Citation
Dominica herald

Material Information

Title:
Dominica herald
Creator:
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand ) ( Phyllis Shand Allfrey )
Place of Publication:
Roseau, Dominica
Publisher:
Dominica Herald
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 42 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Dominica -- Newspapers ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Dominica

Notes

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:
The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. This item may be protected by copyright but is made available here under a claim of fair use (17 U.S.C. §107) for non-profit research and educational purposes. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services (UFDC@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
82144654 ( OCLC )
2007229365 ( LCCN )
UF00102878_00021 ( sobekcm )

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

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Full Text
RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR THE STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST 78 STREET.
NEW YORK 21, N. Ms





| The Finest People
(For the Genera Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Areaas a whole)

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ESTAS __ 1955 PRICE Io¢


Kenyatta Kenya’s First P. M.
KANU Wins Elections
Led by Prime Minister Jomo Kenyatta, Kenya’s New
National Assembly met in Nairobi informally on Thursday
for the first time, after the pre-independence election, com-
pleted last week. Today the new Constitution officially
comes into being with full internal self-government for the



U.S. VICE-PRESIDENT ATTACKS RA

Kennedy Brothers Visit Soutiern States | ;

RESIDENT Kennedy’s pre-election promise: ‘““We must
wipe out all traces of discrimination and prejudice
against Negroes at home... we cannot be the champion of |
democracy abroad unless we practice it at home” is being’
firmly implemented by the U. S. Federal Government.
Latest forthright statement on the subject comes from





Ref oe 0 peo 9S eS pe

Pope John XKH

The condition of His Holiness ¢
the Pope, whose grave illness {
(cancer) has caused world-wide j
3 concern, declined as we went toe
L press

Acoma has set in and thes
‘whole Christian world offered

35 pe

a 5 2:

Vice-President Lyndon Johnson, Southern Democrat and
Protestant, who risked future support from Southern white
voters in an all-oit a'tack this week on the segregationists
and “‘states-righters” who wou'd defy the rule of the Feder-
al Government. His brave words are timed to influence

the enactment by House and Scaate
the Civil Rights Commission,
This Commission

sub-committee.

of an extension law for
now being discussed in

Federal action in matters of racial equality.

“Wind Of Change”

Both John Kennedy, President,
and Robert Kennedy, Attorney
General, have personally carried
their ideals into the Scuthern camp.

Ata M Ld: War

he





will not tolerate indefinitely the
racial discrimination which exists in
certain-areas. His protest is justified
andour responsibility is clear.”
The President was in the South
officially for the 30th anniversary
of the Tennessee Valley Authority,
that successful Federal exper ment in
development of a backward area,
but the warmth of his reception both
in Tennessee and racially-troubled
Alabama showed thatthe “‘wind of
change” is truly blowing over the
South: not only by law are negro
rights now being upheld, but in
many towns and cities these rights
are recognized by the conscience of
the people and Negroes are now
employed as store-clerks, secretaries,
bakers, telephone operators, techni-
cians ,..and other position pre-
viously not open ta them.



“eu

T. U. Discrimination

Organized Labour in the U. S.
supports Kennedy’s determination to
preserve Negroes rights in Birmin-

gham, Alabama‘t— and have mad: :
thi ss vand’---b- Howe, life and politics told in the firs t






Sortthes 22Dastwaw, eee.
still discrimination within the ind
vidual unions, and demonstrations
in Philadelphia by negroes demand-
ing the right to join the unions have
led to picket-Jine violence. Other
demonstrations are planned by the
Association for the Advancement
of Coloured People iu the Northern
cities of New York, Washington,
Chicago, Cleveland, Bosten and
St. Louis.

Black Muslims

To fight the inevitable reactions
of hate and bitterness, it is reported
from New York that two Negro
Baptist M nisters have formed a
religicus ‘Northern Baptist Allia-
nee”. They attribute the rise of
Negro “hate” groups (such as the

as!
te

{prayers for this great and well-
j loved Pontiff.

2 ob ya APA a Oa

SPT



Mrs. Allfrey’s —
Now Book



is the spearhead of all ‘In The Cabinet”

The Domiuica Herald will be
the first newspaper in the world to
print extracts from Phyilis Shand
Allifrey’s new novel which is nearing
completion. This is hardy sur-
prising, since the author of Jn the
Cabinet -— a novel of West Indian
Bs aa
will not be presented in the form of
continuous instalments) will appear
in this newspaper on Saturday,
June. 15.

It will be recalled that Mrs.
Allftey’s Orchid House has been
widely misquoted and misconstrued
on many platforms in the Wind-
ward Islands for several years.

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS

ESTABLISHMENT Officer Sor-
haindo left for Barbados Confer-
ence Tuesday * His Exellency
I.C Debrot Netherlaads Ambas-
sador to Trinidad paid an off-
cial call at G.H. as he passed
through onthe Federal Palm *
Domuits Ditector Crawford bere
with wife, two technicians, an-
other Jeep and equipment to



Black Muslims) to weaknesses in further pumice survey * BRITISH

Negro religious teaching,

Birmingham -- England

(not Alabama)



Coloured Students attend the noted College of Food and Dom-
estic Art in Birmingham, England, which attracts world-wide
interest.

American Insurance agent P.K
Williams wins round trip
through Trinidad to Mexico
City starting June 4 from _ his
company * PresipeNt Kennedy
celebrated his birthday Wednes-
day * STEPHEN Jullion war time
Head of DGS died in Kenya
last week * N.A.N. Ducreay is
acting Chief Minister during Ba-
bados tulks*

Sir Grantley’s
Grandson

Douglas Philip Grantley Adams,
a fine boy born on May 23 to
“Tom Adams and his English-



born wife, is the first grandchild of

Sir Grantley and Lady Adams.
The HERALD joins in widesprea

congratulations.

Carnival Fire
Inquiry

strange mixture of tribalism and moder politics which is
present-day Kenya.

q ship Course given at



On Thursday Kenyatta; after being asked to form a

i

government by



Governor Macdonald, appealed to all races to “build together in unity” and

forget past racial hatred. Jomo's Party,

the Kenya Aftican National Un-

ion (KANU), has a majority of over 20 seats inthe Assembly but of only
one seat in the Senate, after an election marred by violence (an attempt by
African People’s Party supporters to ambush Kenyatta was abortive, since
Jomo was abssnt ftom the scheduled trip).

Independence Next Year
Leader of the Opposition will be Ronald Ngala President of KADU

(Kenya African Democratic
which favours strong regional
government). There is likely to

Union — a more tribally conscious party
groupings as against a powerful central
be a fierce legislative battle against KANU’S

determination to change the constitution in order to concentrate power at
the centre, since they consider the present regional groupings expensive

duplication of administrative effort.

KANU expects to lead Kenya into

Independence next year to become a Republic within the Commonwealth.

Mt, St Mary's Fall
Term To Start
September 1

Mt. St Mary’s Leadership
Training School will begin
its Fall term on September
1 under the direction of Miss
Carmel Morrison and Miss
Adelyn Francis.

Miss Morrison, a highly
qualified Canadian teacher-
trainer, studied at St Francis
Xavier University, Antigon-
ish. She has her B.A. and B.
Ed. and at present is an ins-
tructor in the Social Leader-
Coady
Institute, Antigonish. Miss
Morrison also has had seve-
ral years teaching experience
io the primary and high
school level. She has been

Turn to pages 3 and 10 the organist in her parish

for report of last session.

church for several years and

directed both the junior and
senior choirs.

Miss Francis, who will be
Associate Director, has just
returned from tke Grail
Community Center in Ohio
after completing a2) year
course where she stud-ed
Home Economics, Agricul-
ture, Credit Unionism, and
Community Development.

The main programme of students at
Mt. St. Mary will be a social leader-
ship course to equip young girls for

Cont. on page 12

Our Mistake

We apologise to our readers
for an error in the report of a
DUPP meeting (page 3 of our
May 24 issue). The line stating
that Dominica needs a-certain
sum to stabilize its ecopomy
over a ten-year period should
read 53 million dollars (aot
thousands). Our reporter was
correct but the printery and your
humble servants.the prooferead-
ers let him down,






PAGE TWO

DOMINICA HERALD
x eee presen CT LL



French Translation -- Second Prize
The Poor Man And His Dog

Translation by Viss Marian Peters

Le Pauvre Et Son Chien
by Bonnard

Un malheurenx au monde n’avait rien

Hors un barbet, compagnon de miscre
Quelgqu’un lui dit: “Que fais ta de ce chien
Toi qui n’a pas meme le necessaire?
Plus-a-propros serait ce ten defaire.’
Le malheureux a ce mot, soupira
Ec si je ne l’ai plus, dit-il, qui m’aimera?

>



Miss Kramer And Mr. Dunn

(condensed and quoted from “Toronto Globe” Magazine
of 30.3,63)

(Concluded from last week)

Sankey also stated he believed the following statement by Miss Kramer
“7 felt it I didn’t sign, Mr. Dunn would take $5,000. Mr. Dunn said
he would gave me $8,000 if 1 sgned a $12,000 settlement and all my
bills would be paid. Balls paid by myself were not expressly menuoned,
but 1 understood they would be included”’.

Commenting on Miss Kramer's cefusa) to sign the document sanction-
ing payment of her solicitor’s free, Sankey said: “Considering Mr. Dunn,
QC's s.urs on her lack of education, it is to her credit that Miss Kramer had
the strengta of mind to stand up to him and to refuse to sign.”

The upshot of the taxation proceedings was that Dunn had his bill of
cost slashed to $1,060. He was ordered to repay to Miss Kramer the balance
of the settlement, less certain other disbursemenis, In all, she was to receive
$9,798. | ;

The next move of consequence came from the Law Scciety. On
Dec. 14; 1962,:Norman M. Dunn ceased to exist as a barrister and solicitor
— struck ftom thé rolls and disbarred for unprofessional conduct in the
handling of trust funds.”

A few weeks ago, the empty handed Miss Kramer was notified by her
solicitor that the Law Society had made her a grant of $6,000 , from the
fety i Thss gives her a gross total of $9,683. (Ac
h: Dunn, fands amounting to $3,683 became




sation fund



- yous ae Met Notes alin ~
wrongfully, that actepeave «um jeopardize her case. Lenutor Dunn’
placed the money in his trust account pending over-all settlement.) _

_, A’slow-speaking, ‘rather “inarticulate woman, Katherine Kramer looks

_with some ‘hostilityon the world around her. She is lonely and embittered,
with no close friends.

Facing her is a hernia operation — and extensive dental work, She
feels no bitterness toward the motorist who ran her down, But her lips
tighten when Norman Dunn’s name is ment.oned. The final chapter in
the story may well be a suit for professional negligence against the absent
Dunn,

“Tt is with great regret that I have had so strongly to criticize members
of my profession,’ wrote Sankey on the final page of his judgment. “I
could see no other way to deal with the case. I could well have said

stronger things.”

Victor Pemberton; The Chief
Minister and Mrs, LeBlanc; Mrs.

Red X Exceeds

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ad

A poor man, lonely and destitute, who possessed nothing in the world
but a spaniel, sole companion of his miserable state, was addressed with

these words by someone;

do not possess even the mere necessaries of life?
At these words, the poor and destitute man breathed a deep
“If I no longer have this dog with me, who in the

rid of it.”

sigh and said he,

“What are you doing with this dog— You who
y' oo 5

It would be better to get

world do you thirk will give me their love?”

phone Dept. the Public Works
Dept., the Agricnltual De pt.
C. D.C. the Merchants of Roseau
and the public who supported th

many events.

.H.P. For
Grenada

At the requis of the Grenada
Government tue WHO—PAHO
team arrived in Grenada 1e-
cently to make prcliminary sur-
veys for an Integrated Health
Programme as originally envis-
aged (but now watered down)
for Dominica. Regional Direc-
ter Dr, Garcia, Dr Chopra, Nut-
riticn, Advie-: Janet Thomson
and Saciianaa Luther Standict
all took pari; the last two pay-
ing a visit to Carriacou.

New Literary
Glub At Marigot

‘tetnoon, the MARIGOT LITER-
ARY CLUB. came into: being:
forming its. Committee under the
leadership of Mr. Eard ey Castor,
who was elected President.
The Executive consists of:--
Miss Georgina Dorsett -— Vice-
President
Miss Averic Samuel — Secretary
Mr. Ceci Robinson —- Treasurer



Miss Marie Lewis and
Mr. Acan Samuel — - Nominated
Members.

More Gattle From
Heifer Projects

Two fine pedigree bulls and twelve

Pioneer Priest

William E. Calhoun aged 30
was ordained on May 25 as first
Negro priest in the Roman Ca-

tholic Archdiocese of Atlanta,
Georgia —CP

6 pees pte 5 pa 8 pt Cpe sp te

l

iprices), Household

ilce Cream Freezers; Face Basins, Kitch-
fen Sinks and Bath Room Fittings; Baby
{riko and Door Mats: d

ae a eee fT peers ma ie tae
Sa mcwmvewiesy Gcatull (wiiiiarG” anu HAT ATO)

t

jelc. eic,



OS Rne 6 Ri 6 Rae 6 OS PRS PS PT fy Stn 6 9 6 St SO ORS PRES BR # DG he

THE “VARIETY” STORE

C. G. PHILLIP & C0. LTD.

LATEST ARRIVALS:—
Refrigerators (all sizes and at special

as 9 eae 6 9s 8 S-
Martiniquan Stu-
dents For Trial
in France

Between the hours: of midnight
and 3 a-m of May 8 -9. twelve
young “Anti-Coionialist” Mar-
tiniquan political prisoners were
secretly smuggied out of Martin-
ique and transported to Frar ce.
The lawyers and telatives cf the
young men (arrested just before
Mardi Gras and held without
| charge ever since) profe-s ignor-
; ance of this sudden move. but
officials state that all had been
fully informed

It is generally felt in Fort-de-
Fiance that it is better for these
political suspects to come for
trial away from the heated and
| passionate «tmosphere of present
day Martinique.

SDR 6 Pe 8 9s 5 a 5 8 ey

Deep Freezers avdj

>t 9S 3 Se 8 8°

Glass (Plain and!

I

¢9—aet pt



8 Mh $a 69 6

Wa 8 fae 6 pa 6 Ba 6 8 8 S Bo 8 3a 6 9 ~

SO EASY TO LAY ---
THE “‘FLORFAST’’ WAY! --
WILLIAMSON

ADHESIVE
—BACKED
TILES,

Target

The Red Cross Fund Raising
Week, marking the tooth Anniver-
sary of the founding of the Society,
raised (to date) $2,249.71, well
over the target of $2,000.

Flag Day raised $268,50 from
Roseau (Town §187,83 Schools
$80.67) with country results still to
come.

“The Social events —Horse
Racing, Market Fair, Cinema Show,
Concert and Dance raised
$1,523.21. Winners of the en-
trance ticket competition were Mr,
Roland Royer (first) and Attorney
General Keith Macintyre.

Donations amounting to $437,00
were gratefully received and the
Pottsmouth V. A. D. Detachment
raised $roy6s. Receipt of Dona-
tions is acknowledged from: His
Honour the Administrator & Mrs
Lovelace, Mrs Berlyn; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Bully; Mr, and Mrs
T. Dy Shillingford; Mr and Mrs

Ciara Green; Mr and Mrs A.R.M. Jersey heifers descended on Thurs-

Smith; Dr. and Mrs W, Green; Mr
and Mrs Cadman Smith; Mr and
Mrs G. A. Winston; Dr Muller;
Mrs Josephine Gabriel; The Hon
E, C. Loblack; Mrs E. Napier;
Mrs H. Blackman; Mrs J. Roberts;
Miss Marion Peter; Mr and Mrs
G. W. Linsay; Dr B Stuart; Mr
and Mrs. Catchpole; Mr and Mrs.
W. Pond; The Hon W. S, and
Mrs Stevens; Mrand Mrs L.
Andre; Mr and Mrs Lester Johnson;
Messrs Geest Industries; Mr.
C.J.L.Dupigny OBE,
Messrs J. E. Nassief and Co., Mrs
Bodkin and three people who wish
to remain Anonymous.

The Red Cross Society wish to
thank the great number of people
who co-operated in making their
‘Fund Raising Week’ such a suc-
cess and in part’cular would like to
mention:—Mr. B. Royer, Mrs.
Caudeiron; Mr Bellot and the Music
Lovers Band; the Piatian Socy; the
Superintendent and Staff of H. M,
Prison; the Headteachers; the Tele-

day from a plane from Florida at
Melville Hall Airport, another fine
gift from Heifer Projects Inc. They
were chaperoned by Mr. Leroy
Vaughan, D.rector of the Ohio
Jersey Cattle Breeders’ Association,
and Mr. Kenneth B. Miller, ‘Trea-
surer of tae Assoc at on.

Orphan Wins
Free Passage

One of the most popular
young boys on_ board the T.S
Monts rrat sailing from Trini-
dad on the 26th April to U.K
was young John Andrew, 10.
year old orphan who was adop-
ted by Mrs Dora Bynoe of Pott-
smouth. He was going to join
his brother in England and took -
a ticket in the ships draw. We
have just heard the news in Do-
Minica that he won the prize of



a free passage and his fare from .

Dominica of $336 will be refun~
ded. This, he says, wiil be used
to belp him complete his educa-
tion,

|!
|
t
|

&



$0 G00D
LOOKING,

$0 HARD
WEARING !

JUST DIP
AND STICK !

ca ASK FOR
WILLIAMSON “FLORFAST” TILES

AT

L. A. DUPIGNY
P. H. WILLIAMS

9S 1 ee 1 ee %
9 » i Se 8 P< 6 Pa 8 P< Me 8 P< BS P< PS Bd P< P< 8 9 8 <6 a = om Seb 2
Apr. 13—June 29

Ae 5 Be 6 Pe 5 fae FO 8 HT 8 9 ed PF FS SS Pd ie | ) es) a) as pet



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



Carnival Fire
Inquiry

Police ‘‘Spotted”’
by Snapshot

At the resumption of the inquiry
on Saturday May 25, the first
witness called was Ro'ance Royer,
photogtapher, who swore that he
had photographed the band in
King George V St, about five
minutes before the fire, The pic-
ture shows that Inspector Doctrove
and Inspector Johnson were at the
back of the band and that part of a
rope costume was dragging on the
ground

Inspector Doctrove identified
himself in the picture but swore that
it could not have been taken five
minutes before the fire, because at the
time when he heard the cry of fire,
Inspector Johnson and himself were

standing at the angle cf Great George »

and New Street near Mrs. Marte
Deschausay'’s shop. On the way
to the scene they met a woman
calied Miss Lorna St. Luce being
accompanied by two men near
Randolf Joseph’s Printery; after she
had been given a glass of water by
Doctrove, they proceeded to the fire
scene. On artiving there the fire
was over. He concluded that the
picture may have been taken about
2.30 pm. (The fite took place at
about 3.15 p.m.)

Inspector Johnson said that the
photograph may have been taken at
about 2.15 pm., when he, was
seanind the « vicinity,

atthe cort’ $r of:



and Great George Street, with

Inspector Doctrove.. We, were ~at
"the angle of New and Great George
Street, before we heard the shout of
fire. We went up Great George
St.; when we got there I saw Ena
Joseph in Miss Adeline Johnson’s
yard.”

Cokes And Water

Inspector Symes saw Mr. Mal-
colm Frampton at about 2.15 pm.
standing at the corner of Queen
Mary ani Field Lane. He asxed
him if he had any ‘Cokes’’ at nome
and beng answered in tne affirmative
went ro frampion s home with him
where he had two bottles of coke
and three giasses of water He and
' Brampton then retnrned co the same

spot which they had left. He left
Frampton standing there, weut on
his rounds and’ was speaking to Mt,
K. Alleyne and Mr, Lrotter ourside
the latter’s home, when he heard
people running down Great George
St. and real.sed there was a fire.
Supt. Franeis, Acting Catet of
Police was standing, he says, at the
angle of Queen Mary St. and Field
Lane talking to Mr. Frampton at
about 3.10 pm., when people start-
ed running from King George V St
into Queen Mary St. with an alarm
ot ‘fire. ‘I left and went in the
direction of Miss Johnson’s home
I did not see any drums nor the
street on fire, After Eddie Martin
was take to the hospital, I went to
the hospital. Patrick John, who
knows Ena Joseph and visits her
home about once a month where
she usually keeps parties was present
at a birthday party at her home
late last year © He stated that among
' those present were Arnold Active
and Medina Johnson. Mr. Framp-
ton was not there, The patty statt-



“I left the





DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE THREE



ed at 8 pm _ He got there at ro.
pm and left at midnight. The party
coutinued after he had left. He said
he had seen Bertha Smith at Ena
Joseph’s home on several occasions.

Cont. on page 10
Mr. Nigel Fisher
Visits
British Guiana

Mr. Nigel Fisher, Parlia-
mentary Under-Secretary of

State for the Colonies, who
who was in Barbados attend -
ing a conference of Ministers
from Barbados and the Lee-
ward and Windward Is-
lands, paida brief visit to
British Guyana during the
last few days. The purpose
of the visit was to assess the
situation and report to the
Secretary of State for the
Colonies.

Saved From Hunger



This litle child found abandonned in the street
in Hongkong has now found ahappy home in
England through International Soctal Service.



The Meaning Of Philosophy
Berzey Gives Dawbiney Talk
By Herald Literary Club Reporter.

concerns itself with cludes fine fields of study ard divi-
s the nature of the sion viz. Metaphysics, Logic, Acs-
e thetics, Ethics and Politics which
deals with the study of ideal social

“Philosophy
such matters a
Universe the existeace of God, th
purpose of life and whether such s C
things as beauty and ugliness, right organization and not as is so often
and wrong are principles which supposed the art and science of cap-
exist independently outside ourselves ‘PS and keeping office! :
ot whether they are mere names with | Broadly he said Philosophy is
which we seek to dignify our human divided into two main great thought
preferences and aversions,” stated CUments or schools Idealism and
Dawb.ney Literary Club Treasurer Naturalism. The former is a Philo-
J.A Barzey speaking on ‘The sophical system which holds the
Meaning and Purpose of Philoso- View of the world in which mind,
phy,” the first topic of the Club’s thought or spirit is the fundamental

Term’s ‘heme: A look at Philoso- reality; it is the system yn which
Sayan Religion: We eee Religion has fonnd its closest Philo-

F .,... sophical affiliate. The latter has the
He painted out that all thinking metaphysical view that the universe

Persons cap be Classified according is self sufficient without supernatural,
to iheir views in answer (0 SUC causes or control and is capable of
questions, as Idealist. Naturalists, explanation in purcly natural terms,
Hedonsts_ or P aragmatists. He Naturalism argues that we gain no-
quoted Aristotle as saying whether thing talking of a Higher Law
we wish to philosophize or not, we Divine Justice, Heaven in the Al-
must philosophize to point out the mighty, and the like.
inevitability of Philosophy. Concluding he said Philosophy
“Philosophy is the only field of isa difficult subject because most
human enquiry which did not limit Philosophers'are unintelligible to us,
itself and subject matter andis in- because they write in very abstract
terested in anything simply because it terms: however philosophy has a
exists. Philosophy means and in- special value because it helps us to

~mavhbe tadisplay hie" +41



satisfy our curiosity about the world that one may read and ima-
on which we live. Philosophy sine the possible existence of

makes us think and in so doing 4: - on

generates in us a spirit of tolerance different clements oe life. If
and helps us preserve impartialiy ONC 1 a ue Christian, a
and freedom of thought since most staunch believer of some

of the conclusions of Philosophy are Church ~- a high school
mere value-judgements girl for that matter, and one

After answeri : :
aawening a) Adimber OF Fels reading certain books

questions and after Chairman A.P, : ‘ é
Richards had expressed words of would jeopardise one's career,

commendation to him the speaker bY. all means avoid them;
took his seat amidst a thunder of maybe such books were nat.
applause from his Clubites. There meant for chat reader

will be two other talks on the Ta: be teanik Late -
Theme viz. “Does God Exist” by Vea a ae
Rev. Father Proesmans, “The Pro- of classical music would be
a tremendous SUCC CSS in

blems of Evil” by Rev. Roberts.

