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_00041 ( sobekcm )

UFDC Membership

Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

Full Text
NEW YORK 21, & y

Th-e Finest People
SFor the G n ra l Wk/'!fr of

I~~~~ 4. '.r'5" ~a ~

-^ .-Z v J-^ ^Thg Richest 5S
t'ie People, of Dominica, tie fur'iter advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a wh Ie)


* Social Tolerance, Action & Reform l Revolver Threat NOTICE TO BANANA GROWERS

F-' I T' ~- ME~bCAC~in

ON OCTOBER,24, .(963, a new Political Party was born
and registered in Dominica. It is the STAR Party,
standing for Social Tolerance, Action & Reform. Its
electoral symbol is the)* Its founder is Mrs. Phyllis Shand
Allfrey, founder and deposed president of the Dominica
Labour Party, which she led to success at the polls during
the Federal election of 1958 and the local General Election
of 1961.

Iu nU Suau limanl

Joseph Corbett's Own
"It was a little after midnight.
I had just returned from a fete when
I heard a rap on my door." This
is how Mr. Joseph Corbett, labor,
tnr1 attendanr t of Pottrevill CtaIrted -

oy aue oanEoi rts Ranea 1
On the morning of Octo, could not continue for ever. Some- his story of terror during the early
ber 24th, following upon thing had to be done." hours of Monday morning. The
legal advice, the Registrar of Asked whether she had ceased to man on the doorstep was his
Dominica was handed a let, be a Socialist, Mrs. Allfrey replied: colleague, Mr. Cecil Yankey, saying
ter indicating the existence of "Never. I was a member of the that he had lost the key to the labor,
n e exience British Labour Party for twenty ratory; "I handed over the key but
the STAR Party and declaring years and out of my early labour and refused to go to the lab, pleading
that the symbol Star was Trade Union training the Labour tiredness", Corbett said.
its ,registered mark. The Party of Dominica was founded. "Yankey then declared that on
Party will' contest any future i shall always be a socialist at heart. the orders of a doctor we must drive
v c et cj My quarrel'with this Government is the orders ofa doctor we mst drive
-e,' federal elec, My quarelwith t hise ve tnmet to Sotfriere since a woman in. labour
t that they Pretend to be what they are there had a haemorrhage, and that
Q.. r there had a haemorrhage, and that
not he fa ho tt we*would meet the doctor along the
redhat The facts, hweverhat road." said Corbet, He then
time for people of goodwill to comic drve off siting in the front seat of
toterms. ne iaty --- -
.of forming wi not be a forlorn dogmatic little Yankey s car.
a 'ar, disgust group, but will draw upon the After Newtown, they speeded up
with te preseni pu, and widest range of democratic support, (no doctor was. encountered) and at
trend of the Dominica Gov-. The old Labour Party ofDomnica a high point above Soufriere village,
eminent was the main factor ought really to renounce its fine Yankey drew the car up in a gap at
rnment' Sch a step at thr constitution, which it does not imr the side of thg road, switched off the
in taking such a step at this plement, and write an entirely new headlights and in a strange voice
time, ilthough'popular press, one. It is Opportunist rather than said, "Well, Corbett, I am not
sure and support was contri, Socialist, and sands for Rancour going any further". Turning off
butory. Asked about the rather than Labour." the engine, he eased open the driver's
composition. of the Party and Incidentally, the STAR symbol door and (staring at Corbett) slowly
opposition he iaty an is the Party symbol of several West pulled out a revolver. Corbett
its officers,' she saidthat no Indian Parties, both successful and leapt out of the car and went down
'election" of officers had yet unsuccessful. It is, for example, the road, as Yankey shouted at him.
taken place, but that support the symbol of The Jamaica Labour "Let me see if these people are com-
-of the Party was broadly/ Party (Sir Alexander Bustamente), ing" said Corbett "What peo-
Sbased and. included many the St. Lucia Labour Party, and the pie" shouted Y a n k e y, puzzled
dmany Labour Opposition of Mr. Milton (Corbett was then about ten feet
original supporters of the Cato in St. Vincent. away).
Labour Party, whose consti/ For the moment, all enquiries a.
tutional aims were constantly relating to the new Party may be "So that's what you brought me
being debased. She stated directed to the HERALD Office, until here for." Corbett told him, 'to play
als that as well as strong such time as a- separate Bureau is a trick on me telling me about the
so at m ell as strong established. doctor!" and by the parking lights
support from the labouring Asked about her husband's part he clearly saw the revolver in Yan-
classes, the enlightened middle in the new political development, key's hand as he emerged from the
and upper classes of Domin, Mrs. Allfrey said: "He has always car. "Don't move! Stay where you
ica are interested in the Star been my best adviser and his wis, are! I am going to shoot you!"
Party, adding that "the c domwill be available. He is not Corbett ranr down the road out of
Party, adding that the an offce-seeker." sight of the car, but when he heard
stitution of the Star Party is the noise of the car coming fast, he
based upon the precepts con- MRS. JOHN THOMAS ducked into the bush. The car pas-
tained in its headline initials, Due to the ;ad death of Mrs sed him, stopped and reversed. "I
and will be further? defined Louise Thomas, wife of prominent then rushed out of the bush and
later after democratic discus, business man Mr. John Thomas, the continued running to the Soufriere
lar CERCLE FRANCAIS meeting was Police Station about a mile away"
sion by a steering committee. postponed until next Wednesday said Corbett "I arrived there about
"Many of the country people", said 30th 6.30 p. m. at Wesley High 2.20 a.m and made a report"
Mrs. Allfrey, "have' been kept in School. A card of thanks from Mr. The Soufriere police toured the
ignorance by Government of my Thomas and family to all kind sym/ scene early the same morning, it is
innocence of Party decisions. pathisers is in preparation, understood. Corbett also reported to
When I visited Colihaut and other the Roseau police and some time
districts I was amazed' to find that, LABOURITES TALK later a man was questioned there for
despite visits from the ruling Minis, "Sooner or later you will be having an unlicensed revolver in his
tes, many villagers were under the expelled fro m humanity..." possession. The revolver, said to have
impression that I was still part and This and other remarkable statements been loaded with six shots, was con-
parcel of the changed Dominica were made by speakers at the Labour fiscated by the police who are con-
Labour Party. This' deception meeting Weds. See next issue.-Ed. ducting inquiries.

