wanting to destroy me and the CLASC, they and the American Union", now WASHINGTON, J u n e 4 The
must have b-come alarmed at Higgins having sent me a that you are in touch with him, the Council of the Organization of
copy of "Rome and the American Labor Union." They matter is now in much more compe- American States (OAS) roda~ re-
feated that I wculd use it against them. (Incidentlly, tent hands. May I leave this task to elected all but one of the seven
although it is the bitterest Catholic attack I've ever read you! I should be glad to receive a members of the Inter-American Hu,
against American unions, I do not agree with everything subject...." man Rights Commission to new
They must have told Higgins he was wrong to send me OTE: This i part of the ful year term.
the booklet says, nor have I used it against them yet.) sory one that Mr" Banana Shipment 1
such a bookkt and to write me so courteously- I had once Blackman of the Carib
made use of such a courteous letter from Romualdi against bean Congress of Lae
the ORIT affiliate here but since the'harm' had already bour (CCL ORIT) Rocau
been done, Romualdi and-or Meany must have then is attempting to twist to Portsmouth
his and ORIT's own Coast
conspired with Higgins to have him denounce me as a nd ORITs own Coast
Commur.ist the easiest and commonest gimmick Ameri If the editor permits, the
cans use to destroy those with whom they disagree T C. & C.W.U. will Exports Ist Jan. to 28th May, r964
before I could use the booklet against them. give more later. We ad,
--------------A-1-1--t.,~ _
otteprst 3dJn,16
Icaura WLCC Ifl~[

Now. as to the contents of the Billboard article:
x. At the meeting in question I spoke for nearly two
louts. It takes about 12 minutes to read the Billboard

vise readers to keep mne i
copies so that at the end T,
of the series they may be
able to rtad through all D
the material and tie up

otal exports to 3rd June, 1964
rotal exports to 3rdJune, 1963
ecrease 1964 compared with 1963

The Commission seeks to pro,
mote respect for human rights in the
organization's member countries. It
meets regularly to investigate alleged
violations, condu-- studies and pre-
pire recommendations on matters re-
lated to human -ights to the (O kS)
and the governments. -- USIS.

Coffee Prices
For the past t vo month coffee
prices have been failing on the Lon-
don market, and according to th-
Finaacial rime commodities staff
there appears to be little sign of a
return to the heights reached earlier
this year when future prices foi'ro-
bust as reached 340 shillings (W I
$81.6I) per hundredweight.
The papers experts comments that
the main trouble appears to have
been that the very heavy buying
which took place early in the year
when it looked as though a short-
age of supplies might develop, has
resulted in futures being well sold
until July, Stocks of coffee, they
state, are high both in Europe
and the United States.
-- ---4-, -
Applications are invited for
the vacant post of District
Public Health Inspector, Med,
ical Department.
2. The post is on the perma-
-Aentad .ns ninnahle-b --
lishment of the colony. The
salary of the post is at the
rate of $1,032 p.a. in the
sca e 1032 x 84 1284 x
96 $1,572.
3. Applicants must possess
the General Certificate of
Education or its equivalent,
and will be required to serve
a probationary period of 2
Applications should be ad-
dress.,d to the Chief Secre-
tary, Administrator's Office,
Roseau and should reach him
not later than 17 Junej 19 4.
GO 56Jnne 13

One Minibus Reg. No. 1427
One Morris Oxford Reg. No. 1238
One Speed Boat
All at attractive prices.
June 6--;7.

of 3rd June, 1964:


' 278




Short Story
It Falls Into Place
By Philip Warner


I had tangled so feliciticusly into
vated strawberries had turned
The honey-bees had disappeared
devoured by woodants. The
were heavy with fruit for the

It was the first day off he inter-islands cricket tournarr.ent. for sale. Small blackish p
In the aircraft with me were three keen sportsc-bservers and wooden house he had built sin
one sports-journalist. I could tell that they thought I was had crumbled. Everything wv
crazy to come to that island for any c.iher p.rrpese than :o wild; nature had taken pc'rse;
watch cricket. Moreover ray appearance waz against me: life was over, and set herself
having arrived front a cold far country, I wvs dressed in a could not help feLling that their
too-warm suit and I wore on my head the old.fashioaed cal to poetry in these haunts.
panamta hat which. was a paring gift from my father's linee or two of Chryscstone's p
Cotisin Caroline. To my plane companions I must have sto3'd before the logwood ct
seemed like g man on a rniedieval pilgrimage. In a sense, especially for his beloved bees),
it really was a pilgrimage; I had bee ordered by my pu' A lorge tract of tropical veget
blishers to write the life-story of the dead poet Chrys-stome, years to a jungle; the civilising
and had corre to the source his birthplace and my own. the bir s he loved hid in th
In this half-remembered land a poet had been born, There was nothing of Cbrysost
spent the greater part of his life, and died in sorrowful nothing. Just a tree bearing f
frustrzticn. Only a few people in France (his father's a great stirring of ruthless magr
country) reid his works nowadays: those five volumes of "Why did he die so unha
poems so exquisitely produced and bound that they seemed I asked on the way home, as
like rare private edition.. Two generations of romantic through a crowded village.
adolescents had never heard of him, though he was the cnly "I do not know-. He ha
great romantic their little country had ever nourished. At course. And he was'always r
some time or other in middle life he had become a Cheva, One cannot write a biogr,
1ier de la Legion d' Honneur; st'me of ;is lyrical poe.s something; so I took time off fro
were strongly Baudelairean in form, but his fantasy had been some of the houses I had kn
curbed by latest piety and an ihibiting courtesy, strolled along, after noting with
Ie had a delicate affection for pen portraits of little girls did not even bear his name, I
-and had put them into many of his verses children with ciicket bal in the public par
large brown creole eyes standing amidst waving fronds of big initei-island .match was at,
palms, gaudy branches of flowers in their frail. hands. ard the .glimipse of white flan
He had even (legend said) adopted the loveliest of them all. tempted me t. abandon the h
Yet now and again certain lines of his poetry blazed with and fling myself down on the
an authentic tropical heac, as if aqu'iamarine glass had struck tors. But I resisted the tempt;
flames from the sun. Such lines had made me feel warm (et.
on dismal wint'y nights abroad; T had grown ta love the `-- -
man and his works. It was a deprivation t me 'that I The Voice- Behhi
could remember so little oTfhim, and a. matter of pride that
I had been given the assignment.,
Even my recollection of our mutual homeland was so
faint that this pilgrimage was an exploration of the un,
known. I recollected my father's ted-haired Cousin
Caroline lying in a hammock reading Diana of the Cross,
ways. It may well have been that the large damp hand
descending from a heavy shoulder and briefly clamped on,
my juvenile head was the poet's hanl.
Why is there such fascination in the thought of an
artist dying far from the dearly-miss-d friends of his acade,
mic days dying almost unrecognised and certainly un,
appreciated, in a hot and barely civilised colony? Words
-came as I star4edat the first blank page of that unwritten
Poems who die mad in hot countries .
I tried to add other words to it, but none came. It
was the beginning of a poem, not a biography; and I could
not write poetry. But the image persisted. For it was
true that my sought for poet had almost gone out of his
"He was a great trial," said the gentle lady who had
given him sanctuary towards the end, in return for scme
great kindness of the past. "He became melancholy, and
-would cry loudly in the night; huge big tears like pools.
He felt neglected, and tore up newspapers; he complained
of the food, and of being ignored . When he went for
walks he would stay away for hours, and I worried terribly."
Her caven face took on an affectionate, tolerant ex- .
"We put uw with all his ways because he was our
dear friend and a poet; they suffer more than we do." Alva arke, whose we
S"Ah! You felt that did you" Mr. Alva Clarke, whose we
S, you will be heard in Cable andWV
"Yes. But hardly anyone here read any of his air for several weeks. Mr. Cl
writings." works for the B.B.C.
The lady, Mrs. Vaudime, kindly offered to come with "
me to the poet's old home, if I would find a car. So one i" l0K- mAS
-Sunday afternoon we set-forth for-those groves which he. :1' PASS

