Dominica herald

Material Information

Dominica herald
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Place of Publication:
Roseau, Dominica
Dominica Herald
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 42 cm.


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


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 ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
82144654 ( OCLC )
2007229365 ( LCCN )
UF00102878_00040 ( sobekcm )

UFDC Membership

Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

Full Text


INVFiat Vj ____itia
The Finest Pople "The :Rickhet Sot
(For the Gen ra / Wlf r- of the People of Dominica, tle further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribb it Area as a wh /le


Sioth OCTOBERi 1963, the R.v rend Garnet C Springer, 1 New British P.M. ONE WOMAN
Minister of the Ethiopian Coptic Church who was MacMillan tendered to (y Special Crresondent)
a preaching mission in Dominica following a similar Mr. MacMillan tendered to ( r
to St. Lucia, received the following copy of a memo, H.M. the Queen his resign-t, N Tuesday this week thirteen polcemen. armed'with clubs and stick
lm from Col. Alec Lovelace, Administrator of this tion as British Prime Minister jumped out of their jeeps t- Siboub on the Soufiere road to ensu
d:-o L Ar yesterday, and recommended the entry oftarish trucks t6 a pit on the land of Ivai Etienne; Th
d:- contended against one woman a!one, Mrs. Etienne, vlhose liusLand w
"From The Administrator Lord Home as his' succ :ssor, at his work in town.
To the Immigration Officer (Full story next week). It all started when the new
The visitor's permit granted to Rev. Garnet C. -Th Soufrere Road was built and the OlmpaC" CGabl
.nger under Section 18 of Ordinance 5 of (941 is hereby Three PWD Men tiad cut through the middle of Mr. Completed
ked under Section zi of the same Ordinaince. On Gharges his compensation for that; but when
PA A T )Al-r T nv:. --, .1-- 1-- .--- On Thursday Otober b o (

( ogu.) xiti- Luoveic-,
Administrator." The preliminary of the Public
Serious Matter Springer's Meetin Works was reopened on Wed,
A Series Matte S ng M ng ne:day 0ot. 16 and adjourned until
S Monday 21st. Two charges against
This is the second "quit Garnet C. Springer and Mo, ern rd Eugene for larceny
Dominica" order perpetrated his family a wife and three of$371.4o and larceny of $35I.4o,\
here during 1963, doubtless small children) left Dominica one charge against Norris Nesbit
under the Undesirable Per, for Antigua by M. V, Federal "'that he between 297"59 a n d
sons Expulsion Act as mod& Maple on October 16, "but I4859 unlwfully with intent
iQed by section z21 of the De I had bee warned that defraud forged, a pay shee, and two
chnanc ngp C vn0r 9Clav,,rothi!!I.'aFrod
portation -of (ritish Subjec s) ritga have tof ilev-Tt-. offorging a pay sheet and a nime
Ordinance' 941. The first Imay be added, that Mr. sheet (both between 28,7-59 and
deportee was a white Ameri- Springer, a poor man, ha;s ,48I59) were presented.
can, John Presmont. This good friends not o n 1 y dThe Director ofiWorks (who gave
details of the technical working of
man is a coloured West In- throughout the West Indies PWD) and Mr. Jack Royer gave
dian. It is a serious matter. but on the continent of evide:'ce Defence was handled by
-Africa. He was the personal Mr. Keith Alleyne, Q.C., instruct-
Stirring Up Religious Bodies guest of President (t h e n ed by Mr. C.C. Beauoleil. Prose-
Governor General) Aztkiwe cunng for the Crown was the Chief
of Poiiw, A. G. Cousins, assisted
Inan interview with the during the Nigetiai Inde- by hs deputy K. Francis and by
Editor of this newspaper, pendence celebrations, a-:d is Inspector Doctrove
Rev. Springer stated tht wellesteemed by Emperor -
after receipt of this communi, Haile Selassie of Ethiopia. g o. For Malaya
cation revoking his visitor's During his stay here he held The HFnourabl E. Lcbl c,
permit, he went to see the several public meetings, some Chief Ministr and Minister of
Administrator on October at the Roseau Girls School Finminz. lef on Frid y to attend the
IIth, the following day. He and others in the Dawbiney Ninth Commwnva/L th Parliamnen,
asked His Honour why the Market, and in outlying dis- tary Asso:iation Conference to be
permit had been cancelled. tricts such as St. Joseph. held in MIlaya; Hon. N.A.N.
According to Rev. Springer, H: drew large crowds on Dcewillc himdurin his
0 wds on absence.
the Administrator said he every occasion, mainly of the
had received reports that the working 1 a s s population, prior collapse of the United
clergyman had been stirringg and his wozds were forth, Nations, and a nuclear, clash
up one religious body against right, unorthodox according within a few yzars!
another" and that it was to Dominican standards, and As far as we know, Rev.
"not right that he (Col. often critical. He profersed Sp:inger has never b e e n
Lovelace) should give any the Christian faith in a form molested or declared subver-
reason for his action." The new to this population. sivein his cwn homeland,
words in quotations are from His followers sold copies of Trinidad, whic.i is a land
verbatim shorthand notes of his booklet "The Mystery of where s e v er a l religions
Mr. Springer's statements to Prayer", and in addition to flourish, and where pride in
the Editor. showing a film on Ghana's African origins i n n o t
Independence, Springer used discouraged.
It appears that Mr. Springer charts and zodiac signs to Rev. Springer was unable
"pressed officials at Govern- illustrate h i s lectures. A to state whether the Admin-
ment Office to show me a strong conviction ofpride in istrator's action had the back/
copy of the Ordinance, the future of the Negro race ing of the elected Ministers
which was reluctantly done; was evident in his discourses; of Dominica, but this news-
but they said it was out of he predicted the end of the paper doubts whether they
print and they could only world in 2000 A D, the could have been in ignorance
show me the original." (Cont.foot next column) of it.

t was realized that nere was some
nice tarish then the PWD trucks
started coming and scooping away
his land. He stopped them (that
V'as three months ago) until he re-
ceived a letter from the Director of
Works explaining that Government
were entitled to take tarish without,
compensation wherever they wish
under.Section t6 of the 1914 Road
Ordihnnce as amended 'in 1962.
Mr. Eienne complied.
~ -1 ucs y 0ctIober "1 st. 15
trucks came to take tarish, only two
or three being PWD trucks. All
the drivers carried slips of paper
(without a truck number or name)
stating "allowed to take tarish" and
signed "Royer" or "Hughes"-
without a PWD form or Govern-
ment stamp. Etienne objected and
took the slips to the PWD office,
stopping entry until better arrange,
ments could be made. He then
received a letter from the Director ot
Works "according to law etc." and
te'ing him he had 72 hours in
which to appeal to the Administra-
On October 8 his lawyer wrote
to the Administrator pointing out
the hardship involved to such a
emallholder and suggesting that he
should, at least, be compensated by
a piece cf Crown land with similar
amcni'ies such as road etc. The
Administrator replied, quoting the
law that 'Government was allowed
to take tatish for road maintenance".
Mr. Etienne says "why pick on me,
when there are so many tarish pits
available "

Cercle Francas 'Soiree
This will take place at the Wesley
High School on Wednesday Oct.
23 at 5.30 p. m. Dr. Mueller will
entertain us with news of France
and we shall hear some new French
chansons. Will all members please
bring borrowed books and magazine
to the meeting.

News of Tobago

The Tobago Hurricane relief Fund
stood at.the time of going to press
at $525,950. (See Premier's report
on page eleven).




last splice was made by tw 'British
technicians in Keawula Bay,.Haw-
aii, to, the longest cable in the world.
The 'Comp.c" cable links Britain
with Austalia via Canada. Ha-
waii, Suva, Fiji and New Zealand.
Little more tha. one inch in dia
meter the cable will na-v allow, peo-
ple: to 'sieak to each' other I,.uoo
miles away by dialling their phone.
With So two-way speech channels,
for telegraph and leased circuits for
airlines and shipping companies, the
cable laying is the result of two and
a half years work by ,hree cable
ships of Cable and Wireless Ltd. The
circuit overhand in Canada is sup-
plied by a microwave network cost-
ing $3oM. The whole venture has
cost 35,o00,000, and was a joint
enterprise of Cable & Wireless Ltd,
O v e r s e a s Telecommunications
Commission (Australia), the Can-
adian Overseas Telecommunications
Corporation and the New Zealand
Post Office.
The British Government is mak,
ing available to Dominica Govern-
ment $350,oo0 towards rehabilita-
tion of the banana industry (for a fer-
tiliser programme) plus $85,000 for
a weevil borer control scheme and
$35,000 to meet operational costs of
the Banana Growers Association.
' Sixty-three year old Miss Rosa
Jno Baptiste fell dead in New
Street on Wednesday morning while
jn her way to the clinic.
Owing to pressure of local news.
our report of Laudat's new Credit
Union Building and also In the Cab,
inet have had to be held over un-
til next issue.
SMr PHILIP Lazzari and Ex-Roy-
al Bank Manager Patterson are
touring islands in Federal Maple on
behalf of 'Interim Shipping Com-
mission *C.RABESS, Vice Pres, An-
tigua T & LU addresses DTU
members and port-workers Tuesday
22nd, 8 p.m.