The attention of growers is directed to Government
Press Release No. 254,63 published in this issue of the
HERALD which states the basis approved by the Secretary
of State for the issue of fertilizers up to the amount pf $35o,
coo to meet the immediate rehabilitation requirements of
the banana industry.
For ease of reference the terms of this authorization
are quoted as follows:-
"(a) Estates of 100 acres or over should
meet the full cost of fertilizer;
(b) Estates between 100 acres and 50
acres should meet. 50% of the
cost, and
(c) Estates below 50 acres should be
Provided with fertilizer free of
Additionally it has been stipulated tat the aid ap,
proved'for caegoiies bandd (c) above should be iven
only where the riamanRaoe estate r*a, -p '" exceeds Ifl0
of the cultivation.
It has 'been decided therefore to issue fertilizer in
accordance with the conditions stated aboveto all .growers
whose cultivations have suffered loss to the:extent of more
than ro% at the rate of 1 tb. for each mat standing on
such cultivntions before the hurricane.
RATOON MATS. Issues will be made on the "total
number of mats shown in the Hurricane Insurance Assess-
ment Report in respect of the estate or holding.
PLANT MATS. It will be necessary to 'make a
count on every affected estate or holding and growers are
requested to make application immediately for an assess-
ment of damage to plant mats on their cultivations on the
prescribed form obtainable at the Association's Offices at
Roseau and Portsmouth respectively, or from. the Local
Hurricane Insurance Officers.
SALES OF FERTJLIZERS. Until adequate stocks
can be obtained by the Association, fertilizers will be sold
only to growers (apart from those whose estates fall under
categories (a) and (b) above) whose cultivations have
suffered loss of io% or less through the hurricane. Such
sales will be made on a mat population basis.
25th -October, 1963.

--.-------- -----<.---

In order to facilitate prospective customers for the supply of
electricity in the Grand Bay and Tete Morne areas, Dominica Electri-
city Services will send a representative to Grand Bay on Sunday 27th
October at 9.30 a.m. He will be located at the premises of Mr. Jones
Denis in Berricoa and will give advice and explanations regarding the
(different tariffs available for the supply of electricity,

S Oct. 26.


*~* Iw.4 Ih .




Palace Of
Floats Off Roseau

VENTURE'S Editor, Margaret Roberts, recently in Ghana, by c. F. G'Neill
here analyses the opposing tendencies at work within the Kungsholm's Successful Visit
ruling Convention Peoples' Party, The M- S. Kmigsbolm on: of
A growing number of Ghanaians in influential Sweden's largest cruise ships-a
positions now talk of the 'socialist revolution in Africa' White Viking Liner docked in
rather than 'African Socialism.' This is a very important here at 9 a.m. on Monday morning
change: their emphasis is no longer upon the special forms with a crew of 4z and 460 passen-
of socialism which Africa is to give to the world, but upon gets on board. The Kungsbolh a
the application to Africa of the universal principles of ,feeto and per wi a length of oot
feet and speed of 59 knots,left
socialism. Sweden on the 21st Sept. for a short
At present those who head this doctrinal change look cruise in the Caribbean and hopes
to the East rather than to the West for their models. They to be back in New York by the znd
still maintain that no ex sting political system should be December, in timefor theentire crew
slavishly copied in Ghana, whose own history and traditions Ato pn places aof nters homes.y
will mould the implementation of socialist principles there, visited on their tour were the
But they make no distinction between socialism and comr Botanic Gardens (just recuperating
munism, and they draw their ideological concepts from from the devastation byhurricane
Marx and Lemin. In.particular they espouse two key con, "Edith"), the Convent Industrl
Centre and Rockaway- where
cepts which would not be accepted by most European according to one tourist. "the water
socialists. They analyse international relations in terms of has been light and sweet." Asked
the world's division into 'imperialist' forces led by the by our reporter how was Rockaway
United States and 'progressive' forces led by the Soviet compared with other beaches in the
Union and China; and they propound the necessity within world, the answer camne quickly,
Ghana of the 'dictatorship of the proletariat' phase. bushes around which give the area
The importance of this Marxist group should not be a real pictureresque touch touch,
exaggerated. At present they have no body of popular though.'
support They owe their positioiisI almost entirdv to
government approval. They could not, in oth-r words, Convent Industrial School
bring popular pressure on the government for speeding up Impresses
the advancee of their conception of socialism; n r have they The chief Purser of the ship, Mr.
any hope of bringing about any kind of pop ,!ar coup u rtDawe, said that due to bas
against the government as leftwing elements in Guinea responsibility to the ship he has not
tied' tr do just over a year ago. They are dependent upon been able to s'e:muchFbfthe, ilaind
7 ,:'1" .- -{ ra'i-i r auei t co- 16 'utl]-fo . b u tv 'rtunare to visi the
.-,- c-.-" ,. "nnt-ondi' Ce tr~whgre : e:
hei.r-;teoeCs. .. was most im pCess.Hd.H"pbiif31d out
S n th'e-rther hand, while they have that goodwill, th t he' c e n E r e' certainly
they are in a very powerful position within the ruling something of i mport a n e
Convention People's Party and in the means of mass comr to the young and ambitious, and
munication. The group includes the Editors qf both the even the unfortunate ones living in
Ghanaian Times and the Evening News; the President's prn, the territory. Some of Rosrau's mer,
chants struck luck when several of
cipal press officer, the Editor of a new weekly journal called the tourists paid their stocks a good
The Spark, which is put out by the African Affairs Bureau; visit.
the Director of Publications for the Party; several leading Despite the recent comments by
trade u n i o n i s t s; and the Deputy-Governor of the Bob & Ray many beggersattached
Bank of Ghana. Between them they control a large part themselves to each friendly tourist
y g most of whom reacted very cautious-
of the cheap reading matter available to the public; and ly. However, the visitors escaped to
almost all of it reflects their political views, our coast and heavily forested moun-
It was this group which was responsible for the accusa, tain scenery in every available c.r,
tion against Western governments after the attempts on the bus and other transport.
President's life last year. The first issue of The Spark in u y and Rmance
December prominently featured a violent attack on the
Peace Corps as a naked instrument of imperialism, imply- The M S. Kugshboltm sailed from
ing inter alia that it was intended in certain circumstances this port at 6.oo p.m. on 2ist
to be used in a military capacity against the new states. October for St. Georges, Grenada.
All this is extremely uncomfortable for Western diplomats A point of fact, it is wonderful to
cruise, particularly when you are
in Accra. Their demands for a retraction are usually met aboard a Viking liner with
with a signed apology or disclaimer by the President, but e v e r y t h i n g i n the way of
they are seldom published in Ghana. stateroom c o m fo r t, tasteful
t'l. L -4



SDressing Table Mirrors, Ice Creami
Freezers, Saw Files, Floor Tiles, Readyl
IMixed Putty, Turpentine, Linseed Oil,l
I, C, I. Paints, Electric Wire, ToolsI

furnishings. oeaside telephone and
air-conditioning throughout; you
just flick a switch in your state roam
to regulate your room-temperature.
Each cabin, is outside with private
tub. bath or shower, or toilet.
Aboard a ship like this one, accor-
ding to our reporter, you are n a
completely different "sea-faring
world" of enchantment, romance
adventure and luxurious rest.