o his verses. But the culti
wild and- fun to stubble
ed. and their hives were cold,
orange and grapefruit trees
picking: the land was up
igs rosed around the tiny
ice the old stone great-house
as overgrown, desolate and
ssion the moment the poet's
to obliterate his traces. I
e was now something inimi,
When I tried to quote a
oems to my gentle guide (we
rees which he had planted
,- the words wculd not come.
action had reverted in a few
hand was stayed, and even
eir shaggy emerald retreats.
tone to take hold of, no clue,
fantascic orhid blossoms, and
uificecce. -
appy, in all this sunshine "
our silent driver, steered us

iad become very poor, of
missing something."
aphy aboat someone missiug
)m my pursuit, and revisited
own as a little boy. As I
h a pang that the poet's grave
heard the sharp clack of a
k,-and excited voices. The
its height. Those sounds,
iriels -between leafy ranches,
unt- for Chrysostone's spirit.
grass besides massed specta
nation. -
npag The Words
nd The Words

ell,known St. Lucian voice
Tireless "'intervals" over the
arke now lives. in Londoi-,



By Our Film Reporter" CHRIS."
The Big
' "Ahe Big Fishe-man" distributed
by "Buena Vista Film Distribution
Co., Vne.,", Directed by Frank
Borzape, stars Howard Keel as Peter
the fisherman, native cf Bethsaida, a
village or the northern end of the
Lake of Galilee. He and his
brother Andrew were partners with
Zebedee and his sons, James and
John, in a lucrative fishing business.
Pater was a man with physical
strength and of frank expression. ;He
had. a warm inpetuous natiure,
which sometimes went to extremes.
Fara,' the daughter of "Patpas
(Herbert Lom)) uler of Galile, had
run away from her birthlhdd in
an effort to comit-patricide in revenge
for her mother's "hearibreaks and
death." :- ,;
Martha .Hyer as arias wife was
a head-bold- womani. ad:throgh
her influence" caused him to'do a
great deal of, vil.'
D %os co v e e dd byiPe.r4, I:ara
(Susan Kohlfier)-,disgjisdt,;9'kdned
work in:the-paiace pf', Paipas.as a
Greek translator. Pcince .3oldey
(John Saxon) .,iho had followed
her and had surpassed many difficui-1
t~~f noAw in .iheill.. John the
Baptise .was alsoL; looked,; up.ater
bbeheaded. ; --
; Boldy .after, tinay enouducts
matiaged-to escape, but as later
discovered in the houdilgld grounds
of PeterFs neigfiboux-:' where !he was
la 1L ini Lu i hUh Im iZU~. -.'Cnfilm
ocentualy leads.vp to P-etps. com-
pkte conversion, ..Fata and Boldey's
destined separation and 'God's re,
venge on the evil Patrpas. .
Among Pete's 'many 1ifaulous
deeds were the bringing back ta life
event. of his mother-sn-law, curing
thelame king of Arabia. .
The Big Fisheman is a'ihristian
film to be seen by the whoiole family.

SU. N Adopts
Britain's Plan
Help for Developing
Countries ,':
Britain's plan for supple,
mentary financial assistance
to the developing countries
of the world was adopted
without .opposition in the
committee .stage, on May 9
by the U. N. Conference on
Trade and 'Develpinment.
-Voting was 78 to none.
Ten countries, including the
Soviet group with the ex,
ceptlon of Rumariia, abstain,
ed.' The plan is designed to
meet the situation in which
the development- "o'ba country
could be eriaadieid by ad<
verse movements itn its export
proceeds over -a long'period,
and if .should result in sub,
stantial benefits for those less
developed countries which
find themselves' in such dii,
culties.-(BIS) -


31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307-
Published by J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave London W. 1
Annual fubscriptlcns: Town $5.00 Country $6.00
Overseas ('.irface Mail) $7.50




N MAY 23, 1964, t h i s newspaper
carried a front-page headline "No
Legislation Denying Aliens Press Free-
dom"; the assurance came oit of replies
given the day before printing to the Edltor
by H. H. The Administrator (who "pre-
ferred not to comment since he did naot
control immigration policy but was in
charge of police-immigratio. matters"); the
Hon. Attorney General, who had said that
he knew nothing about the matter; and
the Chief Minister's Permanent Secretary
(after a pause, presumably for consultation
with Iis Chief) who distinctly said that
"no such legislation is in ,$e course of
preparation." ,
We -w "foiced,1i'wever, to apologize
to our I aders in a front-page0 follow-up
sevendays later. Conversations with a
newspaper contemporary and o t h e r
infoiewd persons made it clear that what
we had relayed to our readers did not
, m- .-- -, - I TT-,., F n-
dering whether the A. G. was kept in
abysiml ignorance of his Government's
Sleislatve plans up to the week of May 23;
the Administrator had relinquish
ed ;advisory powers (since it is now
understood that the inhibiting of aliens'
freedom to write as they please has passed
through the stage of Administrator in
Executive Council); and whether the
Permanent Secretary spoke under instru'-,