France, it might be the oppo-
site in Rome; but a piece of
jazz might not be so you
see, it simply is one’s choice.
Moreover, one has to have a
cettain amount of recreation
in life; take for imstance, a
village where there hardly is
any form of recreation — the
cinema. Could reading
something educational help
just at the time one needs.
relaxation or fun? Oh no,
don’t fool yourself. Every
novel should be read, but it
is not everybody who should |

A Writer’s Reply
To “Trashy
Novels”

by Collins F. O'Neill

When we were kids, at
bedtime mum or dad would
tell or read bedtime stories
to us, so that we might feel
complacent and relaxed.
At least every kid enjoys any tead them
story that is understandable “Cont on p.7
and * interesting. |, Your,:see, ==
every writer has. or writes First Needs .. he
with a particular aim — one Education, culture and. recteatien-
“AT aCUVINE " 7e, days, Mca g 107:
aman if che bare necessities of life
are beyond his reach, One's interest
in these pursuits rarely lasts if one is
stricken by poverty . and is denied
3 the minimum ‘requirements of food,
somewhere in everyday life. clothing and shelter.— SOCIAL
And books are written so WELFARE, INDIA.

COLONY OF DOMINICA

TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT -
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the tst day of June 1963.

or better yet, to have you
imagine or visualise some
event that could have hap-
pened or may be happening



Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request/Person Presenting|Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue of a First Cer-
tificate of Title in respect of a
lot of land situate in the Town
of Portsmouth, in the Parish of
by her Solicitor/St. John, in the Colony of Domini-

Request dated
20th May, 1963,

Angela Samuel

Presented ca ccntaining 1261 sq. ft. and
27th May 1963. bounded as follows:—On the North
at 10.30 a. m. Vanya Dupigny [by land of Corrad Mitchell, On the

Wert by land of Cletus Angol, On
the East by Bay Street and Onthe South by Holland Street.
SS
Registrar’s Office, JOSEPH A. MARCANO.
Roseau, 27th May 1963. Registrar of Titles
NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the above
Schedule in the Official Gazette and in the Dominica HERALD newspaper
publishe? in this Island.

June 1, 8

Dominica Banana Growers Association
Banana Shipment of 24th May, 1963













: STEMS TONS
Roseau 26,509 322
Portsmouth 35,213 437
Coast 4,685 $9

66,407 818

Exports Jan. 1—May.17 993,963 12,637
Total Exports to date 1,060,370 134455
” Ex, to 24th May, 1962 943,404 11,085
Increase I16,966 2,370





PASE FOUR
ec TEL ET TE LE I a On



LONDON LETTER
by Graham Norton

“Mr. Wilson
In The Saddle”

“Wothin a month’ Hamlet
reproached his mother, ‘‘you = mur-
tied”. This, in private life, would
certainly be taken, even today, as a
sigu of insufficient grief for a dead
spouse, But public life isa different
‘thing (was it not Cavour, the maker
of modern Italy who said that if we
did for ourselves what we did for
our country, what rogues we would
be?) Political affairs stop for no-
thing: ‘The King is dead — long
live the King.”

Three months ago the Labour
Pary’s new king Mr. Harold
Wilson took over the reins from
Mr. Gaitskell. The dead leader was
identified with certain policies. How
have they fared? And what impress-
ion has the new leader made on the
British electorate?

Firstly, Labour's Common
Market Policy. This has remained
unchanged—and of course, is far less
an emotional factor ins.de the party
than it was. Mr. Gaitskell’s appa-
rent late conversion to the side of
those who had opposed Britain’s
entry except on what were on any
reasonable reading unobtainable terms
provoked a break with many of his
former strongest supporters, noticeably
those who had formed the Cam-
paign for Democratic Socialism,
which had so helped him to * reverse
the 1960 decision of the. Par

wie EN pep th
ral nuclear disarmament againt their
Leader's wishes. pas ik AN

Mr. Gaitskell thus took up the
position :of Laoour’s left wing,
which had suddenly found itself (in
odd harmony with the Tory extreme
right), beating the big drum of
Commonwealth and Empire unity.
Mr. Harold Wilson has followed
the approach to Europe that Mr.
Gaitskell adopted. This has been
made all the more easy by the
slamming cf the Common Market
door in Britain’s face by de Gaulle,
(When history comes to be written it
will perhaps be seen that the General
was unjustifiably proveked —— but
that is another story.)

At the time of the unilateralist
“rebellion”, Mr. Wilson had sup.
ported those who claimed that the
Party Conference, made up of dele-
gates fromthe Labour constituency
associations and the affiliated Trade
Un.ons, was the snpreme policy
making body, and that the Parha-

mentary Party must carry out its.

wishes. He was the spokesman
of ‘‘party democracy”. But now,
firmly in the seat of authority, does
he still believe in the rule of the
rank and file: Let us take an in-
stance from the very night of his
election, three short months ago.
Facing the television cameras, “Mr.
Wilson was cros s-questicned by
Dr Robert McKenzie, BBC poli-
tical commentator and an academic
at the London School of Economics-
Did he, Dr. McKenzie asked,
remember that the Party Conference
had passed resolutions against the
“Polaris” missile bases here in Britain?
Mr. Wilson did remember. Yet
Mr. Wilson supported the Ameri-
can deterrert, and indeed, was for
the closest pessib e co-operation with
the United States over this, Here
was a dilemma for ‘the “demo

Dhyendl se oe

DOMINICA HERALD

crae?, What did Mr. Wilson pro-
pose to do? Was the Parliament-
ary Party bound now to the decison
of the Conference? Mr. Wilson
shook his head. They would sup
port the Polaris bases. The doc.
trine of Labour leaders of responsi-
bility to the electorate for their judge-
ment, and not to the Party
Conference, which afer all only
represents a fraction of their 12
million vote, was to be maintain:d.
From the moment of his election
Mr. Wilson sprang into action.
He knew that an election might be
on him within roath; His impact
had ta be made upon the British cl-
ectorate w:th some urgency. The
newest means of political commun-
ication, television, was pressed into
service. Mr. Wilson it seems, has
never turned down an invitation to
appear on radio or television and
has averaged four or five broadcasts
a week. He has made 32 major
week-end speeches — with attack,
attack, always in their main antt-
Tory theme. He 3s relentless and
outspoken. The Labour Party has
found a Danton. He has flown to
Washington, talked te Kennedy and
made a big hit with the American
press. Next month he flies to Mos-
cow. The Labour Party has rathet
unexpectedly, rallied around him,
and is burying the feuds and quar-
rels that it seems to emjoy so much
until the election is over. The
‘Victory For Socialism’’ left-wing
group is the latest to announce a
self-imposed gag.

Mr. Wilson’s aim is to. appear

ty, Con- Progresssive with no reservations,
Sau! etter! Witter attackwan the:Gove.

ernment’s. “correct approach to
_ South Aftica, launched in. Trafal-
gar, Square before the very walls of
South Africa House. . Forthright-
ness is to be his motto. Before he
became Leader, there were many,
particularly within the Parliament-

aty Labour Party, who thonght -

him devious, a little sly. (He is a
man without close political friends).
Now the pipe is puffed, the square
figure is made, by a mental effort
one would swear, to appear even
squarer. The Yorkshire accent is
pronounced, not smoothed down
and out’ as George Brown's cock-
ney vowels were. A plain man.

This month sees the opening of
Labour’s first pre-election campaign
where the party has bought exten-
sive advert sing space in the mews-
papers, and which is, we are assured,
to be as professional (aided by the
free advice of some leading advertis-
ing men) as can be. That camp-
aign is certainto ‘‘project” Mr,
Wikon to the. electorate. At the
end of it, we shall all turn to the
Public Op‘nion polls with bated
breath. For if the public like Mr,
Wilson, his team and his pro-
gramme, and unless something most
extraordinary happens, nothing can
stop him dominating this decade in
Britain.



De Gauile To
Duvalier

Paris: President de Gaulle has
sent a.message to Haitian President
Francois Duvalier expressing hope
for closer relations and holding forth
a ptospect of technical aid, it was
learned last week. —- CP.

Queens Message
“I thank you for the kind

message which I have re-
ceived for Commonwealth
Youth Sunday.

“Year by year, the obser-
vance of this day binds to-
gether the younger genera-
tion within the Common-
wealth in a real though un-
seen fellowship.

“Never in the troubled
history of our world has tt
become so necessary to create
a world-wide brotherhood,
which can transcend all
barriers of distance, race,
creed and class.

“The Commonwealth has
emerged during the course
of history asa family of
diverse people fired by com-
mon ideals of justice and
freedom.

“Tt is for you, by your
faith, your courage, and your
readiness to serve, to keep
these ideals alive in the

o San 8 9

WIN A

6 9Sae 6 pet 9d

mt



27S 6 eee 6 be 6 BR 6 Be 8 fe 6 a 8 8 6 8 8 te et ea 6 9 6 9 8 8 ee

py > 6 F< SBS > aaa 6 > 6 pa 6 5 i Pa pe Ss;

gMay 4—June 22

Pr OS



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

cm

place where you live and
work: and soto enable the
Commonwealth to make its
contribution to the peace
and well-being of all man-
kind.

“May God bless you all”

Elizabeth R.



Space Package
Lost

Ships and planes s:arched the

ccean some 250 miles south-
east of Bermuda for an in-
strument package parachut-
ed from the recent space
experiment. Scientists be-
lieve this small capsule
would help confirm im-
portant new information
they have acauired about
possible behaviour of nuclear
reactors in space. CP

Read
The HERALD





j

MERE KES ete nmaren -*

ENTER THE

BRITISH PAINTS
(CARIBBEAN)
LIMITED

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A FREE RADIO GIVEN
EVERY 2 MONTHS!

EACH GALLON YOU BUY IS A CHANCE TO WIN!
JUST SEND IN YOUR “GASH OR CHARGE” BILLS
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08 PPS Be 8D mS 9 ed Bed ff Sh 8h PS PS PR fe S fe SPE Pt Oy BR: 19 PEO Sp NS Paes ps oy

Fe 6 “a FO" ts 9-8 §




Application For
Liquor Licence

To the Magistrate Dist. ““G” & the
Chief of Police.

I, Carmen E, LaTANG, now
residing at Gomier, Parish of Sz,
Andrew, do hereby give you notice
that it is my intention to apply at the
Magistrate’s Court to be held at
Portsmouth, on Tuesday, the 2nd.
day of July, 1963 ensuing for a re-
tail Liquor Licence in respect of
my premises at Gomier Parish of
St. Andrew.

Dated the 27th. day of May 1963.
CarMEN E LaTANG

June 1—I15

Special Meeting Of The

Dominica Legislative

Council

It is notified for general infotma-
tion that a special meeting of the
Legislative Ccuncil will be held at
the Court House, Roseau at 10.00
a,m. on Tuesday 4th June 1963,

Members of the public are here~
by invited to attend.

P. FRaM?2TON

Acting Clerk of the
Legislative Council

(Tat a tpt oy

det 8.
le 3 2S 3S SS 5

de
Nes
Hee

‘Dn ae 6 9 te 8 9 et 9d 9 es 9 <9 ts ee, pate,



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

"$0 THEY SAY--’’
BY BOB & RAY



They say a country (or an island) hasn't really won prosperity until
they have a pile ofold junked cars and trucks. Reaily poor places never throw
away anything, much less iron steel and scrap. But Dominica has finally emer -
ged and now has its growing heap of rusted and bent vehicles. We are to
be congratulated that we are now arriving at the world’s level of a mound
of obsolete transport. Things do wear out, finally, and must be discarded.
But we only quarrel with the site of such a dump-heap ~ . right aloag the
very scenic and beautifui coast road between Fond Cole and Rockaway.
This is the route most of onr tourists take; in fact, one must pass the grave-
yard of worn-out wrecks going to and coming from the airport.

Couldn’t we find a deep ravine somewhere else co throw our old vehi-
cles? Must we make an eyesore of the seashore? It seems a pity Public
Works and whoevr else is marring the landscape couldn’t be told to remove
these pieces of old motors and lorries now, while they are st Il able to do so
In a few months or years the entangled mess will be costly to clean up but
now it would be compa atively easy to wrap a chain around them and carry
them off to a secluded spot Or perhaps a hurricane later on this year will
drag the twisted mess out into the water where it will be virtually 1mpossible
to ever remove them again.

While on the subject of civic pride, we chanced to talk to a represen
tative of a large fire insurance company the other day He told us Roseau is
a firetrap! Now this may not be news to some but this chap definitely
doesn’t want any customers in Roseau as he fears a costly conflagration is
coming at any t me. Piles of dry rubbish alongside of and in back of many
of Roseau’s wooden houses just invite trouble and constitute a grave fire
hazard He told us that fire prevention laws in most towns prohibit these
piles of old boards, boxes, broken buildings, etc, Especially, he says
around shops that stock isAammable liquids such as kerosene, paint and
cooking oil,

And yet it is just a matter of civic pride if not one of safety itself to
clean up the town There ‘are many benefits to cleanliness such as the cutting
down of disease, eliminating a hiding and breeding place for rates, the thrift of
a lower insurance rate, the increased value of real estate— to name only a
few. But sometimes people do not respond to these altruistic reasons and
legal means must be resorted to. -All that fuss Jast December about the
C.D.C. wires so close to a certain galvanized roof as to a menace to life
and property: remove them at once, or go to Court! But leave the pile of
rotting boat Js and old boxes stay!

_, There is much comment lately on linking Dominica with the outside
_..world with ‘better Cable 8 Wireless’ setup.

- "Communications visited a twa-day session in) Barbados where the modern
communications of a world. going ‘at a faster pace were discussed. But how
can our Minister- think of spending money on a better overseas service when
at home‘we still must use “smoke. signals” to communicate with miost



places-6n the island? Have you; ever tried to telephone Roseau from the 2.

aitport. . . or vice versa? Have you ever tried to talk with anyone in
Marigot or Calibishie: We spent a large sum of money on a good airfield
and terminal building and we sank about $100,000 into a sub-treasury,
police department office in Marigot but we defy anyone to telephone either
of those places from Roseau. Dcein’t it make more sense to spend the
time and money cna decent communications set-up around our island
than to improve the service to distant places?

Wewonder what must transpire in the progress of a country that
shrinks the number of holidays? We are told that so far this yea: Domin-
icans have enjoyed not less than fifteen official holidays. ...and the year is
not even half over. America has eight for the entire year. Canada has
nine. France twelve. Brazil on the other hand has forty-two (the birthday
of most of its Presidents are legal holidays). But a land staggering under

great poverty, ignorance and illiteracy can afford 42 non-work days! 4.

Mighi anyone suggest that Brazil give up half of those holidays and thereby
increase its productively by three solid-weeks of work. ... , perhaps there
wouldn’t be so much “terrible hardsh p, starvation, etc.”” How can the
working world bear much sympathy for the poor people of the world when
they, the so called poor, have one fete or holiday afier anot! er? At the

United Nations meeting on Economic Development last month the delegate 5.

from Mexico stated that his country has sent the number of holidays from
thirty (in 1950) to 81 in 1960 and now to 14. Most of the remaining
holidays are religious, he said, and there is a strong effort on the part of the
Church to shift these dates so that they will always fall on a Sunday! And
have you seen the Mexican standard of living cise? In the fast five years

alone they have electrified all but 10° of the tomes, have swel:ed school 6.

attendance from 432,000 to 2,800.000. +, . five years!

It is not implied thac by merely eliminating holidays the economy of a
country will rise, However, it is a curious fact that the psychological effect
of removing holiday from the calendar can inspire a population to greater
efforts of self-improvement.
accomplishes the uplift.

Hardworking members of the Dominica Chamber of Commerce be~
lieve that when a holiday falls on 4 Friday, the shops and stores should re~
main open all day Thursday As competition gets more
shop-owner will feel the Thursday-afternoon loss of business more keenly.
His fixed expenses like insurance, refrigeration, rent, etc. do not “take a
half.day Thursday.” Can Dominica imagine the loss to the island if
Geest Industries decide to stop work, throughout the world, at one o’clock
on Thursdays? The same half-holiday every week, is costing Dominica a
higher standard of living. So they say.

: Our’ Minister-in’ charge of

3.

It is the shift from play to serious work that 7.

aggressive the 8.

DOMINICA HERALD



An Open Letter To Pat Stevens

Dear Pat,-—You have
been repeatedly contempt-
uously — ignored in
your writings which reveal
that the hand is that of Esau
while the phraseology is
chat of Isaac (not Jacob).

Your attack on two De-
partments in which you
allege that there is ineffici-

ency belies the statements of

your colleagues who boast
of the activity done in these
two Depaztments.

Befor ¢ you aitempt to
ctiticise individuals why not
obtain a true statement
which would allow you to
make compatisons over a
period of years? But you
must admit that you do not
consult the Heads concern-
ed, hence your information
is one-sided and biased.

Consider the following
statements and then deny
them openly. Da no tbring up
fresh material until you have
accepted this challenge:—
1. Avcertain Head 1s sup-

posed to prevent a very
important person from
getting the job he now
holds. This exalted
personage has borne a
2. grudee. all re vears and
now thinks he can
avenge his disappoint-
/ ment.
A responsible person
who wants to claim
glory for all that is done

undermines the confi-
dence re posed in
others.

Several attempts, includ-
ing blatant lies, have
been made against a
certain Head, but they
have not succeeded in
dismissing the victim.
The efficiency of a cer-
tain Head is acknow-

ledged by persons who

are not bloodthirsty.
Evidence is available.
There is the relentless

persecution of a certain
Head, and this is
known more widely
than you may imagine.
A certain leader makes
much noise to distract
the attention of some
persons from his un-
worthy life.

Those who are with a
certain Head outnum-
ber those who are
against.

Conditions are so intol-
arable ina certain
Ministry that no decent
person can work there,
no matter how effici-
ent he be.

Now Pat, efficiency does not
mean gullibility to the point where
an individual abandons «uth and
the highest opimon. Expediency
must.not be mistaken for rghteous-
ness. No one mist expect an
individual to sell his soul just for
expediency

“Fear not them which kill the
body, but are not able to kill the
soul; but rather fear Him who 1s able
to destruy both soul and body in
hel,’ .

When Nebuchadnezzar set up
his image and called on the three
Hebrews to worship or face the
fiery furnace, they replied, “Our
God is able to deliver us out of
thine hand, but, if not, we will
not bow down and worship the
golden image that thou hast set
up.”

What you call inefficiency 1s a
battle between tighteousness and
evil, love and hatred, peace and
ear, revenge and forgivencss. You
had better analyse the situation
properly.

You said, “Righteousness exalteth
a nation, but sin isa reproach to
any people’. Well quoted, but
this applies to each individual who
makes up the nation.

When some of us

our homes and sec undeniable

look around:

PAGE FIVE



evidence of uncontrolled passions,
this should be an eternal reproach to
us urging us to cry ‘*Woe 1s me, for
Iam undone’.

The voice of the people is not
always the voice of God; only the
voice of righteous peovle may be
described as the voice of Gad.
Preach well, or your words wiil not
be accep:ed.

Yours truly,
CONFIDENT
and — address

Name supplied.

Anxiety For
Pope

VATICAN City May 24 CP: The
fate of the Roman Catholic
Ecumenical Council hurg today
onthe ailing bealth of Pupe
John, belres ed to be suffering from
cancer or serious stomach ulcer.
Werried clerical circles said that
if the Pope remaing io poor
healh there is little chance
of council resuming on schedule
September 8. The ailing Pontiff
began a9 day. spiritual retreat
in preparation for Pentecost Sun-
day.

President Kenvedy’s audience
with Pope John has been can-
celled.



COLONY OF DOMINICA

TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT :

REGISTRY OF TITLES

ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and’ ’ Notings

thereon. and Caveats, for;

Date of Request

the week ending the 18th day. of Ma

Person Presenting

1963




)Nature of request
for Certificate of Title. or
Noting thereon or . Caveat.





Request dated
12th May, 1962

|
|

Matilda Julien

eh.
Request for the issue of a First
Certificate of Title in respect
of a portion ofland situate

by her Solicitor jat Could, inthe Parish of

Presented St. Joseph, in the Caony of

13th May, 1963 Vanya Dupigny ‘Dominica, containing 2201
at 3.15 pm. ‘acres apd bouned as. fol-
lows:—On the North by a

Ravine seperating it from land of Meltz St. Vale, On the South-West by a
Ravine seperating it from land of Frasilia Jacob, On the Fas: by land of
Irinje Shillingford, On the South by land of Mrs. Reggie Scotland, and On

the West by the Layou River.
ace

Registrar’s Office (Sgd.) JosepH. A. MARCANO
Roseau, 13th May, 1963 Registrar of Titles

NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of Litle on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the Official Gazette and the Dominica HERALD news-
paper published in this Island.

May 25, June I

COLONY OF DOMINICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 18th day of May 1963.

Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request/Person Presenting|Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat ya,
Request for ‘the issue of a First Cer“
tificate of Title (with plan attached)
in respect of a
lot of land situate in the Town
by her Solicitor of Roseau, in the Parish of St.

Request dated! Ivy Patrick

10th May, 1963,

Presented George, in the Colony of Domini-
13th May 1963. ca containing 2415 sq.ft. and
at 3.26 p.m. Vanya Dupigny bounded as follows:—On the North-

West by New Street, On the North-
East by land of Ivy Patrick, Onthe South-East by land of Patrick A.
Charles and E. Prosper and on the South«West by land of Patrick A.
Charles and E. Prosper.





Registrar’s Office, JOSEPH A. MARCANO.
Roseau, 13th May 1963. Registrar of Titles
NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in che above
Office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the above
Schedule in the Offcial Gazette and in the Dommica HERALD newspaper
publishe? in this Island.

May 25, June 1



PAGE S!X

DOMINICA HERALD

ORTAGKIA MOE



DOMINICA HERALD

AN

31 New Street,

Roseau.

INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

Tel. 307

Published by J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propriztor

Editor — Mrs.

PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY

U.K. & European Representative — Colin Turner (London) Ltd.

122, Shaftesbury Ave
Town $5.00 Country $6.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50

~ SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

Annual Subscriptions :

0% Tuesday evening we heard a broad-
cast appeal by the Senior Medical
O ficer for public subscription to an
anti-tuberculosis fund, in which he thank-°
ed an unamed friend for a gift of £500.
At the beginning of May an announce-
ment was made of the start of an anti-
tuberculosis campaign ‘“‘to climinate the
dread disease from Dominica” and asking
for the full co-operation of the public.
These praiseworthy efforts only scratch
the surface of the problem. The tubercle
bacilli skin tests will give a rough esti
mate of the endemic. proportion of the
disease among children — in other words
the scale of the problem (for comparison
we give the morbidity rates for all forms
of tuberculosis in 1961 in Venezuela:
208.2. per 100,000, 8,658 cases; and in

Mexico: 32.7 pet 100,000 and 11,803
cases). What we are here concerned
about is co-aneration by the Govern-
ment — not the public.
Firstly Jet us take a look at the 1963
Estimates, Head 15, Item31 “B.C. G.
Campaign — $Nil”. B.C. G. is the
only known effective vaccine to give any
immunity. Next, it is now nearly a year
since the completion of the T. B. ward
at the Princess Margaret Hospital and
what is it used for?