Ghana's Road To Socialism
by Margaret Roberts
.From VENTURE, journal of the Fabian Commonwealtn Bureau.

KEN McLEAN -- "Champion's Champion"
New World's Champion Bronc Rider


Pc ~

A lean, hard rancher named Ken McLean recently became, at 2,
the new world's champion saddle bronc rider at a meet held in Los An-
geles. California. Now in his second year on ,he rodeo circuit, McLean
was last year's "Rookie ofthE year." He won $14,000, making 'him
fourth high in that department. Evidence of the respect with which he
is held in rodeo circles is the opinion voiced by Casey Tibbs, six times
saddle bronc champion, now retired: "That boy McLean rides a bucking
horse like it oughta be rode."

FRISH as a breeze
with the fragrance of
Limacol, your favour-
ite toilet lotion.

I H liI I11

COOL and soothing to your
skin. Protects against pers-
piration. Gives you confi-
dence on the hottest day.
FINE as face powder. Clings
lovingly. Lightens the tone
oi the skin. A member of
the famous Limacol family.

in the Supreme Court of the Windward
Islands and Leeward Islands
Colony of Dominica
In the Estate of Frank Piillip Nothnagel,
NOTICE is hereby given that after the expiration of
Eight days application will be a Judge of the Sup-
reme Court of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands
(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,
Solicitor for the Executive
Oct. 19-26

__ ~

I _~




Ghana's Road To Socialism PP's of the drecti of tha
(Cont. from page 2) i
Nkrumah's Position LONDON LETTER
Where does President Nktumah himself stand in all this, The by Graham Norton
indications are that his long-term objectives coincide with those of the
young Marxist group as f ar as the internal political organisation of
Ghana is concerned. But he is probably more determined than they After Denning
to maintain a non-aligned position in international affairs; and he
wants to avoid jeopardizing the economic development of the country The sordid drama which cen-
during the transition from the 'colonialist' economy to the 'socialist Thed arod drama which end
organisation of society. He is also not at all sure whom he can trurt ritine Keeler i drain o and
Before the attempts on his life he was persuaded that threats to himself Christine Keeler is drawing t ts
and Ghana's independence came from the right wing of the patty- close. The ends of the story arenow
the so-called 'party capitalists who fell from grace under a sustained being drawn together. Mr. Profu
campaign of attack from the left wing press, implemented by the then nmos part in the story, wth Lord
Minister of the Interior, Mr. Tawia Adamafio. Dennings report on the surty as-
But after the arrest of Adamafio himself, then widely associa, pecs of the matter is ended. Only
ted with the left-wing of the party, s o m e rethinking was clearly the Kee er woman's pait drags on
necessary. The recent restoration ofthe 'party capitalists' to important as her trial for alleged perjury beg ns.
Cabinet positions was dictated at least partly by the consideration that they The case of "Lucky Gordon, the
were less Lkely to be involved in any violent schemes than the left w1-i Jamaican originally sentenced to a
--that their loyalty was probably were reliable. This group includes Mr. term uf imprisonment, on Miss
Kojo Botsio, appointed Chairman of Highcr Education in 1962, Mr. Ayi Keelers evidence, and afterwards
Kumi, economic adviser to the President, and Mr. Kroho Edusei, now leased, has now boomeranged upon
Minister of Agriculture. They are bitterly opposed to the Marxist group -hrsne once the darling of the
of socialists, not least because of tleir part in undermining them last year. Press and thetoast of Fle Street
But they are a!so far more pragmatic than the -new' sacralists. They newspapermen in their attempt to
believe that Ghana's rapid economic development requires shake the Government,
cWhat will be the effects of the
capital from all sources and that in- calm Western fears but also t3 gather Denning report. Here are some of
eludes Western and local private popular support. his main conclusions. He found that
capital- They believe in the mixed The future is very difficult to pre- there was n fact no breach of ecuo
economy with public and private dict. The young Marxist group rty; that, acting within the limits
sectors-as an itself not sim, aims to convert the C. P. P. from of the duties laid upon them, the
ply as a phase in the advance to an all inclusive nationalist movement police a,:d Securty Service had not
socialism and exclusive public to a disciplined ideological party de, failed in their dues: that the Prime
ownership. They are apprehensive signed to spearhead the arrival of Minister, and his colleagues too,
about getting too dependent upon 'socialism'. They will continue to were 'clearly acting with the utmost
Eastern sources of aid and capital; be opposed by the more traditional honesty and good faith".
and are pri-tiey critical-with Afican' socialists, still vastly super, Wht could be asked however
wt- it is difficult to say ior i numbers both inside and out, was: "Did the 'Ministers ask them
meantt and plan; side the government. Provided that selves the proper question." They
whichh are being popular discontent does not erupt to concentrated their attention on the
to make force a Ca e in vernment olive_ c ,
ant balance or personnel, this struggle will Mr. Profumo had in fact committed
St dows a balance continue to be fought out inside the adultery: whereas the proper ques-
Ttg two pwingspl of Aocy rion may have been: "was his con)
esmpathe lying large. d gic The governments unpopularty is duct, proved or admitted, such as
sympathies lying large with the ~rivately recognized by the Marxists, CL page I
Marxist group, his short-term prag who admit that a great deal of Ct.pae
matism dictating considerable reliance 'education' of the people needs to be
onthe advice and administrative done before they will accept the N TI
capacities of the Old Guard. This 'socialist' path. That the President NOTI C
explains the constant and fairly con- agrees is indicated by the free hand
siderable changes of emphasis in the he allows the press and publications Applications are invited for the
government's policy towards, for staffs in putting across toe ideology. post of Banana Supervisor, Roseau-
example, foreign capital. At this But meanwhile trading possibilities Salary in accordance with qualifica-
moment-and one can speak of have been sharply reduced by acts of tons and experience-Apply in
nothing longer than two or three government legislation; the cocoa writing with copies of references
months-the official attitude towards prce was again reduced in October, to Geest Industries (W I.) Lid.,
foreign capisal is relatively liberal and the farmers were warned that Roseau.
one. But its implementation is the support price may have to be Oct-12-19/26
being jeopardised by administrative abandoned altogether if the world
action at the Bank of Ghana, which pricefalls again;indirect taxesare TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
can hold up applications for licences, still high, and so therefore are the Rupert Gardier of Colihaut, Par-
exchange permissions and currency prices of many necessities; the work- ish of St Peter do hereby state
technicalities so as virtually to nullify ers no longer have the right to strike that any person who trespasses on
government policy. This is a classic in support of wage claims. How, my premises shall be prosecuted.
example of the working out ofthe ever justified anyofthis might be RUPERT GARDIER
internal struggle for ascendancy the effect is to increase what one Oct l9-26 No 2nd
between the conflicting currents of C. P. P. parliamentarian described
opinion within the party. as the silent revolution of discontent CO GH
Popular Feeling and to focus it on the left wing in COUG
plar Feelingthe party. Against this must be set GOTYOU
One interesting feature of the strug, the real and evident economic and DArRKING?