For ,t is now admitted by
Minister at public meetings
wishing to reside in Dominica
not only from taking part in p
but from writing for publication
derogatory about the island.
learned that certain aliens h
been asked to sign such a "dea
dom" promise. We find
horrifying in the extreme, and
being contrary to British justice
We are taking steps to find ou
Commonwealth department w
other British territory (excludin
racist South Africa from .this
and in particular any granttaide
which Britain is still responsib
to commit another such effront
we k6ow the answer, we shal
Meantime we wish our read
to koiew that we are adamant
*hik ionecurtan campingg d
do not think Britis) political
their civil servant advisers sho'
ties to it. Dominica it not
independent kingdom ruled b'
anI a clique, but is a part of
Perhaps after all we are t)_o
the whole thing and ought to
attitude of our calypsonian and
just a sinister local joke!


tery. When
11 print it.
ling public
ntly against
down. We
uld be par,
yet a tight
y one man
Her Majesty's

serious over
adopt the
d treat it as

People's Post Ipays 4 cents more 'per pouhd
rrB ,,I Wthan is necessary 2 Do hey
-'orrespond.efnt. a-t ~ked to submit their fll namesand addresses as are wheth r the island
aluaantfee of goud faith. M' not necessarily for publication. Letters should t C t
b dasshoit as possible. Controversial political letter will not oe pub- has to export rhousancs of
iked anonymousiv. Views expressed in People's F, do nor necessarily dollars more than is necessary?
reflect the policy of the Ed tor or the Pr prietor or do they think that they are
or do they think that they are
The Poor Man being able to buy sugar at 18 hurting the merchlnr (a per-
P N cents per p-und, the price centage of profit on a higher
rPas had to be maintained at 22 amount results in a greater
Dear Mtdam, When cents per pound. profit than on a lower
politicians want to capture Did ot the Honourable amount elementary Mr.
votes they sing the theme gentlemen agree on the terms Watson!) or do they think
song "I love the poor man" of the contract with Hors, that the poor man will never
A C -_- r__._ C- i A-J. A X T- C think?

aa nauseam. -Afier elections,
the poor man, the barefooted
man, the pauvre malhereux,
gradually recedes into the
background and becomes the
forguten man. ,
Perhaps the Honourable
gentlemen now holding the
reins would explain why it
was necessary for Messrs.
S. L. Horsford & Co. Ltd.
of St. Kitts to send an addi,
tional bill to importers in the
amount of $1o.00 per bag
it brown sugar so that
instead of thbe poor man

doro ? na it Horstora in
good faith supplied the sugar
at the lower contract price
with the expectation that the
contract (to which Govern,
ment had Ilready agreed in
principle) would in a week
or two be signed, why did
the Honourable gentlemen
act in a manner to cause
Horsford to call on mer,
chants to pay an additional
$io.oo per bag after they had
already paid the amount of
their drifts. Do they not
care whether the poor man

Yours faithfully,

How can a Medi-
cal Practitioner ask a Mason
to perform an Operation?
Dear Madam,
I read in tour last Saturday's
Chronicle a statement made by Mrs.
Mable James at a public meeting in
Federation D t i v e the previous
Thursday. She told the meeting
that two-tongued Loblack wanted
the Chief Minister to dissolve the
Dominica Trade Union an act

which she said would not be done. untruth he
Now Mrs. Editor I would be think- the privilege
ful to you if you would give public, Thar
city in your columns to enlighten
Mrs. Mable James and others, as to E
what tFey have no knowledge ef.
The rule that governs the Dominica H: R. H
Trade Union is based on Imperial
Law written by W. Mansfield Cap- Presid
per, LIM. The first .el the acts on Lcar M.Ad
whicl the modern Law is bised -
-- the trade union is also governed by be interestii
the Trade Union Ordinance N5. knrow that
12 of 52z of Dominica. New the Duke of E
Trade Union's Constituti n, while the British .
it reads "the Union bha'l not be Engiand an
dissolved except by Special Con- men's club
etrccce summoned ior the purpose Should
and at which not less than two- be made fc
the Chief thirds of the eligible attendance is members of
that aliens present and voting affirmatively by Royal High
must refrain at least a two-thids majority" (I am have an in
1.c her q-oting the law to show Mable about past
olitdcs here James and others how the C.M. experien.
>n anything can have no power whatsoever to expe
We have dissolve the trade union.)
ave already When I read between the lines of
th of free- Mrs. Mable Jares' statement I find NOTE.
the matter that as the Labour Patty and the arrangements
regard it as Trade Union have joined together two other is
and liberty, and both are going down fast, and
and liberty. the voices of the people ae are hat Be
it from a when Mr Loblack was there things
rhethcr any were moving ber:cr, Mr. James is Mdam,
g of course now trying to wage war between the
escripti3n) people and myself thing seri
d terriforyfor For the sake of space, I'll anythingc
Sterritoryfowithout fear that if te C.M. has Dominic
le, his dared told Mable James such a mighty (C


ZESTONE represents the latest medi-
. Local opinion in the field of children's t
vitamin supplements.
iA new formulation has made it pcssi-
lb t^ nklnijl d fci fA d^f r f nQ 'fVitamwinsr I

Die Lo a'voI IIIC r OI, 5 .e UObeb Of V Ie oI Io*I .-
A and D. This has been the practice .
in the past to compensate for the de- ,
struction of these Vitamins in the
alimentary canal.
By means of a special process and the
addition of Vitamin E during manu-+-
facture the Vitamin A content of
Zestone is "protected". Thus the
maximum use is made of the Vitamin
A and D content in each dosage.

The vaguely 'off colour' listless irri-
table child is a common problem. A
self-perpetuating vicious circle of sub-
clinical dietetic deficiency may be the
whole simple. explanation. Zestone
is particularly aimed-at breaking this
vicious circle. it' will provide the
chief lacking vitamins and iron until
the appetite, and so the child, becomes
It is around this time of the year,
as every mother knows, that children
are often in need of a tonic. Children love
the taste.
$1.95 per bottle




is riking advantage of
e of freedom of speech.
king you for spice,
.-- The
n Editor,
Perhbvs it would
ng for yJtmr readers to
His Royal Highness die
Edinburgh is Presideit of
Ex'servicemcia's league in
d that the local ex-service-
is a) affiliate
not special arrangemems
or the poorest and othir
f this branch, to meet Hi-
hers in order that he may
formal chat ith them,
t serve and present
Yours truly,
World War ii.
We understand that such
have been made in at least
lands. Ed.