"60 THImY SA Y"--

The day after Hurricane Edith raked Dominica was a Thursday.
Debtis filled the streets, powers was cut off and people had been deprived
ct one full day of work because of the storm the day before, However,
when one p. m. came otn thursday, September 26th, shops and stores
banged shutters and doors shut like on any other Thursday, not to open NO.
for business again until Friday morning. There were extenuating cir-
ctmnstances: people needed food, fuel, clothing since they had lost some of 1
each or cise the power failure was creating a serious food crisis. But 2
NOTHING seems big enough, important enough, earth-shaking enough to 3
bring Dominica up short so that Dominicans ask each other: "Why 5
.ire ve operating our economy in such an old-fashioned way? Why 6
mnst we continue to live as our great-grand fathers did?" 7
Work on Sunday? Oh, No, terrible thought! But Martinique is 8
alive with activities on Sunday as the people go about clearing away the 9
terrible debris and destruction wrought by the same hurricane that hit us 10
a glancing blow. A tnaveller reports that construction gangs are working 11
'round the clock' rcbuildi.g homes, factories shops and stores in Fort de 12
France. Working neath dazzling flood-lights, the rebuilding continues 13
and when Sunday comes, they go right ahead, working, rebuilding. 15
Yes, they take an hour or so for church, our informant told us, but to 16
spend the whole day of Sunday in idleness when there is so much work 17
to do is unthinkable. 18
Can Dominica afford its leisure and slow-pace? Will Federation, 19
much less independence, ever come to people devoted to the time-con, 20
suming (and therefore costly) procedures that are on all sides of both 21
business and pleasure, yes, and in education While many other lands 22
ate doing their utmost to speed up the education process, on Dominica its 23
still "six weeks off at Christmas" and 'another 6 weeks off at Easter" and 25
oh, yes, another long holiday in July and August. Can Dominica live 26
on the same planet with countries whose y o u n g boys and girls are in 27
school, learning, studying 46, 48 to 50 weeks per year? 28
(Cont. on page 5) 29
--- 32
Shillingford's Frozen Ducks now 80q per Ib. 38
!See nane A) 39
_ 40
1 C. G. PHILLIP & CO. LTD i 48
I I 49

SDressing Table Mirrors, Ice CreamI
iFreezers, Saw Files, Floor Tiles, Ready!
jMixed Putty, Turpentine, Linseed Oil,l
1. C. I. Paints, Electric Wire, Tools.,
< ,_ ,_ 400011t,*.01543.4


Education Department,
2nd October, 1963.


Week ending 13th, September, 1963.

Roseau Snr. 126 97.1
St. Luke'q 466 97 0
Coulibistri 258 96 6
Dublanc 182 95.2
Petite Savanne 202 94.5
St. Martin's 1253 94.5
Giraudel 152 94.0
Cockraoe 78 93.7
Soufriee 252 934 *
Maiigot 751 93.0
Paix Bourbe 198 92.7
Trafalgar 87 92.6
Boetica 121 92.6
St John's 833 92.5 *
M rne Jaue 181 924
Colihaut 266 92.3
Clifton 150 92.0
Grand Fond 193 92.0
SDelies 363 91.6 *
Salisbury 51 91,
Wesley 422 91,.
Woodford Hill 174 90 9
Portsmouth 205 90 3
Dos d'Ane 96 90.0
Morne Prosper 101 88.6
Thibaud 156 886 *
Belle Viie Chopin 89 87.6
Mabaut 605 87 6
Warner 60 87 5
castle Btuce 374 87.4
St. Joseph 724 87.0
Roseau Boys' 163 87.0
Scotts Head 286 87.0
Grand Bay Boys' 357 86.0
Vieille Case 337 86.7
La Plaine 359 86.5
Laudat 96 85.7 *
Roseau M. Infants 739 85.7
Grand Bay Girls' 421 85.3
- T~f~irs-TnQne--- ------ V ----- 4-3-- -
Salybia 214 8. 1 *
Pichelin 158 83.2
Bense 172 82.0
Pointe Carib 781 81.6
San Sauveur 289 80.0
Roseau Girls' 358 800
Calibishie 209 79.6
Pcnville 191 74.8
Campbell 77 73.5 *
Atkinson 175 68.4


fants omniitted

Bad weather

Education Officer.

Bahamas, Kenya, Australia

Kenya's first goldmedalist, (Centre) S. Antao, smiles proudly as he receives his
coveted rophy for sprinting.-(BIS)



NEWS OF TOBAGO Jo Grimond M. P. counties bert upon rapid He must be at home with
development. Nowhere is it science, engineering, ma:agc-
S. Leader Of The Liberal more important that t he ment and yet .ble to respect
SThis Broadcast Report to the Nation on Tobago by r Party of Great Britain expert should be able to the other discipline, the di:ci
the Hon. Eric Williams, Prime Minister, on 6th Oct, i serve t h e community by line of democratic decision.
ober, 1963, gives (we consi er) ti e best picture of We print here extras fri Mr. ut U a l1 utderstanling of Law And Justice
0her, 1963, gives (we consi or) tte best picture ofg Griniond'shbook TheLiberalCbhallenge" common undertakings than
i the havoc wrought by Hurricane "Flora". We pub- t to be published next week by Hollis i Airica and otermerget The rits gal stes
Slish it with the minimum of abridgement possible. Carter l 2 Shillinge .A ca and other emergent The Brifsh legal systems
.. .. ._.. .._ .. ....^...^.. ....^ countries. Here the Civil are one of our gicatest glories.
I am s g to yu fm Civil Service Service, the instrument of We undc-estimate how im,
Ladies and Gentlemen,-I am speaking to you fiom democracy, mut e ena pornt is a uncorrut law
democracy, must be engaged port.anr is a'i uncorrupt low
Tobago where this Sunday is just another working day. The third great bulwark of in economic advance, and because we take it for granted.
All over the island people are working in the bright sun/ democracy is a good Civil not merely in administration. count. ., pfS ,o
shine patching up their homes and drying out their belong Service. As the Govern-
izgs. We here cf the Tobago Relief Mission are also at ment has assumed more and .....
work in the Blue Haven Hotel, which, thanks to the exten/ more responsibility for runn-
sive assistance provided by the Management and the s.aff, ing various services in Britain RAND OPENING
we have virtually converted into Government Headquatters. and for general supervision
In one corner there is a g.oup working oa the organisation of our economic life, the job ASTAPHANS SHOPPING ENTRE
of the decanting centres. In another corner they are trying of the civil servant hasS
to anticipate the food requirements of Tobago over the next changed. But very little. ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
three months. In another corner another group is working attention has been, given to : THE OPENING OF THEIR
on Agricultural credit. I myself have just completed how it has or ought to have R PARTM T
discussions with the United Nations representative, regard- changed. ORUGo DEPARTMENT
ing food that might be made available, and these were The British idea of a Civil i ON NOVEMBER 1ST,
followed by discussions with His Excellency, The Amern Service is an anonymous Visit our DRUGS DEPARTMENT on the
can Ambassador in Port of Spain and the Captain in body of highly trained offi/ first floor for a large variety of
charge of the United States Naval Station regarding the cials administering laws for Drugs and Patent Medicines
American supply of tents and cots which were originally which politicians are respcn-
expected this morning but their arrival has now been deferred sible. They are supposed to i PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
to tomorrow, have no strong views. They FREE!! GIFTS TO EVERY CUSTOMER
Allthis is merely a small part of the large scale may point out obstacles to FOR A LIMITED PERIOD
operations that have been going on in Tobago ever since any move, but should be I REMEMBER!! FOR DRUGS-SEE
last Tuesday when I arrived.... cautious over initiatives, i T
The first thing for all of you in Trinidad to under, If changes in the British ASTAPHANS SHOPPING CENTRE
,stand, and I want you to have no illusions whatsoever versionofa Civil Service ar DESIGNED FOR YOUR SHOPIN PLEASURE
*about it, is that Tobago has been left flat on its back by required within Britain isef, i IED FOR YOR S PPING PE SUR
*jhbe~ ir and shat Tobago .di unAL 43.rAe LC Te 11ni1 I
on its feet again by the concerted efforts of us all.t .... ... .--..-. ... .. -
Tobago today is an incredible, almost an indecent picture A O
of devastation and death, with the most dreaded threat of al, Duke Of Edinburgh At Outward Bound School
disease, hanging over it in the future not a distant future
either, as suspicions of typhoid have already appeared,
bringing us face to face with the absenceif an isolation ward
at the Tobago General Hospital.
By colleagues and I have spent the past few days goinn ar
about the island and helping
to establish priorities in relief
work. We have been able: 4
to see the destruction for our- "
selve, first of houses, secondly
of crops, Some areas have
been very badly hit to the
point where they are almost
completely wiped out...
The destruction of crops and
houses has faced us with the-
two formidable problems of
food and shelter. Priori y
has been given so far to these
two questions. A system of ,
food relief has been worked
out and schools and churches i
have been converted into Hon. Eric Wllidams
decanting centres where the homeless can spend the night.
The food relief nas been organised under the control
of the Police,.with the active collaboration of the Red
Cross, and utilising the services of officers of the Cornmu-
nit', Development Department,.. yesterday I summoned ...
Mr. D. Alleyne, Permanent Secretary in the Ministry of
Petroleum and Mines, to work out a total reorganisation
of the system and to ensure a more rational and equitable
distribution of supplies. Duk
We have at the same time been able to work out an Fi e cherry young girls listen intently to His Koyal Highness the Duke o Edin-
improved organisation for the decanting centres which is burgh while he asks them about theit programme at the Outward Bound Girls' Schoul
now being put into effect. Additional sanitary facilities at Rhowniar, Wales.
now beingput into effect Additional sanitary facilities Outward Bound schools exist in many parts of Britain. NAt them youngsters from
are being provided under the supervision of Mr. Bates, our Britain and abroad receive training and adventure out-of-doors designed to develop cha-
(Cont. on p. ii) racter and initiative. (BIS)






GRAPE JUICE -- Bt. 24 oz. $1.35
Sardines in Olive Oil 20
Chase & Sanborn Pure Coffee
1-b Tin $2.00

Luncheon Meat 33
Frankfurt Sausages 3--lbs.

& BO5

Smoked Salami
Sausages 2-lbs. $2.24
Cocktail SSags 65 & $1.05
Hot Dog ,, 45 & 900
Hamburger Relish ) 70
Bar,- B.Q. ,, ) Jars
C/s 48 x 16 oz. $14.90 )
36 Tin)
Shrimp Tins 5-oz $1.30

Liblys EvaporatedI
C-s 48 x 141 oz.

Milk -
$12.62 )
300 Tin )

SIFTO FINE SALT 50 Ibs. bag $3.00
Retail Ib. 8 cts,

TABLE" Bale (12x5 Ibs) bags

Retail (5 lbs. bag)
45 cents

Carton (24x2 Ibs.)

S ",Retail 2 Ibs, pkt.

27 cents

U *1~ -

-A T--


Cubes Tin 250s. $3.90

Yellow Cheddar
at 900 & $1.10 tl

Swift 5-bs. Tin $3.30
Danish 5-lbs Box $
,, Gouda t. $
Round Boxes 6 Portions
Corn Oil 850 & $1.40
Peanut Oil 900 & $1.69
Apple Rings
Essence of Chicken

, Beef






450 & 800

Frozen Ducks at $1.00 per Ib.