gle is that popular feeling now lies on
the whole with the right wing of the
party. The people's grievances, some
of them inevitable, some attributable
directly to government action have
come to be associated with the left-
ward trend in government policy,
This is not always justified, ofcouise:
the fall in cocoa prices, for example,
is not the fault of the government.
Bu: the fact is that the growing but
still silent and disorganised discontent
is being focused on the left wing ele,
ments in the government. Thus
when the President makes a placatory
gesture towards the more conservative
clements, the effect is not only to

social advances made by the govern-
ment since independence for all of
which most Ghanaians give personal
credit to the President.
And so almost anything could
happen. Ghana is well into what
the government calls its second re-
voluton the revolution to estab,
lish economic independence. Like
all revolution it is full of violent
emotion and conflicts which are
sharpening every day and which
creates a highly unstable situation
for radicals throughout Africa, and
its government can sull justify its
claim to leadership of the forces of
the new Africa, whether or not one

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A limited quantity of back numbers of the
Herald tor some 21 years are available at
the Office,
.W .. ...V45 .flV'4Si. 5 *..V V~t5L . .-... .


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:-

(1) $1.000 in case of Death,
(2) $7.00 per day for up to 30 days Hospitalization,
(3) $15.00 for Ambulance: $1o.oo for X-rays, '
(4) $20.00 a week for up to 15 weeks if
totally disabled accidentally.
Send: $5oo00 for one year of coverage: or pay
$1.oo every two months

Tear off here- ,-

Send application & Premium to:
(Air mail for Extra Service) TRANS-NATIONALE
|Sandringham House, Nassau, Bahamas; or'
Co Dominica Herald.
Date---------- -.

iName -Age ----
i ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ . ^ . _

Name of Beneficiary_

Relationship of Beneficiary _

Sept. 28 Oca
.. ..^..-.- -. -. -..^.^.^.. ..-....... ^. d1




F ----



Laudat Credit
New Building
The new St. Anne's
dit Unin office, built b'
people of Laudat, was
mally opened S u n d
October 13, following
Mas;. Sister Mary A
\\ho organized the C
Uiion in Laudat in
atier holding classes
study groups for over a
cut the ribbon and F
Michdl:rink, t h e p
priest, blessed the buil
Sister Alicia congratu
the people of Laudat
their accomplishments
encouraged them to use
fine new building as a c
for education and co-o
Mr. A. Birm i n g h
president of the Laudat
dit Union, gave a report
the history cf the move

S in the village and noted tha
out of 72 families, 63 wet
members. He also especially
commended M r. Donal
Hector who built the ne'
Cre, stone structure in eight week
y the by himself for a cost of $23 7
for, Guest Speaker for the mornir
was Mr. Ray Chafe, Catholic Soci
a Y' Centre lay worker in communi
Hi h development, who is from Coad
li i, International Institute, St. Franc
:redit Xavier University, Antigonis
1937 Nova Scotia. Mr. Chafe praise
and the people of Laudat for the
achievement and said that crec
year, unions everywhere "would be proud
father ofthis fine group and what tl:
)arish have done."
ding. Congratulations and words
lated encouragement were also offered I
for Mr. Christian. Social Welface Of
and cer, and Mr. J. Barzey, Governme
and Cooperative Officer, who chaired
their the meeting. Mr. Barzey led mer
entiree bers in three cheers for Mr. Birnin
pera- ham who has worked so hard
the credit union movement.
In the afternoon, a party was he
am, for the children of t
Cre, village, most of whom
t on credit union members themselves
:ment Iwith songs, games and refreshmen

at Jehovah's Dominica Banana Growers Association
y Assembly Banana Shipment of 11th Oct. 1963:
d The Assembly of Jehovah's Wit-
w nesses mentioned in our last issue of STEMS TONS
ks this paper, to be held at the Roseau
G. Grl's School, Oct. 3 i-Nov. 3, will Roseau 12,912 153
n be patterned after the recent series Portsmouth 5,746 i 8Z
l of Assemblies held in 24 major cities Coast 2,58 29
a around the globe this summer. The
y Assembly here will feature discus- 31,239 362
y sons explaining Biblical subjects Exports st Jan. to 3rd Oct., 1963 2,209,615 27,839
h, such as 'Babylon the Great Has
dh Fallen', 'Everlasting Good News for Total Exports to IIth Oct., 1963 2,240,854 28,201
ed the Time of the End', 'Hope ofa Total Exports to 3rd Oct., 1962 z ,95o,i86 22,640
lir Righteous New World' etc. The
id grand climax of this four day Assem- Increase 290,668 5,561
bly will be the public discourse
e/ "When God Is King Over All the
The Earth", by Mr. W.A. Howlett,'
of the District Minister for the group.
y All persons of goodwi are invited Unive it Indies
fi and would be welcomed, it has beenOfTheWest Indies
SHurricane Flora's
g, S St. Augustine, Trinidad, W.I,
Id One thousand people were killed
he by hurricane Flora in Cuba, and Applications are invited for the post of Entomologist
re 150,000 persons were evacuated, in the Crop Protecrton Division which has been establish-
most of whom are still homeless. i t i R C o t U o
es In Jamaica, over $2.4 million ed in the Regional Research Centre of te University of the
ts. damage was wreaked in Kingston. West Indies in Trinidad. Candidates should have a first
Sor good second class honours degree in Zoology and pre-
ferably postgraduate training in Applied Entomology. Ex,.
perience of the biology and control of crop pests would be
N est Indies a definite advantage.
Salary in the scale I,30o x 60. 1,66o x 80 -
2,1oo. Child allowance (limited to three child rJ,
for first child, 1oo for second, S5o for their '
housing allowance of lo0 'o. salary, or iF