I wish to say some,
ious to the Govt. of
a; if they deny to
7ont. on p 7)

SATURDAY, JUNE 13., 1964




It has be-n stated before
that the Canadian Govern-
meat at the invitation of the
Government o f Dominica
offered to build the Goodwill
School as a pdmary School
with facilities for "secondary"
education. Any school, for
that matter, which caters for
pupils over twelve years of
age is, in an educational sense,
providing secondary educa-
There is an educational
difference however between a
"Secondary Grammar" and a
"S',condary Modern" School.
Th- CGinramma Schools in
Pollminifr afr@ t'iT# naminic.s

aldioe Rock, who is contond-
ing the seat held by Mr.
George Charles, the Chief
What does all this mean
to the people of Mortscrrat ?
In these days of efforts to
federate, we must of necessity
keep acquainted with de'
velopments in the other units;
in fact, it was the absence ot
a St. Lucia Government De,
legation, at the 'last meeting
of the "Little Seven" Lead,
ers, which prevented the dis-
cussion of a draft constitution
for the proposed federation.
This stand was tak-ni by ihe
MAantqrrur- and DoIminica

ontserrat Mirror north ahead wec ee St.
Lucia's general election re/
3) 1964 sulis being influenced by
considerations of a very local
GLE IN ST. LUCIA nature it could hardly be

uiwation of this industry is
the main issue, after whatever
moral questions may be raised
on election platforms. We
musd watch, with interest and

Goodwill School TEditorial from the M
In view of the msunder, Of May 22
standing that has aisen on POLITICAL ST UG
th. question of the nature ofTIAL T &
the p propose d Goodwill HE preparations for the!
School the following is a St. Lucia G e n e r a i
statement obtained from the Elections are proceeding at a,
Minister for Labour and rapid rate. The two main
Social Services;-- parties -Labour and United
Most people because of the W- c r k e r s Party have
elaborate facilities that will be named their candidates.,
provided at the proposed Among those are several
Goodwill School have corne politicians of loi.g standing
to the conclusion that there and new comers. There are
will be an additional Second, also those who defected ftcm
ary Grammar School in the Labour Party to join the
Roseau. This conclusion is opposition, and theri is a
erroneous .w. .,.., candidate. Mrs. 4r-,

Grammar School, the St.
Mary's Academy, the Con,
vent High School and the
Wesky High School.-GIS

Indian Form Of

Dr. Jivraj N. Mehra, High
Commissioner for India in

delegations. And the out-
come of the 'St. Lucia election
of June 25 is of importance
not only to the people of the
island, but to all would-be
partners of any>closer assccia,
It is still too early to pre,
diet what polling day will
reveal, but the contest will be
keen; and this is so for many
reasons. Firstly, there will
bT several issues: (i) to
federaLe. ur not o federate;
(ii) the future of the. banana
industry and of course the
us;a! surprising revelations,
especially when former top
members of the Goveinment
are in opposition to the
Charles' regime. And there
i; the image of Mr. Swithin
Schouten, who is actively
engaged in the election strug-

Peace Prize In
Nehru's Memory
The Government of I-dia
has announced that a yearly
peace prize (value 7,5oo)
will be awarded to the per,'
son who best promotes "un-
derstanding between t h e
peoples of different countries."
The prize, a memorial to
India s first Prime Mini'ter,
will be called the Jawarhalal
VNebru Award.

Masterpiece For A Prince

The four lower panels of this fine christening cake, designed
and decorated by Frank Jacobs (above) bore the infant
Prince's names Edward Anthony Richard Louis. --BIS

It is /interesting. to notethatnc wnc, vV. ie w illIIotU ., wt'tU t ida tl
It is interesting to note that issue aiose-over the. future of learn a lesson when our turn
thate is going to be in some the Banana Industry.' comes!
instances a three cornered The protection and co m (Election date-Junc25)
fight an unusual feature of The protection and con (Election date n 5)
small-islaid general elections. St. Lucia. As ele:cton battles proceed, St. Lucia
The people of St. Lucia have Covt. tas been showing films in island-'wide display, con-
some grave deci ions to make; cerning clecror.d rccedures in Britain.
and i seems that their choice -
of representatives is far from
limited; it can only be hoped COLONY CF DOMINICA
that they will rise o the TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
occasion and vote ac ording Schedule of Application for Certifica e of Tidle and Notings
to conscience, and wi.h the thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 6th day of June. 1964
best interests of present and iNature of, Request whether
future generation; as the de, Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
S____ Notings thereon or Caveat.
ciding f tctor. Reque-t for the issue of a first
I, Request dated Ceruificate of Title in respect
If-the next government of Antoine Etienne iof that portion of land in the
St. Lucia is sympathetic to 7th March, 1964 Village of Masacre, in the
1;Parish of St. Paul, in the
the "Little Eight then talks Presented by his Solicitor iColony of Dominica, con-
will be,. resumed later this 3rd Jutaining 1012 square feet and
S lae 3rd June, 1964 Vanya Dupigny bounded as follovv.--On the
year and there may be a at 3.50 p.m. North-West b' lands of Aa-
T C-onernebefore' gelina Anthony, On the
London onferene before North-East by lands of Victor Eugeue, On the South. West by The Sea,
the British General election; On the South-East by lands of Bright Williams and which separating
' if on the contrary the riew them by an Access Road.
government is against Federa, Registrar's Office, (Sgd) 1.. V. JA..N PIERRE
tion; there will be further Roseau, 3rd June, 1964. Registrar of Titles.
Sfra-mntation, and we will NoTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
ramentaon, an we w certificate cf Title on the above application may enter a Caveat at
, be further reduced to thehe above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear-
"Little Six". ance of the above Schedule in the DOMINICA JERALD news-
As unfortunate as the latter paper published in this Island or from the date when the. notice
Sa prescribed by law was last served on any owner or occupier- of
situation may be it is always adjoining land in respect of which the applicationn is made.
possible; but looking ai June 6-13 .

'1. .|. . . -. . . . . .



Social Development Depart-fSir John Cock-
ment Short Story And, Play croft-- Master
%A __'L- t- 7 -. -1.. .'.- I ._

Writing Com petition

Offers n


RESIDENTS in Dominica are invited to participate in
a short story and play writing competition.

The conditions are as follows:


I. Stories are expected to have a local background
and they should be written in simple language
within the range of the middle grades of the
Elementary School.
2. The length of the story should be between i,5 o0
and 2,5oo words.

1. The play writing competition is distinct from that
of the Short .Story, and contestants, are reminded
that greater consideration will be given to Plays
with a truly local touch: Local speech, Local
humour and the Plot should portray a genuine
picture of grass-root life in Dominica.

z. The- performance of such a play should be about
'30 minutes duration and not more than 45
minutes. .