PRUNE JUICE -- 75 cents per Tin

Mussels in Brine 50 & 70o
Corn Flour 8oz. 150
Turban Dates 700
HEINZ Chicken Gravy 550
MAXWELL House Coffee Glass $4.00
DENNY Stewed Steak 400 & 800
L. E. BRUUN Danish
Table Butter 700 & $1.30
Planter Peanut Butter 600 & $1.00
CAMEMBERT Cheese' 770

Grapes (Seedless)

-1hb Tin
8 oz.






I I~-



(Cont. from page 2)
On Monday next a large and luxurious cruise-ship will drop anchor
off our shores. Its passengers will want to come ashore aid see what Do-
minica is like. We could make a lasting impression on these once-in-a-
lifetime visitors if we do but on_ simple thing: eliminate begging. It the
police will spend a few extra minute, warning children and "professional
beggars" not to be caught begging f0om the tourists, this and this alone
will set Dominica apart from omcer Wett Indian ishnds. In Antigua its
embarrassing to watch the little urcnins put upon a strolling tourist in
St. John's In St. Th(.mas i' an older class of beggar who sticks out his
hand and mumbles "... haven't had a thing to e-it all
uay, sir .. ." Barbados has curbed the begging in the
business district of Bridgetown but in other parts of the
island it's the small children again who are allowed by
their parents to beg from tourists.
All Dominica has to do to be different is to com-
pletely remove the beggars from the streets while that part,
cular cruiseship is in harbour. The pas engers will notice
the absence of this annoying nuisance, remark about it to
each other and will tell theiz friends (and the press)
about it when they reach home: "Didn't see one beggar
the whole time we were on Dominic,!" Or, "You know
Jack, every island we visited in the Caribbean was swarm,
ing with beggars, adult beggars, child beggars, all sizes,
and shapes . except in Dominica. We didn't see one
beggar on the streets. Must be a very prosperous island.
Proud and polite people must live there. Next year my
wife and I plan to take the kids there for our entire two
week holiday. When I told my Dad about Dominica,
he said he wants to go there to retire . beautiful scenery,
ideal climate. . yes, Daminica is very different from those
other poor, rundown West Indian islands . ."
Several of the larger planters have told us they plan to
,devote more of their land to grapefruit, cocoa and coconuts.
The howling hurricane winds did much to convince them
ttat toirely on a one crop tor income is folly and if 's
wind this year that hurts you, next year it may be disease,
or more likely the competition of other places producing
bananas cheaper than it can be done on Dominica. The
spectre of the failure that can engulf the economy when
most of the income hangs on one crop, one fruit, one sup-
port is causing the thinking people on Dominica to replant,
yes, with several crops, different crops. So it's "an ill
wind that blows no one any good .." So They Say!

----rB---^------ --------


Jehovah's Witnesses will be holding their annual District Assembly
here in Dominica, at the Roseau Girl's School, Oct. 31-Nov. 3, Dele-
gates from the Leeward Island, along with Witnesses trom this island.
will then assemble for four tull days
of rich spiritual feasting together.


Education Department
2nd October. 1663.


Week ending 20th September, 1963.



st.Martin's 1258
B-nse 176
Roseau Shr. Boys' 129
Delices 361
Salisbury 415
Coulib;strie 266
Petie Savanne 211
Soufriere 266
St. Joho's 844
Paix Bonche 200
Vieille Case 337
L)ublanc 182
Colhaut 277
Portsmoulh 220
Trafalgar 87
Clifton 150
Warner 60
Calibishie 218
Thibaud. 155
Sa!ytia 215
Marrgot 758
Cockrane 78
Morne Jaune 190
Si, Luke's 460
Boetica 123
Morne Prosper 102
Tete Morne 348
Roseatt Boys' 449
Giraudel 152
Woodford Hill 174
Castle Bruce 380
Laudat 97
Pichelin 164
St. Joseph 734
M4ntaut 607
Belle Vue Chopin 91
Dos d'Ane 96
Koseau M. Infants 745
Wesley 434
.-- ~itwr-aGi -- 5---
Grand Bay Boys' 422
Atkinson 175
Campbell 80
San Sauveur 292
La Plane 359
Penville 197
Scotts Head 256
Grand Bay Boys' 370
Grand Fond 196
Pointe Carib 276

6 1
85 3
84 8
83 6
80 7
79 0


Btd weather

Education Officer.

The HERALD Is The People's Own Paper

"Hallway To Happiness"




Head Off...

THE COUGH REMEDYthat checks coughs at the
very first sip because Its warm-
Ing.soothlnsgngredientsspread '
Instantlythrough throat, chest
and tubes. t's complete medi- I d 'i/,)7/
cation-stops the tickle that /St //f
makes you cough In sec-
onds. That's why Buckley's /,*_'. I-
Mixture has outso'j all /
others for 30 years.

K. ,

Arsenal centre-torward Joe Baker crashes home the second ot the three goals he scored for his
London club in their recent 5-4 win over Wolverhampton Wanderers in an English first division
soccer match. (BTS)




31 New Street, Roseau. T"l. 3(
U K & European Representative Colin Tur'ier
122, Shaftesburv Ave London W. 1.
Aiiual S'tbscriptions : Town 85.00 Count
Overseas (Surface Mail) S7.50


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

A L 0 trade) the ships in their fortnightly calls are a symbolic
vehicle of human unity.
The successful running of a ship, even with a crew of
,7 less that 50, is an exercise in administration: naval corn
ropriLtor mand has been the classic pattern for disciplined govern-
FREY meant through the ages. Colleges of Administration are
(London) Ld. now springing up, particularly in emergent nations, to train
men and women for industry or government service. We
:ry 86.00 that our politicians could attend one of these centres
or a naval college, in order to learn the "chain of corn
9. ____ mand" by which every individual, from the highest to the
lowest, knows his position and who is his immediate
rURE departmental chief or boss. In these islands, a perpetual
muddle persists because the "big boss", whether he be
Minister nf.Strare i a small oronrietcr. feels tha; he must

II6W HENEVER I HEAR THE word "canned moonlight" of its vibrant notes command all beneath him p
Sculpture, I reach for my melts in the ether. It is strange, however, bypasses his departmental he
revolver." IHitler is but a sinister legend to that some steel band partisans though every subordinate, and when
young people who are being educated not its performers) are so bigoted against industry does likewise, the re
today: those words were reported to have what they call "classical" music (another allied to disloyalty.
been said by his burliest Minister, Goering. artificial term)! How can one compare Is it not time that we lea
It is a fact, however, that many mild a new music form which has not yet at, the chain of command, as is
non-guncarrying Dominicans (even in trained its majority with a complex accu- and little federal shios: Sure
high places) shrink away from the word mulative art hundreds of years old? Or- create mutual trust and
culture as if from the plague; admittedly chestral music of the great masters is as relations!
it has a pretentious superimposed sound. implacably part of global musical educa- -__e--o__
One of the reasons why UNESCO has tion as the works of Shakespeare, Shelley,
such a bad press in the world nowadays Keats and Wordsworth are in literature: People
is due to ridicule attached to purveyors of one simply cannot sweep all of that aside.
culture. We personally prefer the expres- Great traditional music scores over thea Correspondents are asked t esu
sion'a cultivated person to 'a cultured steel band because of its grandeur and be as short as possible. Controverse
person'. Cultivation sezms to imply that infinite variety: it is too vast and many, listed anonymously. Views expressed
reflect the policy of the Ed.tor or th
there is already some natural talent which sided to be tedious. ----- -
will be encouraged to grow. Yet there are creoles who ray they Will change In
Is there 'a W es t Indian culture? can't stand classical music, The truth is,
Words have been flying elsewhere on this they cannot understand it tonally, since West Indian
subject a dd we feel the-4ime has come to we creoles in the West Indies have been Dress Improve
join battle. Yes, we believe that there is a lamentably deprived of musicaLeducation S |rave
West Indian cultureustas there i an andare in consequence oenoonedea ia StaUars
American culture. It is, a developing to all but our own simple melodies and
quality with several ethnic origins, and in rhythms. Some of the so-called "classical" Sir,
our view it is presumptuous to despise the music heard in these islands is third-rate I would like to put in print
my humble views on the report
major root-origin of West Indian folk stuff. No wonder it puts listeners off! which appeared in your issue of the
culture, which came from Africa. We It may be, as a cynical listener said to iath October of the Panel discus-
shall only attempt a few observations here us once, that man's reaction to great or, sion at the Dawbiney Literary Club
on the musical issue, chestral music is largely cerebral and spirit -. I. dress patterns. The mem,
The steel band is the poor man's tual and to the music of the steel band, ber of the Panel have unanimously
orchestra: beaten painstakingly out of old gay and glandular. Music of the masters wiha or without socks, and long
metal drums and tin pans, and born of exacts a concentrated discipline from the shirt made in "Dippo" fashion
man's craving for music, it is the West listener which seems to non-initiates like worn over the shorts would be the
Indies' sole original contribution to the studying grammar when you could gobble ideal wear for the tropics. They
musical instruments of the globe. True, up a paperback novel. Moreover it was went onfurher today thatneesligion
has been one of ?he influences on
it is cumbersome to transport and limited not composed for dancing or chipping. dress fashions. Should we not re-
in range; but it is also unique, a marvel, The subject of this editorial is so big voice that religion has not yet lost irs
lous invention with its origins in the that we have to break off just when the grip on the people especially when
tribal drim, overlaid with touches of argument is wa.ming up. Books could we look around the streets of Roseau
Spanish, French and Asian ingenuity. be written on the subject of intellectual and see our youths n their tigh
c a p fitting jeans and sometimes the short-;
Like its inventors, it is modern and snobbery, colonial dampening of origi- est of shorts parading the streets on
hybrid. Anyone who has heard a steel nal art creativeness, the folly of despising an afternoon 2 I am afraid we are
band practising in a far-off village by the grass-roots culture we indubitably fast losing all sense of decency.
moonlight, the penetrating eerie notes qui. possess, the admission of calypso as an The statement that man is the
vering through trees across a silvery val, original ballad form, and the future role architect of his own destiny for hm
ley, has undergone a musical experience of radio education in developing not only can is not out of place here. It is
of unforgettable impact, our knowledge of our own and other time that we took this lesson to
Steel band music is not chamber music. people's "good music", but our stunted heart and think of remodelling not
We like it best outof-doors where the musical taste and appreciation. our dress fashions but our lves. If
,we k2tw a Olance of the mortality