Tilo, of'salary. Up to five full passages din'"
on normal terminaiort, and on study lear
three years).
Detailed applications (six copies) ,ving particulars
of qualifications and experience, date of birth, and the
naines of three referees should be sent by persons living in
Sthe Americas and the Caribbean Area to the Registra,
'University of the West Indies, Kingston 7, Jamaica, and
by all other persons to the Secretary, InterUniversity
Council for Higher Education Overseas, 29 Woburn
Square, London, W. C. i. by November 15, 1963. Fur-
ther particulars may be obtained similarly.
Oct. 26

_University Of The West Indies
Applications are invited for the Chair of Zoologyv in


-J - -.. .. .....IJ-- -b
Mona, Jamaica. Applicant should have high academic
qualifications in Zoology and wide experience in teaching
at University level. Experience in running a department is
desirable. Marine biology is one of the main fields of re-
search in the existing department.
Salary in the range ,C2,85o-3,850 (under revis-
ion) depending on qualifications and experience. Child
allowance( limited to three children) 50o for first child,
0oo for second, 5o for third. F.S.S.U. Housing allow-
ance of io%/ of salary, or if available, unfurnished accom-
modation will be let by the University at io% of salary.
Up to five full passages on appointment, on normal term-
ination, and on study leave (once every three, years).
Applications (six copies) giving full particulars of
qualifications and expencee, date of'birth, and the names
of three referees should be sent by November 15, 1963,
by persons living in the Americas and the Caribbean
Area to the Registrar, University of the West Indies,
Kinston 7, Jamaica, and by all other persons to the
Secretary, Inter-University Council for Higher Education
Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, W.C,I. Further
particulars may be obtained similarly.
Oct. 26


New British

Lord Home's Struggle Without
Modern Precedent
Lord Home, in his first official
statement after the formation of a
Cabinet (which took many hours)
said that he felt 'full co-operation'
with the Communists would be
possible since they had decided to
relinquish the use of force in pursuit
of their aims, (B. B. C. news).
Referring to Mr. Harold Wilson's
scathing remarks about his ineligibi-
lity for the prime ministership be-
cause he was the Fourteenth Earl,
Lord Home declared that prc-
sumab'y Mr. Wilson was the I. t,
Mr. Wilson, and asked "are we to
say that all men are equal except
Peers, and that only they are exclud-
ed from becoming Prime Ministers:"
Attlee-" Why Not Butler?"
Meanwhile Lord Attlee had
earlier stated "I cannot understand
how the Conservatives could turn
down an able man like Butler in
favour of a complete stranger. It is
a shocking admission of weakness."
George Brown, deputy Labour
leader, declared that Lord Home
'would not stand up to the tough
members of the House of
McLeod And Powell Refuse
SThe ne" P. M. saw Mr. Butler
ore he was able to
including this popu-
I* Mr. Maudling
ro Dowmnng
ually Mr. laian
to join the Cabinet
'-"ed his position
as Co-Chairn... .. 'he Conserva-
tive Party. Mr. Eno~,. Powell also
refused to serve under Lord Home.
Press & Radio Unfavourable
B. B. C. Commentator Ronald
Butt said it was the first time in
history that a new P. M. could not
form a Government right away.
(England was without, a Cabinet for
two days). It was the first time the
expression "trying to form a Govern-
ment" was used of a new Prime
Minister. He estimated the choice
efLord Home to be a victory for
the right-wing upper class over the
men of the new class in Conserva-
tism, due to Mr. Macmiilan's deter.
mination to keep Mr. Butler out.
The British press, he said, was

doubtful of the process of selection,
and although it was felt that Con-
servatives would rally around the
new P. M,, the struggle must have
penetrated very d'ep that the country
could be without a Prime Minister
for 24 hours.
The New Cabinet
Lord Home's cabinet will have
22 members and the average age
will be 5r. Mr. R. A Butler takes
the post of Foreign Secretary and
Mr. Reginald Maudling retains his
post as Chancellor of the Exche-
quer. Lord Hailsham (soon to
revert to his old name of Quentin
Hogg) remains as Minister of Sci-
ecce and Selwyn Lloyd (dropped
by Macmillan in his reshuffle last
May) becomes Lord Privy Seal and
Leader of the House. Lord Home
(and be will become Sir Alexander
Douglds Home, when he fights his
safe Tory bye-election seat of West
Perthshire) has stolen some thunder
from the Labour Party election pro-
gramme by appointing Mr. Heath
(ofCommon Market effort) Secre,
tary of State of Industry, Trade and
Regional Development as well as
President of the Board of Trade.
Thorneycroft rcma:ns as Minister of
Defence; Duncan Sandos retains
his Min'stry of Commonwealth Re-
lations and Colonial Affairs and
adds Mr. Butler's old post of Cen-
tral African Affairs.
Brooke Still Home Secretary
Surprisingly, Mr. Brooke remains
as Home Secretary. Marples re-
mains in Transport and Mr. Hare
is elevated to the Peerage and goes
to the Lords as Chancellor of the
Dlnchs- orF Lancaster.

Lord Carrington leaves the Ad,
miralty to become a member 'of the
Cabinet as Minister without Port,
folio, so that he may report back to
the Lords.
Opening of Parliament Deferred
The new session of Parliament
has been postponed until November
12 to enable the Prime Minister to
take his seat in the House of Com-
mons after his bye-election on Nov-
ember 5. It is understood that Mr.
Harold Wilson, Labour Opposi,
tion Leader, has objected strongly to
this unusual procedure.
At the time of going to press
it is not known whether Sir John
Hobson will be appointed Attorney
General, since he is appearing be-
fore the judicial committee of the
Inns of Court for alleged breach
of professional conduct in that he

assured the House of Commons
that t'ie charges against Chief Eina-
horo did not carry the death penal-
ty in Nigeria and that the maxi-
mum sentence possible was seven
years. Chief Enahoro, when he
did stand trial after extradition, was
sentenced to fifteen years.