But in our view the most depressing
fact is that, almost simultaneously -with
the announcement of the anti T.B. cam-
paign, it became known that Govern-

SCRATCHING THE SURFACE

London W. 1

ment had “suspended” the Integrated
Health Programme of the WHO for
whick UNICEF had already allocated
the funds. Tuberculosis is not a dis-
ease like chicken-pox — it isa “social
disease,” that is to say it is most preva-
lent under conditions of overcrowding
and malnutrition. An effective anti-
tuberculosis campaign is largely one of
Public Health Education. All the faci-
lities for Health Education, all the re-
quirements for campaigns against T. B.,
malaria, yaws or any other disease come
automaiically with the films, projectors,
duplicators, broadcast tapes, drugs, experts
and goodwill which the suspended In-
tegrated Health Programme offered to
Dominica. The Dominican programme
was the envy of the other islands and
neatly all of the Windward and Leeward
Islands are now trying to obtain similar
I. H. Programmes from the WHO.

The people of Dominica should be

given full facts on why this chance is.

being neglected; and we are surprised that
the Opposition neither asked a_ single
question on the WHO-UNICEF offer,
nor drew attention to the lack of provis-
ion in the budget for an anti-T. B.
campaign.

It is right that the S.M.O. should ask
Dominicans for their contributions, but a
shame that Government appears to spurn
the massive WHO offer.

A GOOD DECISION

The HERALD welcomes a recent press
release that Dominica is joining the
Caribbean Organisation, popularly
known as CARIBO, which has its head-
quarters in Puerto Rico. In fact, as we
have long been the main prodders to-
wards membership, we should have been
exceedingly disappointed if this Territory
had not joined.

The advantages of association on an
international-Caribbean scale are so
obvious that we need hardly underline
them here, save to point to CARIBO’s
high and practical aims on regional plan-
ning, tourism, agriculture, trade, develop-
ment, foreign aid, self-help and develop-
ment in general — aims which will
diminish a dog-eat-dog attitude as time
goes on, and draw the future United

PEACE CORPS DOWRY PAID =—its™S

States of the Caribbean closer together.

But thereis something intangible
which is of paramount importance: that
is the vital interest of CARIBO in nur-
turing the arts, history and music, and
cultivating the distinctively varied Carib-
bean flavour of regional creative endea-
vours. CARIBO has had the good
sense to appoint a Secretary-General of
splendid reputation, anda poet as head
of its Development and Information De-
partment. Although neither of these
gentlemen has yet paid Dominica a visit,
we may look forward toa call from one
of them in the near future. Meanwhile
it is fine news that a representative from
Dominica will meet the other language
groups of the region — Dutch, Freneh
and Spanish, — around on a table equal
terms.

_ ACCRA, GHANA, May 27, CP:—United States Peace Corps volunteer Dan Carmody handed over £25
to bis fature father-in-law last Saturday and became officially engaged to Ghanaian girl Grace Abenaa Opare-
bea Dei. The couple plans to marry in July. Carmody will be the first Peace Corps volunteer to marry a

Ghanaian girl.

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

POETS

GORNER

“There is confusion worse than Death”

Is there confusion in the lirtle isle?
Let what is broken so remain.
The Gods are hard to reconcile:

‘Tis hard to settle order

once again:

There is confusion worse than death,
Trouble on trouble, pain on pain,

Long labour unto aged
Sore task to hearts worn

breath,
out with many wars

And eyes grown dim with gazing on the pilot stars.

From THE LOTOS EATERS
by Alfred Lord Tennyson

PEOPLE’S POST

Correspondents are asked tc submit their full names and addresses as
a guarcntee of good faith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should

be as sho.t as possible
lished anonymously Views expressed

Con-roversiai political letters

1 will not oe pub-
in People’s Post do not necessarily

reflect the policy of the Ed.tor or the Proprietor.

Concerning
Persecution

Dear Madam Editor.

Your paper ts
gaining world-wide recognition for
its policy in being fajr to all.

There is a man in a cettain posi-
tion in this Island, who is sinceres
honest, hard-working, generous in
giving ‘his time to. the ‘calls of the
community, |. humble . and
simple in his manner: of. life. He

“Wit tot both ir Leminica; put this
fact does not influence his giving
himself in the service of others. ,

What he does.’ is best know by
those among who he labours, for he
does not blow his own trumpet, is
not egoistic or bombastic. In addition
to these, he strives hard to follow the
the Christian way of love -- the
friend of all, the enemy of none.

He is never satisfied with less
than the best and by precept and
example, his life is a channel of
blessing.

He is treated with the utmost dis-
courtesty and is often humilated by
a certain egoist who thinks that he
alone, and not God, can put the
world right. The egoist has glar-
ing defects in his character ranging
ftom an uncontrolled temper to car-
nal instincts.

Can we sit by and watch the in-
nocent done to death by a monster?

More in other letters.
Thanking you for your space
Yours truly,
"DEEPLY CONCERNED

Thank You

Dear Editor,

We wish to thank you
very much for the lovely pictures
of CONDENSED MILK meals
you have been recently enfolding
in our issues of the Herald. We
fi d that the recipes at the back
of these pictures are Very simple
and provide interesting work.
You ,would be glad to know to
that some houseWlves tuck these
recipes into their pile of ‘‘ Favou-
rite Recipes’’.

Thank you.
Housewire, Roseau

“The Inevitable
Handouts”

Mr, Editor,

I fully endorse the article
captioned “Montserrat Viewpoint”
which was published in the Montser
rat Mirror, and was reproduced in
your issue of the 18th ultimo. Basi- .
cally the article. provided a good .
deal of food’ for thought from a teal. °

see Aare : i 2
‘istic point of view.

On'the other hand, (in my opin-
ion) 1 consider Nationalist’s lerter in

your issue of the 25th ultimo as
nonsensical, and it smells. of racial-
ism; no wonder the writer” was
asamed to affix his bona fide sig- _
nature to the létcer! . With reference
to his allusions to ‘handouts,’ which
he feels in our poverty-stricken con«
dition we are too proud to receive
fram Canada or America, I wish
to draw his attention to the fact
that this week a new Nation— Tri.
nidad and Tobago— gladly accept-
eda “handout” trom America in
the sum of $100,0v0,000 (U.S.) to
help the nation over her financial
difficulties.

Last week, France offered a
“handout” to Mexico in the sum of
$150,000,000. I wish to remind
Nationalist that in spite of the fact
that we may enjoy Self-Government
or Federation and that eventually we
may be granted a certain measure of
independence, we are bound to de-
pend on ‘handouts’ for our survival.

Can the inhabitants of Dominica
bear further increased taxation a-
mounting to nearly two million
dollars which was approved by the
Secretary of State as Grant-in-Aid
to balance the 1963 budget?

R-J. ZAMORE, Goodwill



Dominica Trade
Union

Dear Editor,
The Dominica Trade
Union is among the number of
Trade Union organizations the
world over which have so far ex-
pressed solidarity and sympathy with
the British Guiana T.U.C.
In a special message to the strik-

Cont. on p. 7



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

People’s Post

(Continued from page 6)

ing members. the D,T.U. assured
them of the full support of the
D.T,U. workers in their demands,
and congratulated them en their
positive stand against any measure
which contravenes their right to
strike. It finally expressed the hope
that a peaceful and motual
agreement will be reached soon in
the light of the T.U.C’s justified
demand that the Labour Relations
Bill be withdrawn. The full mess-
age reads:-—

“The executive or the D.T.U. org:
nizrtion assures the British Guiana
T.U.C, on strike that the D.T U,
are fimly behind them in their genu-
ine and egitimate demand for im-
proved legislation. We congratu-
late the Britsh Gu‘ana T.U.C, on
their positive stand agaiust the
attempts made by the'r Government
to impose measures infringing their
right to strike. . .

Yours faithfully,
R.P. JOSEPH, Gen. Sec.



Pro-D.L.P.
Comeback

Dear Madam,
/ I have noticed in
the DOMINICA HERALD. dated April
20 ultimo, that Mr. Edward Charles
who, I oelieve, is one of the 1ounders

of the D.U.P,P., has launched an

atack-opun ny peisou, inpicadta or ny:

- article. I’ must here sympathize with,

Mr. Edward, who has ‘cleatly dem-
onstrated that irresponsibilicy in
criticism which has been one of the
fundamental aspects of my. criticism
of the D.U P.P. He, Mr. Edward,
has something to lose, and it is a
natural tendency in man to protect
his interest. But unfortunately for
Mr. Edward, his interest is incompa-
tible with that of the majority, which
is aligned with the labour stock and
hence the Labour Party.

Mr Edward Charles has challenged
my sincerity about my aspiration for
Dominica advancement, by playing
upon the fact that I have left the
island for the United Kingdom, in-
stead of remaining on the island to
take an active part in the develope-
ment But Mr. Edward seems to be
deeply ignorant about the limited
scope and general dormancy on the
island pre-Labour era. The island
bad been ina deplorable state and
produced an environment which
compelled young Dominicans to
ptogressive spirit and aims to resort
to excessive drinking, because there
was no alternative avenue to encour-
age in'tiative. This was the reason
for the cataclysmic migration to the
U.K.., even by some civil servants,
and this was caused by people like
Mr Edward Charles who tended to
govern by instinct instead of reason.

Mr. Edward, for your enlighten-
ment, the majority of Dominicans
migrated in search of improvement
and this embraces a search for know-
Iedge. I know many Dominicans
who had no chance of progress at
home, and who today are profession-
al men or in the process of becoming
soe These migrant Dominicans will
pot only be an asset to Dominica but
the prospective recruits in the fight
~ for negro respectability in this rapidly
changing world. It is such migrants

which have produced men like Dr.
Nkrumah and Dr. Banda, the hope
of the negro race. You see, Mr. Ed-
ward if knowledge is not brought to
your doorstep, it is your duty, if
progressive and ambitious to seck it
whereever it may be found If man
did not seek knowledge, there would
not be that widespread development of
Institutions in this world, since fewer
men would be capable of USING
their rational advantage of abstract
thinking for the benefit of man.

Mr. Edward you have considered
me biased. But if you read the sub-
stance of my article constructively
and imaginatively, you will admit
that it is factual. If the advice therein
is followed, it shall produce a com-
mon or general will, which will be-
nefit the majority. I suppose if [ had
supported your minority group the
D U.P.P, 1 would be acclaimed by
you. However, I believe in the Plat~
onic justice “‘dikaiosune” and as such
I consider it my duty to use my in-
fluence, through writing, to show
Dominicans the truth as I see it both
in theory and practice. [have dedicat
ed my life to support the labour cause,
because I know that it is only through
the liberation of labour that Domint-
ca and also the world shalJ progress
in all fields, and man can win a
permanent peace on earth.

Mr. Edward Chazles, I advise you
and others like you to support the
labour cause. It is by so doing that
you will be able to implement a cli-
mate of the greatest» good. for. the

‘ ereatest. ntimber- = Finally. ST: mise
greatest miber_ vt :

again remind you that when you
criticise do so both constructively and

- responsibly.

Thanking you for space.
‘igs Yours Respectfully,

ABRAHAM ALPHONSO PETER
CHARLES, London
NOTE: Mr. Charles does not reply
to his critic No. 2 of the same date,
a Hospital Nurse, who said “there is
no Labour Party in Dominica any
longer.’ — Editor.

Awaiting Results

Dear Editor,

While thanking in ad-
vance for space in the col-
umns of your press may I
observe to the irresponsible
people of this island (Dom-
inica) that [ am still alive and
can see the srookish opposi-
tion instigated in the minds
of illiterate people by men
and woman who call them-
selves social and even from
part of Government emplo-
yees.

Taking the heater and
presser together, let us think
of our village council at
Colihaut which is at a stand-
still for about a year, Why?
The chairman cannot be
bribed in any form of way.
Ihave devoted myself to serve
my people to the best of my
ability, no matter whata
minority may say, since I
work to the best of a ma-
jority’s interest God giving
me freedom of conscience,

DOMINICA HERALD



An inquiry was held at the
Colibaut Police S'ation on
18th February of which the
villagers and myself were
anxious to learn the result;
meanwhile even before the
iuquiry (Oct. 16h 1'62)a
list of seven names was sent
to the Welfare Dept. for the
selection of the most intere-
sting five as nominated
members or for a_ bye elec-
ton; no reply up to date

On 28th November last
year a_ tree-planting week
was planned and the prepar-
ing of holes eic was made.
lt was jabour wasted; the
holes are refilled soil and tne
trees have not yet reached
Co)ihaut. Anything to please
ope man beats the doer,
crooks cau ouly be crooked,
and later their wickets break
down.

Thankfully yours,
F.R. LECGINTE, COLIHAUT.

¢.U.M. Ghurch At

Soufriere

Opening And Dedication
Sunday May 26th was a fine and
sunny day for the opening and ded-
ication of the new Christian Union
Mission Church at Soutrere. design-
ed by K.O. Tyson and built so ra-
pidly.
The’ congregation assembled out-
side at 3 pm. and sung the Doxo-
logy, after which the Dustrict, Super=



“ELILC LIC LIL,
opened the door. The Pastor, Hen-
ry R. James welcomed both villagers
and visitors wno had come io see
the lovely building, and praised all
those concerned in fashioning the
church for their donauons of me
and gifis, and particulary those who
had worked ‘ong hours, both late
and early, on its construction.

Among the visitors were Messrs
L. Vaughan and K.Hi Miller o: the
Ohno Jersey Breeders Association:
Mrs. Helen McGregor (first lady
juror in Canada), who had seen
the building earlier was thanked for
her donation of adesk lamp in
memory of her sister,

The ded.cauon sermon was
preached by Rev. D. Whuite, prayer
offered by Rev. Tipton of Roseau
add the lessons sead by Messrs T.
Dnigo of Layou and L. Ausrrie of
Newtown. Rev. White exhorted
the congregation to give their ves
to Christ as Moses was asked to foi-
low the plan in building the Taber
nacle. A beauuful solo, * Fear
not, I will pilot thee” was sung by
Rev. M. Edwards, and after the of-
ficial dedication by the Superinten-
dent and the Benediction by the
Pastor, the congregation left well
satisfied with the handiwork o f
man and God,

Missionary
Releas2zd By
Chinese

HONG KONG, May, 27, CP: British
missionary Harold King arrived here
today after 44 years of imprisonment
in Communist China on subver-
sion Charges. He said the experi.
ence had not harmed him. If peo-
ple say I was given harsh or cruel
treatment, that's a lie’? King said.



elt wins
Ve Ye De. OUTDEOUK,-

American Women
im Politics

By Samuel Grafton
(Courtesy Of USIS)

Women in politics are no
longer news in the United
States, but what is news is the
increasing speed with which
more women are entering
politics, and winning a place
for themselves, not only as
cand:dates but as candidate-

- makers.

One reason more women
are gcing into politics is the
increasing interest in educa-
tion since World War 11.
They are making their voices
heard and their votes count
to get better schools for their
children.

Another reason is their con-
cern for city improvements.
Women take pride in clean
cities, good streets, improved
lighting systems, and _ better
recreational and cultural
facilities. Therefore, they are
entering politics and through
this means they ‘determine
the fate of most bond issues,”
according to John Bailey,
chairman of ‘the Democratic
National Committee.

._» Suburban life has tended to

sweep women into poliics.
With their husbands working
in the cities women have had
to take over the political
canvassing, telephoning, .and
transporting of voters to the polls on
election day — or it doesn’t get
done. The suburban pattern has
spread back to the cities and out
into the rural sections. The result:
women political workers today out-
number men by fouror five to one
in many areas. And as the number
of women in politics grows greater,
there is taking place what may prove
to. be the most profound change in
the American sccial and _ political
structure since the vote first went to
women 1n 1920.

Typical of the new order is Mrs.
Betty Digon, a pretty young mother
in Royal Oak, Michigan, a Detroit
suburb.

“I'm seetion coordinator for eight
Democratic precincts,” say Mrs.
Digon. “This takes eight to 10
hours a week, the year round. I have
set up files for the the eight precincts
under precinct maps in my recrea-
tion room. I also go to Detroit two
full days a week to work in the office
of the state Democratic organization,

of produce in church.

3, Various stalls. including fish,

en a a el

GAMES, DIPS & LUCKY NUMBERS SNACKS & BEAGH TENTS AT SCOTTS
HEAD Special Cruise -- Soufriere to Scotts Head
Enjoy Your Whitmonday At Soufriere

eemarae 8 § Seae 8 ae 8 Pane 6 § awh P< 8 Pe 5 PS aes Pt Be Sf a hf a 8 9 te SP 9 9S

PAGE SEVEN



One or two nights a week I have
political meetings.” She receives no
pay for her services

Asked why she does all this work,
Betty Digon says, “It’s a satisfaction
to get out the vote ard to learn more
about my governmeit”

Betty Digon is on y one of thou-
sands of American housewives who
flnd satisfaction in politics. Ir 1s this
broad base of neighbourhood fim nine
political activity that is now thrusting
mere and more women to the top
The door of precinct headquarters
sometimes leads to other doors, at
higher levels.

(Continued next week.)

Application For
Liquor Licence

To the Magistrate Dist. “E”
& the Chief of Poiice.

ij, YVETT WILLIAMS now
residing at St. Joseph Parish
of St. Joseph do hereby give
you notice that it is my in-
tention to apply at the Mag:
istrate’s Court to be held at
Roseau on Tu.siay the 2rd.
day of July, 1963. ensuing
for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
in respect of my new premi-
ses at St. Joseph Parish of
St. Joseph.

Dated the 28th day of
May 1963

YVETT WILLIAMS
iMG Mh 2 et See a
A Writer’s Reply
Cont...from.p.-3 Hoa

A novel, trashy or not, is
simply a story — the expres-
sion of a writer’s living ima-
gination. How can anybody
consider a good writer’s
work futile and the writer
himself insane?

Keading educational books
can urderno circumstances,
make one cease to be back-
ward so long as you live in a
backward country. Reading
novels of any kind would
help to dimimish the back-
wardness of a poor, unlearn-
ed person I say ‘poor’ be-
cause this territory is not
considered a rich one; and a
poor man can hardly afford
just a return trip by even a
Federal boat to a country of
importance, where he might
be able to see theworld spin.
In is only when he goes out
into the world and returns
that he would realize the
backward state of his coun-
try. So you see how the
‘trashy novel’ helps? It
broadens the vision.

ep mum pee 6 pet 6 pe 6 pa 8 9 Sp 6 pe oS

St. Isidore Festival

On Church Grounds at SOUFRIERE WHITMONDAY — June 3rd

High Mass at 9 a. m. in honour of St. Isidore, followed hy blessing

Formal Opening of Festival at 11.30 am.
Main Attractions

1. Beach Tents for Individuals and Families

2. SNACK BAR with excellent culsine to suit all tastes and pockets

produce

i
t
i
3
2

al



PAGE EIGHT
Bee =.

pe |S

all-inclusive






7 DAYS FRO $431.93
extra days $11.84 each

Price includes fares, hotel accommodation excluding meals,
exciting signtseeing tours of New York including United Nations, &
Television Studios,admission to Radio City Music Hall.

7 DAYS FROM $178.24
extra days $8.86 each

Price includes air fares,hotel accommodation excluding meals, §



J @or f pore m

k i

ih a

i ms
ae a

is u

bop

4 4

7 nay FROM $144.58
extra days $15.18 each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast, and dinner.

7 DAYS FROM $205.20
extra days $12.65each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,and dinner.

7 DAYS FROM $250.20
extra days $12.65each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,lunch and dinner.

TO!



Nee

Prices quoted per person.All rates
- based on double occupancy.

DOMINICA HERALD





enn tense ome? St ME LOO Meh Benn EOD Mw ME Sees os AD OD Ae



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



7 DAYS FROM $384.85
extra days $5.70 each

Price includes air fares, transportation between airport and hotel,
hotel accommodation excluding meals, sightseeing tours -
of Greater Miami and the Seaquarium

? DAYS FROM $147.78
extra days $15.18 each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hote! accommodation including breakfast, and dinner.

7 DAYS FROM$150.75
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70 DAYS FROM $228.60

extra days $8.05 each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and’
Hotel,hotel accommodation.

t

For free folder on these tours, send this coupon to £
your Travel Agent or to your nearest B.W.I.A office. :
Nae eee a
£

AdGIGSS: 22222 ees ;
1 am interested in: t
(]_~=NEW YORK O_ANTIGUA ([] BARBADOS
Oo Miami O st.wca =O] Toa §
C) puertorico [1] GRENADA CJ TOBAGO 8
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3

SERVES THE CARIBBEAN BEST



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



Dangerous
Needies

British Comment

“The Times’’ is worried not
only by the millions of copper
needles Jaunched into space but
also sy a British White Paper
published on 16h May in which
as it says,a working party of
scientis.s report that “tthe United
Stites has appare tly carried out
a series af high level nuclear tests
since 1958 without consulting che
scizntists of other countries’’.
At least one of these tests, accor-
ding to ‘‘The Times” is said to
have changed the environment
of the earth for several years.
and the paper thinks this sort of
thing ought not to be done
without first consulting the scien-
tists whose work it may affect.

This “Guardian” agrees in
general with this view but finds
it ‘hard to imagine that suco ex-
periments can be subject to mu-
tual ar augenent while there is no
agree n:n 02 atm> pheri- tests”.
It adds that “‘wisdom is falling
dismally far bebind man’s tech-
nicai skill’.

The “Scotsmin” thinks that .

the menace to health is the
strongest motive for strenuously
seeking aggreement to an ead
to nuclear tests, for “even the
best regulated nuclear exnlosions
are undesirabie”. The ‘‘Glasgow
Herald” advises radio astrono-
mers and other space scientists
to recognise that their work

. would not*> be supported:on the
present, scale if it had.no military ©

~Iniplications.

Father Of The
Year

President Kennedy chosen
in New York as National
Father ofthe Year for his
“courageous defence and
leadership” of the free
world. National Fathers
Day committee called the
President humane champ-
ion” of the rights and dig-
nity of individuals al! of the
globe.” — CP

Gotta 6 pane 6 9-6 9“ Sah pte pt Se 8 ‘we 6 9-hene 6 pean 6 6 Slne 5 pe 6 9 6 5

June 1

Quote Of The
Week

With reference to disar-
mament U N __ Secretary
General U Thant said:

“Above all there is the fact
tha: two present heads of su-
per Powers—President Ken-
nedy of the United Srates
aud Charman Khrushchev
ofthe Soviet Union — are
dedicated to the cause of
peace, and they represent a
new force in inter-
national relationships, alth-
ough eacn f them has to
contend with a difficult
domestic opinion which its
highly critical of their acc-
ommvdating attitudes.”
Militant Unity
ADDIS ABABA, ETHIOPIA May
24,cp: Leaders of independ -nt
Africa today showed agree
iment on the need to adopt the
principle of unity, but re-
mainéd divided on its extent.
President Nkrumah of Gaana
and President Nasser of
United Arab Kepublic called
forcharterdefining an
African nuclear-free zone.
They sail the continent’s
unity would be deiayed “‘by
hobnobbing with Colonia-
lism’. Algerian Premier Bea
Bella said,~ 6 has — ven
thousand volunteers to fight
against Portuguese rule
in Angola. -

Huge Gold
Robbery

Police stepped up their watch on
British port for any attempt to
smuggle out £250,000 worth of
gold bars sto'en on May 24. . In
London, scene of lightning raid by
three masked men, who slugged an
tied up the guard at bullion firms
warehouse, teams of — detec-
tives combed cafes and nightclubs at
night seeking information which
might lead them to gang. -- CP



100Ib.

sale at above prices

(8 Dena fee PS § AO fla pe pS iO Nee PEN 6 OOS HES HO PTE OE Spurs:

DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE NINE





Eric Williams In
Barbados

The Prime Minister of Trinidad

and Tobago. at the invitation of the
Minister of Education, Barbados,

address:d a meeting of the Fifth and =

Sixth Forms of Secondary Schcols
in Barbados yesterday.