The passage up the islands of M.V,
Federal Maple, carrying members of the
Interim Shipping Commission charged
by the' Regional Council of Ministers
with investigating the subsidized operation
of the two Canadian gifts ships, and in-
cidentally seeking for economies, brings to
our attention the dependence of Islands
on the power to communicate, This is

important since democratic government
depends on the communication of power,
and federations founder as much on hu,
man relations as we have often stated --
as on the hard rock of economics.
In our view no proposed Eastern Car-
ibbean Federation could afford NOT to
have such a minimal shipping service,
since (apart from passenger- and freight

statistics for the past years nowhere
will we find among the causes of
death that death was due to being
If we just for a few moments
examine man's dress fashions worn
all over the West Indian islands, we
will find that in Barbados and
Trinidad where the climate is hot,
test, the men are well dressed
throughout the day. These islands
have realized that the English pattern
of dress is the most economical and
practical in that it never changes

ersona)ly. When a Minister
ad, giving direct orders to
a "top boss" in private indus-
sult is the same confusion

irn to delegate power through
the case in great naval vessels
ly that is the proper way to
promote respect for human

's Post
mit their f'4dl names and addresses as
essarily for publication. Letters should
iai political letters will not be pub-
Sin People's Post do not necessarily
'e Proprietor.
and when one is dressed in a good
summer tweed, he is not only con-
sidered wIll dressed but nobody
knows whether it is the only suit he
possesses, especially when a little dry
cleaning makes it as fresh as any
new suit. The Panel expressed the
view that' the present day dress
makes serious inroads into the
economy of the people. Am I to
understand, if there is some truth in
that statement, that the apparel sug-
gested will be worn at all functions
even when holding a glass at a
Cocktail party, a Wedding cere/
money, a Christening etc. ? Have
the Panel examined all aspects of
this attire, take for instance the
appearance of a man with hairy legs
and chest or a man with gawky
legs a If on certain occasions we
aie still expected to conform to the
English fashion don't you think that
we ill then be increasing our war,
drobe by having two sets of apparel ?
If man took a true perspective of
himself he will find that the inroads
in his economy lie not in the
English fash on but in himself who
will not emancipate himself from
the slavery of his deadliest enemies
wine and women,
I noted that nothing was said of
the ladies' fashion, but I was quite
amused when I read that the West
Indian islands had the ideal climate
for a Nudist colony. Women's
clothing are designed to attract the
opposite sex, and if we are to use
the fashion approved for the man by
the Panel as the basis for fashioning
West Indian Women's dress, I am
afraid we will have to go a little
further up in the length of .he
woman's skirt in proportion to the
exposed portion of the man's legs
and we will arrive at nothing short
of the French "bikini". So I do
believe that the idea of a Nudist
Colony will in that way be achieved,
giving rise, I fear, to greater im-
The Panel raised the point that in
psesent day society man is considered
Cont. en page 7


'DPttD E 'S IPt T I do not sy police pay is well as skits, songs and No Politics In
PEOPLE S rPOST adequate; but I must say when they dances by the mern'b rs of
(Cont. fromnpage 6) joi the Force they always want to the various Leagu branches. Red r
live above their means. I
a gentleman (irresp-ctive of his be- etc." This statement is not quite J. B. C., Roseau. The League was started By Karel Norsky
havio'ir or character' especially by correct. The Minister was referring __ with a group of 20 women
the "functionally illiterate Middle in that address to a local commission years ago by Sster Mary Alicia.congress oth
Class" simply because he is properly appointed during Dr. Watty's term Bi gO Priz s Today there are over r,0o3 members national R ed Crosts recently ap
attire. Don't you think that is of office as Acting Senior Medical n 2 towns and vilge in om aled to the Unted Nations to ad
twisting it a little ? It is, I think, a Officer to enquire into the salaries Dear Mdim,. ica, as well as St. Kis Mont here in a slcmn declarationtothe
Oinucay as well as St. Kats, Mtnt ndMalsrationtot..
well accepted fact that a true gentle, and conditions of service of the Nur On Saturday last Saint Mary's serratand Antigua. Geneva Convention and to ensure
man is a man of character, who sees sing Staff vis a v s those existing in Academy held its first bingo night The prime purpose of the League their observance by military contin-
Sthine in its true perspective, judges the Leeward Islands. No Federal for the new term. There were about is to educate -vomen regardiog her gents operating on behalf of the
it and then acts co rectly. The Commission was in any way connec- three hundred and ffiy enthusiast c relationship to herself her family, world organisation. The need for
Panel may have in mind the many t.d with this nor was any such corn- players present for the entire evening, the society she lives in and to equip such a c mmiiment apparently be-
men, who have to assume the role mission made mention of by the Min, The first game, a 'blackout" er wih of dealing with came particularly evident in the
,fa gentleman through improved sister as repotted in the article in ques, was won, after several ialse alarm the problems of modern-day living. Congo.
status and that is where the mx-up t:on. b ngoes, by Mr. Dcnni, Pol:dore Additionally, the League strives to The congress also endorsed an in'
come about for in the latter case h: () The anonymous letter appear who ten dollars. The second game educate women to use their influence tensification of Red Cross activities
allows his emotions t, come into 'i.g on page 4 under the caption a "straight" game on the special as a united body for good in the for victims of natural disasters and
lay instead of his better judgment "Regrettable Departure" over the wa- won by Mr. Edward Hender community. a much better understanding is said
and this makes him see things in an pseudonym 'Marigotian" suggesting son who also won ten dollars. The Through group discussion work to have emerged for the need for
entirely different light from what it that Dr. Stubsgaard, District Medical prize for the third game hed to be done in the Leagu', numerous self impartal action by the Red Cross
really is, his reasons become fuddled Officer, Margot, was "thrown ou" split three ways as Mr. Avon Volhelp organizations and services have not only n international conflicts
and his judgmentt disturbed and that of the Civil Service, is entirely with, ney, Mr. Bunty Royer and Mr. Jo- been formed, most notably the credit but also in civil wars and decolon-
is why we ear it so often said "Do out foundat on. The fact is that Dr. seph Jules all called out bingo on union movement. In addition, two station conflicts. a
you know who I am" with an Stubsgaard offered his resignation, on the same number to complete crechrs for children fron three However, what in a sense has
ssur.ed air. I totally agree which was accepted, on grounds of their "X" bingo game. A "straight' monh to three years of working madethe congre s an almost historic
the Cinema authorities who prevent ill alth. Any other version of this bng. special followed the X" mothers were organized as well as occasion in thcircumstances was
persons without ties from entering matter is therefore a gross misreprc-, game and ended in a two way split three pre-schools for children from the complete absence uf political
the balcony or Box seats. A stand- entation of the fact. between Mr. A. M. Guite and three to five yea strife in public. rges by Africans
ard must be maintained and if you z. The Chief Minister would there- John Maximea, each winning a five Another service provided was to walk ou as a protest st
do not wish to assume the role of a fore be grateful if these corctions dollar casn prize, The fifth game, an he Infant Jesus Malnutrition Home apartheid or the desire of Qthcr
gentleman for that evening why not would be given due publicity in the "L" game, played for ten dollars, and an extensive public health and passionate protagoiiists between Ea t
take the lower seat where there are next issue of the DOMINICA HERALD, was won by Miss Lena James. Mr. health education program is now and West China and Russia, or
no restctions and allow the true if possible. .Wendell Chr stian won the next underway. Mount St. Mary's Lea India and China, to ar their differ-
gentleman to sit uidis.urbcd up I am, Your obedient servant, special game for a ten dollar c,ish dersh p. raninng School was started ences, have been suppressed through
stairs ? You cannot have your cake w. o. SEVERIN, prize. The "picture frame" game in 1962 for the purpose of training a conscious bit nor always easy effort
tanrs it. Public Relations Officer, was taken by Mr. Phillip Wnston young women in all phases of home rooted the realisaiion that the
Whileon the pointof the cinema, NOTES. (i) According to our wen home eight dollars richer economics gro up developments, c
another rule I would like to see reporter, the Hon. Minister of Social fohi night of pleasure. MissBe rouplead ip and community ive precedenross concept ryhi
observed is the respect for each Services did make mention of the a picke up s development.
individual's right. The cinema Federal Government, and we should dollars for winning a "suaight It was the SLCW's membership else.
consists ofa motley crowd, 1 agree, have been grar.efl for the script of game on the special sheet. ,The in WUCMO- W rid Union of WIFE NOTICE
but we are still each of us an indiv. p e ord in their c. re con- right Line" special ,fb"rtwenty- Cd C nl e O \mn O. O iv- : -- -
dual and as such are enudeC to the text. We apologize for 'ny inadver- I re-culls s i len 51F .that led to Ihe adoption of the I, TERRY TUITT bf u,
right of both seeing and hearing tent deflection ofcred tfror. the Mm Julius Bethelmi and Mr. Clement League's work through the Cath eb ve notice that I am
what is. said at the Picture. House. sister's brotherin-law Dr. Wacty, and Pierre-Louis. The grand prize of lic Social entire by the National herey give notice thatI am
t when oe allows his emo tons f'rom local G ern nt, to te old one hundred dollars($ oo.eo) for a !Board of Catholic Women of En, no longer responsible for any
Bnt when one allows his emotions fr m local Government, to the old ,,, ,, N t ,. 01
to come into play rather than his Federal Government. T' game was won by Mr. E. J gland ad Wales. The sacrifice on debts incurred by my wife
better judgment he is stepping on (ii) Our correspondents use strong Wyke. o the part of many families in England VERDUN T U I T T (rs. e
the right of the other individuals. language sometimes and we print and wo hunds two dollars made it possible to take care of over LeBlanc) she having left my
Too often it is said when one is letters verbatim unless they are libel c 50 mlnut b e h se and home withonot bs gi
criticized for loud walkingg or laugh lous or obscene. The S.M.O. called way incash And, it one could ica, helped build the new addition o and h e w t
uo ia theelooklsed build nth e ewadit
ing at the cinema "I can do what I upon us after our publication of tell the looks of all, even the no the Catholic Social Centre (which knowledge and consent and
like: I have paid my money". "Marigotian's" letter, to explain that winners wnt hoe ppy houses the Malnutrition Home and the without any just cause.
But if the person next to him did as its implication was erroneous because The next thrilling game will be I Creche as well as expand the co Signed: TERRY TUITT
he liked by clamping down on the Dr. Stubsgaard h a d resigned on played in St. Gerar s Ha munity development programmes. Oct, 12-26
offensive weapon, the mouth, then grounds of il-health. We suggested on Saturday 2 November. Tickets
there would be trouble. Why to the S.M.O. that Dr. Stubsgaard may be purchased from any Acad ....................................................................
should one therefore be allowed to himself be invited to write a letter my Boy or at the hall on the night
do what he likes and not his neigh- denying "Marigotian's" version of itself R, ectfill, METHODIST ANNUAL BAZAAR
bour If an individual wishes his his departure. I personally met the CHRISTIAN BROTER
right respected then he should re- departing Doctor and his wife briefly, AT WESLEY HIGH SCHOOL
spect his neighbour's own. following this suggestion, of which --
MARIE DAVIS PIERRE, they were already aware. Dr. Stubs- Thursday 28th November at 3.00 p.m.
Roseau. gaard however did not send us any SLOW Celebratesursay 28th November a p.m
--- -------- _s u c h le tte r. M e a n w h ile w e h a v e le a r '.
ned from a reliable source that Dr. 12th Anniversary ADMISSION: Adults 25 cents
Ministerial Stubsgaard instituted certain small re- Children 10 cents
bj n forms in Marigot Hospital without The Social League of Oct. 19 ,
Objections prior autlrity of the Ministecan d that holic Tomen will
sections pr i autriy of the Ministec. an that Catholic Women will cele- ............................................................................
exception was taken to this, How th ann y
Madam, ever we agree that the useof the brate its I2th anniversary on---
I should like to refer to the words "thrown out" by our earlier Sunday, 0 c t o b e r zoth.
issue of the "DOMINICA HERALD" of correspondent is an untrue statement, Festivities will begin with University Of The West Indies
Saturday 5th October and to bring which we regret. -Editor High Mass in the Roseau
to your notice the following correct Cathedral at o1 a. m. Im, Applications are invited for the post of full-time
i In immediately following will Demonstrator in the Department of Atatomy at Mona,
the second paragraph of the article Policemen' Pay be the blessing and formal Jamaica. The post is suitable for persons preparing for their
appearing in the front page under the opening of the new addition postgraduate diplomas in Surgery, etc. The successful appli,
caption 'Minister Objects To Press Dear Editor, to the Catholic Social Cen, cant should be prepared to commence duties immediately
Criticism", the Minister for Labour In reply to merchant tre which houses the new on appointment.
and Social Services is reported as ha- who gives credit appeared in the faint s Malnutrition Salary per annum. Housing allowance
ving said at the graduation ceremony issue of the HERALD Of the I2th fantJ e s u s M lninn Salary e if married.
which took p a c e at the instant, I have to say as follows:- Home and the Sc. Anne's single, z5o if married.
Margaret Hospitalon t h e night of When those country folks join Day Creche. Applications (six copies) giving particulars ofquali,
Thursday 3rd October "that when the Police Force, they knew at the The Grand Rally begin, fications and experience, date of birth, and the names ol
Dr. Watty was acting Senior Medi- time their pay would only be $90.00 ing at 3 p. m. will feature three referees should be sent as soon as possible, to the Regis,
cal Officer, he had g o n e into the per month; why did they join when Miss Eugenia Charles as trar, University of the West Indies, Kingston 7, Jamaica
question of salaries (of the nurses) they ought to know then, that theyeaker and include fom whom further particulars of the post my beobtained
..... with a commission appoint, could not live on $90.00oo per t speaker rm m ur r r
S . ...Imnh reprts on the year's work as Oct. 19