It is with deep regret we report
the death of Miss Rosa John Bap-
tist. of 32 HIew Street, Roseau, aged
63, who fell dead on her way to the
hospital at I1 a.m. on Wednesday
October 16. Since undergoing an
operation last May she has had to
report at the hospital every week.
It was seen by many that shcr;ly
before her death she was suffering,
though always active and exact at
her duties. Aftet her Mother's
death, she has been taking care of a
sick sister (Mrs. Theresa Clarke), for
whom many felt most sympathetic
on hearing of Miss John Baptiste's
death, and woo accepts "that it is
the will of God."
The deceased was a female warder
for years at the Prison, responsible
sometimes for taking patients ovec to
the mental home in An:igua, Her
family has al."ays been well respected
by people of all classes. They are
active members of the Church tak-
ing active parts in Church Societies
as MN.urt Carmel Society. Legion
of Mary and the Social League of
Catholic Women. She left t o
mourn her loss an only daughter,
Mrs.iVeronne Bryan, (nee Peters)
who worked for years at the Bulletin
Office and, now resides in Curacoa
with her husband and five children,
also two in Dominica, Chriitabqle
I lemaque wno ihves witr e a. i.T
Mrs. Jeffre Robinson, and Landnr
Laveniere, seven grand children, one
sister Mrs. Clarke, one brother (Mr.
Wilfred Smith) who lives and works
at Norway and his son Gerald
Smith who live, at home and works
at the Treasury as a clerk, two
nieces, Gwendollne Cyrille (nee
Carbon) and Alfredua James (ne
Carbon) living in Trinidad, also
other members here and abroad.
The funeral was on Thursday at
4.30 p. m. and was well attended.
She was taken from the house of
mourning well conducted by the'Rites
of the Church by Rev, Father Lonke
the spiritual Director of the Mount
Carmel Society, then to the Roman
Catholic Cemetery. She shall be
remembered by many. May her
soul rest in peace.

S Mrs Veronne Bryan (nee) Peters, Mrs. Theresa Clarke, Welford!
7 Smith and Gerald Smith and Gwendoline Cyrille (nee) Carbon withini
families here and abroad) wish to convey through this medium their
expression and sincere gratitude and appreciation, to all those who.
Sin so many different ways so quickly came to their rescue in such al
Tragic circumstances. The comtorl and coniisaion displayed by]
friends and families, especially Mrs. Jonre liobinson, Miss Maggie!
Hobinson, the Church, the Police, the Hospital and ail the neighboursI
who lived near. We can never pay you here, yet, There is one who-
will repay you as reserved. !

Agent: Dominica Dispensary Co. Ltd. Roseau.



I Visit our DRUGS DEPARTMENT on the !
first floor for a large variety of
Drugs and Patent Medicines 1

Oct. 12-Nov. 30
t -- j"-- ---







DQM NIRCA HEERALD on the hopes and plans of
D l MINI A H AL government, dealt a. crippling
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY blow to merchants, banks,
estates a n d other business
31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307staes d other business
Published by T. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propritor firms, and most regrettable the
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY poor peasant banana growers,
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd who for the past years have
122, Shaftesbury Ave London W. 1. been willing to act as mules
.4,inal _,Sbscriptions: Town $5.00 Country $6.00 in carrying the islands bur-
Overseas (Surface Mail) $7.50 den en their backs uncom,
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, i9,3 plainingly, please accept my

THOSE IN HIGH PLA ES There is great dissatisfac-
(tion in ,he minds of the poor

only Btitish Prime Minister we have
so far met before his elevation, has dis-
played a gift for political repartee already.
Reminding Mr. Wilson that although he
was the Fourteenth Earl, presumably Mr.
Wilson was the fourteenth Mr. Wilson,
the controversial P. M. asked: "Are we to
say that all men are equal except Peers?"
He then proceeded to divest himself of the
major obstacle to eligibility for the House
of Commons.
Listening to some of the racist illspeakers
of the Dominica Labour Party on Wed-

But we were reminded by the Ag. Chief
Minister's oblique attack on a High
Official that it was the absent Chief Min,
ister who got the highest British Official
here appointed. W h en a vacancy
occurred for an Administrator in this
island, the new C. M. (LeBlanc) took
trouble to fly to Trinidad and protest
against the probable appointment of a
capable coloured Antiguan, accepting in
his place the present office-holder, who is
a Briton. If they don't care for the posi,
tion now, they have only themselves to

ncsday last, anyone would suppose that Let us make something else clear.
all men were equal save those with either The West Indies is not a sub-African
light skins or white skins, bo:h of which state: it is a group of islands containing
were mentioned in derogatory terms by persons of extremely mixed blood, It is
onetime proponents of the noble aims of committed by tradition to the liberal out-
the United Nations. A shocking spirit look. Yet some of its so-called leaders
of racism has crept into the Party which who retain the faults, of their despised
was founded by your Editor and based Colonial predecessors, practising (we are
not only on human rights principles but told) the "droit de Seignepr" or using
upon the broad principles of the. British .-_pJesi -Ae i .
La-our Party. We trust that the increas- are far inferior to the best liberal statesmen
ingly ascendant British Labour Party will of Africa, who would not refer to native-
take note of this. born light-coloured persons in a de,
The disgusting thing is: at the same rogatory manner.
time that the present Dominica Govern appropriate ex-ord
meant whines and petitions for hard cash So after all, we can appropriate ex-Lord
ment whines and petitions for hard cash Home's bon mot to Dominica: "are we
from Britain, frequently forthcoming, its to me's bn t o Dominica: "arl exe
spokesmen revile the qualities of the to assume that all men are eqnal except
esmen reile those with lightcoloured or white skins?"
English people. What would Canada and the U. S.
'Let us make our views clear. Not 211
Let us make our views clear Not all think of this ? What does Britain already
white men are good; not all Englishmen think. Who started this evl doctrine in
are just; but from long and tried associa- our midst? We declare that the D. U.
tion, we know that the Englishman can P.P. was never so scurrilous or illiberal
be both good and just. When therefore we t sen Governe ooii
hear a second-rate politician abusing as the present Government of Dominica.
hear a secondr-rate politician abusing Who is implying "we'll take your aid and
"second rate" Englishmen who are assigned money and inslt you "
to official jobs here through a system money ad i t yu
which includes the Public Service Com/ Is this dignified Is it humanitarian
mission of Dominica, and when we re- Is it Christian, coming from persons who
flect that if the old Federation had not affect to practise the Christian faith
been assassinated, there would have been After all, God has not decreed that we
independence here today (including inde/ should all' be prototypes of the Hon.
pendence to appoint), and when almost in Members of Dominica Government.
the same breath there is talk of successful We are happy to end this editorial by
financial aid which has been solicited saying that we know the majority of
from Britain, we feel there is an atmosp- Dominicans do not agree with these cruel
here of hypocrisy, racial offenders, being both too sensible
The HERALD fully supports the aim of and too good-natured to be deceived. We
placing the ablest citizens of this territory heard some of their muttered comments
in the top jobs; or let us be broader, on Wednesday night; and what is more,
minded and say, the ablest West Indians. we noted their silence.