3. The plays should preferably be one act plays.
4. All entries .4-should be addressed to the Social

apartment, Roseau, and should reach the DeFart,,
Iment not later than the iist July, z964.
5. The decision of the Judges is final in this com,
6. All contributions submitted become the property
of the Social Development Department.
7. Prizes will .be awarded in each section of 'the
competition as follows: /
ist prize. $15
.2 nd prize 1o
Srd prize 5
There will also be five consolation prizes of two
dollars ($2.00oo) each.
N.B.-There will be 8 prizes for th' stefris and 8
prizes for the plays.
June 6-13


Decoy In

Anti-Catro Rumour

To the Ma
Chief of PoG
T CpnT-^np-

BAHAMAS, June 3, CP. A Briti,1h Goowill
rigate on decoy patrol at Anguila hereby give
Bay was involved in a dram,:tic intention to
sea-chase after a launch containing a Cour to be
number of Cubrn men, a Coban ay he tnd
girl and two American (said to be ,
Life Magazire photographers) after ing for a ret
Smile chase, during which the borough St.
launch party were observed dumping Dated the
boxes overboard, the frigate forced
the launch's surrender. Only a good Jiwe 6- 20.
deal of petrol and photographic
equipment could be found nn the
launch bt c a Marine landing party To the Ma
discovered over 1,00oo rounds of Chief of Po
ammunition plus arms and explo- I, GEORGI
sives. The eight arrested people were at Goodwill
brought to Nassau in the evening, hereby give

Fifty students from 17 countries
were among the 345 postgraduates
and undergraduates at Churchill
College, officially opened on Friday, f
June 5. by the Duke of Edinburgh.
The aim of the college, founded four s
years ago in honour of Sir Winston
Churchill, is to increase the prcduc-
tion of graduate scientists and tech-
At present there are 100 advanced
students and 245 undergraduates,
but eventually there will be i8o ad-
vanced and 360 undergraduates.
Overseas Fellows include Profess-
or J-A.K. Quartey, of the Univer-
sity of Ghana, and Professor J.D.
Smy:h, of the Australian National
University, as well as five from the
United States.
More than 4,000,000
(WI$9,zoo,ooo) was subscribed to,
the college by 1,ooo donors from all
over the world. G.hffs include a
French tapestry presented by Presi-
dent de Gaulle, a bronze figure from
the Belgian Government, a silver
fruit bowl and Royal Copenhagen
dinner servi,'e from the Danish Gov-
ernment, and two silver viking
ships and table silver from the Nor'
wegian Government.
Trinidad and Tobago is one of
the timber producing countries of
the Commonwealth represented by
gifts of flooring and panelling: the '
other countries are Auslralia, Can,
ada, Ghana, India, Nigeria and New
Zea!and. Carpets have come frcm
India and Pakistan and furniture
contributed by Malaysia and the
dining hall is roofed with copper
from Northern Rhodesia and South-
ern Nyasaland. .
Sir Winston C hutchill was pre-
sent at tomorrow's ceremony- but he
was represented by Lady Churchill
and other members of his family.
The Master of Churchill 'College is
Sir John Cockcroft, famous for his
work in atomic science.



June 6-13

St. Joseph


intention to
Court to be
day, the and
ing for a "'rA
in respect of
borough St.
Dated thi
GJ i
June 6-zo.




Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon anid Cwaeaa for the week ending the 6th day of June, 1964
Nature of Request whether for
Da.toi RequestPe.rson Presenting Cerifi of Title or Noting
-Request for 'he issue of a FirstC -
Requect 'dated Antoine Etienne tificate of Title in respect of a
portion of land situate at Massacre,
29th May, 1964 by his Solicitor in the Parish of St. Paul, in the
Colony of Dominica, containing
Presented Vanya Dupigoy 565 square feet and bounded as
2nd June, 1964 follows: On the South by the
at 3.45 p.m. Public Road, On the East by an
Access Road, On the North by
lands of Bright Williams and Clara Cnaries, On the West by an Access

Registrar's Office, (Sgd) J. V. JEAN PIERRE
Roseau. Registrar of Titles
NOTIE:-Any person who desires to object, to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of fi'Ie on the above application may enter a Caveat i i the above
office within six veeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Senedule in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper pubFshed in this
Island or from thc 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.
June 6-13

Fearless Tackle

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending 'he 30th day of May, 1964
Nature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificat;. of Title or
_Notings thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue of a New
Request dated Emma Harris Certiicate of Title with p:an
atta'.hed in respect ui a por-
21st May, 1964 tion of land in the town of
by his Solicitor" Roseau in the Colony of
Presented Dominica containing 2084
26th May, 1964 C. C. Beausoleil square' feet: and botinded as
at 3.30 p.m. follows:- North-Easterly by
SOld Street, North Westerly
by Bow Lane, South-Easterly by land of Mathieu Bozor, formerly lot
No. 95, South-Westerly by land of rheodore Algernon Boyd, formerly
land of A. R. C. Lockhart.
Registrar's Office (Syd.) J. V. J' AN PIERRE,
Roseau, Reg-.trar of illes.
NOTE:-Any person w'no desires to obe.'t toU trei is utrg ol a Cer-
tificate ofitle on the above norlua,'ion mnay etcr A .v inm ,he above
office within six weeks from th' .>ito of ilte iv'st aumeparance0o the above
Schedule in the Oicffal Gazette -c d in the DLI3I.,CA HERALD newspaper
published In this Island.
June 6-13

Tottenham vs. West Ham United in Foot Ball League struggle. BIS


5-Room House (with Verand-h
27' x 18') with Lot at St. Joseph.
Price $4,000

tions For
gistrate Dist. "E" & the
E PERKINS now residing
Parish of St. George do
you notice that it is my
apply at the Magistrate's
held at Roseau on Thurs-
1 day of July 1964, ensu-
my premises at 36, Hills-
, Parish of St. George.
e 28th day of May, 1964.

gistrate Dist. "E" & the
E PERKINS now residing
I Parish of St. George do
you notice that it is my
apply at the Magistrate's
held at Reseau, on Thurs-
I day of July 1964, ensu,
my premises at 36, Hills,
. Parish of St. George.
e 28th day of May, 1964.


People's Post
(Cont. from page 4)
U.S. people and beti for,
eigners the first of the 4 free,
do.ns wLich is according to
-rmy U. N. booklet:
"Freedom of speech at.d
expression, everywhere in the
world", they should rot
accept gifts from the Free,
d.m from Hunger Cornm,
mittee, since Freedoni from
Want and Hunger every,
where in the world is the
third Freed om which goes
along with the others,
I am a member of a
church believing strongly in
conscience and I cannot see
how we can uphold one
freedom and rcje:t anoth,
er, since all are part and par,
c-1 of the same plan for
huminan beings to which the
British Commonwealth has
givenmgeneral consent. I say
to Govt. if you act so m,'an
give back the livestock or the
money. Resist sin. Be con,
sistent please.