---------------- -



d e by the late Federa t



Opening Of New Building the baby over the weekend TRAFFIC NOTICE
The ew Infant Jesusacewill cut the ribbon was quickly solved wnen
MThe new Infant Jesus laceill op t the new tibb on t Mrs. Pringle agreed to keep ONE WAY STREETS AND PARKING IN ROSEAU
Malnutrition Home and St. open the new s.cion. "the child in her home. She...
Anne's Day Creche will be The Infant Jesus Malnu ,,
f d o ,kept it not o1ly tor the week- Under Section 78 of Ordinance No. 21
blessed and formally opened triton Home wasnfirst opened
on.Sunda Ot i tn r n end but the tilowing week of 1949, I hereby 'order the following in
on Sunday, Octobe. 20, at in July, 1960, in the second d
as well and ,rt the end oil respect of routing of traffic and par. (i a. m. The Very Reverend floor of a house on the corner as we and te end ofrespectof routing of traffic and paring
Father Albert will bless the of Bath Road and King that time.the baby had im- in the town of Roseau with effect from
e w building, which is h George V Street. A fe proved enough to go home Friday, 18th October, 1963:--
ne w building, w which is George V Street. A few d b d b
attached to the Catholic mornhs earlier, Sister Mary an e caer theo upys ONE WAY 1. Queen Mary Street shall be
Social Centre, and Mrs. Alicia, Director of t h e ta one-way street from the
Lovelace, wife of the Ad/ Catholic Social Centre, had Mrs. Pringl bridge over the Roseau river
ministrator, will officiate at found a starving baby in Mas- During that hrs week, five more to its junction with King
the forma i s Se b t t- malnutrition babies from the A as
the formal opening, sacre. She brought it to Dr. sacre-Mahaut arca were brought to G e o r ge V Street. Traffic
Mrs. Elaine P r i n g 1 e, Opisso, who had a clinic in Sister Alicia at he CenrZ. The shall move along that section
Matron of the Infant Jesus Pointe Michel,and he sug, mothers were given dera.led instruc of the said street in one
Malnutrition Home, will gested that the baby be kept tions on how to care for minm, as direction only, that is, from
give a brief report on the in the creche during the day, well as vitamins, gIucose and mdlk. the bridge towards K i n g
history of the Home and the as it was necessary to feed it f th. Pimew t cevry day to each George V Street.
results achieved to date. every few minutes with an gressof the baoies and to give mjec- 2. King George V Street shall be
The founding of the St. eyedropper. Since the creche ions where n cessary. a one-way street from its
Anne's Day Creche will be was open only during the At this point 'iwas decided to look junction with Great George
described by M i s s Elsie day, the baby had to be for a place were the babies could Street Traffic shall move
Ritchie. His IHonour the taken home each evening be for a weeks o mot along that section of the said
i depending on t i e i r condition long that section of the said
Administrator will speak and picked up the next deen on te wa appointed -. street in one direction only,
informally and Mrs. Love, morning. How to care forj ron and th staff was composed of that is. from Oueen Mary

S!volunteers and trrnee;, the latter
igerin Nemesis" being hih school gils who wre
liy laiaII ~ sij O interested in how to be child care
ht Boxing ChamppiOq nurses. Eighteen girls have trained
__ at the Malnutrtion Home and a
Number of them have gone into pro.
Wj tessional nursing., studying in nu-
gland aud Canada. Seven more
art at present yn training.
Since its inception, 5c.3 babies
have been admitted, so of these .30ferred s,

IMargr i H pTaiial, because of lack
of teds. Of those admitted, 46
nave been released as well, babies;
2 o hade been transferred to the Prin,
I, cess Margaret Hospital; 20 have died.
SSt. Anne's Day Creche was or,
"anrzed in 1957 by a committee of
S.L.C.W. members headed by Miss
. .ugenia Charles. Its purpose was
to. provide a Froper place v here
children from 3 months to 3 years,
Sof working mothers, could stay for

ttudy, it was decided to build a
S-_____'__ .small extensomi in the back of the
Catholic Social Centre to hou e the
When Dick started fighting professionallyy he was ad' Creche. ThiS,'pwas competed ml
vised to take the name Tiger because it was said ie had January of i957. Seven children
the s-rength and grace of one. Since there are no tigers in were enrolled the first week butthe
Nigeria, he has called himself "Ni eeria's First Tiger." He present enrollment ranges between
is an Ibo tribesman, and has won 47 out of61 fights. 5or75 children.
S The Creche, now under the sup,
COLONY OF DOM I NICA ervision of an R.N., is open six days
a week and the children receive
TITLE s Y REGIST ION AT breakfast, lunch and tea, as well as
REISTTPY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA vitamins when necessary. A gov
Schedule of Application forCertificate of Titleand Noings men grant of oo per year
thereon and Cavears for the week ending t Re 7th day of Oct., 1963. helps to supplement the $i.oo per,
Nature of Request wether week fee paid by mothers using the
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title creche.
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a first trying program r girls who
Request dated Gerard Andrew Certificate of Title with plan want to learn creche and child care
attached in respect of portion work is still in its initial stages A
24th Sept, 1963 ofland situate in'.the Town study is under way to determine
of Po r t sni o u t h ide a eere
Presented by his Solicitor in the Parish of St. J o h n hichvillages have need ofcreche
in the Colony of Dominica and girls from such villages will be
8th Oct, 1963 Vanya Dupigny contan;nig 1344 sq. ft. and trained at St. Ann.'s creche.
at 11.50 a.m bounded as tollows:-On the
North b y Hillsborough In 1962, g found was broken for
Street. On the East by Upper Lane, On the South by land of a new addition to the Catholic
Decimis Lewis, Or the West by land of Seott Street. Social Centre located in Turkey
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH A. MARCANO Lane. The building, planned to
Roseau, 8th Oct. 1963 Registrar of Titles.
permanently house the Infant Jesus
NOTE:--Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Malnutrition Home and the St.
Certificate of Title on the above application may ,nter a Caveat at Anne's Day Creche, was made
the above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear- Anne Day creche, was made
ance of the above Schedule in the O icial Gazette and in the possible through help received from
DoMJNICA HBRALD newspaper published in this Island. the National Board of Catholic
Oct. 19-26 1 Women of England and Wales.

Street to Great George Street.
(The section between Great
George Street and Cross
Street shall be two-way.)
The one-way order published
on 19th June 1963, in respect
of that section of the' said
street between Queen Mary
Street and Cross Street, is
hereby cancelled.