The meeting was arranged at the
request of the Heads of Secondary
Schools so that the Prime Minister
could speak especially to School-
leavers and prospective student of the
College of Liberal Arts of the Un.
iversity of the West Indies in Bar-
bados.

The Prime Minister and Senator
Donald Pierte, Minister of Educa -
tion and Culture, are in Barbados
to attend a meeting of the Ap-
praisal Commitee of the University
of the West Indies.



NOTICE
DOMINICA LEGION

Alt Memhers of the Legion
are invited to attend the
Queen’s Birthday Parade at
the Botanical Garden’s on
June 8th.

Those wishing to take
part are asked to attend at ©
least the last two rehearsals

onthe 4th and 6th June at 5~
p.m. and to he in their places.

at!) Eannt AN wstanta- | hafane
AU TCAoL 1. KINTUAGD ~—- WGLUT.

the commencement: of the
Parade on the actual day.
Dress will be as usual.
Ties may be obtained from
Committee Member Mr. N. D.
Blanc.
CYNTHIA B, W. BUTLER

Secretary Treasurer.
Junz [



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Asked To Submit -
Copy By Noon

On Wednesdays

Bag
HOlb, ”

Holdup Men As Nuns

In Montevideo, Uruguay, two men disguised as Ro-

man Catholic nuns held up a bank branch and escaped
with 300,000 pesos —- 534,000 W.I.



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PAGE TEN

Introduction Courses For Students
Visiting The United Kingdom

The British Council is arranging Introduction Courses
for students arriving in Britain in August and September
1963 with the object of helping students to adapt themselves
to their new environment and to settle down to their studies
as smoothly as possible.

The Courses are residential and will last for four days.
They will be held in London at

Chester House, Muswell Hill, N. 10

Kings College Hall, Champion, S. E. 5

Institute of Education Hostel, Bedford Way, w.c.1
with the first Course beginning on August 21st. and the
last one on September 24th. Each Course will have three
residential tutors and the syllabus will include talks and
discussions on the practical aspects of living in Britain, social
conventions, and College life, together with film shows and
visits to places of historical and cultural interest. Students
attending these Courses will also take part in conducted
shopping expeditions for the purchase of essential clothing and
be advised onthe most suitable clothes to buy and the
prices to pay.

There is no Course fee and the British Council will
pay the full cost of tuition and administrative expenses. Stu-
dents, however, will be requited to pay such personal expenses
as bus fares and entrance fees on visits amounting to about
Io--.

A great number of students from overseas have attended
these Courses in the past and have found them very practical
and useful. Any student from Trinidad and Tobago, the
Windward and Leeward Islands and Barbados who wishes
to join one of these Courses in 1963 should apply to .

The Representative,
» The British Council

Py On Box “68, ee Ns eA ian
a Port of Spain, Trinidad.
for an enrelment form which should be completed _and.re-
turned to-him with a $1.20 requisition fee and:the student
will then. be placed on the first available ‘Course.

G 0 34 June 1



feta AR pcan ten See IR ayia ot Le

Supersonie

This precision display of zrobatics by R.A.F. supersonic jets is risky work

DOMINICA

HERALD



Carnival Fire (ftom p. 3)
Daway Testifies Again

James Daway, who was recalled,
testified that at about 2,30 pm. on
Carnival Monday he was standing
near Mr. Winston’s house at the
corner of Queen Mary St. and Fields
Lane and saw a band coming down
Queen Mary St. “Some of the men
forming the band went up to Edward
Shillingford’s verandah, one of the
men was masked, They did not
stay long. The band soon returned
—while I was standing near to
Eric s bread shop in Queen Mary
St. Inspector Johnson and Inspector
Doctrove were behind the band.
I followed the band, which turned
in to King George V St. There
were some men on Constitution
Hill. The band stopped. I was
standing near Mrs. Charles Bully’s
home, the musicians were speaking
to each other, which got me suspi-
cious. I left and went over to the
other side of the street; I heard an
explosion and when I looked I saw
flames in the ate and Martin on fire.
I saw the same two policemen
standing near a pipe at the corner of
King George V St. and Upper
Lane. Coporal Lawrence was then
looking out of his window, a house
just below Mr. Lartigue’s home.”
Inanswer to the Commissioner,
Daway continued: ‘The police
were in a position to see flames.
The same man I had seen on
Edward Shillingford’s veranda (with
the mask) struck Ena Joseph and
she fell.” Daway then went’on. to:
reiterate his previous. statement about
Ena Joseph saying: ““chey should not
Lave done that,’it is Boboy. and - 1.
will tell.” Pieces meee
. Arnold: Active who’ was. not
summoned and Louis Delsol, who
is out of the island were not present
to give evidence.

The Inquiry adjourned sine die.

S

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

COLONY OF DOMINICA

BY REGISTRATION ACT

REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings

thereon and Caveats for the week ending the Ist.day of June, 1963.

TITLE

rs ae Se ,

)Nature of Request whethe-
for Certificate of Title or
jNoting thereon or Caveat.

Request for the issue ofa
first Certificate of Title
fin respect of a_ fortien of
‘land situatein the Town of
[Portsmouth in the Parish of





itr eee



Date of Request Person Presenting

i
ae
|

Requzst dated Cletus Angol

20th May, 1963
by bis Solicitor

Presented ‘Stu. John, in the Colony of
iDominica, containing 950

27th May, 1963 Vanya Dupigny ‘sq.ft. and bounded as_tol-
at 10.50 a.m. llows:—On the North by land
iof Conrad Mitchell, On the

East by land of Ange'a Samuel, On the West by land of Anne Sheridan,
and On the South by Holland Street.
Registrar’s Office,
Roseau, 27th May, 1963

(Sad) JosepH A. MARCANO
Registrar of Titles,

Note:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
Certificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat at
the above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear-
ance of the above Sckedule in the Official Gazette and im the
Dominica HeraLb newspaper published in this Island,

June 1, 8

] < h ul
; Notice To Banana Growers !
j Hours of Reception at Rosalie Buying Station)
i Growers selling fruit at ROSALIE Buying Station are!
jnotified that as from the week commencing 3rd June, 1963)

‘the hours of Reception at that Station will he extended

a

sas follows: :
{ First: Reception opens 10.00 a.m. }
} ..., closes 6,00 pm. ]
j Second Day: Reception opens 6.00 a.m. i
Pls Ac tahoe! oe so) BlOSES: BO: ail oo.
(DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION ~~ ~~ +
(28th. May, 1963, pe og a Ai oS rea
a eS See CRAY BOYD hope ce
: General Manager j
(June 1 i
= en 5 9 tna 8 9

afety



and — is safer if the pilot is wearing a pressure suit like the one above.



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ee

Barclays Bank Glerks In Double Ring
Geremony

Meintyre - Hill

A pleasant ceremony took place at the Roseau Cathe
drai on Monday May 13 when Cynthia Alice Murriel
McIntyre became the wif: of Mr. Francis Ronald Hervert
Hill son of Miss Nelisier Bellot.

The wedding service took plac? at 5 p.m. with Father
officiating. The church was beautifully decorated for the
occasion and the choir, of which the bride is a staunch
member, in full attendance, sang at its best.

The Bride wo:e a lovely whte nylon gown of Aoor
length. The bodice which was ught fitung with a scooped
neckline was covered with embroidery and seed pearls, full
length peaked sleeves and pointed waistline. The full flared
shirt which was embroidered down the front and back
finished off with a big bow and ended in a train. A head-
dress of a delicate rose design made of seed pearls, satin and
lace held her finger-tip veil of illusion tulle in place and was
made by Miss Chrissie Serrant of New York. In her hands
she carried a lovely prayer book covered with tuberoses and
lilies of the valley with ribbon streamers and Aowers attached,
which was a gift from her sister Lorna fa New York. She
wore a pearl necklace with matching errings.

The Matron of Honour was Miss Margery Hill, — sister
of the Bridegroom. Sne looked charming in a short dress
of deep aqua peau-de-soie under white lace. Wauih this she
wore white accessories and a coronet made of white velvet
tubing and net. She carried a cluster of anthurium lilies.

The three little Hower girls, Misses Kathleen Bertrand,
Christine and Ava McIntyre, nieces of the bride, wore
respectively dainty aqua, blue and pink nylon dresses of floor
length. Their headdresses were of a rose dsign and they
catried in their hands white Fans with streamers of Aowers
atached. . The two page boys Masters Garvin Bertrand and
Collin McIntyre nephews of the bride Iooked very smart
dressed in evening suits.

The couple entered
Honour of the Raxgers and Girl Guides, the bride being
the Lieutenart of the 1st Dominica Company. She was
given away by her brother-in-Law Mr. Twistleton Bertrand.
Both Br.de and Groom bestowed a ring on each other.
Acting as Bestman was Mr. Dermott Southwell,

The reception which was a very lively one was held at
the residence of Dr. MelIntyre F.R.C.S. where over 150
guest attended. The wedding cake and side cakes were
made and beautifully iced by Miss Mona Shillingford.
Many lovely and valuable presents were received and also
numerous cables.

The Couple left the day following by the Federal
Palm for Jamaica where they will reside. Both Mr. & Mrs.
Ronald Hill will be attached toa Barclays Bank branch
in that island,







Commonwealth Economic Council



The Commonwealth Eco-
nomic Consultative Council
met at Mariborough House
on 13th and 14 May under
the chairmanship of the
Right H nourable Frederick
Erroll President of the Board
of Trade. Ministers of all
Commonwealth — countries
and representative of certain
British overseas territories
were present. The meeting
was preceded by a prepra-
tory one of officiais on 8th-
10th May.

The Council exchanged
views on questions afiecting
the trade of Commonwealth
countries in the light of cur-

yeot aad = prospecuve econo-.

mic conditions of develop-
ments in Europe and else-
where and of the forthcom-
ing Ministerial session of the
Generai Agreement on Tar-
iffs to at Geneva between
16th and 2ist May.

The Council recognised the
importance of increasing
trade between Common-
wealth countries and noted
thata substantiai volume of
trade and valuable commer-
ciaJly links had dev:loped un-
der the Co.umoaweaitn pre-
ference system. These special
relationship bad made and
conunued to make a major
contribut.ons to the econo-
m:c development of the

DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE ELEVEN



Commonwealth and to world
trade and any modifications
would need to be considered
in the] ght of the comren-
siting benefits which mgt
be offered.

the Counel wercomed
the imitative that had tet to
the = proposed Kennedy
Round of tia e negotiations
and were agreed on the
inp rince of firding in
these negotiations solutions
to the problems or temperate
agricul.ural products and of
tie exports of developing
countries (including process-
ed and manufactured g> 1.)
no less than to the problems
of reducing tariffs on indus-
trial products generally.

The Council emphasised
the imporiaace of measures
to ass.st the trade of devel-
oping countries. in the light
of the declaration adopted
atthe GATT Munisters Me2t-
ing of November 1961 the
Councilattached great
weight to securing at the
forthcoming meeting at
Geneva general acceptance
and rapid aod substantial
progress in the implementa-
uuon of the action progru-
mme proposed by the devel-
oping countries. Jhis pro-
gramme was designed to
open up and expand markets
for tropical product, raw

into force by Order in Council a
soon as practicable after che passage
ef the recessary Enabling Act of
Parliament. leis hoped that chese
processes can be completed by Ist.
~anuaiy, 1964.

White Paper and in the Bahamas. |
‘The new constitution provides for a !
ministerial system of internal self-
with oa two-chamber |

tis the intention that the |

f

covernment
ve 3 lature

naw Constiution should be broughs

materiale and mannuferstared-f-

goods from developing
countries by the abolition or

the church under a Guard of reduction of the tariff and

other barriers to-trade 'n
such goods. The Council
agree on the necessity of
seeking appropriate measures
to facilitate the diveérsifica-
tion and strengthen the
export capacity of less-deve-
loped countries and that
urgent steps should be taken
in the GAIT to this end.

References were made to
deterioration during the
last decade in the prices of
primary products and raw
materials and to the adverse
effect which this had on the
less developed countries and
the exporters of temperate
agricultural products and
raw materials. Tt was agreed
that an improvement in the
present position would make
a substantial contributien
to solving the problems of
these countries.



Bahamas New
Constitution

The Parliamentary Under-Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies, Mr.
N gel Fisher, presided at the final
session of the Bahamas Constitution.
al Conference at the Colonial Office
last week Monday when the report
of the Conference was signed by all
the delegates ro the Conference It is
expected that the report will be
published shortly in London as a



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PAGE TWELVE
(Saatacmatemaaii nai na

ne



-~SPORTLIGHT--

BY EDDIE
A Monstrous Untruth

When I started writing this
column, it was always my intention
to keep clear of controversy.

Last Saturday evening, the
Governing Body of D A.S. A.
released a statement to the local
Radio Station, which referred to my
report of the samz day headed
“Mellow for Grenada.’ The
release stated that D. A. S, A. was
not aware of the fact that Mellow
was being sent to Grenada and that
it wasa suggesticn from me. My
report, the statement continucd, was
not authenuc, I would like our
readers to know that this is a
monstrous untruth. It was a deliber-
ate attempt to discredit me and this
newspaper. The suggestion did
come from me, but the Secretary of
D,A.S,A. acted on it. I was later
informed by him that he had
contacted the Vice-President and
was instructed to telephone
the Captain ot the Dominica
tam in Grenada. Soonat-,
terthe telephone call I was told
that I could put in my report,
which I did. It information irom
the Secretary of any organization 1s
not considered as authentic, then I
think that this organization should
cease. to’ exist.’ ies ope

The crux o: the matter is that
D.A.S.A. is now presided over by

an individual who. wall agree to

nothing unless it’ is his idea.’ The
Secretary: and other' members ‘have
been spineless in not sticking to a
decision made by them: in the
absence of the President.

All ip all. the only one who has
suffered in this unfortunate incident
is Mellow. He was by far the most
penetrative fast bowier in the 1962
Goodwill Tournament, and most
of us fele that he deserved a chance
to represent the Windward Islands
against Trinidad, That chance could
ouly have come if he had taken part
in the current match between Dom-
inica and Grenada.

Grenada Qualifies For
Final

inept Batting By Both Teams

At Queens Park in Grenada
on Tuesday, the Grenada bow-
jers quickly got rid of the St.
Vincent tail to win the match by
101 runs.

Taking first strike Grenada’s
batting failed against the spin
bowling of Trimingham (7 for
36). Only Steel (33) and Huxley
Williams (31 were able to siem
the tide for short periods. Steel
batied well against the pace
attack, but was dismissed as soon
as the spinners came on.

St. Vincent found the going
even more difficult and could
only muster 81. Thistimeit was
Archer (5 fur 25) who did the
damage. It beats me how
expertenced players like Bramble,
Gresham, Jackson, Steel and
Renwick have been so paralized
on a wicket which was not
reported to be difficult. Now
don’t you for one moment
mention the chaoge from matting
to turf. The only difference
between these two wickets is pace
off the pitch. The basic princi-
plea of batting remain the same

ROBINSON

even if you are playing on the
beach. Geoffrey Stolmeyer and
Chifferd Roacan played all their
lives on mating wis kets, but never
failed to produce their best
form in England end Australia.

Grenada again failed in the 2nd
innings. Anthony (5 for 39) was
the chief architect of destruction.
They were all out for 125, thus
setung St. Viacent 172 for victory.

After a promising start, the
Vincentians’ middle batting failed to
consolidate and Gresham ran through
the tail, They were all out for 70
leaving the home team victorious by
tol runs, For St. Vincent, opener
Samuels batted a sound, intelligent
innings of 32.

Dominica Toils All Day

Grenada and Dominica started
their all important final match at
Queen's Park on Thursday, Both
teams decided that changes were
necessary, Grenada brought in Hood
and Constantine to replace Walker
and Gabriel, while Dominica re-
placed Simon and Jno Baptuste with
Josephs and Hasel Williams.

Grenada elected to bat on a wick-

a meee

score:—Somerset 205,

DOMINICA HERALD

highly efficent behind the stumps.

At stumps on the second day, the
score was Grenada 196, Dominica
all out 145: L. Shillingford 37,
Archer 6 for 58.

Rain Ruins Interesting
Game

Heavy rain on the last day ruined
the possibility of a fine finish between
the West Indies and Surrey at the
Oval. The final scores were - -
West Indies r9t and 145 for 1,
Carew 74; Surrey 195, Barrington
IIo not out.

Somerset vs West Indies latest
West Indies
40§ for 8. Sobers 112, Butcher 130.
Tony White the Barbados off spin-
has arrived in England andis ex-
pected to be in the West Indies team
playing Glamorgan today. White
replaces Rodriguez who is injured.

Laville Due Home Scon

Competing against the top jave-
lin throwers on the West Coast of
the United States on r1th May, Ben
Laville tossed the spear 234 ft r1ins
his best throw ever. But this effort
could only put him in 4th place, so
high was the standard of competi-
tion. Frank Covelli of Arizona
was first with a throw of 263ft, 94
inches. Watch out for this name
in the next Olympc:. Laville’s
throw puts him 15 ft. in front of any

et which proved to be lively in the freshman javelin thrower in the Un-
first hour, bue easy paced for the test jred States and is $2ft. 11'ps, better
of the day. With 18 runs on the than his throw which broke the
board, Pierre had Renwick canght West Indies record in 1962 This
and bowled for 8, and shortly after: js an example of what proper coach-
Horace Williams was caught behind ing and Practice ‘can do to any

off the same bowler for 4 Greshamâ„¢ young talented man, Lavitie is duc

did not ‘last long, ‘he was brilliantly back home soon, and I am certain.

caught by John off St, Hilaire’s that he wiil passion his knowledge

bowling. At ‘this point the score to our
was 29 for 3 and things looked black - es,

for Grenada. Redhead was promo-
ted in the batting order and togethet
with Johnnie Steele, they slowly
weathered the storm. From 29 for
3, these two batsmen were not seper-
ated until the score was 136, a part-

young aspiring javelin throw-



FOR SALE

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

we



Children’s (Factual Test) Corner

Answers to Factual Test:-—

Six countries which belong

(1)

to the Commonwealth are: England,

Canada, Australia, New Zealand, India, Pakistan, etc.

(2)

Independence:

(3)
Uganda, S:erca Leone.
1st Prize,

3rd. Pr ze,

Benjam'n Peters,
2nd, Prize, Winston Thomas,
Marlene Daltymple,

One country inthe West Indes which 1s looking forward to
Brit'sh Guiana, Bahamas, Little 7.
The country in Africa which recently gained it: independence:

Domin ca Grammar School. .
Portsmouth Govt. School.
Convent High School.

No other entrants qualified for consolat on pr'zes,

WINNER OF PRIZE LETTER TO

AUNTIE FRAN: (1) Linton Charles,

53 New Street, Roseau, who wins a jigsaw puzzle and 50 cents.

(2) Merrill Matthew, Laudat, who also wins a puzzle.

were presented by Mr.Jacob Dib.

ist. Prize-wi

The puzzles

nning Letter

To Auntie Fran

Dear Auntie Fran,

This letter is in
response to your suggestion in the
HERALD of Saturday, May 13, 1963.

As a boy attending a secondary
school, I must say that I find your
children’s Factual Test Corner very
instructive and educative, in fact to
mention justa part of your advice,
how to spend a holiday, how we
should conduct ourselves, and your
historical, and geographical notes,
topics such as the Red Cross and
onthe Tristan da Cunha eruption,
deserve a special mention.

In fact I must admit, by reading
the children’s factual corner my
fund of general knowledge has
increased. considerably. with my
‘schoul. work. . The wide range. of
subjects which you’. deal’ with. in

Children’s. Corner as_assisted me |
in giving intelligent. answets to -most

general knowledge questions.

Ai home as soon as the paper
| arrives there is a duel between my
sister and Ito get at the contents of
the ch Idren’s corner. Besides, every-
body at home likes to read the
paper, and actually we are tested by
our parents on several of the topics
which appear in the children’s
corner. Sometimes at free periods
at school these form part of the
lesson For myself I had a hard
but instructive t'me in finding the
answers to the twenty adult animals
and their young which appeared in
your HERALD of Saturday March
30,-1963. ButthoughI did my
best, I-noticed that I still failed to
satisfy the.standard you expected,
since'l failed to gain.a prize,

' With love and esteeia from

Linton -Charies.-5 3-Biew St. -



~ Keep These Dates Open!
'.-' Mental Health Week
(Under The Distinguished Patronage Of His Honour The Adminis-

trator and Mrs. Lovelace)

SATURDAY 8th JuNe —- Opening message by His Honour the

Administrator.

Talk by Dr. Murray Aynsley.

SUNDAY 9TH JUNE —

Church services with special prayers for the mentally handicapped. 8.30

ship of 107, This was probably the
best partnership by a Grenadian pair
in post war cricket, Redhead played
an innings foreign to him. He pur
his head down and curbed his nat-
ural instinct to clout the ball. No
praise is too high for this fine crick-
eter who has served Grenada well
in the past decade. His 81 included
only 7 fours. Steele proved that he is
by far the most attacking opening
batsman in the Windward Islands.
He never missed a scoring chance
and gave his best performance against
Dominica to date.

I thought that skipper Shilling-
ford introduced Josephs into the
attack a bit late. He was not brought
on until the score had reached 130,
and he immediately broke the long
partnership when he disturbed Steele’s
wicket for 68. From then on, our
boys were simply magnificent Leroy
Shillingford handled the bowling
like a veteran and Grenada were all
out for 196. Pierre has surpassed all
expectations, he again was the hero
of the side. His 5 for 44 in 30 overs
was simply superb. This gives him
a total of 18 scalps, and there is still
another innings to come. I have not
been able to lay hands on bowling
statistics, but Pierre must be pretty
close to capturing more wickets than
anyone else ina tournament. St.
Hilaire also bowled magnificently

and folks at Souftiere can well be

proud of him. He got 3 wickets.
for $8 in 29.2 overs. Gregoire was

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Wife Notice

I, David Andrew of Grandbay
hereby declare that I no longer ac-
cept any responsibility for the inain-
tenance and debts of my wife, Eliza-
beth Andrew, she having lef: my
home and protection without just
cause since December 1961, and



havin refused to return des-
aVvINg,

pite my earnest request.

June 1—15.

p.M.-— Concert at St. Gerard’s Hall (admission 50%) MONDAY IOTH JUNE
5.00 P, M. -- Talk by Reed. Sister Mary Elaine. Film show for pupils. —
St Gerard’s Hall, ruespay 11TH JUNE —- 800 P.M. — Talk by Dr.
E.I, Watty. Film show for adults — Police Headquarters. WEDNESDAY
12TH JUNE — Mass for Mental Patients ~- Mental Insutution, followed by
Outing and Film show. Radio talk by Honourable Minister for Labour
& Social Services. THURSDAY 13TH JUNE 8.00 P.M. — Talk by Dr.
D. C. Shillingford, Film show for Youth—Police Headquarters. FRIDAY
IA4TH JUNE 8.00 P.M — Debate arranged by Dawbiney Literary Club v.
St. Georges Literary Club. (Members of the Public invited to attend)

Dominica Grammar School.

SATURDAY ISTH JUNE 8.00 P.M. — Panel

discussion. Closing remarks by Senior Medical Officer. Dominica Grammar

School.
Mt. St. Mary’s Term
(Cont. from page 1)

social service in their villages .Some
of the specific taining courses in-
clude organization and supervision
of pre-school and creches; classes for
post-primary school students and
adults; co-operation with existing
groups in the community such a
SLCW, YCW, Red Cross, Credit
Union Cooperatives; and recreation-
al activities for small and large
groups.

The underlying purpose of the
entire programme !s not only to train
girls in practical ‘skills but more
importantly to bring out and develop
adeep sense of service to their
people.