PEOPLE'S POST Hello! fellow Dominicans
ia---n-ana- my sincerest sympathy I
Hurricanes, Bananas And delightfully extend to all,
The Future relative to the loss of our
right hand industry.
Dear Sir,-Please cooperate with me in allowing A catastrophe of this sort
space in your valuable paper the HERALD, to publish my which has ruined the island's
views. revenue, placed an iron hand

RDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1963

So far as can be seen rather than
these servants put their best into the
project they see the urgency many have
claimed it to be as an opportunity
in making some extra dollar's. Some
even feel when asked a question by
a poor grower they have no time
with you. I am saying that such a
state of affairs:is to be stopped if
Dominica is to go forward progress-
FellowDominicans, Edith has
sent a clarion call to all,"unite your-
selves, be strong, take up the offen-
sive, lay aside the defensive and fight
your cause manfully; willing if need
be to give vour blood, your very life,

growers who cannot represent and let us cultivate the spirit of the
themselves; we have no pro- brave Americans when fighting for
tection whatever, and the the cause of a democracy which
very ones whom our efforts gave every man equal rights to the
have provided a job for, have country.
In closing I should like to wake
became so elated that they up the lethargic minds to this great
seem not to care two hecks question "What shall be the attitude
about us, thus making the of WINBAN should another storm
illiterate ones feel so miserable trike next year? Will the insurance
thatit ees almost un ,still cover the broken ratoons mats
that it eems almost unbe-left by this sto~i which might be
lievable. just in bearing accordingly ."
The fact should not be nullified, Yours fraternally,
that the life of the industry is in JOHN WOFDERFUL JOSEPH,
the bands of the growers who can- Calibishie.
not read and write, and if only they ---- --
wtre talented then they too lke the SoQAA e Team
literate Trinidadians would say it is U I I aIII
not profitable to grow bananas on a Suggested
peasant scale. ugg s
Since that would have been the
case the industry would not have On Saturday, Grenada will have
provided so wide an opportunity had its third trial match for the forth-
for civil servants, so wth tnis in coming Soccer tournament in Dom-
view every effort should be put forth inca; St. Vincent a 1 h old
by the civil servants who are consci, ing its second trial
ous that tney owe the industry a ofDominica, tbh'
debt of gratitude, to orotect the the present Fe
-tffAt is-n Pu, -loya people+ -
wno do not know the tasteof an icised ancient id
egg, do not. kdow what is est, do ver ngs body.
net fully know pleasure and rccrea e a h
ticn, save taey only know the joy of our previov of losses (7-o,
a slave, "one day twill all be over, 4-0 etc.)' at least we can try to
Gcd is good." Cont. en page 7



Su na

SIGNAL TOOTHPASTE is a spearmint-flavoured*
toothpaste with attractive red stripes.
t The red stripes in SIGNAL TOOTHPASTE actu-1
ally contain a concentration of Hexachlorophene, thel
wellknown antiseptic. This concentration is to rid your
mouth of millions of odour and decay-causing germs that&
other toothpastes leave behind. Scientific tests prove)
that SIGNAL'S antibacterial action is better than or-'
'dinary toothpaste and mouth wash combined. In SIG-t
1NAL TOOTHPASTE, Hexachlorophene is especial-I
ly effective because it goes on the brush in a fresh con-
centration whenever the tube is squeezed.
S Popular, Standard, Large & Economy tubes available

Oct. 26, Nov. 2 .
.I- -




cut down on the wide margin oflors.
It is with this in -mind that tht
team chosen (below) should meet
with the approval of all those who
watched all or most of the mat,
ches: -
P. John (Capt. IR)
C. John (IL)
H. Elwin (cF)
A. Gregoire (oL)
B. Casimir (oR)
O. Symes (cn)
C, Casimir (LB)
R. Osborne (Lu)
D. Martin (RB)
C. John (RH)
J. Charles (GOAL)
(Sgd.) p. G. A.
A Christian Clear-
up Of Beggars
Dear Editor,
I am all for the .ug-
gestion of"Bob and Ray", to make



When such fast relief comes with the first
sip of JACK-& JILL COUGH SYRUP, the kid-
dies' very own remedy. It tastes so good,
they lick the spoon. Clears up those pesky
coughs so fast that it is cherished by de-
voted Motl'rs In every Province. Contains
*-" irtant Vitamin C that kiddies
n feverish conditions.
94 s v nu ~

Roseau look like a "beggar.less"
town on c:uise-ship days.
However I propose an amendment.
Whar about round:nc up all beggars
that morning and giving them a solid
meal, sponsored by all those-mer-
chants, taxi-drivers a nd Tourist
Board-- who will in one way or
other profit from the ship's cA.l.
No visitor will think that this is
an isla'd without beggars. (Who in
the world would be that naive.), But
they may be impressed with the way
wre tackl- the problem.
Yours respectfully
FR. FRANCIS C. SS. R,. Goodwill.
NOTE: This is a marvellous idea,
and we hope that interested parties
will implement it!-Ed.

To our Correspondents from
Castle Bruce, La Plaine, Grandbay
and Wesley: We are unable to
publish your letters re-The Police
in this issue, Look out next week.
VALUE $800.00 EACH
Oct. 5-Nov. 9
Advertise In

Growers are notified that consequent]
upon the increase of the Green Boat Price byj
3.10s. to 67.5s. per ton effective 21st I
October, 1963, the price payable for bananas!
until further notice will be as follows:-g
At Reception Stations 5.2 cts. per lb.
At Southern Buying Points 4.6cts. per lb. .
At Northern Buying Points 4.48cts per lb.
Growers who qualify for Incentive Bonus*
will receive an additional .25cts. per Ib.,
General Manager
Dominica Banana Growers Association
S19th October, 1963
Oct. 26

Selected dwarf coconuts at 20 cents
each. Budded limes at $r.oo each
Call at Melville Hall Estate for coco-
nuts and Castle Bruce Estate for limes.
Oct. 26


As you know, last June we ordered 600 broiler
chicks to arrive on September 24. At the time we
didn't know Hurricane Edith would be churning over
Barbados when the plane was supposed to take off. We
never received these "Christmas" chicks,
Again, on October it we were supposed to receive
8oo chicks. We were very disappointed when only
half that number came by air from Trinidad.
These two unfortunate events will result in a short-
age of SYLVANIA-FRESH Chickens in the weeks
ahead. Naturally we are doing all in our power to fill
in the gaps with stewing chickens -and SYLVANIA-
FRESH Ducklings but these too have their limit.
Please don't Vex!
SERVICE and ELI'S don't have any SYLVANIA.
FRESH Chickens left... please.don't be vexed with
them either, Someday soon there will be plenty of
tender, fresh-killed birds brought down from Sylvania.
So keep asking for the best.