3. Great George Street shall be
a one-way street from its
junction with King George V
Street to the bridge over the
'Roseau river. Traffic shall
move along that section of
the said street in one
direction only, that is, from
King George V Street
towards the bridge over the
Roseau river.
4. Virgin Lane shall be a one-
way street from its junction
with Cross Street to its junc-
tion with Queen Mary Street
Traffic shall move along that
section of the said street in
one direction only, that is,
from Cross Street towards
Queen Mary Street.
vehicles may be parked in
single lines on each side of
Queen Mary Street and Great
George Street facing the one-
way direction, provided that
there shall at all times be left
ample clear space for a sin-
gle line of traffic
6. ONE-WAY traffic signs
(essentially a red arrow on a
white background) will be
posted for the guidance of
motorists. Traffic shall fol-
low the direction of the
Chief of Police
Traffic Commissioner.

G.O. 110,-Oct. 19-26 .

World's Middleweigi


The Following Broadcast Speech Was Made On Tuesday over WIBS
(Conllded from last wee!)
I wish to warn you also that so far the cost of da,
mage is estimated at almost $29,000 dollars, and it is not
likely that this amount will be forthcoming in which
cause priority will be given to the most deserving cases.
You may wish to know that considerable damage
was done to Government's buildings and the estimated
cost of repairs is in the vicinity of $58,oco dollars. While
the Houses Committee was carrying out their investigations
the Ministry of Trade and Production was actively engaged in assessing
the damage done to banana cultivations and other crops. In this con-
nection I wish to thank the Dominica Banana Association and leaf spot
Personnel for their effective co-operation which made it possible for us
to fina!ise our reports on Saturday the 5th of this month"
At present the field staff in cooperation with WINBAN are checking
the percentages of bananas mats destroyed in order to make all the neces,
sary information available so that youe assurance benefits may be assessed.
For full particulars you are advised to get in touch with the Dominica
Banana Growers' Association or WINBAN Representative.
The leaf spot staff will instruct you to start rehabilitation immedi-
ately after they have checked your fields and it is necessary in your own
interest to follow their instructions.
A considerable amount of work has already been done towards
clearing slides "n our roads. The Secretary of State having given his
approval for the expenditure of $ for this purpose, but a lot still
remains to be done. I wish to express my appreciation for the efficient
manner in which the initial work was carried out by the Public Works
Representation has been made to the Secretary of State for additional
funds to repair the damaged roads, Water Supplies, Telephonts, Govfrn,
ment Buildings, Sea Walls, Jetties, and Portsmouth Electricity Supply
being the total amount estimated at S1I,o98788.oo.
All in all the total loss to Dominica in bananas, citmu, cocoa and
coconuts is estimated at $4 080,ooo.oo The Secretary of State has been
notified of the need of the following:-
(a) Fertilizer for free distribution to growers.
(b) Assistance in respect of borer control.
(c) Interim subsistence to farmers.
(d) Assistarce to the Domintia Banana Growers' Association to
meet operation costs. The totil estimated requirement being
In addition request has also been made for r,ooa tons of fertilizer in
respect of cocoa and coconut plantations. Bearing in mind that it is not
likely that all our requirements "ill be supp i:d from one source, we have
represented Dominica's case to :
(i) The American Consul General.
(ii) The High Commissioner for Canada.
(iii) The High Commissioner for Australia.
(iv) The Dutch Ambassador.
(v) The Charge d'Affaire of the Federal Republic of Germany.
(vi) The New Zealand Trade Commissioner.
On Monday the Minister of Trade and Production, the Honourable
N. A. N. Ducreay left Dominica for Barbados and Trinidad to hold di.;
cussions with the Representatives of other countries which maintain the
diplomatic offices in those t.vo territories in an effort to obtain additional
assistance. Mr. AD. Boyd, General Manager of the Dominica Banana
Growers' Association is accompanying the Minister as adviser,
In the meantime attempts are be:ng made to send a delegation at
Ministerial level in conjunction with the Windward Islands Banana Growers'
Association to London to hold discussions with the Secretary of State. Our
intention was that the Minister would proceed to London from Trinidad
but the Secretary of State has advised that since Mr. Whitelegg from the
Colonial Office is now in the islands and will obtain first hand informa-
tion of the financial situation created by Hurricane Ed th, in the Wind-
ward Islands, he would await Mr. Whitelegg's return to London before he
received the delegation.
Mr. Whitelegg left Dominica on Saturday after having examined our
estimates for 1964 and discussing the question of our need for financial as-
sistance as a result of the recent hurricane.
I am ;ndeed happy for the calmness exhibited by all in this disaster and
the reasonable approach which all and sundry are making to restore
what we have lost I must also offer the thanks of Government to the
Manager and Staff of the Commonwealth Development Corporation for
the ablemanne, in which the electricity supply has been re tored,
We are doing everything in our power at Government level to obtain
assistance; in the meantime I ask you to keep your chins up and return to
work with redoubled vigour so that in the near future we may look back
on this unhappy occasion as a challenge which was met with faith in God
and confidence in ourselves.


A limited quantity of back numbers of the
Herald tor some 2' years are available at
the Office,


Government From the Government of
Dominica to the President of
Messages Haiti on 8-10-63
Over Hurricanes
Over Hurricanes 'Government and people
The f wing mof Dominica send their since,
The following messages ; ,
were sent by Government ere sympathy on devastation
were sent by Goverme and dreadful loss of life
Caused by Hurricane Flora."

The Minister for External
Affairs, Jamaica in reply to
his message of sympathy on
"'Government and people
Dominica most grateful your
message sympathy occasion
hurricane Edith. Please
accept expression our sincere
sympathy on devastation
caused in Jamaica by Hurri,
cane Flora."
From the Government of
Dominica to the President of
Cuba on 8-10-63
"Government and people of
Dominica send their sincere
sympathy on devastation
caused by hurricane Flora."

The following replies to a.
message of sympathy extend,
ed to Martinique and Gren/
ada have been received: -

From Prefect, Martinique
on 8-10,63



Nuclear Test Ban
Treaty In Force
The Treaty banning all
nuclear tests in the atmosphere,
in outer space and under
water, which wis signed in
Moscow on 5th August,
came ii'to force on Ioth
October. On that day
representativ-s of the three
Governments met in London,
Washington a :nd Moscow
and exchanged the instru/
ments of ratificat.ona-formal
certificates stating that the
treaty had bcen ratified by
the government concerned.

"I thank you very much U.S. Aid To Hon-
for your message of sympathy
to the people of Martinique duras, Dominican
in connection with the devas Repubic ut Off
tuition wrought by Hurricine
Edith. I ask you to convey The United States has cut off all
t. y military and economic aid to Hon-
to your people my sympathy dr and th Dom nic n RepuLlic,
for the damage caused by the where the governrrcnt, were overtur-
same Hurricane. ned recently by military courts. USIS





Jo Grimo
(Cont. from p


nd M.P.
age 3)

When future generations ask procedure should have besa reform,
what legaces the British left ed long ago. The citizen has a right
to ther Commoneath. la to cheap and quick access to Courts
to their Commonwealth, law expresing an intelligible system of
will be high on the list. Yet law relevant to modern time-. He al,
I .im worried by the state cf so has a right to a modern and sim-
our law, and, because I be, ple handling of wills, conveyancery,
ve it matters so much, etc.
ieve it matters so muh Reasonable criticism of the Court
about public indifference to and the legal profession is made
its present state. difficult by the complacency of the
The law does not now British and by the unorthodox view
seem to follow a coherent that a judge can impartially expound
view of ethics. It does not abstract justice. We are apt, for in-
stance, to treat as blasphemy any re-
seem to have been kept up servation about the findings of tri-
to da:e to meet modern/needs; bunals presided over by judges. Par-
for instance, the laws regular ligament and the Press are almost imr
ting libel, trespas, etc., are potent to probe any suggestion that
not satisfactory either from the there has been a miscarriage of jus-
tice, deliberate or intentional. But
point of view of the news, the law, the judges, the administra-
papers or from that of the tion of justice, are not divine. They
persons who find themselves must not be raised above criticism.
aggrieved. To most people The very concept : of abstact justice
mu f the is un il s untenable. Judges are as reliable
hof the law i unintell t have prejudices as much any one
gible. else, the appointment of magistrates
The record of some of has at present a political flavour and
those judges who haV sat on all sorts of pressures are generated
our criminal benches is de- over the maintenance of law ard or,
lorable. It is a blot on der. One of the main arguments for
t barbac the jury system is that it openly ack-
English history that barbaric nowledges the law is not a code of
sentences should have been supernatural validity.
applauded by the judiciary Reform Of Parliament
and'approved by public opt-
non long after civilisation Liberals would like the House of
should h a v e condemned Commons set up standing commit,
tees on various subjects. These
them. committees should be composed: of
__IP bably-t~b..ct- last--deFensiblay- Wvetj-to-for mcni:riT5-Tb(.y
though it may not be the most se, should meet regularly. The ap,
rious aspect of the system, are the propriate Ministers. should attend
hairraising restrictive practices of and should not only make statement
lawyers. If any trade union conduc- but be questioned. I: should also
ted itself like the Inns of Court, the be open to the committees to
outcry would rise to high heaven. question senior civil servants. The
Barristers' fees and the general expen, committees should not conduct their
ses of going to law are'far too high. business by the making of formal
This is not entirely due to greedy speeches and should not normally
lawyers. The methods of the profes- take a vote. Their functions would
sion, the short peak period for earn, be twofold to get at what was
ing by barristers and advocates, and happening and bring the influence
the difficulty ofsaving all play a part. of informed discussion to bear on
Restriction of entry to the profession by the subject in hand. In so far as
making it so expensive,extra fees char-, they did that they would be merely
ged for the offence of, for instance, tak- assisting. in the traditional work of
ing a barrister offhis circuit, medieval examining what the Executive has
jargon and Dickensian language and done. But they would also super,

vise current decisions and in this re-
gard would be a new departure. I
return to this later in this chapter.
I recognize that the suggestion
that civil sevants should be open to
examination is for the English a re-
volvtionary one. The power would
certainly have to be circumscribed
and not abused. We must,
however, face the realities of the sit-
uation if Parliament is to discharge
its functions or even sirviv It
is an obvious myth that Ministers
can be responsible for everything
that goes on in their departments. In
the old days when government was
regulatory and that only in a small
field, it was conve, i:nt to main a n
the rule that civil servants were never
beard in publ c on topics affecting
their department. The Minister took
all the blane as well as the praise. His
advisers were anonymous. But now if
we are to find out more of the truth
instead of battering our heads again,
st the cliches of ministerial speeches
we must occasionally probe into the
policy-making machinery and have
a right to examine the people who
really do the business.
Democratic control could be
made much easier if we carried out
three reforms: first, reconsider what
is a proper matter for; democratic
decision at all and how democracy
should use expert advice in coming
to such a decision; secondly, shed
some of Parliament's work to ...
regional authortiies on the one hand
and perhaps one day to wider
groupings such as Europe on the
other; and thirdly, equip private
members better to deal with the
principles at least of complex legis-
Laitr in this 'chapter Mr Grimnnd
deals with reconstitution of the Cabinet
and the House of Lords, with control
over expenditure. with supervision of the
nationalised industries, and with electoral