A more detailed account of the
programme will be announced at a
later date. Prospective students can
apply to the Catholic Social Centre
for further details.

Gabriel Giveaway

Goca Cola Presents
All Round

Dominica Bottling Plant
(the authorised bottlers of
Coca Cola) have been play-
ing fairy godmother to the
schoolchildren of Roseau
recently. Last week Messrs
Gabriel and Riviere, gave
away 125 cases of “Cokes”
to the Primary Schoolchild-
ren; this week they have
distributed 6,000 rulers and
pencils (the high school kids
were included in that give-
away) and they were still
wandering around yesterday
to Roseau business premises
with penciisand playing
cards for busy workers to
relax with at home.

PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J, MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD’S PRINTERY, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY JUNE 1, 1963.



Full Text
RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR THE STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST 78 STREET.
NEW YORK 21, N. Ms





| The Finest People
(For the Genera Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Areaas a whole)

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ESTAS __ 1955 PRICE Io¢


Kenyatta Kenya’s First P. M.
KANU Wins Elections
Led by Prime Minister Jomo Kenyatta, Kenya’s New
National Assembly met in Nairobi informally on Thursday
for the first time, after the pre-independence election, com-
pleted last week. Today the new Constitution officially
comes into being with full internal self-government for the



U.S. VICE-PRESIDENT ATTACKS RA

Kennedy Brothers Visit Soutiern States | ;

RESIDENT Kennedy’s pre-election promise: ‘““We must
wipe out all traces of discrimination and prejudice
against Negroes at home... we cannot be the champion of |
democracy abroad unless we practice it at home” is being’
firmly implemented by the U. S. Federal Government.
Latest forthright statement on the subject comes from





Ref oe 0 peo 9S eS pe

Pope John XKH

The condition of His Holiness ¢
the Pope, whose grave illness {
(cancer) has caused world-wide j
3 concern, declined as we went toe
L press

Acoma has set in and thes
‘whole Christian world offered

35 pe

a 5 2:

Vice-President Lyndon Johnson, Southern Democrat and
Protestant, who risked future support from Southern white
voters in an all-oit a'tack this week on the segregationists
and “‘states-righters” who wou'd defy the rule of the Feder-
al Government. His brave words are timed to influence

the enactment by House and Scaate
the Civil Rights Commission,
This Commission

sub-committee.

of an extension law for
now being discussed in

Federal action in matters of racial equality.

“Wind Of Change”

Both John Kennedy, President,
and Robert Kennedy, Attorney
General, have personally carried
their ideals into the Scuthern camp.

Ata M Ld: War

he





will not tolerate indefinitely the
racial discrimination which exists in
certain-areas. His protest is justified
andour responsibility is clear.”
The President was in the South
officially for the 30th anniversary
of the Tennessee Valley Authority,
that successful Federal exper ment in
development of a backward area,
but the warmth of his reception both
in Tennessee and racially-troubled
Alabama showed thatthe “‘wind of
change” is truly blowing over the
South: not only by law are negro
rights now being upheld, but in
many towns and cities these rights
are recognized by the conscience of
the people and Negroes are now
employed as store-clerks, secretaries,
bakers, telephone operators, techni-
cians ,..and other position pre-
viously not open ta them.



“eu

T. U. Discrimination

Organized Labour in the U. S.
supports Kennedy’s determination to
preserve Negroes rights in Birmin-

gham, Alabama‘t— and have mad: :
thi ss vand’---b- Howe, life and politics told in the firs t






Sortthes 22Dastwaw, eee.
still discrimination within the ind
vidual unions, and demonstrations
in Philadelphia by negroes demand-
ing the right to join the unions have
led to picket-Jine violence. Other
demonstrations are planned by the
Association for the Advancement
of Coloured People iu the Northern
cities of New York, Washington,
Chicago, Cleveland, Bosten and
St. Louis.

Black Muslims

To fight the inevitable reactions
of hate and bitterness, it is reported
from New York that two Negro
Baptist M nisters have formed a
religicus ‘Northern Baptist Allia-
nee”. They attribute the rise of
Negro “hate” groups (such as the

as!
te

{prayers for this great and well-
j loved Pontiff.

2 ob ya APA a Oa

SPT



Mrs. Allfrey’s —
Now Book



is the spearhead of all ‘In The Cabinet”

The Domiuica Herald will be
the first newspaper in the world to
print extracts from Phyilis Shand
Allifrey’s new novel which is nearing
completion. This is hardy sur-
prising, since the author of Jn the
Cabinet -— a novel of West Indian
Bs aa
will not be presented in the form of
continuous instalments) will appear
in this newspaper on Saturday,
June. 15.

It will be recalled that Mrs.
Allftey’s Orchid House has been
widely misquoted and misconstrued
on many platforms in the Wind-
ward Islands for several years.

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS

ESTABLISHMENT Officer Sor-
haindo left for Barbados Confer-
ence Tuesday * His Exellency
I.C Debrot Netherlaads Ambas-
sador to Trinidad paid an off-
cial call at G.H. as he passed
through onthe Federal Palm *
Domuits Ditector Crawford bere
with wife, two technicians, an-
other Jeep and equipment to



Black Muslims) to weaknesses in further pumice survey * BRITISH

Negro religious teaching,

Birmingham -- England

(not Alabama)



Coloured Students attend the noted College of Food and Dom-
estic Art in Birmingham, England, which attracts world-wide
interest.

American Insurance agent P.K
Williams wins round trip
through Trinidad to Mexico
City starting June 4 from _ his
company * PresipeNt Kennedy
celebrated his birthday Wednes-
day * STEPHEN Jullion war time
Head of DGS died in Kenya
last week * N.A.N. Ducreay is
acting Chief Minister during Ba-
bados tulks*

Sir Grantley’s
Grandson

Douglas Philip Grantley Adams,
a fine boy born on May 23 to
“Tom Adams and his English-



born wife, is the first grandchild of

Sir Grantley and Lady Adams.
The HERALD joins in widesprea

congratulations.

Carnival Fire
Inquiry

strange mixture of tribalism and moder politics which is
present-day Kenya.

q ship Course given at



On Thursday Kenyatta; after being asked to form a

i

government by



Governor Macdonald, appealed to all races to “build together in unity” and

forget past racial hatred. Jomo's Party,

the Kenya Aftican National Un-

ion (KANU), has a majority of over 20 seats inthe Assembly but of only
one seat in the Senate, after an election marred by violence (an attempt by
African People’s Party supporters to ambush Kenyatta was abortive, since
Jomo was abssnt ftom the scheduled trip).

Independence Next Year
Leader of the Opposition will be Ronald Ngala President of KADU

(Kenya African Democratic
which favours strong regional
government). There is likely to

Union — a more tribally conscious party
groupings as against a powerful central
be a fierce legislative battle against KANU’S

determination to change the constitution in order to concentrate power at
the centre, since they consider the present regional groupings expensive

duplication of administrative effort.

KANU expects to lead Kenya into

Independence next year to become a Republic within the Commonwealth.

Mt, St Mary's Fall
Term To Start
September 1

Mt. St Mary’s Leadership
Training School will begin
its Fall term on September
1 under the direction of Miss
Carmel Morrison and Miss
Adelyn Francis.

Miss Morrison, a highly
qualified Canadian teacher-
trainer, studied at St Francis
Xavier University, Antigon-
ish. She has her B.A. and B.
Ed. and at present is an ins-
tructor in the Social Leader-
Coady
Institute, Antigonish. Miss
Morrison also has had seve-
ral years teaching experience
io the primary and high
school level. She has been

Turn to pages 3 and 10 the organist in her parish

for report of last session.

church for several years and

directed both the junior and
senior choirs.

Miss Francis, who will be
Associate Director, has just
returned from tke Grail
Community Center in Ohio
after completing a2) year
course where she stud-ed
Home Economics, Agricul-
ture, Credit Unionism, and
Community Development.

The main programme of students at
Mt. St. Mary will be a social leader-
ship course to equip young girls for

Cont. on page 12

Our Mistake

We apologise to our readers
for an error in the report of a
DUPP meeting (page 3 of our
May 24 issue). The line stating
that Dominica needs a-certain
sum to stabilize its ecopomy
over a ten-year period should
read 53 million dollars (aot
thousands). Our reporter was
correct but the printery and your
humble servants.the prooferead-
ers let him down,



PAGE TWO

DOMINICA HERALD
x eee presen CT LL



French Translation -- Second Prize
The Poor Man And His Dog

Translation by Viss Marian Peters

Le Pauvre Et Son Chien
by Bonnard

Un malheurenx au monde n’avait rien

Hors un barbet, compagnon de miscre
Quelgqu’un lui dit: “Que fais ta de ce chien
Toi qui n’a pas meme le necessaire?
Plus-a-propros serait ce ten defaire.’
Le malheureux a ce mot, soupira
Ec si je ne l’ai plus, dit-il, qui m’aimera?

>



Miss Kramer And Mr. Dunn

(condensed and quoted from “Toronto Globe” Magazine
of 30.3,63)

(Concluded from last week)

Sankey also stated he believed the following statement by Miss Kramer
“7 felt it I didn’t sign, Mr. Dunn would take $5,000. Mr. Dunn said
he would gave me $8,000 if 1 sgned a $12,000 settlement and all my
bills would be paid. Balls paid by myself were not expressly menuoned,
but 1 understood they would be included”’.

Commenting on Miss Kramer's cefusa) to sign the document sanction-
ing payment of her solicitor’s free, Sankey said: “Considering Mr. Dunn,
QC's s.urs on her lack of education, it is to her credit that Miss Kramer had
the strengta of mind to stand up to him and to refuse to sign.”

The upshot of the taxation proceedings was that Dunn had his bill of
cost slashed to $1,060. He was ordered to repay to Miss Kramer the balance
of the settlement, less certain other disbursemenis, In all, she was to receive
$9,798. | ;

The next move of consequence came from the Law Scciety. On
Dec. 14; 1962,:Norman M. Dunn ceased to exist as a barrister and solicitor
— struck ftom thé rolls and disbarred for unprofessional conduct in the
handling of trust funds.”

A few weeks ago, the empty handed Miss Kramer was notified by her
solicitor that the Law Society had made her a grant of $6,000 , from the
fety i Thss gives her a gross total of $9,683. (Ac
h: Dunn, fands amounting to $3,683 became




sation fund



- yous ae Met Notes alin ~
wrongfully, that actepeave «um jeopardize her case. Lenutor Dunn’
placed the money in his trust account pending over-all settlement.) _

_, A’slow-speaking, ‘rather “inarticulate woman, Katherine Kramer looks

_with some ‘hostilityon the world around her. She is lonely and embittered,
with no close friends.

Facing her is a hernia operation — and extensive dental work, She
feels no bitterness toward the motorist who ran her down, But her lips
tighten when Norman Dunn’s name is ment.oned. The final chapter in
the story may well be a suit for professional negligence against the absent
Dunn,

“Tt is with great regret that I have had so strongly to criticize members
of my profession,’ wrote Sankey on the final page of his judgment. “I
could see no other way to deal with the case. I could well have said

stronger things.”

Victor Pemberton; The Chief
Minister and Mrs, LeBlanc; Mrs.

Red X Exceeds

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ad

A poor man, lonely and destitute, who possessed nothing in the world
but a spaniel, sole companion of his miserable state, was addressed with

these words by someone;

do not possess even the mere necessaries of life?
At these words, the poor and destitute man breathed a deep
“If I no longer have this dog with me, who in the

rid of it.”

sigh and said he,

“What are you doing with this dog— You who
y' oo 5

It would be better to get

world do you thirk will give me their love?”

phone Dept. the Public Works
Dept., the Agricnltual De pt.
C. D.C. the Merchants of Roseau
and the public who supported th

many events.

.H.P. For
Grenada

At the requis of the Grenada
Government tue WHO—PAHO
team arrived in Grenada 1e-
cently to make prcliminary sur-
veys for an Integrated Health
Programme as originally envis-
aged (but now watered down)
for Dominica. Regional Direc-
ter Dr, Garcia, Dr Chopra, Nut-
riticn, Advie-: Janet Thomson
and Saciianaa Luther Standict
all took pari; the last two pay-
ing a visit to Carriacou.

New Literary
Glub At Marigot

‘tetnoon, the MARIGOT LITER-
ARY CLUB. came into: being:
forming its. Committee under the
leadership of Mr. Eard ey Castor,
who was elected President.
The Executive consists of:--
Miss Georgina Dorsett -— Vice-
President
Miss Averic Samuel — Secretary
Mr. Ceci Robinson —- Treasurer



Miss Marie Lewis and
Mr. Acan Samuel — - Nominated
Members.

More Gattle From
Heifer Projects

Two fine pedigree bulls and twelve

Pioneer Priest

William E. Calhoun aged 30
was ordained on May 25 as first
Negro priest in the Roman Ca-

tholic Archdiocese of Atlanta,
Georgia —CP

6 pees pte 5 pa 8 pt Cpe sp te

l

iprices), Household

ilce Cream Freezers; Face Basins, Kitch-
fen Sinks and Bath Room Fittings; Baby
{riko and Door Mats: d

ae a eee fT peers ma ie tae
Sa mcwmvewiesy Gcatull (wiiiiarG” anu HAT ATO)

t

jelc. eic,



OS Rne 6 Ri 6 Rae 6 OS PRS PS PT fy Stn 6 9 6 St SO ORS PRES BR # DG he

THE “VARIETY” STORE

C. G. PHILLIP & C0. LTD.

LATEST ARRIVALS:—
Refrigerators (all sizes and at special

as 9 eae 6 9s 8 S-
Martiniquan Stu-
dents For Trial
in France

Between the hours: of midnight
and 3 a-m of May 8 -9. twelve
young “Anti-Coionialist” Mar-
tiniquan political prisoners were
secretly smuggied out of Martin-
ique and transported to Frar ce.
The lawyers and telatives cf the
young men (arrested just before
Mardi Gras and held without
| charge ever since) profe-s ignor-
; ance of this sudden move. but
officials state that all had been
fully informed

It is generally felt in Fort-de-
Fiance that it is better for these
political suspects to come for
trial away from the heated and
| passionate «tmosphere of present
day Martinique.

SDR 6 Pe 8 9s 5 a 5 8 ey

Deep Freezers avdj

>t 9S 3 Se 8 8°

Glass (Plain and!

I

¢9—aet pt



8 Mh $a 69 6

Wa 8 fae 6 pa 6 Ba 6 8 8 S Bo 8 3a 6 9 ~

SO EASY TO LAY ---
THE “‘FLORFAST’’ WAY! --
WILLIAMSON

ADHESIVE
—BACKED
TILES,

Target

The Red Cross Fund Raising
Week, marking the tooth Anniver-
sary of the founding of the Society,
raised (to date) $2,249.71, well
over the target of $2,000.

Flag Day raised $268,50 from
Roseau (Town §187,83 Schools
$80.67) with country results still to
come.

“The Social events —Horse
Racing, Market Fair, Cinema Show,
Concert and Dance raised
$1,523.21. Winners of the en-
trance ticket competition were Mr,
Roland Royer (first) and Attorney
General Keith Macintyre.

Donations amounting to $437,00
were gratefully received and the
Pottsmouth V. A. D. Detachment
raised $roy6s. Receipt of Dona-
tions is acknowledged from: His
Honour the Administrator & Mrs
Lovelace, Mrs Berlyn; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Bully; Mr, and Mrs
T. Dy Shillingford; Mr and Mrs

Ciara Green; Mr and Mrs A.R.M. Jersey heifers descended on Thurs-

Smith; Dr. and Mrs W, Green; Mr
and Mrs Cadman Smith; Mr and
Mrs G. A. Winston; Dr Muller;
Mrs Josephine Gabriel; The Hon
E, C. Loblack; Mrs E. Napier;
Mrs H. Blackman; Mrs J. Roberts;
Miss Marion Peter; Mr and Mrs
G. W. Linsay; Dr B Stuart; Mr
and Mrs. Catchpole; Mr and Mrs.
W. Pond; The Hon W. S, and
Mrs Stevens; Mrand Mrs L.
Andre; Mr and Mrs Lester Johnson;
Messrs Geest Industries; Mr.
C.J.L.Dupigny OBE,
Messrs J. E. Nassief and Co., Mrs
Bodkin and three people who wish
to remain Anonymous.

The Red Cross Society wish to
thank the great number of people
who co-operated in making their
‘Fund Raising Week’ such a suc-
cess and in part’cular would like to
mention:—Mr. B. Royer, Mrs.
Caudeiron; Mr Bellot and the Music
Lovers Band; the Piatian Socy; the
Superintendent and Staff of H. M,
Prison; the Headteachers; the Tele-

day from a plane from Florida at
Melville Hall Airport, another fine
gift from Heifer Projects Inc. They
were chaperoned by Mr. Leroy
Vaughan, D.rector of the Ohio
Jersey Cattle Breeders’ Association,
and Mr. Kenneth B. Miller, ‘Trea-
surer of tae Assoc at on.

Orphan Wins
Free Passage

One of the most popular
young boys on_ board the T.S
Monts rrat sailing from Trini-
dad on the 26th April to U.K
was young John Andrew, 10.
year old orphan who was adop-
ted by Mrs Dora Bynoe of Pott-
smouth. He was going to join
his brother in England and took -
a ticket in the ships draw. We
have just heard the news in Do-
Minica that he won the prize of



a free passage and his fare from .

Dominica of $336 will be refun~
ded. This, he says, wiil be used
to belp him complete his educa-
tion,

|!
|
t
|

&



$0 G00D
LOOKING,

$0 HARD
WEARING !

JUST DIP
AND STICK !

ca ASK FOR
WILLIAMSON “FLORFAST” TILES

AT

L. A. DUPIGNY
P. H. WILLIAMS

9S 1 ee 1 ee %
9 » i Se 8 P< 6 Pa 8 P< Me 8 P< BS P< PS Bd P< P< 8 9 8 <6 a = om Seb 2
Apr. 13—June 29

Ae 5 Be 6 Pe 5 fae FO 8 HT 8 9 ed PF FS SS Pd ie | ) es) a) as pet
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



Carnival Fire
Inquiry

Police ‘‘Spotted”’
by Snapshot

At the resumption of the inquiry
on Saturday May 25, the first
witness called was Ro'ance Royer,
photogtapher, who swore that he
had photographed the band in
King George V St, about five
minutes before the fire, The pic-
ture shows that Inspector Doctrove
and Inspector Johnson were at the
back of the band and that part of a
rope costume was dragging on the
ground

Inspector Doctrove identified
himself in the picture but swore that
it could not have been taken five
minutes before the fire, because at the
time when he heard the cry of fire,
Inspector Johnson and himself were

standing at the angle cf Great George »

and New Street near Mrs. Marte
Deschausay'’s shop. On the way
to the scene they met a woman
calied Miss Lorna St. Luce being
accompanied by two men near
Randolf Joseph’s Printery; after she
had been given a glass of water by
Doctrove, they proceeded to the fire
scene. On artiving there the fire
was over. He concluded that the
picture may have been taken about
2.30 pm. (The fite took place at
about 3.15 p.m.)

Inspector Johnson said that the
photograph may have been taken at
about 2.15 pm., when he, was
seanind the « vicinity,

atthe cort’ $r of:



and Great George Street, with

Inspector Doctrove.. We, were ~at
"the angle of New and Great George
Street, before we heard the shout of
fire. We went up Great George
St.; when we got there I saw Ena
Joseph in Miss Adeline Johnson’s
yard.”

Cokes And Water

Inspector Symes saw Mr. Mal-
colm Frampton at about 2.15 pm.
standing at the corner of Queen
Mary ani Field Lane. He asxed
him if he had any ‘Cokes’’ at nome
and beng answered in tne affirmative
went ro frampion s home with him
where he had two bottles of coke
and three giasses of water He and
' Brampton then retnrned co the same

spot which they had left. He left
Frampton standing there, weut on
his rounds and’ was speaking to Mt,
K. Alleyne and Mr, Lrotter ourside
the latter’s home, when he heard
people running down Great George
St. and real.sed there was a fire.
Supt. Franeis, Acting Catet of
Police was standing, he says, at the
angle of Queen Mary St. and Field
Lane talking to Mr. Frampton at
about 3.10 pm., when people start-
ed running from King George V St
into Queen Mary St. with an alarm
ot ‘fire. ‘I left and went in the
direction of Miss Johnson’s home
I did not see any drums nor the
street on fire, After Eddie Martin
was take to the hospital, I went to
the hospital. Patrick John, who
knows Ena Joseph and visits her
home about once a month where
she usually keeps parties was present
at a birthday party at her home
late last year © He stated that among
' those present were Arnold Active
and Medina Johnson. Mr. Framp-
ton was not there, The patty statt-



“I left the





DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE THREE



ed at 8 pm _ He got there at ro.
pm and left at midnight. The party
coutinued after he had left. He said
he had seen Bertha Smith at Ena
Joseph’s home on several occasions.

Cont. on page 10
Mr. Nigel Fisher
Visits
British Guiana

Mr. Nigel Fisher, Parlia-
mentary Under-Secretary of

State for the Colonies, who
who was in Barbados attend -
ing a conference of Ministers
from Barbados and the Lee-
ward and Windward Is-
lands, paida brief visit to
British Guyana during the
last few days. The purpose
of the visit was to assess the
situation and report to the
Secretary of State for the
Colonies.

Saved From Hunger



This litle child found abandonned in the street
in Hongkong has now found ahappy home in
England through International Soctal Service.



The Meaning Of Philosophy
Berzey Gives Dawbiney Talk
By Herald Literary Club Reporter.

concerns itself with cludes fine fields of study ard divi-
s the nature of the sion viz. Metaphysics, Logic, Acs-
e thetics, Ethics and Politics which
deals with the study of ideal social

“Philosophy
such matters a
Universe the existeace of God, th
purpose of life and whether such s C
things as beauty and ugliness, right organization and not as is so often
and wrong are principles which supposed the art and science of cap-
exist independently outside ourselves ‘PS and keeping office! :
ot whether they are mere names with | Broadly he said Philosophy is
which we seek to dignify our human divided into two main great thought
preferences and aversions,” stated CUments or schools Idealism and
Dawb.ney Literary Club Treasurer Naturalism. The former is a Philo-
J.A Barzey speaking on ‘The sophical system which holds the
Meaning and Purpose of Philoso- View of the world in which mind,
phy,” the first topic of the Club’s thought or spirit is the fundamental

Term’s ‘heme: A look at Philoso- reality; it is the system yn which
Sayan Religion: We eee Religion has fonnd its closest Philo-

F .,... sophical affiliate. The latter has the
He painted out that all thinking metaphysical view that the universe

Persons cap be Classified according is self sufficient without supernatural,
to iheir views in answer (0 SUC causes or control and is capable of
questions, as Idealist. Naturalists, explanation in purcly natural terms,
Hedonsts_ or P aragmatists. He Naturalism argues that we gain no-
quoted Aristotle as saying whether thing talking of a Higher Law
we wish to philosophize or not, we Divine Justice, Heaven in the Al-
must philosophize to point out the mighty, and the like.
inevitability of Philosophy. Concluding he said Philosophy
“Philosophy is the only field of isa difficult subject because most
human enquiry which did not limit Philosophers'are unintelligible to us,
itself and subject matter andis in- because they write in very abstract
terested in anything simply because it terms: however philosophy has a
exists. Philosophy means and in- special value because it helps us to

~mavhbe tadisplay hie" +41



satisfy our curiosity about the world that one may read and ima-
on which we live. Philosophy sine the possible existence of

makes us think and in so doing 4: - on

generates in us a spirit of tolerance different clements oe life. If
and helps us preserve impartialiy ONC 1 a ue Christian, a
and freedom of thought since most staunch believer of some

of the conclusions of Philosophy are Church ~- a high school
mere value-judgements girl for that matter, and one

After answeri : :
aawening a) Adimber OF Fels reading certain books

questions and after Chairman A.P, : ‘ é
Richards had expressed words of would jeopardise one's career,

commendation to him the speaker bY. all means avoid them;
took his seat amidst a thunder of maybe such books were nat.
applause from his Clubites. There meant for chat reader

will be two other talks on the Ta: be teanik Late -
Theme viz. “Does God Exist” by Vea a ae
Rev. Father Proesmans, “The Pro- of classical music would be
a tremendous SUCC CSS in

blems of Evil” by Rev. Roberts.