Endless Procession
Dear Madam,
When I icad Mr.
Blackman's articles some time before
without a doubt the writing is Still
on the Wall. I have seen many
march passes, but this one is differ-
cnt: this is a procession! with Mr.
Blackman doing hbs stuff for th'
camera, I could not have more fun
before lunch than when the Twit
Medium-Pacers started to maki
,uockery of a feeble police Resistanci
in a cricket match on Sunday.
Yours truly,

"Little Canada"
Madam Editor,
To close up on m
former contribution on instance
comparing Dominica favourabl
with Canada, uay I add some vie-i
on their history, religion and tradi
These two countries have b.c-
holding hands all the time together
for apart from natural resemblance
the'r ba-kgrounds and customs ar
the same.
Though under the Union Jack
both little Dominica and Canad
were once vital possessions of Franci
as the French-speaking element i
both places has shown. Here, w
still have the vernacular patois as
legacy. Canada was once styled tf
largest Dominion of the Commor
wealth; while out here in the Lessi
Antlles the largest is Dominica.
Aguin, we see the two assumin
Bridsh nationality by the Treaty
Versailles together in 1763, alor
with a few others. Everyone
aquaintcd with the story of Gcnera
Wolfe and his wonderful victor

over the French army at Quebec in the Red Indians the wel!-known FOR SALE
1759, which coincides with that of aborigines of North Americ-. Look-I
Admiral Rodney over the French isg fnr the aboriginal race of South) One lot measuring 1,424 sq. ft. with one newly built house standing
fleet when he took Domini-a in 1762 America and the Antilles, we see thereon (concrete blocks & wood) measuring 18 x 36 with porch on
in th. Battle of the Saints. We learn them 'n the north-ca- of Domnica Steber Street, Pottersville
that the French in further attempts to living in their Res, rve, quieJy,:under Apply to Clement Jno. Baptiste at the above address.
ta:te them both back. failed, their own chief. And these arc the Jmi e 13
Wherever French is spoken there CaribIndians. ..
also is the predominan:c of tec What if the schools in Dominica T R
Roman Catholic religion. We can especially Salybia, would be taug: THE VARIETY STORE
testify to this for here in Dominica again the Canadian Boat Song which I
not so long past, the C:tholic popu- savours much of the early days cf
lation was as high is 8o per cent. travel. In futu, the patriotic, C, G. PHILLIP & CO. LTD,
In Canada there are two lani, The Maple Leaf Forever should be
marks comparable to our own heard in our midst. But to be truly LA TEST ARRIVALS:-
Cathedral f the Assu-ipti n, Notre an Independent Nation the once
Dame in Montreal, and in Quebec popular song Dominica should be '
the Cathedral of St. Antie which is a adopted widely too. Let the relation- Ready NM ixed Putty, French I
famous pilgrimage centre drawing on ship of the two countries grow Polish, M a ne Varnish, \
her feast day. 25th July, pilgrims thicker for all-round benefit.
even from the United States. It is MAY CHRISTIAN G E. C Refrigerators h and,
interesting tn note that St. Anne G E. C Refrigerators and
(honoured in many parishes in FOR SALE Electric C hookers Fluor-
Dominica, notably Coulibistrte) is One Minibus Beg. No. 1427 c -
the Patrone:s of Canadian travellers One Morris Oxford RBeg. No. 1238 esc-ent Lam ps, Nylor) Fish-
or voyageurs, who implore he protec- One Speed Boat i g Lines, Bench Vi ses,
on when crossing the Rapids. ng Lines, Bench 'Vises,
Even with primitive Cuiada does All at attractive prices. T f
our island to compare. In the North P. H, WILLIAMS & CO., T ls of all kinds, etc., etc.
Country over there, is a settlement of June 6--:7. i -

1 ... .: ... ... .._'

VALUE $5,500



As usual place your cash slips of $2.00 and over into container,, Make
sure your name and complete address are on cash slip.






Plus two hundred and four (204) consolation prizes consisting of one ticket to
each of the two hundred and four winners, for the 1964 Parish Raffle, the first
prize of which is a Coseley Aluminum House value $3,500 or $2,500
in cash plus $350 consolation prizes,
Starts June 1st to July 31st, when the draw takes place.


June 6-27



A'rATU'KDAY. JUNE r, 1964


Negro Executives N. Y. Schools
Help U. S. Racial Balance
Economy New York, June I A
New York, June 3 program to improve the racial
Seven Negro business execu- balance between white s,
tives have been honored for Negroes, Puerto Ricans and
their con tributionsto other minority groups in
America's economic life. several New York City
In a message to the seven schools will begin in Septem,
all top-ranking officers in ber. According to the pro.
majors :. S business firms, gram, more negroes and
Adlai Stevenson, U. S. re, Puerto Ricans will be trans,
presentative to the United ferred to preJlominantly white
Nations, said: schools and vic e-versa.(usis)
"These seven m e n of
industry have proved that
vhen opportunity exists it 15,000 Visitors
will be seized and response,
ability will be fulfilled. Let To Shakespeare
America, therefore, become Centre
what we have always claimed
to bie a land of opportu, Fifteen thousand people fieni all
nity for all Americans." parts of the world have visited the
Citations were presented to new Shakespeare Centre at Stratford-
Citations were presented to on-Avon since its opening on zzn
Theodore C. Jackson, vice April as part of the 4ooth birthday
president of the Bowery Sayv celebrations.
ings Bank in New York; The centre, adjoining the poet's
Glasgoe Jones, manager of birthplace, has been described as an
S international birthday present to
thi Chemical Corn New Shakespeare, for many countries have
Yotk T u s t Company; given money and furnishings.
George Olden, vice president Now the Shakespeare Birthday
o0 McCann-Etickson Ad, Trust, which administers the centre,
yertisirg Agency;-.Harvev C. is hoping that scholars from all over
r l the world will take advantage of the
Russell, vice president of Library facilities.
Pepsi-Cola Company; Mar,-
iWn w waters, vice -President of ."
Guaranteed Title Company; ExtraCts From
Charles T. Williams, vice
president of Schenley Dis, The Hungry World
tillers Company; and Ken-
neth N. Sherwood, vice Royal Bank Of Canada
president of Fleetwood Fur, Monthly Letter
niture Company. (USIS) ,w are on the threshold the
-,W ar onthethtshcld f the

---,-- J----
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-
Sliiya known as: Brother Bruns),
48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
top quality workmanship.
Moderate Prices.
For reference contact Dominica
Cooperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honey-
church. ... .