It is notified for general informal
tion that Remembrance Day will be
observed on Sunday, the roth Nov,
Further particulars will be pub,
listed later,


Protect yourself for only pennies a day!! i
If you are Disabled, Killed or injured while
(1) Driving or Riding in a car,
(2) Riding in a Truck, Taxi, Bus or Ship,
(3) Flying as a Passenger in a Scheduled Air, liner,
(4) Walking when struck by a car:-

S(1) $1.000 in case of Death,
S(2) $7.00 per day for up to 30 days Hospitalization,
(3) $15.00 for Ambulance: $1o.oo for X-rays,
(4) $2oo00 a week for up to 15 weeks if
totally disabled accidentally.
Send: $5.oo for one year of coverage: or pay
$1.oo every two months

Tear off here- I

Send application & Premium to:
t Air mail for Extra Service) TRANS-NA TIONAL
iSandringham House, Nassau, Bahamas; or)
SCo Dominica Herald. i




Name of Beneficiary
Relationship of Beneficiary _

'ept. 28 Oct 5

.................................. ..-....-..-. -. ** .


Three bedrooms or more, long-term
tenancy, preferably in suburbs.
Attractive rental offered


Oct. 12, 19

res to:

e 307.

Box 45, Dominica Herald,

7'1. '

Nestle's, a name you've learned to trust, make -.
sure that every tin of Nestle's Condensed Milk
contains only the finest ingredients available in
the world-richest full cream milk, purest sugar,
and o this famous milk, Nestle's have added
three' extra vitamins.








(Con'. from page 3)
top Sanitation expert. Cooking facilities ar: being ar/
ranged at the centres. Schools are being rapidly repaired
by the Department of Works. The local clergymen and
teachers are being recruited to assist in the running and dis-
cipline of the centres.
Side by side with the relief measures relating to food
and shelter have been the preventive treasures relating to the
threat of disease. A vast inoculation programme is under
way, and up to yesterday, Saturday, 14,000 people have
been inoculated against typhoid. The work is in full
swing today. One cannot let up for a single moment
where the danger of typhoid is involved. Fortunately the
threat hereafter has been greatly reduced by the restoration
of the water supplies, the introduction of the necessary
protective measure. Substantial medical supplies have
been brought in to cope with the emergency situation, and
I think we can safely say that the wounded and the injured
have now been treated. As you perhaps know, the worst
cases have beenflown out to Trinidad through facilities
provided by the United States Naval Station at Chagua,

supplies and medicines to remote villages. Medical personnel has been
provided by Shell, and a tug was sent f : om San Feinando by Cuapo
Marine Service to assist in declaring wreckage in the Scarborough Har-
That, Ladies and Gentlcmen, is a brief report on the relief work.
From tomorrow we go into another phase of these short term measures, the
employment of the labour force through the initiation of large scale restor-
at o programme. This will deal with land slides, fallen trees, erosion of
read edges, clearing drains of debris, repdring of block culverts ana
bridges, destruction of guard rails. We estimate that a period of six
months will be required for the restoration of main roads and that this
restoration programme, assisted by appropriate equipment, will provide
employment for many hundred pecple o/er and abo-e the normal labour
force requirements of Works Depirment and ih: Co inty Cuncil for con-
ventional maintenance work .. Employment of tis nature will eo hand
i, hand with the repair and restoration by the villagers of those homes
that an be ie a'red and restored.
There remains now the larger question of long term development...
certain points ... are already clear. One is that a separate development
programme will have to be prepared for Tobago ... The actual work
on this programme will begin tomorrow, based principally on the assess,
meant which has already been made, however hurriedly, in the field of
Agriculture and Housing in particular. To tnis end I have asked the
Conservator of Forests to come over tomorrow to see for himself the
opportunities provided for a re-afforestatdon Drogramme in the lght of the
wholesale destrcrion of the infeior species in Tobago and the abil' ty of
t:ak and mah.ganv to vwithst.ind the hurrcane. A Fisheries Exccrt has

The restoration of Public Utilities is in full swing. aiso been called over to assess the damage done to he Fishing flhet..
Electricity has been restored to key areas beginning with The Town Planner has been able to obtain from persoi;al observation
S. both on the ground and from the air, a first-hand picture or Lower
Scarborough hospital. Telephone communications are Scarborough and the relocation of devastated villages; in this respect we
being restored. The Works Department has begun repairs can fortunately draw on the experience of the United Nations Physical
of essential public buildings like schools, which are needed Planning team now at work in Port of Spain. rhe Manager of the Agri-
as decanting centres, and Police Stations, some of which cultural Credit Bank is already here working on th. question of credit
have been badly damaged. Extensive road works are now facilities and I have asked him to give priority to the immediate establish-
n p s b b t w D a To ment of a branch of the Agrcultu-al Credit Bank in Tobago. ...
in progress by both the works Department and the Tobago I want everybody in Tr nidad and Tobago to understand that the hurricane
County Council. is not merely a question of sensational news stories or ghoul sh pictures
What has been accomplished in the last few days has of devastated buildings and fallen coconut tre-s, or sobstornes of individual
been the result of three factors. The first and mos: impor, distress. The hurricane has brought Tobago face to face with total ecorc-
tant is the morale of the Tobago population, their mic disaster, Tobago is not an adjunct to Trinidad. Tobago is is in.
efsl to pnic, teir c tegral a part'of Trindad and Tobago as the County of St. Patrick or the
_put topnm MtdooN.2 V Ui.. t ..- -, deali
devastation, and the practical demonstration of the spirit of with the situation, I shallnot hesitate to recommend them to Cabinet.
community co operation for which they are well klown. One thing is absolutely certain as of today, and that is that the Tobago
They have everywhere instituted their own self help and at Emergency calls for early action by Parliament. The Acting Leader of the
all levels have shown a readiness to help their neighbours Opposition has urged me to call an early meeting of Finance Committees
as themselves. There are, of course, the usual grumblers .. The more to vote money for Tobago's rehabilitation. For my part, as I told him,
typical public reaction to the catastrophe is that of the woman in Ibelieve that, what is even more urgent than that, is an early meeting of
Plymouth who said to us as she stood by the roadside that we should not
waste our time in Plymouth which was not too badly off, but that we I hope that what I have said tonight is sufficient to bring home to
should go instead to Bethesda which had taken a terrific beating. all of you who may be listening the gravity and the urgency of the situa,-
The second factor which explains the relative success of the efforts of the tion. In a national crisis we must establish priorities and there must be
last few days has been the co-operation at all levels of the technical, pro- some restrictions, however inconvenient, for the public good. However
fessional and other personnel drafted into the relief programme from the va- sincerely and urgently cetrain individuals may wish to come to Tobago,
rious Ministries. Red Cross personnel have been working under overall the stark reality remains, that every additional person in Tobago is a
police directions in the distribution of food and clothing. Doctors and nurt strain on the limited transport facilities, on the limited food supplies, on
ses, some of them volunteers, have been working round the clock on the the water supplies, and aggravates the already difficult problem of housing
immunisation programme, and the St.John's Ambulance Brigade has been accommodation. So we have had to restrict travel to and from Tobago
collaborating with the medical staff in the field of first-aid. Public Health to essentials, essential personnel and essential services and commodities; Space
Inspectors have collaborated with foremen and workers of the Works De- on boats and planes is reserved as largely as possible for the transport of
apartment in the expansion of sanitation f-cilities at the decan-ing centres. medical supplies and building materials that are now beginning to come
Workers from the Works Department and from the County Council have in q antity.
been clearing some roads, whilst our Regiment has been doing magnifi-
cent work in clearing other reads, and in restoring sanitation facilities, at You will have had reports of the destruction caused by the hurricane
the same time assisting the Police in unloading and protecting supplies and and its predecessor in other othar Caribbean Islands, It may be a little bar-
in repairing public buildings. Our Coast Guard, working .n accordance der for us to bear because normally we do not receive such visitations and
with overall police directions, has been taking food, water, medicines and have been brought up in the bel.iefthat we are superior in this respect to
doctors to isolated villages along the coast. Welfare Officers of the Corn- our suffering n'ighbours We in Trinidad Tobago and are normally on the
muniy Development Department have been distributing at the decan in; giving end of hurricane relief. This time it is our turn to be on the receiv-
and reef centres the food supplies brought to them in Works Department, ing end. With courage, with discipline and with the subordination of
trucks under police supervision and with the assistance of Red Cross per- private interests to the public welfare, we can not only repair the damage
onnel. This is as fine an example of ministerial and departmental co-op- but rise to even greater heights,
rational I ever want to see in Trinidad and Tobago. When we say that' several villages have been devastated by the hurri-
The third important factor in the activities of the last few days has cane, just understand this by a Tobago village we mean for the most
been the friendly and tangible assistance received from a number of Goy-,r
been the friendly and tangible assistant r eereceved from a number of Gov part a collection of the most unsightly habitations located in place that
ernments most of which know fom experience, as Trinidad and Tobago would be considered absurd by some one who did not understand the
really does not, what a hurricane means. Substantial supplies have al land pressures which determined such locations. When we say that To-
ready been received from the Government of Jamaica and the Dominican bago's coconut economy has been devastated, we immediately raise the ques-
Republic and substantial supli from the United States are due tomor- tion for the future of the pattern of agricultural development and land util-
row. The Netherlands Government has provided valuable anti-typhoid isation most suited to the national economy. When we talk about the
serum. The United Kingdom warship, H.M.S. Tartar, has been here for loss suffered by Tobago farmers, let us understand that the true problem
the past two days delivering water and other supplies to isolated villages in Tobago before the hurricane was the land hunger of the rural popula-
which have no road cress, and repairing public buildings. Offers of asi on,
distance have been received from the Governments of Surinam, British
Guiana and Barbados. I take this opportunity of expressing appreciation of the various don-
I should like to refer here to the assistance already received from Oil nations, large and small, adequate and disappointing, which have been
Companies, principally the water tankers and the helicopter made available made to the Reief Fund which I launched last Tesday
by Dominion Oil, which not only enabled us to make rapid comprehen- The Tobago Hurricane Relief Fund stood at the time of going to
sive surveys but which was also of inestimable value in dropping fbod press at $..,