France, it might be the oppo-
site in Rome; but a piece of
jazz might not be so you
see, it simply is one’s choice.
Moreover, one has to have a
cettain amount of recreation
in life; take for imstance, a
village where there hardly is
any form of recreation — the
cinema. Could reading
something educational help
just at the time one needs.
relaxation or fun? Oh no,
don’t fool yourself. Every
novel should be read, but it
is not everybody who should |

A Writer’s Reply
To “Trashy
Novels”

by Collins F. O'Neill

When we were kids, at
bedtime mum or dad would
tell or read bedtime stories
to us, so that we might feel
complacent and relaxed.
At least every kid enjoys any tead them
story that is understandable “Cont on p.7
and * interesting. |, Your,:see, ==
every writer has. or writes First Needs .. he
with a particular aim — one Education, culture and. recteatien-
“AT aCUVINE " 7e, days, Mca g 107:
aman if che bare necessities of life
are beyond his reach, One's interest
in these pursuits rarely lasts if one is
stricken by poverty . and is denied
3 the minimum ‘requirements of food,
somewhere in everyday life. clothing and shelter.— SOCIAL
And books are written so WELFARE, INDIA.

COLONY OF DOMINICA

TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT -
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the tst day of June 1963.

or better yet, to have you
imagine or visualise some
event that could have hap-
pened or may be happening



Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request/Person Presenting|Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue of a First Cer-
tificate of Title in respect of a
lot of land situate in the Town
of Portsmouth, in the Parish of
by her Solicitor/St. John, in the Colony of Domini-

Request dated
20th May, 1963,

Angela Samuel

Presented ca ccntaining 1261 sq. ft. and
27th May 1963. bounded as follows:—On the North
at 10.30 a. m. Vanya Dupigny [by land of Corrad Mitchell, On the

Wert by land of Cletus Angol, On
the East by Bay Street and Onthe South by Holland Street.
SS
Registrar’s Office, JOSEPH A. MARCANO.
Roseau, 27th May 1963. Registrar of Titles
NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the above
Schedule in the Official Gazette and in the Dominica HERALD newspaper
publishe? in this Island.

June 1, 8

Dominica Banana Growers Association
Banana Shipment of 24th May, 1963













: STEMS TONS
Roseau 26,509 322
Portsmouth 35,213 437
Coast 4,685 $9

66,407 818

Exports Jan. 1—May.17 993,963 12,637
Total Exports to date 1,060,370 134455
” Ex, to 24th May, 1962 943,404 11,085
Increase I16,966 2,370


PASE FOUR
ec TEL ET TE LE I a On



LONDON LETTER
by Graham Norton

“Mr. Wilson
In The Saddle”

“Wothin a month’ Hamlet
reproached his mother, ‘‘you = mur-
tied”. This, in private life, would
certainly be taken, even today, as a
sigu of insufficient grief for a dead
spouse, But public life isa different
‘thing (was it not Cavour, the maker
of modern Italy who said that if we
did for ourselves what we did for
our country, what rogues we would
be?) Political affairs stop for no-
thing: ‘The King is dead — long
live the King.”

Three months ago the Labour
Pary’s new king Mr. Harold
Wilson took over the reins from
Mr. Gaitskell. The dead leader was
identified with certain policies. How
have they fared? And what impress-
ion has the new leader made on the
British electorate?

Firstly, Labour's Common
Market Policy. This has remained
unchanged—and of course, is far less
an emotional factor ins.de the party
than it was. Mr. Gaitskell’s appa-
rent late conversion to the side of
those who had opposed Britain’s
entry except on what were on any
reasonable reading unobtainable terms
provoked a break with many of his
former strongest supporters, noticeably
those who had formed the Cam-
paign for Democratic Socialism,
which had so helped him to * reverse
the 1960 decision of the. Par

wie EN pep th
ral nuclear disarmament againt their
Leader's wishes. pas ik AN

Mr. Gaitskell thus took up the
position :of Laoour’s left wing,
which had suddenly found itself (in
odd harmony with the Tory extreme
right), beating the big drum of
Commonwealth and Empire unity.
Mr. Harold Wilson has followed
the approach to Europe that Mr.
Gaitskell adopted. This has been
made all the more easy by the
slamming cf the Common Market
door in Britain’s face by de Gaulle,
(When history comes to be written it
will perhaps be seen that the General
was unjustifiably proveked —— but
that is another story.)

At the time of the unilateralist
“rebellion”, Mr. Wilson had sup.
ported those who claimed that the
Party Conference, made up of dele-
gates fromthe Labour constituency
associations and the affiliated Trade
Un.ons, was the snpreme policy
making body, and that the Parha-

mentary Party must carry out its.

wishes. He was the spokesman
of ‘‘party democracy”. But now,
firmly in the seat of authority, does
he still believe in the rule of the
rank and file: Let us take an in-
stance from the very night of his
election, three short months ago.
Facing the television cameras, “Mr.
Wilson was cros s-questicned by
Dr Robert McKenzie, BBC poli-
tical commentator and an academic
at the London School of Economics-
Did he, Dr. McKenzie asked,
remember that the Party Conference
had passed resolutions against the
“Polaris” missile bases here in Britain?
Mr. Wilson did remember. Yet
Mr. Wilson supported the Ameri-
can deterrert, and indeed, was for
the closest pessib e co-operation with
the United States over this, Here
was a dilemma for ‘the “demo

Dhyendl se oe

DOMINICA HERALD

crae?, What did Mr. Wilson pro-
pose to do? Was the Parliament-
ary Party bound now to the decison
of the Conference? Mr. Wilson
shook his head. They would sup
port the Polaris bases. The doc.
trine of Labour leaders of responsi-
bility to the electorate for their judge-
ment, and not to the Party
Conference, which afer all only
represents a fraction of their 12
million vote, was to be maintain:d.
From the moment of his election
Mr. Wilson sprang into action.
He knew that an election might be
on him within roath; His impact
had ta be made upon the British cl-
ectorate w:th some urgency. The
newest means of political commun-
ication, television, was pressed into
service. Mr. Wilson it seems, has
never turned down an invitation to
appear on radio or television and
has averaged four or five broadcasts
a week. He has made 32 major
week-end speeches — with attack,
attack, always in their main antt-
Tory theme. He 3s relentless and
outspoken. The Labour Party has
found a Danton. He has flown to
Washington, talked te Kennedy and
made a big hit with the American
press. Next month he flies to Mos-
cow. The Labour Party has rathet
unexpectedly, rallied around him,
and is burying the feuds and quar-
rels that it seems to emjoy so much
until the election is over. The
‘Victory For Socialism’’ left-wing
group is the latest to announce a
self-imposed gag.

Mr. Wilson’s aim is to. appear

ty, Con- Progresssive with no reservations,
Sau! etter! Witter attackwan the:Gove.

ernment’s. “correct approach to
_ South Aftica, launched in. Trafal-
gar, Square before the very walls of
South Africa House. . Forthright-
ness is to be his motto. Before he
became Leader, there were many,
particularly within the Parliament-

aty Labour Party, who thonght -

him devious, a little sly. (He is a
man without close political friends).
Now the pipe is puffed, the square
figure is made, by a mental effort
one would swear, to appear even
squarer. The Yorkshire accent is
pronounced, not smoothed down
and out’ as George Brown's cock-
ney vowels were. A plain man.

This month sees the opening of
Labour’s first pre-election campaign
where the party has bought exten-
sive advert sing space in the mews-
papers, and which is, we are assured,
to be as professional (aided by the
free advice of some leading advertis-
ing men) as can be. That camp-
aign is certainto ‘‘project” Mr,
Wikon to the. electorate. At the
end of it, we shall all turn to the
Public Op‘nion polls with bated
breath. For if the public like Mr,
Wilson, his team and his pro-
gramme, and unless something most
extraordinary happens, nothing can
stop him dominating this decade in
Britain.



De Gauile To
Duvalier

Paris: President de Gaulle has
sent a.message to Haitian President
Francois Duvalier expressing hope
for closer relations and holding forth
a ptospect of technical aid, it was
learned last week. —- CP.

Queens Message
“I thank you for the kind

message which I have re-
ceived for Commonwealth
Youth Sunday.

“Year by year, the obser-
vance of this day binds to-
gether the younger genera-
tion within the Common-
wealth in a real though un-
seen fellowship.

“Never in the troubled
history of our world has tt
become so necessary to create
a world-wide brotherhood,
which can transcend all
barriers of distance, race,
creed and class.

“The Commonwealth has
emerged during the course
of history asa family of
diverse people fired by com-
mon ideals of justice and
freedom.

“Tt is for you, by your
faith, your courage, and your
readiness to serve, to keep
these ideals alive in the

o San 8 9

WIN A

6 9Sae 6 pet 9d

mt



27S 6 eee 6 be 6 BR 6 Be 8 fe 6 a 8 8 6 8 8 te et ea 6 9 6 9 8 8 ee

py > 6 F< SBS > aaa 6 > 6 pa 6 5 i Pa pe Ss;

gMay 4—June 22

Pr OS



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

cm

place where you live and
work: and soto enable the
Commonwealth to make its
contribution to the peace
and well-being of all man-
kind.

“May God bless you all”

Elizabeth R.



Space Package
Lost

Ships and planes s:arched the

ccean some 250 miles south-
east of Bermuda for an in-
strument package parachut-
ed from the recent space
experiment. Scientists be-
lieve this small capsule
would help confirm im-
portant new information
they have acauired about
possible behaviour of nuclear
reactors in space. CP

Read
The HERALD





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Application For
Liquor Licence

To the Magistrate Dist. ““G” & the
Chief of Police.

I, Carmen E, LaTANG, now
residing at Gomier, Parish of Sz,
Andrew, do hereby give you notice
that it is my intention to apply at the
Magistrate’s Court to be held at
Portsmouth, on Tuesday, the 2nd.
day of July, 1963 ensuing for a re-
tail Liquor Licence in respect of
my premises at Gomier Parish of
St. Andrew.

Dated the 27th. day of May 1963.
CarMEN E LaTANG

June 1—I15

Special Meeting Of The

Dominica Legislative

Council

It is notified for general infotma-
tion that a special meeting of the
Legislative Ccuncil will be held at
the Court House, Roseau at 10.00
a,m. on Tuesday 4th June 1963,

Members of the public are here~
by invited to attend.

P. FRaM?2TON

Acting Clerk of the
Legislative Council

(Tat a tpt oy

det 8.
le 3 2S 3S SS 5

de
Nes
Hee

‘Dn ae 6 9 te 8 9 et 9d 9 es 9 <9 ts ee, pate,
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

"$0 THEY SAY--’’
BY BOB & RAY



They say a country (or an island) hasn't really won prosperity until
they have a pile ofold junked cars and trucks. Reaily poor places never throw
away anything, much less iron steel and scrap. But Dominica has finally emer -
ged and now has its growing heap of rusted and bent vehicles. We are to
be congratulated that we are now arriving at the world’s level of a mound
of obsolete transport. Things do wear out, finally, and must be discarded.
But we only quarrel with the site of such a dump-heap ~ . right aloag the
very scenic and beautifui coast road between Fond Cole and Rockaway.
This is the route most of onr tourists take; in fact, one must pass the grave-
yard of worn-out wrecks going to and coming from the airport.

Couldn’t we find a deep ravine somewhere else co throw our old vehi-
cles? Must we make an eyesore of the seashore? It seems a pity Public
Works and whoevr else is marring the landscape couldn’t be told to remove
these pieces of old motors and lorries now, while they are st Il able to do so
In a few months or years the entangled mess will be costly to clean up but
now it would be compa atively easy to wrap a chain around them and carry
them off to a secluded spot Or perhaps a hurricane later on this year will
drag the twisted mess out into the water where it will be virtually 1mpossible
to ever remove them again.

While on the subject of civic pride, we chanced to talk to a represen
tative of a large fire insurance company the other day He told us Roseau is
a firetrap! Now this may not be news to some but this chap definitely
doesn’t want any customers in Roseau as he fears a costly conflagration is
coming at any t me. Piles of dry rubbish alongside of and in back of many
of Roseau’s wooden houses just invite trouble and constitute a grave fire
hazard He told us that fire prevention laws in most towns prohibit these
piles of old boards, boxes, broken buildings, etc, Especially, he says
around shops that stock isAammable liquids such as kerosene, paint and
cooking oil,

And yet it is just a matter of civic pride if not one of safety itself to
clean up the town There ‘are many benefits to cleanliness such as the cutting
down of disease, eliminating a hiding and breeding place for rates, the thrift of
a lower insurance rate, the increased value of real estate— to name only a
few. But sometimes people do not respond to these altruistic reasons and
legal means must be resorted to. -All that fuss Jast December about the
C.D.C. wires so close to a certain galvanized roof as to a menace to life
and property: remove them at once, or go to Court! But leave the pile of
rotting boat Js and old boxes stay!

_, There is much comment lately on linking Dominica with the outside
_..world with ‘better Cable 8 Wireless’ setup.

- "Communications visited a twa-day session in) Barbados where the modern
communications of a world. going ‘at a faster pace were discussed. But how
can our Minister- think of spending money on a better overseas service when
at home‘we still must use “smoke. signals” to communicate with miost



places-6n the island? Have you; ever tried to telephone Roseau from the 2.

aitport. . . or vice versa? Have you ever tried to talk with anyone in
Marigot or Calibishie: We spent a large sum of money on a good airfield
and terminal building and we sank about $100,000 into a sub-treasury,
police department office in Marigot but we defy anyone to telephone either
of those places from Roseau. Dcein’t it make more sense to spend the
time and money cna decent communications set-up around our island
than to improve the service to distant places?

Wewonder what must transpire in the progress of a country that
shrinks the number of holidays? We are told that so far this yea: Domin-
icans have enjoyed not less than fifteen official holidays. ...and the year is
not even half over. America has eight for the entire year. Canada has
nine. France twelve. Brazil on the other hand has forty-two (the birthday
of most of its Presidents are legal holidays). But a land staggering under

great poverty, ignorance and illiteracy can afford 42 non-work days! 4.

Mighi anyone suggest that Brazil give up half of those holidays and thereby
increase its productively by three solid-weeks of work. ... , perhaps there
wouldn’t be so much “terrible hardsh p, starvation, etc.”” How can the
working world bear much sympathy for the poor people of the world when
they, the so called poor, have one fete or holiday afier anot! er? At the

United Nations meeting on Economic Development last month the delegate 5.

from Mexico stated that his country has sent the number of holidays from
thirty (in 1950) to 81 in 1960 and now to 14. Most of the remaining
holidays are religious, he said, and there is a strong effort on the part of the
Church to shift these dates so that they will always fall on a Sunday! And
have you seen the Mexican standard of living cise? In the fast five years

alone they have electrified all but 10° of the tomes, have swel:ed school 6.

attendance from 432,000 to 2,800.000. +, . five years!

It is not implied thac by merely eliminating holidays the economy of a
country will rise, However, it is a curious fact that the psychological effect
of removing holiday from the calendar can inspire a population to greater
efforts of self-improvement.
accomplishes the uplift.

Hardworking members of the Dominica Chamber of Commerce be~
lieve that when a holiday falls on 4 Friday, the shops and stores should re~
main open all day Thursday As competition gets more
shop-owner will feel the Thursday-afternoon loss of business more keenly.
His fixed expenses like insurance, refrigeration, rent, etc. do not “take a
half.day Thursday.” Can Dominica imagine the loss to the island if
Geest Industries decide to stop work, throughout the world, at one o’clock
on Thursdays? The same half-holiday every week, is costing Dominica a
higher standard of living. So they say.

: Our’ Minister-in’ charge of

3.

It is the shift from play to serious work that 7.

aggressive the 8.

DOMINICA HERALD



An Open Letter To Pat Stevens

Dear Pat,-—You have
been repeatedly contempt-
uously — ignored in
your writings which reveal
that the hand is that of Esau
while the phraseology is
chat of Isaac (not Jacob).

Your attack on two De-
partments in which you
allege that there is ineffici-

ency belies the statements of

your colleagues who boast
of the activity done in these
two Depaztments.

Befor ¢ you aitempt to
ctiticise individuals why not
obtain a true statement
which would allow you to
make compatisons over a
period of years? But you
must admit that you do not
consult the Heads concern-
ed, hence your information
is one-sided and biased.

Consider the following
statements and then deny
them openly. Da no tbring up
fresh material until you have
accepted this challenge:—
1. Avcertain Head 1s sup-

posed to prevent a very
important person from
getting the job he now
holds. This exalted
personage has borne a
2. grudee. all re vears and
now thinks he can
avenge his disappoint-
/ ment.
A responsible person
who wants to claim
glory for all that is done

undermines the confi-
dence re posed in
others.

Several attempts, includ-
ing blatant lies, have
been made against a
certain Head, but they
have not succeeded in
dismissing the victim.
The efficiency of a cer-
tain Head is acknow-

ledged by persons who

are not bloodthirsty.
Evidence is available.
There is the relentless

persecution of a certain
Head, and this is
known more widely
than you may imagine.
A certain leader makes
much noise to distract
the attention of some
persons from his un-
worthy life.

Those who are with a
certain Head outnum-
ber those who are
against.

Conditions are so intol-
arable ina certain
Ministry that no decent
person can work there,
no matter how effici-
ent he be.

Now Pat, efficiency does not
mean gullibility to the point where
an individual abandons «uth and
the highest opimon. Expediency
must.not be mistaken for rghteous-
ness. No one mist expect an
individual to sell his soul just for
expediency

“Fear not them which kill the
body, but are not able to kill the
soul; but rather fear Him who 1s able
to destruy both soul and body in
hel,’ .

When Nebuchadnezzar set up
his image and called on the three
Hebrews to worship or face the
fiery furnace, they replied, “Our
God is able to deliver us out of
thine hand, but, if not, we will
not bow down and worship the
golden image that thou hast set
up.”

What you call inefficiency 1s a
battle between tighteousness and
evil, love and hatred, peace and
ear, revenge and forgivencss. You
had better analyse the situation
properly.

You said, “Righteousness exalteth
a nation, but sin isa reproach to
any people’. Well quoted, but
this applies to each individual who
makes up the nation.

When some of us

our homes and sec undeniable

look around:

PAGE FIVE



evidence of uncontrolled passions,
this should be an eternal reproach to
us urging us to cry ‘*Woe 1s me, for
Iam undone’.

The voice of the people is not
always the voice of God; only the
voice of righteous peovle may be
described as the voice of Gad.
Preach well, or your words wiil not
be accep:ed.

Yours truly,
CONFIDENT
and — address

Name supplied.

Anxiety For
Pope

VATICAN City May 24 CP: The
fate of the Roman Catholic
Ecumenical Council hurg today
onthe ailing bealth of Pupe
John, belres ed to be suffering from
cancer or serious stomach ulcer.
Werried clerical circles said that
if the Pope remaing io poor
healh there is little chance
of council resuming on schedule
September 8. The ailing Pontiff
began a9 day. spiritual retreat
in preparation for Pentecost Sun-
day.

President Kenvedy’s audience
with Pope John has been can-
celled.



COLONY OF DOMINICA

TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT :

REGISTRY OF TITLES

ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and’ ’ Notings

thereon. and Caveats, for;

Date of Request

the week ending the 18th day. of Ma

Person Presenting

1963




)Nature of request
for Certificate of Title. or
Noting thereon or . Caveat.





Request dated
12th May, 1962

|
|

Matilda Julien

eh.
Request for the issue of a First
Certificate of Title in respect
of a portion ofland situate

by her Solicitor jat Could, inthe Parish of

Presented St. Joseph, in the Caony of

13th May, 1963 Vanya Dupigny ‘Dominica, containing 2201
at 3.15 pm. ‘acres apd bouned as. fol-
lows:—On the North by a

Ravine seperating it from land of Meltz St. Vale, On the South-West by a
Ravine seperating it from land of Frasilia Jacob, On the Fas: by land of
Irinje Shillingford, On the South by land of Mrs. Reggie Scotland, and On

the West by the Layou River.
ace

Registrar’s Office (Sgd.) JosepH. A. MARCANO
Roseau, 13th May, 1963 Registrar of Titles

NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of Litle on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the Official Gazette and the Dominica HERALD news-
paper published in this Island.

May 25, June I

COLONY OF DOMINICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 18th day of May 1963.

Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request/Person Presenting|Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat ya,
Request for ‘the issue of a First Cer“
tificate of Title (with plan attached)
in respect of a
lot of land situate in the Town
by her Solicitor of Roseau, in the Parish of St.

Request dated! Ivy Patrick

10th May, 1963,

Presented George, in the Colony of Domini-
13th May 1963. ca containing 2415 sq.ft. and
at 3.26 p.m. Vanya Dupigny bounded as follows:—On the North-

West by New Street, On the North-
East by land of Ivy Patrick, Onthe South-East by land of Patrick A.
Charles and E. Prosper and on the South«West by land of Patrick A.
Charles and E. Prosper.





Registrar’s Office, JOSEPH A. MARCANO.
Roseau, 13th May 1963. Registrar of Titles
NOTE:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in che above
Office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the above
Schedule in the Offcial Gazette and in the Dommica HERALD newspaper
publishe? in this Island.

May 25, June 1
PAGE S!X

DOMINICA HERALD

ORTAGKIA MOE



DOMINICA HERALD

AN

31 New Street,

Roseau.

INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

Tel. 307

Published by J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propriztor

Editor — Mrs.

PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY

U.K. & European Representative — Colin Turner (London) Ltd.

122, Shaftesbury Ave
Town $5.00 Country $6.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50

~ SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

Annual Subscriptions :

0% Tuesday evening we heard a broad-
cast appeal by the Senior Medical
O ficer for public subscription to an
anti-tuberculosis fund, in which he thank-°
ed an unamed friend for a gift of £500.
At the beginning of May an announce-
ment was made of the start of an anti-
tuberculosis campaign ‘“‘to climinate the
dread disease from Dominica” and asking
for the full co-operation of the public.
These praiseworthy efforts only scratch
the surface of the problem. The tubercle
bacilli skin tests will give a rough esti
mate of the endemic. proportion of the
disease among children — in other words
the scale of the problem (for comparison
we give the morbidity rates for all forms
of tuberculosis in 1961 in Venezuela:
208.2. per 100,000, 8,658 cases; and in

Mexico: 32.7 pet 100,000 and 11,803
cases). What we are here concerned
about is co-aneration by the Govern-
ment — not the public.
Firstly Jet us take a look at the 1963
Estimates, Head 15, Item31 “B.C. G.
Campaign — $Nil”. B.C. G. is the
only known effective vaccine to give any
immunity. Next, it is now nearly a year
since the completion of the T. B. ward
at the Princess Margaret Hospital and
what is it used for?