Signed D. J. B. BRUNEY.

world's most exciting, most fearfi.1,
and yet most hopeful penoal. It will
be made more exciting by advances
in science in technology, and fear by
threat of war'and the menace of hun-
ger, but it will be made hopeful by
the increasing capability of the minds
of men to cope with life." So begins
the June monthly letter of the Royal
Bank of Canada a ravishingly
expositive piece of work entitled the
"Hungry World".
Other quotes from the "Hungry
World": I
.."The present food shortages are
a reminder of the slender material

foundation on which our civilization
and our lives rest."
.... "The fact ;s that 'not more
than one in a hundred of the people
in -underdeveloped countries will ever
in all bis life, have what a North
Americ-n family would consider a
good, square meal. ., The prob-
lem is capable of solution, says the
Food and Agriculture Organzation.
We must turn jungles into farmlands,
t -


carry irrigation to certain deserts
which have fertile soil, push farm
areas up into the Attic regions.. .
and make better use of present farm
.. Some people may be locking
towards relief from ... food and
population problems when travel to
other planets becomes practicable ....
Just suppose a spice ship taking off
from the earth every sixty, minutes,

day and nigh-,carrying xoe emigrants
to whatever planet you choose.
Those flights would take 875,000
people in a year a mere 1,7 per
of the earth's population.
".. This age will be remembered
bec-use it is the first generation in
history mn which mankind dared to
believe it practical to make the bene-
fits, of civilization available to the
whole human race'.

. /.


People in love do get impatient!

Feel the comforting Warmth penetrate "
right down to the core of the pain as
you rub on Radian-B! Enjoy the
wonddrfurtln'"icf that Radian-B gives
you --relief from those ageing pains ''
qf rheumatism, 'lumbago, sciatica,
fjbrositis, sprafis and bruises.
Radian-B contains pain-killing aspirin
for fast relief. Get a bottle from your
chemist or dgug store today! .

You can phone a lot of words in a minimum*
period ... including the three most impor-
tant ones. Quick! Pass the word by phone
or cable. A three-minute call from you can
keep someone happy for days! 'Distance no
object for Cable & Wireless have the
whole world in their arms. Your- telephone
authority makes the connection . Cable

& Wireless

Inter-Island Operator Dialling. During 1964/5
14 million dollar development of Eastern Caribbean
communications will take place. Channel capacity on
main trunk routes will be increased up to thirty times,
A new multi-channel link will give direct connection
with the U.S.A. and Canada to the world-spanning
Commonwealth Cable. The next planned step will
provideoperator-dialling between manyoftheislands.
This massive upgrading is yet another indication of
world confidence in the commercial future of the
West Indies.. .

pass the word. ___ -



Short Story

It Falls Into Place
By Philip Warner
Cont. from pace 3
In one of those old colonial-style buildings not E.r
from the cricket pitch there lived an English lady: Lady
Chanterel, of whom Mrs. Vaudime had spoken. When
this tall, paper-white relic of past days surprised me by
opening her own front door, I saw that there w.re hundr' ds
of books in her house, ,nd was heartened to ask if I could
come in, since a relative of mine had lived there in the
"But of course", she said. She looked lonely. I
expect I looked hot. "I will ring for some iced orange-
juice". So it came about that we sat facing each other in
the quick-falling dusk, sipping and smoking, and I tro.d
her of my mission.
"You have seen Mrs. Vaudime ." she asked.
"Yes. I nave heard all about the poet's miserable
end. And I've been out to hit estate. BUt I can't some,
how understand it all.",
"I expect I may have something to add," she said.
"For he used to come here two or three times a week, right
up to the end. As you see, I live very simply. I do not
dine at the fashionable hour. But our friend Chrysostome
would never take account of that. He started coming
here, jutt as you have done tonight simply announced
himself and walked in. He wore a panama hat just like
yours, too."
I blushed and squeezed my bat in embarrassment.
"He always went straight to a certain chair and sat
there, staring at me. At first I was confused, if not alarm,
ed, and used to postpone my evening meal; for he would
nevtr accept my invitation to dine. But after a while I
just carried on as if he was not present. I hadcom_ to
realize that he wasn't looking at me at all."
"Mrs. Vaudime said that he was always missing
"Precisely. ,The thing that he was missing was love."
I cannot describe the shock that English lady gave me
when she said this so gently.
Lady Chanterel got. up and led the way io a silvcrydark garden.
All at once I knew myself to be on familiar ground. I was a little boy
again and I beard the softness of a young woman's voice in brief tropical
twilight, a voice speaking lightly to someone further in the shadows.
"He saw me, but he did no) see me you understand? He may have
seen a white dress and heard an English accent; but he was really looking
at someone from his past."
"He was looking at my Cousin Caroline," I said, "Her hammock
svwung there, between those two trees. She used to read out bits of a
novel... her hair was red lke a flamboyant, and she was as wilful as
Diana of the Crossways and maybe as virtuous..."
"You are a romantic" said Lady Chanterel. smiling.
"Which is what a poets biographer should be."
"You are probably right," she said. "It falls into place."
"It fails into place," I repeated. Yes. now I could imagine Cousitn
Caroline on horseback, a woman at the height of her young maturity,
her russet mop waving upwards; I could see her touch the poet's check
playfully with her ridingswitch as she spurred her pony and called out
between the orange lanes of that teeming jungle: "When are you going
to put me into a poem, Chrysostome?" At last I understood the long
strain of Chrysceto.-;'s nostalgia for Europe and his friends and the com-
pulsion which kept him away from them, as well as his dramatic at-
tempts to restrain nature.
"She was probably the only adult orson he ever cared for," Lady
Ghanterel mused aloud. "Certainly the first." A procession of picturesque
young persons with large dark eyes dropped from poems like orchid pet-
als on the grass, merging into one exquisite prototype.
Taking my leave like an old-fashioned romantic, I raised the strange
lady's hand to my lips to show her that grace and courtesy had not passed
with the poet Chrysostom, but I was thinking: I salute you, Cousin Caro,
line. You didn't seem like a romantic character, but because my poet was in love
with you, perhaps to the very end, I am putting you into a story.
Outside Lady Chanterel's walled garden I met up with the last of
the cricket-pitch crowd. Some of my one-ttme childhood friends recog-
nised me and started chiding me for moping around seriously when such
a great match was being played.
But what did I care? Long after the cricket score was forgotten,
Chrysostome's beautiful melancholy poems, loaded with the nostalgia
of the north and for the south, woeild be read by a few people, somewhere
in the world, and the mystery of his sorrows would be talked of at sunset
between friends. I muttered loudly enouel- portsgoers to hear:

"Never mind cricket. Never mind whether he was a Frenchman cr a
Britisher, a coloured man or a white man. ..he was a great poet who-n
we did not appreciate, and he will always be ore of us."
--------------- .-- ---