Nobel Peace
Prizes For 1962
And 1965

Oslo, Norway, October
1o Linus Carl Pauling,
6z/year/old Professor of
Chemistry at the California
Institute of Technology, is
the winner of the 1962 Nobel
Peace Prize, t h e second
Nobel award he has received.
The prize for 1963 was
awarded jointly to the League
of Red Cross Societies, and
the International Red Cross
Committee, both with hcad,
quarters in Geneva. (USIS)

Domestic Work-
ers For Canada
The nine household 'workers
(Dominica's full Quota for r963)
selected to work in Canada are as
Shirley Roberts
Anitta Attidors
Gertrude Brnney
Eileen Eugene
Erica Mercer
Mavis Francis
Leandre Doctrove
Patricia Dyer -
Nathalie Warner.,
Replacements, if an i of"hnine
should drop out, are:--
Merle Shilligford
Angela Williams.
The selection was made by a
commilt.e comprising Mr. G.E,
Fingal, Chairman; Mrs, J.J.
Robinson and Mrs. G.S. Fadelle,
from a list of 19 persons who have
satisfied the requirements of the
Canadian Immigration laws.
The 1962 quota was also taken
up in full and those 9 successful
candidates have therefore already
complied with one of the require-
ments for selection under the scheme,
viz. to undertake to remain in domes-
tic work for one year. A number of
them have switched over to other
jobs more in keeping with their
educational standard though not al-
ways initially more remunerative.
The latest selectees will be informed
of passage arrangements later.

Welfare Visitor
For Blind

Miss Elsie Poynter, an Execu-
tive of the Royal Commonwealth
Society for the Blind, arrived in
Deminica on Oct. 9 for three days.
to enquire into the possibility of
starting a workshop here for the
blind. She held conversations with
the Social Services Minister and
Social Development Officer, and
discussed the subject with ,others

HERALD 1! !!



(to be re-taken because the D. G. S.
DH..S. 2 Gombermere 1 goalkeeper was not standing on the
goal line.
Two goals, one in each half, gave The game ended amidst great ex,
D.G.S. a shock 2-I win over cirement, with D. G. S. employing
<:ombermere which on the run cf the full eleven in defence.
;ply they did not deserve. Full marks Blachburn 3 mir 1
to the ,choolboys for their fine de- Bla n Empire
fence against what is considered to Championship candidates Black,
be the best attacking side in local burn could hardly have complained
football. if struggling Empire had snatched a
Comb:rmere were taken unawares point tfrum them. Blackburn lacked
n the third minute of this game tire in the first half and did not de,
-vhen a pass by serve to be onlevel terms at half time.
D. C S. skipper Roberts found Ossic Symes put a beauty through
right-winger Jeffers un.narked. A Lis own goal to put Empire one up
textbook cross by Jeffers was beau- after eighteen minutes. Blackburn
tifully converted by Joseph on the equalized through a Lartigue head,
left wing. Not being used to such er just before half-time.
reverses, Combermere went all out Lartigue gt his third goal in two
for the equaliser, out over-anxiety matches late in the second Ialf and
in front of the goal robbed them of poor goalkeeping allowed Blackburn
at least two chances. They got or to make it 3--1. Tony Lartigue
level terms in the twenty-first min- ai.d Elwin w er e outstanding for
ute when a high cross by Steadman Empire.
was misjudged by the D.G.S. goal- Veteran Carlton Peters, making
keeper, allowing Harris to nod i an I his first appearance of tne season,
easy goal. After the interval the dashed Thunderbirds hopes of mo-
pupils decided to do a bit of teach- ving from tie bottom hio!'of tO
ing for a change. They taught the league table.
Comb:imere forward line and the Shamrock found the net in the
four hundred odd spectators exactly twelfth minute, but the goal was dis-
how the off-s:de trap is empLyed. allowed. Minutes later, Peters collec
The Corrbermere forwards parricu- ted a ps.; from his left half, beat
lady P. John were blown off-side ihis man, and scored a beauty
with monotonous regularity as their from an acute angle. Poor shooung
forwards, cdntinied to ho:d on the and good work by Lancelot in the
ball. ifCombermere had indulged in Shamrock goal robbed Thunder,
.quick passes (which was not their birds of an equalizer.
cuso'naxy game) Ihave no, doubt. Peters putrthe issue beyond doubt
thai they would have; wonn tnili game wncn:nc -orru- wiLi a--c x-t *..-O-i
easily. half-volley from about twenty yards.
SD.G.S. wereawarded 1a -cnliy H I Hs shot, executtu exactly as the
the 5oth minute and that put them coaches say it should be almost sent
in the lead. Three minutes later ithe goal-keeper in with the ball. I
Conimermere wete also awarded a jthcught for a moment that the ball
penalty which P. John failed to had gone through him.
convert at the second attempt; the, \'Vking, as usual played a fitne
referee having ordered the kick game fur Shamrock while Webb

We regret to announce the death on Saturday 13 October of
Norman Simon Lawrence, aged 7. of Wesley. He had been a Juror for
several years, and was also Manager with L. Rose & Co. Ltd for five
years. He was a prominent farmer of the community.
The late Mr. Lawrence is survived by his wife Eugenia, lis married
dai hter Rachel Audley, and sons Sinnon and Mayhan (the latter being
resident in England), all of whom wish to record their thanks for sympa-
thy in their bereavement.

was the only outstanding player inI Classified Advt.
a poor Thunderbirds team. I SEMPERIT. TYRES
Among the 60,000 American, TUBES IN STOCK
British, Turkish and Hellenic land, 750 20
sea and air forces fighting men 70 x 20
taking part in the live phase of the 700 X 2
NATO Southern Region Exer- 750 x 16
cises two weeks ago, was Pfc. Cecil 650 x 16
Johnson son of Mr. & Mrs. Julien 600 X 13
Johnson of Rcseau.
Mr. C. Johnson ex-student of the Very attractive prices
S. M. A. left Dominica on Whit S.P. MUSSON, SON
Monday 1960. He obtained school & CO. LTD.
certificate (Cambridge) and was Coner n ar
employed at H. H. V. W. and sub- nC re uen Mary d
sequently the Civil Service. He King Gee. V Street
Joined the U. S. Army in Septem- Roseau
Fiber 1962, and was 'striped' this year July 27-
(Pfc). For the past few months he FOR SALE
has been stationed with the 509oh
Infantry in Germany. Household Furniture
Commenting on the exercises in including one Remington
Turkey the Parachutist said "we Typewriter
jumped in Istanbul. . I have never Contact: 12 Gt. George St., Rosea
r.en anything so beautiful in my life Oct. 5--19
. Suddenly we began to exit SPECIAL SALL
from the plane .'.. The sky was
crowded with paratroopers falling FOR
rapidly at first and then descending ANKER CASH REGISTERS
slowly to the ground . This is an VALUE $800.00 EACH
experience indelibly imprinted on my BUY ONE GET ONE FREE
mind .. I enjoyed the exercises and VERY LIMITED QUANTITY
had an opportunity to see Turkey J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
and meet her people." At present Ot. -Nov
paratrooper Johnson is in Bavaria O.--No-
where he is undergoing Cuerilla train, I -*- -.
ing. He returns to Germany on Swin
26th October.
I beg to thank all friends and
wellwishers w ho sent C a rr d s, yi
Wr.aths. other :tokens of sympathy; i J F IR

and who in'alny way offered h1lp
and did help however simply, on
the occasion of my mother's death'
on October 11th.
Special thanks to Sister'Baptiste
who so ably took care of her dur-
ing her stay at P. M. Hospital,
Miss Elaine Doctrove, Messrs Cecil
Hector, Mitchell Ch a r I e s, who
played the part of Undertakers,
and Mr. Payne whom I regar" as an
efficient and decent Coffin Builder.
Clerk with knowledge
and experience in shipping matters,
salary according to quaiifications-
Apply in writing w:th copies of re-
lerence to Geest Industries (W.I.)
Ltd., Roseau.
Oct. t -- to

More new Styles
There are



Applications are invited for the
post ot Banana Supervisor, Roseau-
Salary in accordance with qualifica-
tions and experience-Apply in
writing with copies of references
to Geest Industries (W I.) Ltd.,
Oct-- 1219,26
I Rupert Gardier of Colihaut, Par-
ish of St. Peter do hereby state
tiiat any person who trespasses on
my premises shill be prosecuted
Oct 19-2- S NV 2nd

Your f


THECOUGH REMEDYthat checks coughs atthe
very first sip because Its warm- a
Ing,soothinglngredientsspread ,-..
Instantly through throat, chest
and tubes. It's complete medl- I- ,q//I//
cation-stops the ticklethat / '
makes you cough In sec- n /s7
onds. T at's why Buckley'
Mixture has outsold al /
others for 30 years. I ,

u style with

B R -^$4.45 -

arrivin next wek -.

none better

IE !!

Have you seen our lovely
Nonrun Nylon Mesh Stockings $1.5) pair r
S Nylon Footlets .60 "
S Superfine Seamfree Nylons 1.50 "
They fit right, they're priced right.

I m^'

In the Supreme Court of the Windward
Islands and Leeward Islands
Colony of Dominica

.... PURITY FLOUR (Probate)
In the Estate of Frank Pi- llip Nothnagel,
NOW FOR THE ,NOTICE is hereby given that after the expiration of
BIG OFFER Eight days application will be made to a Judge of the Sup-
reme Court of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands
k / dS L ((Dominica Circuit) for the re-sealing of the Grant of Probate
in the Estate of Frank Phillip Nothnagel of Blue Range,
Diego Martin, Trinidad granted by The High Court of Justice
of Trinidad and Tobago on the 18th day of July, 1963.
Dated the 15th day of October, 1963,

A. C. SHILLINFORD & CO. -- AGENTS. -26 Solicitr fo the Executi





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