But in our view the most depressing
fact is that, almost simultaneously -with
the announcement of the anti T.B. cam-
paign, it became known that Govern-

SCRATCHING THE SURFACE

London W. 1

ment had “suspended” the Integrated
Health Programme of the WHO for
whick UNICEF had already allocated
the funds. Tuberculosis is not a dis-
ease like chicken-pox — it isa “social
disease,” that is to say it is most preva-
lent under conditions of overcrowding
and malnutrition. An effective anti-
tuberculosis campaign is largely one of
Public Health Education. All the faci-
lities for Health Education, all the re-
quirements for campaigns against T. B.,
malaria, yaws or any other disease come
automaiically with the films, projectors,
duplicators, broadcast tapes, drugs, experts
and goodwill which the suspended In-
tegrated Health Programme offered to
Dominica. The Dominican programme
was the envy of the other islands and
neatly all of the Windward and Leeward
Islands are now trying to obtain similar
I. H. Programmes from the WHO.

The people of Dominica should be

given full facts on why this chance is.

being neglected; and we are surprised that
the Opposition neither asked a_ single
question on the WHO-UNICEF offer,
nor drew attention to the lack of provis-
ion in the budget for an anti-T. B.
campaign.

It is right that the S.M.O. should ask
Dominicans for their contributions, but a
shame that Government appears to spurn
the massive WHO offer.

A GOOD DECISION

The HERALD welcomes a recent press
release that Dominica is joining the
Caribbean Organisation, popularly
known as CARIBO, which has its head-
quarters in Puerto Rico. In fact, as we
have long been the main prodders to-
wards membership, we should have been
exceedingly disappointed if this Territory
had not joined.

The advantages of association on an
international-Caribbean scale are so
obvious that we need hardly underline
them here, save to point to CARIBO’s
high and practical aims on regional plan-
ning, tourism, agriculture, trade, develop-
ment, foreign aid, self-help and develop-
ment in general — aims which will
diminish a dog-eat-dog attitude as time
goes on, and draw the future United

PEACE CORPS DOWRY PAID =—its™S

States of the Caribbean closer together.

But thereis something intangible
which is of paramount importance: that
is the vital interest of CARIBO in nur-
turing the arts, history and music, and
cultivating the distinctively varied Carib-
bean flavour of regional creative endea-
vours. CARIBO has had the good
sense to appoint a Secretary-General of
splendid reputation, anda poet as head
of its Development and Information De-
partment. Although neither of these
gentlemen has yet paid Dominica a visit,
we may look forward toa call from one
of them in the near future. Meanwhile
it is fine news that a representative from
Dominica will meet the other language
groups of the region — Dutch, Freneh
and Spanish, — around on a table equal
terms.

_ ACCRA, GHANA, May 27, CP:—United States Peace Corps volunteer Dan Carmody handed over £25
to bis fature father-in-law last Saturday and became officially engaged to Ghanaian girl Grace Abenaa Opare-
bea Dei. The couple plans to marry in July. Carmody will be the first Peace Corps volunteer to marry a

Ghanaian girl.

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

POETS

GORNER

“There is confusion worse than Death”

Is there confusion in the lirtle isle?
Let what is broken so remain.
The Gods are hard to reconcile:

‘Tis hard to settle order

once again:

There is confusion worse than death,
Trouble on trouble, pain on pain,

Long labour unto aged
Sore task to hearts worn

breath,
out with many wars

And eyes grown dim with gazing on the pilot stars.

From THE LOTOS EATERS
by Alfred Lord Tennyson

PEOPLE’S POST

Correspondents are asked tc submit their full names and addresses as
a guarcntee of good faith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should

be as sho.t as possible
lished anonymously Views expressed

Con-roversiai political letters

1 will not oe pub-
in People’s Post do not necessarily

reflect the policy of the Ed.tor or the Proprietor.

Concerning
Persecution

Dear Madam Editor.

Your paper ts
gaining world-wide recognition for
its policy in being fajr to all.

There is a man in a cettain posi-
tion in this Island, who is sinceres
honest, hard-working, generous in
giving ‘his time to. the ‘calls of the
community, |. humble . and
simple in his manner: of. life. He

“Wit tot both ir Leminica; put this
fact does not influence his giving
himself in the service of others. ,

What he does.’ is best know by
those among who he labours, for he
does not blow his own trumpet, is
not egoistic or bombastic. In addition
to these, he strives hard to follow the
the Christian way of love -- the
friend of all, the enemy of none.

He is never satisfied with less
than the best and by precept and
example, his life is a channel of
blessing.

He is treated with the utmost dis-
courtesty and is often humilated by
a certain egoist who thinks that he
alone, and not God, can put the
world right. The egoist has glar-
ing defects in his character ranging
ftom an uncontrolled temper to car-
nal instincts.

Can we sit by and watch the in-
nocent done to death by a monster?

More in other letters.
Thanking you for your space
Yours truly,
"DEEPLY CONCERNED

Thank You

Dear Editor,

We wish to thank you
very much for the lovely pictures
of CONDENSED MILK meals
you have been recently enfolding
in our issues of the Herald. We
fi d that the recipes at the back
of these pictures are Very simple
and provide interesting work.
You ,would be glad to know to
that some houseWlves tuck these
recipes into their pile of ‘‘ Favou-
rite Recipes’’.

Thank you.
Housewire, Roseau

“The Inevitable
Handouts”

Mr, Editor,

I fully endorse the article
captioned “Montserrat Viewpoint”
which was published in the Montser
rat Mirror, and was reproduced in
your issue of the 18th ultimo. Basi- .
cally the article. provided a good .
deal of food’ for thought from a teal. °

see Aare : i 2
‘istic point of view.

On'the other hand, (in my opin-
ion) 1 consider Nationalist’s lerter in

your issue of the 25th ultimo as
nonsensical, and it smells. of racial-
ism; no wonder the writer” was
asamed to affix his bona fide sig- _
nature to the létcer! . With reference
to his allusions to ‘handouts,’ which
he feels in our poverty-stricken con«
dition we are too proud to receive
fram Canada or America, I wish
to draw his attention to the fact
that this week a new Nation— Tri.
nidad and Tobago— gladly accept-
eda “handout” trom America in
the sum of $100,0v0,000 (U.S.) to
help the nation over her financial
difficulties.

Last week, France offered a
“handout” to Mexico in the sum of
$150,000,000. I wish to remind
Nationalist that in spite of the fact
that we may enjoy Self-Government
or Federation and that eventually we
may be granted a certain measure of
independence, we are bound to de-
pend on ‘handouts’ for our survival.

Can the inhabitants of Dominica
bear further increased taxation a-
mounting to nearly two million
dollars which was approved by the
Secretary of State as Grant-in-Aid
to balance the 1963 budget?

R-J. ZAMORE, Goodwill



Dominica Trade
Union

Dear Editor,
The Dominica Trade
Union is among the number of
Trade Union organizations the
world over which have so far ex-
pressed solidarity and sympathy with
the British Guiana T.U.C.
In a special message to the strik-

Cont. on p. 7
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

People’s Post

(Continued from page 6)

ing members. the D,T.U. assured
them of the full support of the
D.T,U. workers in their demands,
and congratulated them en their
positive stand against any measure
which contravenes their right to
strike. It finally expressed the hope
that a peaceful and motual
agreement will be reached soon in
the light of the T.U.C’s justified
demand that the Labour Relations
Bill be withdrawn. The full mess-
age reads:-—

“The executive or the D.T.U. org:
nizrtion assures the British Guiana
T.U.C, on strike that the D.T U,
are fimly behind them in their genu-
ine and egitimate demand for im-
proved legislation. We congratu-
late the Britsh Gu‘ana T.U.C, on
their positive stand agaiust the
attempts made by the'r Government
to impose measures infringing their
right to strike. . .

Yours faithfully,
R.P. JOSEPH, Gen. Sec.



Pro-D.L.P.
Comeback

Dear Madam,
/ I have noticed in
the DOMINICA HERALD. dated April
20 ultimo, that Mr. Edward Charles
who, I oelieve, is one of the 1ounders

of the D.U.P,P., has launched an

atack-opun ny peisou, inpicadta or ny:

- article. I’ must here sympathize with,

Mr. Edward, who has ‘cleatly dem-
onstrated that irresponsibilicy in
criticism which has been one of the
fundamental aspects of my. criticism
of the D.U P.P. He, Mr. Edward,
has something to lose, and it is a
natural tendency in man to protect
his interest. But unfortunately for
Mr. Edward, his interest is incompa-
tible with that of the majority, which
is aligned with the labour stock and
hence the Labour Party.

Mr Edward Charles has challenged
my sincerity about my aspiration for
Dominica advancement, by playing
upon the fact that I have left the
island for the United Kingdom, in-
stead of remaining on the island to
take an active part in the develope-
ment But Mr. Edward seems to be
deeply ignorant about the limited
scope and general dormancy on the
island pre-Labour era. The island
bad been ina deplorable state and
produced an environment which
compelled young Dominicans to
ptogressive spirit and aims to resort
to excessive drinking, because there
was no alternative avenue to encour-
age in'tiative. This was the reason
for the cataclysmic migration to the
U.K.., even by some civil servants,
and this was caused by people like
Mr Edward Charles who tended to
govern by instinct instead of reason.

Mr. Edward, for your enlighten-
ment, the majority of Dominicans
migrated in search of improvement
and this embraces a search for know-
Iedge. I know many Dominicans
who had no chance of progress at
home, and who today are profession-
al men or in the process of becoming
soe These migrant Dominicans will
pot only be an asset to Dominica but
the prospective recruits in the fight
~ for negro respectability in this rapidly
changing world. It is such migrants

which have produced men like Dr.
Nkrumah and Dr. Banda, the hope
of the negro race. You see, Mr. Ed-
ward if knowledge is not brought to
your doorstep, it is your duty, if
progressive and ambitious to seck it
whereever it may be found If man
did not seek knowledge, there would
not be that widespread development of
Institutions in this world, since fewer
men would be capable of USING
their rational advantage of abstract
thinking for the benefit of man.

Mr. Edward you have considered
me biased. But if you read the sub-
stance of my article constructively
and imaginatively, you will admit
that it is factual. If the advice therein
is followed, it shall produce a com-
mon or general will, which will be-
nefit the majority. I suppose if [ had
supported your minority group the
D U.P.P, 1 would be acclaimed by
you. However, I believe in the Plat~
onic justice “‘dikaiosune” and as such
I consider it my duty to use my in-
fluence, through writing, to show
Dominicans the truth as I see it both
in theory and practice. [have dedicat
ed my life to support the labour cause,
because I know that it is only through
the liberation of labour that Domint-
ca and also the world shalJ progress
in all fields, and man can win a
permanent peace on earth.

Mr. Edward Chazles, I advise you
and others like you to support the
labour cause. It is by so doing that
you will be able to implement a cli-
mate of the greatest» good. for. the

‘ ereatest. ntimber- = Finally. ST: mise
greatest miber_ vt :

again remind you that when you
criticise do so both constructively and

- responsibly.

Thanking you for space.
‘igs Yours Respectfully,

ABRAHAM ALPHONSO PETER
CHARLES, London
NOTE: Mr. Charles does not reply
to his critic No. 2 of the same date,
a Hospital Nurse, who said “there is
no Labour Party in Dominica any
longer.’ — Editor.

Awaiting Results

Dear Editor,

While thanking in ad-
vance for space in the col-
umns of your press may I
observe to the irresponsible
people of this island (Dom-
inica) that [ am still alive and
can see the srookish opposi-
tion instigated in the minds
of illiterate people by men
and woman who call them-
selves social and even from
part of Government emplo-
yees.

Taking the heater and
presser together, let us think
of our village council at
Colihaut which is at a stand-
still for about a year, Why?
The chairman cannot be
bribed in any form of way.
Ihave devoted myself to serve
my people to the best of my
ability, no matter whata
minority may say, since I
work to the best of a ma-
jority’s interest God giving
me freedom of conscience,

DOMINICA HERALD



An inquiry was held at the
Colibaut Police S'ation on
18th February of which the
villagers and myself were
anxious to learn the result;
meanwhile even before the
iuquiry (Oct. 16h 1'62)a
list of seven names was sent
to the Welfare Dept. for the
selection of the most intere-
sting five as nominated
members or for a_ bye elec-
ton; no reply up to date

On 28th November last
year a_ tree-planting week
was planned and the prepar-
ing of holes eic was made.
lt was jabour wasted; the
holes are refilled soil and tne
trees have not yet reached
Co)ihaut. Anything to please
ope man beats the doer,
crooks cau ouly be crooked,
and later their wickets break
down.

Thankfully yours,
F.R. LECGINTE, COLIHAUT.

¢.U.M. Ghurch At

Soufriere

Opening And Dedication
Sunday May 26th was a fine and
sunny day for the opening and ded-
ication of the new Christian Union
Mission Church at Soutrere. design-
ed by K.O. Tyson and built so ra-
pidly.
The’ congregation assembled out-
side at 3 pm. and sung the Doxo-
logy, after which the Dustrict, Super=



“ELILC LIC LIL,
opened the door. The Pastor, Hen-
ry R. James welcomed both villagers
and visitors wno had come io see
the lovely building, and praised all
those concerned in fashioning the
church for their donauons of me
and gifis, and particulary those who
had worked ‘ong hours, both late
and early, on its construction.

Among the visitors were Messrs
L. Vaughan and K.Hi Miller o: the
Ohno Jersey Breeders Association:
Mrs. Helen McGregor (first lady
juror in Canada), who had seen
the building earlier was thanked for
her donation of adesk lamp in
memory of her sister,

The ded.cauon sermon was
preached by Rev. D. Whuite, prayer
offered by Rev. Tipton of Roseau
add the lessons sead by Messrs T.
Dnigo of Layou and L. Ausrrie of
Newtown. Rev. White exhorted
the congregation to give their ves
to Christ as Moses was asked to foi-
low the plan in building the Taber
nacle. A beauuful solo, * Fear
not, I will pilot thee” was sung by
Rev. M. Edwards, and after the of-
ficial dedication by the Superinten-
dent and the Benediction by the
Pastor, the congregation left well
satisfied with the handiwork o f
man and God,

Missionary
Releas2zd By
Chinese

HONG KONG, May, 27, CP: British
missionary Harold King arrived here
today after 44 years of imprisonment
in Communist China on subver-
sion Charges. He said the experi.
ence had not harmed him. If peo-
ple say I was given harsh or cruel
treatment, that's a lie’? King said.



elt wins
Ve Ye De. OUTDEOUK,-

American Women
im Politics

By Samuel Grafton
(Courtesy Of USIS)

Women in politics are no
longer news in the United
States, but what is news is the
increasing speed with which
more women are entering
politics, and winning a place
for themselves, not only as
cand:dates but as candidate-

- makers.

One reason more women
are gcing into politics is the
increasing interest in educa-
tion since World War 11.
They are making their voices
heard and their votes count
to get better schools for their
children.

Another reason is their con-
cern for city improvements.
Women take pride in clean
cities, good streets, improved
lighting systems, and _ better
recreational and cultural
facilities. Therefore, they are
entering politics and through
this means they ‘determine
the fate of most bond issues,”
according to John Bailey,
chairman of ‘the Democratic
National Committee.

._» Suburban life has tended to

sweep women into poliics.
With their husbands working
in the cities women have had
to take over the political
canvassing, telephoning, .and
transporting of voters to the polls on
election day — or it doesn’t get
done. The suburban pattern has
spread back to the cities and out
into the rural sections. The result:
women political workers today out-
number men by fouror five to one
in many areas. And as the number
of women in politics grows greater,
there is taking place what may prove
to. be the most profound change in
the American sccial and _ political
structure since the vote first went to
women 1n 1920.

Typical of the new order is Mrs.
Betty Digon, a pretty young mother
in Royal Oak, Michigan, a Detroit
suburb.

“I'm seetion coordinator for eight
Democratic precincts,” say Mrs.
Digon. “This takes eight to 10
hours a week, the year round. I have
set up files for the the eight precincts
under precinct maps in my recrea-
tion room. I also go to Detroit two
full days a week to work in the office
of the state Democratic organization,

of produce in church.

3, Various stalls. including fish,

en a a el

GAMES, DIPS & LUCKY NUMBERS SNACKS & BEAGH TENTS AT SCOTTS
HEAD Special Cruise -- Soufriere to Scotts Head
Enjoy Your Whitmonday At Soufriere

eemarae 8 § Seae 8 ae 8 Pane 6 § awh P< 8 Pe 5 PS aes Pt Be Sf a hf a 8 9 te SP 9 9S

PAGE SEVEN



One or two nights a week I have
political meetings.” She receives no
pay for her services

Asked why she does all this work,
Betty Digon says, “It’s a satisfaction
to get out the vote ard to learn more
about my governmeit”

Betty Digon is on y one of thou-
sands of American housewives who
flnd satisfaction in politics. Ir 1s this
broad base of neighbourhood fim nine
political activity that is now thrusting
mere and more women to the top
The door of precinct headquarters
sometimes leads to other doors, at
higher levels.

(Continued next week.)

Application For
Liquor Licence

To the Magistrate Dist. “E”
& the Chief of Poiice.

ij, YVETT WILLIAMS now
residing at St. Joseph Parish
of St. Joseph do hereby give
you notice that it is my in-
tention to apply at the Mag:
istrate’s Court to be held at
Roseau on Tu.siay the 2rd.
day of July, 1963. ensuing
for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
in respect of my new premi-
ses at St. Joseph Parish of
St. Joseph.

Dated the 28th day of
May 1963

YVETT WILLIAMS
iMG Mh 2 et See a
A Writer’s Reply
Cont...from.p.-3 Hoa

A novel, trashy or not, is
simply a story — the expres-
sion of a writer’s living ima-
gination. How can anybody
consider a good writer’s
work futile and the writer
himself insane?

Keading educational books
can urderno circumstances,
make one cease to be back-
ward so long as you live in a
backward country. Reading
novels of any kind would
help to dimimish the back-
wardness of a poor, unlearn-
ed person I say ‘poor’ be-
cause this territory is not
considered a rich one; and a
poor man can hardly afford
just a return trip by even a
Federal boat to a country of
importance, where he might
be able to see theworld spin.
In is only when he goes out
into the world and returns
that he would realize the
backward state of his coun-
try. So you see how the
‘trashy novel’ helps? It
broadens the vision.

ep mum pee 6 pet 6 pe 6 pa 8 9 Sp 6 pe oS

St. Isidore Festival

On Church Grounds at SOUFRIERE WHITMONDAY — June 3rd

High Mass at 9 a. m. in honour of St. Isidore, followed hy blessing

Formal Opening of Festival at 11.30 am.
Main Attractions

1. Beach Tents for Individuals and Families

2. SNACK BAR with excellent culsine to suit all tastes and pockets

produce

i
t
i
3
2

al
PAGE EIGHT
Bee =.

pe |S

all-inclusive






7 DAYS FRO $431.93
extra days $11.84 each

Price includes fares, hotel accommodation excluding meals,
exciting signtseeing tours of New York including United Nations, &
Television Studios,admission to Radio City Music Hall.

7 DAYS FROM $178.24
extra days $8.86 each

Price includes air fares,hotel accommodation excluding meals, §



J @or f pore m

k i

ih a

i ms
ae a

is u

bop

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Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast, and dinner.

7 DAYS FROM $205.20
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Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,and dinner.

7 DAYS FROM $250.20
extra days $12.65each

Price includes air fares, transportation between Airport and
Hotel,hotel accommodation including breakfast,lunch and dinner.

TO!



Nee

Prices quoted per person.All rates
- based on double occupancy.

DOMINICA HERALD





enn tense ome? St ME LOO Meh Benn EOD Mw ME Sees os AD OD Ae



SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



7 DAYS FROM $384.85
extra days $5.70 each

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hotel accommodation excluding meals, sightseeing tours -
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70 DAYS FROM $228.60

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t

For free folder on these tours, send this coupon to £
your Travel Agent or to your nearest B.W.I.A office. :
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AdGIGSS: 22222 ees ;
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SERVES THE CARIBBEAN BEST
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963



Dangerous
Needies

British Comment

“The Times’’ is worried not
only by the millions of copper
needles Jaunched into space but
also sy a British White Paper
published on 16h May in which
as it says,a working party of
scientis.s report that “tthe United
Stites has appare tly carried out
a series af high level nuclear tests
since 1958 without consulting che
scizntists of other countries’’.
At least one of these tests, accor-
ding to ‘‘The Times” is said to
have changed the environment
of the earth for several years.
and the paper thinks this sort of
thing ought not to be done
without first consulting the scien-
tists whose work it may affect.

This “Guardian” agrees in
general with this view but finds
it ‘hard to imagine that suco ex-
periments can be subject to mu-
tual ar augenent while there is no
agree n:n 02 atm> pheri- tests”.
It adds that “‘wisdom is falling
dismally far bebind man’s tech-
nicai skill’.

The “Scotsmin” thinks that .

the menace to health is the
strongest motive for strenuously
seeking aggreement to an ead
to nuclear tests, for “even the
best regulated nuclear exnlosions
are undesirabie”. The ‘‘Glasgow
Herald” advises radio astrono-
mers and other space scientists
to recognise that their work

. would not*> be supported:on the
present, scale if it had.no military ©

~Iniplications.

Father Of The
Year

President Kennedy chosen
in New York as National
Father ofthe Year for his
“courageous defence and
leadership” of the free
world. National Fathers
Day committee called the
President humane champ-
ion” of the rights and dig-
nity of individuals al! of the
globe.” — CP

Gotta 6 pane 6 9-6 9“ Sah pte pt Se 8 ‘we 6 9-hene 6 pean 6 6 Slne 5 pe 6 9 6 5

June 1

Quote Of The
Week

With reference to disar-
mament U N __ Secretary
General U Thant said:

“Above all there is the fact
tha: two present heads of su-
per Powers—President Ken-
nedy of the United Srates
aud Charman Khrushchev
ofthe Soviet Union — are
dedicated to the cause of
peace, and they represent a
new force in inter-
national relationships, alth-
ough eacn f them has to
contend with a difficult
domestic opinion which its
highly critical of their acc-
ommvdating attitudes.”
Militant Unity
ADDIS ABABA, ETHIOPIA May
24,cp: Leaders of independ -nt
Africa today showed agree
iment on the need to adopt the
principle of unity, but re-
mainéd divided on its extent.
President Nkrumah of Gaana
and President Nasser of
United Arab Kepublic called
forcharterdefining an
African nuclear-free zone.
They sail the continent’s
unity would be deiayed “‘by
hobnobbing with Colonia-
lism’. Algerian Premier Bea
Bella said,~ 6 has — ven
thousand volunteers to fight
against Portuguese rule
in Angola. -

Huge Gold
Robbery

Police stepped up their watch on
British port for any attempt to
smuggle out £250,000 worth of
gold bars sto'en on May 24. . In
London, scene of lightning raid by
three masked men, who slugged an
tied up the guard at bullion firms
warehouse, teams of — detec-
tives combed cafes and nightclubs at
night seeking information which
might lead them to gang. -- CP



100Ib.

sale at above prices

(8 Dena fee PS § AO fla pe pS iO Nee PEN 6 OOS HES HO PTE OE Spurs:

DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE NINE





Eric Williams In
Barbados

The Prime Minister of Trinidad

and Tobago. at the invitation of the
Minister of Education, Barbados,

address:d a meeting of the Fifth and =

Sixth Forms of Secondary Schcols
in Barbados yesterday.

The meeting was arranged at the
request of the Heads of Secondary
Schools so that the Prime Minister
could speak especially to School-
leavers and prospective student of the
College of Liberal Arts of the Un.
iversity of the West Indies in Bar-
bados.

The Prime Minister and Senator
Donald Pierte, Minister of Educa -
tion and Culture, are in Barbados
to attend a meeting of the Ap-
praisal Commitee of the University
of the West Indies.



NOTICE
DOMINICA LEGION

Alt Memhers of the Legion
are invited to attend the
Queen’s Birthday Parade at
the Botanical Garden’s on
June 8th.