Schedule of Application for Certifica e of.Title and Notings
thereon and Cavea's for the week ending the 23rd day of May, 1964
Nature of Request whethe-
Date of Requcs' Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
S___Notings thereon or Caveat.
Request dated eque't for the issue of a first
Request dated Jessie Dixon Certificate of Title in respeLt
of a lot of land in the
12th May, 1964 nee Faustin Town of Roseau, in the
Parish of St. George, in 'tl e
Presented by her Solicitor Colony of Dominica, con-
taining 621 square feet and
22nd, May 1964 Vanya Dupigny bounded as follow:;-On the
at 3.30 p.m North-West by lands of
Amanda Popo, On the
North-F .st by land of Rose Elwyn, (in the South-East by land of
Hillsborough Street, On the South-West by land of James Faustin.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSBPH V. JEAN PIERRE
Roseau. 22nd May, 1964. Registrar of Titles.
NbTg:-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 JHEP.\LL news-
paper 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 application is made.
June 13-20

British Envoy
Sir Gcrffrey de Freitas, British
High Commissioner in Kenya, will
relinguish his appointment in the
autumn, a spokesman for the Com-
monwealth Rclari.ns Office said in
London last week (Wednesday).
An announcement about his suc-
cessor will be made in due course.
Sir Geoffrey took up his apprint-
ment in Kenya in 1963. He was
previously British High Commis-
ioner in Gbana from 1961 to 1963.
Classified Advt.
750x20 825x20
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 x 15 590 x 15
Very Attractive Prices.
& CO. LTD.
Tel. 360






Invincibles Earn Victory
IVINCIBLES had to fight every inch
of the way against supposedly
nlowly Dazzlers when these two met
last Friday. Dazzlers, showing i n-
proved form and tremendous fighting
spirit held the girls in flaming red at
Bay for a very loig while, Invin,
cables were playing below normnil
form and perhaps too., the opposition
too much for granted. Despite this,
however, Jean Dixon shot very well,
though she missed more goals than
usual. She found the basket 2z6 times
as compared to James' 7 and
K. Laronde 13 to Moea Lewis' 4
Rockets Another Win
ON a very wet court and generally
cold weather conditions Rockets
registered yet another win to main-
tain their unbeaten record at the top
of the championship table, when they
defeated Hummingbirds by 26 goals
to 12. The birds played more pur-
posefully than in their previous
encoLnter, their defence were parti-
cularly alert. Rockets, handicapped
by Didier who was ill but still played
the match, showing nothing of her
trua form,r found goal getting harder
,than usual, but Johnson and Jules,
still showed adept mid court play.
Verdun Shillingford 14 and Didier
ia. need for Rockets, while Camille
Simon ._r and .Angela Royer I
rcored.for Hum minglids,
Dazzlers Gain First Win
SDmiersq have continued to show

improved play to the tune that they
were rewarded with their first win of
the. season when they brought down
Red Jets by 23 goals to 16. It was
an impressive victory and a very
evenly fought contest. Red. Jets
didn't show their normal quickness
of foot and sure catching and pass-
ing, and their opponents capitalised
on this showing sounder technique.
Little Katherine Laronde in fine,
form scored 19 for Dadzlers and
Mona Lewis assisted with 4. Nisbitt
zo and V. Dixori 6 scored for Red
S.M.A. Easy Win
S.M.A. had things relatively easy
against Police last weekend at tb&
Botanical Gardens in the continued
Div I league cricket fixtures. Scores
in the match were Po;ice 83 and 77,
S.M.A. 164 for 9. K. Laurent
with 9 for 69 and H. Williams 10o
for 53 routed Police with devastat-
ing, spells of seam bowling.
For S.MA, C'Gm Williams retired
hurt .with 63. A. innings marked
with beautifully timed strokes, good
footwork and sound concentration.
Cuthbert Williams got 38 and
Grell 31.
On Saturday Combermere meets
Blackburn again.




The distribution of Field Rehabilitation Grants to
banana growers will commence in the week beginning I4th
June, 1964 in accordance with following arrangements.
1 Payment
Payment will be made by vouchers az the Association's
Offices at Roseau and Portsmouth, respectively.
2. Vouchers
Vouchers will be delivered only upon the production
of the relevant letter of advice.
Vouchers for Southern & Eastern Districts and the
Coast (including Colihaut) will be delivered at Head
O ftce, Roseau.
Vouchers for Northern District will be delivered at
Portsmouth Branch Office.
3. Letters Of Advice
Letters for Southern and Eastern Districts will be sent
to the District Branch Secreiaries for personal delivery to
the growers excepting those for the following areas which
will be posted directly to the growers:-
Roseau Branch District
Cop: Hall, Riviere Claire, Morne Prosper, Wotten Waven,
Trafalgar, Laudat, Cockrane, Fond Coie and Loubiere.
Soufriere branchDistrict
Soufriere, Scotts Head and other localities.
Letters for Northern District will also be sent to the
District Branch Secretaries f or delivery to growers
.. Enquiriesa& Gomplaints... _
Any grower who is eligible for a rehabilitation grant,
but has not received the required letter of advice within
reasonable time, may make enquiry through his District
Branch Secretary. -
(Growers in the Roseau and Sufriere Branch Dis-
tricts, only, may address such enquiries directly to the Field
Officer, Southern & Eastern District, Roseau).
The amount of each grower's rehabilitation grant has been
fixed according to his registered acreage and it will not be possible
to entertain at this stage any application for adjustment of a grower's
registered acreage or increase of bis rehabilitation grant.
General Manager
IIth June,. 1964.

Indira Gets Space Baby


Prime Minister Shastri of
India has awarded one of his
cabinet posts to Mrs. Indira
Gandhi, daughter of the late
Pandit jawaharlal Nehru.
She has b e e n appointed
Minister of Information and

League Div 11
"Here are the present standings of the clubs in the second>Division


I -
3 I
I -

A daughter was born this
week to Madam- Valentina
Tereshkova the first woman
to travel into space, and h 'r
Astronaut husband.




ilil ..:...!!!! .!!!!!l

Yes, it's true! Whenever,
wherever you wear white foot-
wearoraccessories KIWI White
Cleaner gives real Whiteness!
There's a special ingredient
in KIWI which gives dazzling
whiteness and provides resist-
ance to ugly stains and markings.
White Cleaner
won't rub off!
4^ Make the test
^ yourself today!
In bottles and

Distributor: . Dominica
Dispensary Co. Ltd, Roseau



, Id. -'!- --1-: r- ... --- I


*'OAY. JU I ld i3, I6'



Accounts clerk required at Me!ville i
Hall Estate, Marigot, with a view to i
: promotion to accountant in due i
course. Applicants, who should pre-
ferably be Dominicans, should have
experienc- of book-keep;ng or a top
i grade school certificate. I
The successful candidate will be
required to undergo a period of train-
ing in Barba.os. I
Salary commensurate with expeli- ]
ence. Apply immediately. .

['June 43 MANAGER
"' ''" "l **" "-" ,.*