Those wishing to take
part are asked to attend at ©
least the last two rehearsals

onthe 4th and 6th June at 5~
p.m. and to he in their places.

at!) Eannt AN wstanta- | hafane
AU TCAoL 1. KINTUAGD ~—- WGLUT.

the commencement: of the
Parade on the actual day.
Dress will be as usual.
Ties may be obtained from
Committee Member Mr. N. D.
Blanc.
CYNTHIA B, W. BUTLER

Secretary Treasurer.
Junz [



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Holdup Men As Nuns

In Montevideo, Uruguay, two men disguised as Ro-

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FOR ADULTS ONLY



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OUNEA 9 9A 9 Rae 5 Dead p Tarr 9 9 a) Tad $9) nd ep aes bed FFD —19')
PAGE TEN

Introduction Courses For Students
Visiting The United Kingdom

The British Council is arranging Introduction Courses
for students arriving in Britain in August and September
1963 with the object of helping students to adapt themselves
to their new environment and to settle down to their studies
as smoothly as possible.

The Courses are residential and will last for four days.
They will be held in London at

Chester House, Muswell Hill, N. 10

Kings College Hall, Champion, S. E. 5

Institute of Education Hostel, Bedford Way, w.c.1
with the first Course beginning on August 21st. and the
last one on September 24th. Each Course will have three
residential tutors and the syllabus will include talks and
discussions on the practical aspects of living in Britain, social
conventions, and College life, together with film shows and
visits to places of historical and cultural interest. Students
attending these Courses will also take part in conducted
shopping expeditions for the purchase of essential clothing and
be advised onthe most suitable clothes to buy and the
prices to pay.

There is no Course fee and the British Council will
pay the full cost of tuition and administrative expenses. Stu-
dents, however, will be requited to pay such personal expenses
as bus fares and entrance fees on visits amounting to about
Io--.

A great number of students from overseas have attended
these Courses in the past and have found them very practical
and useful. Any student from Trinidad and Tobago, the
Windward and Leeward Islands and Barbados who wishes
to join one of these Courses in 1963 should apply to .

The Representative,
» The British Council

Py On Box “68, ee Ns eA ian
a Port of Spain, Trinidad.
for an enrelment form which should be completed _and.re-
turned to-him with a $1.20 requisition fee and:the student
will then. be placed on the first available ‘Course.

G 0 34 June 1



feta AR pcan ten See IR ayia ot Le

Supersonie

This precision display of zrobatics by R.A.F. supersonic jets is risky work

DOMINICA

HERALD



Carnival Fire (ftom p. 3)
Daway Testifies Again

James Daway, who was recalled,
testified that at about 2,30 pm. on
Carnival Monday he was standing
near Mr. Winston’s house at the
corner of Queen Mary St. and Fields
Lane and saw a band coming down
Queen Mary St. “Some of the men
forming the band went up to Edward
Shillingford’s verandah, one of the
men was masked, They did not
stay long. The band soon returned
—while I was standing near to
Eric s bread shop in Queen Mary
St. Inspector Johnson and Inspector
Doctrove were behind the band.
I followed the band, which turned
in to King George V St. There
were some men on Constitution
Hill. The band stopped. I was
standing near Mrs. Charles Bully’s
home, the musicians were speaking
to each other, which got me suspi-
cious. I left and went over to the
other side of the street; I heard an
explosion and when I looked I saw
flames in the ate and Martin on fire.
I saw the same two policemen
standing near a pipe at the corner of
King George V St. and Upper
Lane. Coporal Lawrence was then
looking out of his window, a house
just below Mr. Lartigue’s home.”
Inanswer to the Commissioner,
Daway continued: ‘The police
were in a position to see flames.
The same man I had seen on
Edward Shillingford’s veranda (with
the mask) struck Ena Joseph and
she fell.” Daway then went’on. to:
reiterate his previous. statement about
Ena Joseph saying: ““chey should not
Lave done that,’it is Boboy. and - 1.
will tell.” Pieces meee
. Arnold: Active who’ was. not
summoned and Louis Delsol, who
is out of the island were not present
to give evidence.

The Inquiry adjourned sine die.

S

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

COLONY OF DOMINICA

BY REGISTRATION ACT

REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings

thereon and Caveats for the week ending the Ist.day of June, 1963.

TITLE

rs ae Se ,

)Nature of Request whethe-
for Certificate of Title or
jNoting thereon or Caveat.

Request for the issue ofa
first Certificate of Title
fin respect of a_ fortien of
‘land situatein the Town of
[Portsmouth in the Parish of





itr eee



Date of Request Person Presenting

i
ae
|

Requzst dated Cletus Angol

20th May, 1963
by bis Solicitor

Presented ‘Stu. John, in the Colony of
iDominica, containing 950

27th May, 1963 Vanya Dupigny ‘sq.ft. and bounded as_tol-
at 10.50 a.m. llows:—On the North by land
iof Conrad Mitchell, On the

East by land of Ange'a Samuel, On the West by land of Anne Sheridan,
and On the South by Holland Street.
Registrar’s Office,
Roseau, 27th May, 1963

(Sad) JosepH A. MARCANO
Registrar of Titles,

Note:—Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
Certificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat at
the above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear-
ance of the above Sckedule in the Official Gazette and im the
Dominica HeraLb newspaper published in this Island,

June 1, 8

] < h ul
; Notice To Banana Growers !
j Hours of Reception at Rosalie Buying Station)
i Growers selling fruit at ROSALIE Buying Station are!
jnotified that as from the week commencing 3rd June, 1963)

‘the hours of Reception at that Station will he extended

a

sas follows: :
{ First: Reception opens 10.00 a.m. }
} ..., closes 6,00 pm. ]
j Second Day: Reception opens 6.00 a.m. i
Pls Ac tahoe! oe so) BlOSES: BO: ail oo.
(DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION ~~ ~~ +
(28th. May, 1963, pe og a Ai oS rea
a eS See CRAY BOYD hope ce
: General Manager j
(June 1 i
= en 5 9 tna 8 9

afety



and — is safer if the pilot is wearing a pressure suit like the one above.
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

ee

Barclays Bank Glerks In Double Ring
Geremony

Meintyre - Hill

A pleasant ceremony took place at the Roseau Cathe
drai on Monday May 13 when Cynthia Alice Murriel
McIntyre became the wif: of Mr. Francis Ronald Hervert
Hill son of Miss Nelisier Bellot.

The wedding service took plac? at 5 p.m. with Father
officiating. The church was beautifully decorated for the
occasion and the choir, of which the bride is a staunch
member, in full attendance, sang at its best.

The Bride wo:e a lovely whte nylon gown of Aoor
length. The bodice which was ught fitung with a scooped
neckline was covered with embroidery and seed pearls, full
length peaked sleeves and pointed waistline. The full flared
shirt which was embroidered down the front and back
finished off with a big bow and ended in a train. A head-
dress of a delicate rose design made of seed pearls, satin and
lace held her finger-tip veil of illusion tulle in place and was
made by Miss Chrissie Serrant of New York. In her hands
she carried a lovely prayer book covered with tuberoses and
lilies of the valley with ribbon streamers and Aowers attached,
which was a gift from her sister Lorna fa New York. She
wore a pearl necklace with matching errings.

The Matron of Honour was Miss Margery Hill, — sister
of the Bridegroom. Sne looked charming in a short dress
of deep aqua peau-de-soie under white lace. Wauih this she
wore white accessories and a coronet made of white velvet
tubing and net. She carried a cluster of anthurium lilies.

The three little Hower girls, Misses Kathleen Bertrand,
Christine and Ava McIntyre, nieces of the bride, wore
respectively dainty aqua, blue and pink nylon dresses of floor
length. Their headdresses were of a rose dsign and they
catried in their hands white Fans with streamers of Aowers
atached. . The two page boys Masters Garvin Bertrand and
Collin McIntyre nephews of the bride Iooked very smart
dressed in evening suits.

The couple entered
Honour of the Raxgers and Girl Guides, the bride being
the Lieutenart of the 1st Dominica Company. She was
given away by her brother-in-Law Mr. Twistleton Bertrand.
Both Br.de and Groom bestowed a ring on each other.
Acting as Bestman was Mr. Dermott Southwell,

The reception which was a very lively one was held at
the residence of Dr. MelIntyre F.R.C.S. where over 150
guest attended. The wedding cake and side cakes were
made and beautifully iced by Miss Mona Shillingford.
Many lovely and valuable presents were received and also
numerous cables.

The Couple left the day following by the Federal
Palm for Jamaica where they will reside. Both Mr. & Mrs.
Ronald Hill will be attached toa Barclays Bank branch
in that island,







Commonwealth Economic Council



The Commonwealth Eco-
nomic Consultative Council
met at Mariborough House
on 13th and 14 May under
the chairmanship of the
Right H nourable Frederick
Erroll President of the Board
of Trade. Ministers of all
Commonwealth — countries
and representative of certain
British overseas territories
were present. The meeting
was preceded by a prepra-
tory one of officiais on 8th-
10th May.

The Council exchanged
views on questions afiecting
the trade of Commonwealth
countries in the light of cur-

yeot aad = prospecuve econo-.

mic conditions of develop-
ments in Europe and else-
where and of the forthcom-
ing Ministerial session of the
Generai Agreement on Tar-
iffs to at Geneva between
16th and 2ist May.

The Council recognised the
importance of increasing
trade between Common-
wealth countries and noted
thata substantiai volume of
trade and valuable commer-
ciaJly links had dev:loped un-
der the Co.umoaweaitn pre-
ference system. These special
relationship bad made and
conunued to make a major
contribut.ons to the econo-
m:c development of the

DOMINICA HERALD

PAGE ELEVEN



Commonwealth and to world
trade and any modifications
would need to be considered
in the] ght of the comren-
siting benefits which mgt
be offered.

the Counel wercomed
the imitative that had tet to
the = proposed Kennedy
Round of tia e negotiations
and were agreed on the
inp rince of firding in
these negotiations solutions
to the problems or temperate
agricul.ural products and of
tie exports of developing
countries (including process-
ed and manufactured g> 1.)
no less than to the problems
of reducing tariffs on indus-
trial products generally.

The Council emphasised
the imporiaace of measures
to ass.st the trade of devel-
oping countries. in the light
of the declaration adopted
atthe GATT Munisters Me2t-
ing of November 1961 the
Councilattached great
weight to securing at the
forthcoming meeting at
Geneva general acceptance
and rapid aod substantial
progress in the implementa-
uuon of the action progru-
mme proposed by the devel-
oping countries. Jhis pro-
gramme was designed to
open up and expand markets
for tropical product, raw

into force by Order in Council a
soon as practicable after che passage
ef the recessary Enabling Act of
Parliament. leis hoped that chese
processes can be completed by Ist.
~anuaiy, 1964.

White Paper and in the Bahamas. |
‘The new constitution provides for a !
ministerial system of internal self-
with oa two-chamber |

tis the intention that the |

f

covernment
ve 3 lature

naw Constiution should be broughs

materiale and mannuferstared-f-

goods from developing
countries by the abolition or

the church under a Guard of reduction of the tariff and

other barriers to-trade 'n
such goods. The Council
agree on the necessity of
seeking appropriate measures
to facilitate the diveérsifica-
tion and strengthen the
export capacity of less-deve-
loped countries and that
urgent steps should be taken
in the GAIT to this end.

References were made to
deterioration during the
last decade in the prices of
primary products and raw
materials and to the adverse
effect which this had on the
less developed countries and
the exporters of temperate
agricultural products and
raw materials. Tt was agreed
that an improvement in the
present position would make
a substantial contributien
to solving the problems of
these countries.



Bahamas New
Constitution

The Parliamentary Under-Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies, Mr.
N gel Fisher, presided at the final
session of the Bahamas Constitution.
al Conference at the Colonial Office
last week Monday when the report
of the Conference was signed by all
the delegates ro the Conference It is
expected that the report will be
published shortly in London as a



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PAGE TWELVE
(Saatacmatemaaii nai na

ne



-~SPORTLIGHT--

BY EDDIE
A Monstrous Untruth

When I started writing this
column, it was always my intention
to keep clear of controversy.

Last Saturday evening, the
Governing Body of D A.S. A.
released a statement to the local
Radio Station, which referred to my
report of the samz day headed
“Mellow for Grenada.’ The
release stated that D. A. S, A. was
not aware of the fact that Mellow
was being sent to Grenada and that
it wasa suggesticn from me. My
report, the statement continucd, was
not authenuc, I would like our
readers to know that this is a
monstrous untruth. It was a deliber-
ate attempt to discredit me and this
newspaper. The suggestion did
come from me, but the Secretary of
D,A.S,A. acted on it. I was later
informed by him that he had
contacted the Vice-President and
was instructed to telephone
the Captain ot the Dominica
tam in Grenada. Soonat-,
terthe telephone call I was told
that I could put in my report,
which I did. It information irom
the Secretary of any organization 1s
not considered as authentic, then I
think that this organization should
cease. to’ exist.’ ies ope

The crux o: the matter is that
D.A.S.A. is now presided over by

an individual who. wall agree to

nothing unless it’ is his idea.’ The
Secretary: and other' members ‘have
been spineless in not sticking to a
decision made by them: in the
absence of the President.

All ip all. the only one who has
suffered in this unfortunate incident
is Mellow. He was by far the most
penetrative fast bowier in the 1962
Goodwill Tournament, and most
of us fele that he deserved a chance
to represent the Windward Islands
against Trinidad, That chance could
ouly have come if he had taken part
in the current match between Dom-
inica and Grenada.

Grenada Qualifies For
Final

inept Batting By Both Teams

At Queens Park in Grenada
on Tuesday, the Grenada bow-
jers quickly got rid of the St.
Vincent tail to win the match by
101 runs.

Taking first strike Grenada’s
batting failed against the spin
bowling of Trimingham (7 for
36). Only Steel (33) and Huxley
Williams (31 were able to siem
the tide for short periods. Steel
batied well against the pace
attack, but was dismissed as soon
as the spinners came on.

St. Vincent found the going
even more difficult and could
only muster 81. Thistimeit was
Archer (5 fur 25) who did the
damage. It beats me how
expertenced players like Bramble,
Gresham, Jackson, Steel and
Renwick have been so paralized
on a wicket which was not
reported to be difficult. Now
don’t you for one moment
mention the chaoge from matting
to turf. The only difference
between these two wickets is pace
off the pitch. The basic princi-
plea of batting remain the same

ROBINSON

even if you are playing on the
beach. Geoffrey Stolmeyer and
Chifferd Roacan played all their
lives on mating wis kets, but never
failed to produce their best
form in England end Australia.

Grenada again failed in the 2nd
innings. Anthony (5 for 39) was
the chief architect of destruction.
They were all out for 125, thus
setung St. Viacent 172 for victory.

After a promising start, the
Vincentians’ middle batting failed to
consolidate and Gresham ran through
the tail, They were all out for 70
leaving the home team victorious by
tol runs, For St. Vincent, opener
Samuels batted a sound, intelligent
innings of 32.

Dominica Toils All Day

Grenada and Dominica started
their all important final match at
Queen's Park on Thursday, Both
teams decided that changes were
necessary, Grenada brought in Hood
and Constantine to replace Walker
and Gabriel, while Dominica re-
placed Simon and Jno Baptuste with
Josephs and Hasel Williams.

Grenada elected to bat on a wick-

a meee

score:—Somerset 205,

DOMINICA HERALD

highly efficent behind the stumps.

At stumps on the second day, the
score was Grenada 196, Dominica
all out 145: L. Shillingford 37,
Archer 6 for 58.

Rain Ruins Interesting
Game

Heavy rain on the last day ruined
the possibility of a fine finish between
the West Indies and Surrey at the
Oval. The final scores were - -
West Indies r9t and 145 for 1,
Carew 74; Surrey 195, Barrington
IIo not out.

Somerset vs West Indies latest
West Indies
40§ for 8. Sobers 112, Butcher 130.
Tony White the Barbados off spin-
has arrived in England andis ex-
pected to be in the West Indies team
playing Glamorgan today. White
replaces Rodriguez who is injured.

Laville Due Home Scon

Competing against the top jave-
lin throwers on the West Coast of
the United States on r1th May, Ben
Laville tossed the spear 234 ft r1ins
his best throw ever. But this effort
could only put him in 4th place, so
high was the standard of competi-
tion. Frank Covelli of Arizona
was first with a throw of 263ft, 94
inches. Watch out for this name
in the next Olympc:. Laville’s
throw puts him 15 ft. in front of any

et which proved to be lively in the freshman javelin thrower in the Un-
first hour, bue easy paced for the test jred States and is $2ft. 11'ps, better
of the day. With 18 runs on the than his throw which broke the
board, Pierre had Renwick canght West Indies record in 1962 This
and bowled for 8, and shortly after: js an example of what proper coach-
Horace Williams was caught behind ing and Practice ‘can do to any

off the same bowler for 4 Greshamâ„¢ young talented man, Lavitie is duc

did not ‘last long, ‘he was brilliantly back home soon, and I am certain.

caught by John off St, Hilaire’s that he wiil passion his knowledge

bowling. At ‘this point the score to our
was 29 for 3 and things looked black - es,

for Grenada. Redhead was promo-
ted in the batting order and togethet
with Johnnie Steele, they slowly
weathered the storm. From 29 for
3, these two batsmen were not seper-
ated until the score was 136, a part-

young aspiring javelin throw-



FOR SALE

SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1963

we



Children’s (Factual Test) Corner

Answers to Factual Test:-—

Six countries which belong

(1)

to the Commonwealth are: England,

Canada, Australia, New Zealand, India, Pakistan, etc.

(2)

Independence:

(3)
Uganda, S:erca Leone.
1st Prize,

3rd. Pr ze,

Benjam'n Peters,
2nd, Prize, Winston Thomas,
Marlene Daltymple,

One country inthe West Indes which 1s looking forward to
Brit'sh Guiana, Bahamas, Little 7.
The country in Africa which recently gained it: independence:

Domin ca Grammar School. .
Portsmouth Govt. School.
Convent High School.

No other entrants qualified for consolat on pr'zes,

WINNER OF PRIZE LETTER TO

AUNTIE FRAN: (1) Linton Charles,

53 New Street, Roseau, who wins a jigsaw puzzle and 50 cents.

(2) Merrill Matthew, Laudat, who also wins a puzzle.

were presented by Mr.Jacob Dib.

ist. Prize-wi

The puzzles

nning Letter

To Auntie Fran

Dear Auntie Fran,

This letter is in
response to your suggestion in the
HERALD of Saturday, May 13, 1963.

As a boy attending a secondary
school, I must say that I find your
children’s Factual Test Corner very
instructive and educative, in fact to
mention justa part of your advice,
how to spend a holiday, how we
should conduct ourselves, and your
historical, and geographical notes,
topics such as the Red Cross and
onthe Tristan da Cunha eruption,
deserve a special mention.

In fact I must admit, by reading
the children’s factual corner my
fund of general knowledge has
increased. considerably. with my
‘schoul. work. . The wide range. of
subjects which you’. deal’ with. in

Children’s. Corner as_assisted me |
in giving intelligent. answets to -most

general knowledge questions.

Ai home as soon as the paper
| arrives there is a duel between my
sister and Ito get at the contents of
the ch Idren’s corner. Besides, every-
body at home likes to read the
paper, and actually we are tested by
our parents on several of the topics
which appear in the children’s
corner. Sometimes at free periods
at school these form part of the
lesson For myself I had a hard
but instructive t'me in finding the
answers to the twenty adult animals
and their young which appeared in
your HERALD of Saturday March
30,-1963. ButthoughI did my
best, I-noticed that I still failed to
satisfy the.standard you expected,
since'l failed to gain.a prize,

' With love and esteeia from

Linton -Charies.-5 3-Biew St. -



~ Keep These Dates Open!
'.-' Mental Health Week
(Under The Distinguished Patronage Of His Honour The Adminis-

trator and Mrs. Lovelace)

SATURDAY 8th JuNe —- Opening message by His Honour the

Administrator.

Talk by Dr. Murray Aynsley.

SUNDAY 9TH JUNE —

Church services with special prayers for the mentally handicapped. 8.30

ship of 107, This was probably the
best partnership by a Grenadian pair
in post war cricket, Redhead played
an innings foreign to him. He pur
his head down and curbed his nat-
ural instinct to clout the ball. No
praise is too high for this fine crick-
eter who has served Grenada well
in the past decade. His 81 included
only 7 fours. Steele proved that he is
by far the most attacking opening
batsman in the Windward Islands.
He never missed a scoring chance
and gave his best performance against
Dominica to date.

I thought that skipper Shilling-
ford introduced Josephs into the
attack a bit late. He was not brought
on until the score had reached 130,
and he immediately broke the long
partnership when he disturbed Steele’s
wicket for 68. From then on, our
boys were simply magnificent Leroy
Shillingford handled the bowling
like a veteran and Grenada were all
out for 196. Pierre has surpassed all
expectations, he again was the hero
of the side. His 5 for 44 in 30 overs
was simply superb. This gives him
a total of 18 scalps, and there is still
another innings to come. I have not
been able to lay hands on bowling
statistics, but Pierre must be pretty
close to capturing more wickets than
anyone else ina tournament. St.
Hilaire also bowled magnificently

and folks at Souftiere can well be

proud of him. He got 3 wickets.
for $8 in 29.2 overs. Gregoire was

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Wife Notice

I, David Andrew of Grandbay
hereby declare that I no longer ac-
cept any responsibility for the inain-
tenance and debts of my wife, Eliza-
beth Andrew, she having lef: my
home and protection without just
cause since December 1961, and



havin refused to return des-
aVvINg,

pite my earnest request.

June 1—15.

p.M.-— Concert at St. Gerard’s Hall (admission 50%) MONDAY IOTH JUNE
5.00 P, M. -- Talk by Reed. Sister Mary Elaine. Film show for pupils. —
St Gerard’s Hall, ruespay 11TH JUNE —- 800 P.M. — Talk by Dr.
E.I, Watty. Film show for adults — Police Headquarters. WEDNESDAY
12TH JUNE — Mass for Mental Patients ~- Mental Insutution, followed by
Outing and Film show. Radio talk by Honourable Minister for Labour
& Social Services. THURSDAY 13TH JUNE 8.00 P.M. — Talk by Dr.
D. C. Shillingford, Film show for Youth—Police Headquarters. FRIDAY
IA4TH JUNE 8.00 P.M — Debate arranged by Dawbiney Literary Club v.
St. Georges Literary Club. (Members of the Public invited to attend)

Dominica Grammar School.

SATURDAY ISTH JUNE 8.00 P.M. — Panel

discussion. Closing remarks by Senior Medical Officer. Dominica Grammar

School.
Mt. St. Mary’s Term
(Cont. from page 1)

social service in their villages .Some
of the specific taining courses in-
clude organization and supervision
of pre-school and creches; classes for
post-primary school students and
adults; co-operation with existing
groups in the community such a
SLCW, YCW, Red Cross, Credit
Union Cooperatives; and recreation-
al activities for small and large
groups.

The underlying purpose of the
entire programme !s not only to train
girls in practical ‘skills but more
importantly to bring out and develop
adeep sense of service to their
people.

A more detailed account of the
programme will be announced at a
later date. Prospective students can
apply to the Catholic Social Centre
for further details.

Gabriel Giveaway

Goca Cola Presents
All Round

Dominica Bottling Plant
(the authorised bottlers of
Coca Cola) have been play-
ing fairy godmother to the
schoolchildren of Roseau
recently. Last week Messrs
Gabriel and Riviere, gave
away 125 cases of “Cokes”
to the Primary Schoolchild-
ren; this week they have
distributed 6,000 rulers and
pencils (the high school kids
were included in that give-
away) and they were still
wandering around yesterday
to Roseau business premises
with penciisand playing
cards for busy workers to
relax with at home.

PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J, MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD’S PRINTERY, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY JUNE 1, 1963.