Thanks for your Patronage & Patience!

Telephone-casse most of the time 224-5 rings"

SOct. 26

SHere We Are Again With An Offer Of GOODS At

)wn & Poison's Corn Flour 2 oz, 4 oz, 8 oz, & 1-11. packets
sse & Blackwell Tomato Cocktail -- 20 oz. bottle ... ...... 500
,, Hamburger Relish & Hot Dog Relish ..... 500
Mint Saucir 400

at 60, 120,

a j

Devon Cream Style Corn (a Canada Packers Product) 20 oz. tin
Dole's Pineapple Juice-Handy 6 oz. tin ....150
Fillets of Mackerel in Olive Oi' 41 oz. tin ...30
Glenville Corn Flour i-lb. pkt. 200-- 1 Ib. tin : -;- 350
"Lucky. Boy" Thompson's Seedless Grapes 30 oz. tin ..$1.0G
Schwartz Fruit Syrups Strawberry, Cherry & Grape, 12 oz.. bottle ..
Tropical Household Candles 4s, 8s, 16s, ... 45 pkt.
Whiteways Cydrax & Peardrax 10 oz. bottles 400
Estolan Hair Conditioning Cream -... 459 per tube
GET SET Once-a-Week Hairsetting Lotion .-- $2,00 per bottle
Gillette Thin Razor Blades ........ ... 209 per pkt. c

229 & 400 respectively.


)f 5

Lander Hair Pomade with Lanoline and Olive Oil, medium, iarge, and economy jars
30e, 60v & $1,00 respectively

Lander Liquid Brilliantine with Lanoline & Olive Oil .300 per bot
Mennen's Baby Talc small tins 50o, large tin ........ 80o
Bath Talc for Men (contains a deodorant) '.....80.
,, Shave Talc a soothing after-shave talc with a neutral tint ...... 650 per tin
Menthol Iced Shaving Cream -- Giant tube .....- 800


Perfumed Petroleum Jelly for the hair .......................... 200 per jar
Rexona Soap with Cadyl the only soap containing this special skin conditioner .....--- 12e per cake
Super Rich All-purpose Lotion by the makers of LONG AID K7 a creamy lotion for keeping hands
and face soft and smooth 750 per bottle
VO-5 Hair Cream ....................- $1.80 per tube.



_ i .. -- --~ Y., -.---~U~U- 4 C-~~a~rahl -C__CI-CI-



NG ELO BE LLOT'S thatany fault is implied in me or It takes time for the truly ignorant to Here comes a small but not
N I t LL hem, but that we do not resemble grow up. insignificant part ofa culture which
PAINTINGS one another is patent to the meanest STEPHEN HAWEIS is as international as it is West In,
observer-no matter how mean he dian, and as West Indian as it is
may be. I think Mr Bellot's pictures individual. Let no-one despise this
"He Speaks For will interest people with some criti- a Footnote on Angelo original seed.
i f" understanding; others wi;l do better I E ibitiROBERT E ALLFREY
Himself' to listen to the radio screen or chirr- Bellot's Exhibition
up about what to take for what ails D k.U. Protests
I have been asked to comment on them. Angelo Bllot has very kindly D .U. oI
Mr. Bellot's exhibition of pictures at These paintings are a first-hand given to me generous y the credit ver lack an
the Old Grammar School, which shout from a ma,: who has see. and that I inspired nim and encouraged ve
reminds us that there is hardly a felt something he regards as worth- him t) lake up painting: it is only The following cables were des,
wall in Roseau on which it is possi- while. They are not an echo and right that I should return the comn patched from the Dominica Trade
ble to hand a picture at all, and as such, they should be of impor. pliment by saying that I wish I Union on Monday Oct. 21, in pro
that this long room with windows zance to anybody who aspires to do could express myself in paint as test at the treatment of Mr. C. Black,
ur o hnr h sides is robahlv the his own thinking. If ou think well as he does. man. Asst. Secretary ofthe Carib,

worst place in the world for the
purpose. The other opposite walls
are well lit but upon them it is not
possible to hang anything. There is
talent here, not merely a parody of
somebody else's work. They do not
resemble anything very closely that
is outside the windows. Paul KIee
once said that a flower draws its
sustenance from the earth, but does
not have to look like the earth. Mr
Bellot's pictures are derived from
Nature, but do not look much like
it, and there is l : reason why they
should. But if diy do not like the
wo.ld as we habitually see it, Mr
Ballot has the courage to speak for
himself. To me most of the pictures
are unsympathetic. I like a few of
them very much, which is also true of
my neighbours. That does not mean

.' -S
some are better than you thought at
first glance you may well be right. Mr. Bellot, in .i; painting, has the
If you think they could not be inoLence and uncorrupted insight
worse-it's a free country-and we of a child. If his paintings remind
are still permitted to think what we some persons of those of the abstract
think: you have a 5o-5o chance of expressionists or of Roualt (in his
being right-or being quite wrong. po'rtait figures), these resemblanc-s
Anything which is unlike anything are purely co.incdental. Abstrac-
you h a v e e v e r seen before tion is a conscious determination to
has,in it the possibility of greatness. delve into th e subconscious -
Here is an artist who does not fellow Angelo Bellor is unaware of this.
the crowd: the crowd may follow He is completely untrained in
him only to jeer, but the majority is draughtsmanship and artforms and,
inva-iably wrong. I recall meeting as a result, his work has a sponta-
a French business-man in Tahiti neity and sincerity that in more tuo
who saw Gauguin pictures sold by toured artists would be suspect.
the bundle for less than three dollars From his subliminal depths he
in o903. 'Ah, if only we had knowi,-, creates the fcrm and colour of the
he said sadly. 'every one of those object he has observed without sop-
pictures is new worth a f-rtune!' histication, and the results are abso-
And that was only sixty years ago! littely new.

Both cables were signed by Mr.
R.P. Joseph, Gen. Secretary of the
D. T. U.

Dominica Agency
Gets Caribbean
The Donmnica BRrnch of

the Caribbean Atlantic Life
Insurance Company Ltd.
has been notified by their
headquarters in Jamaica that

bean Congress of Labour, who was they have won the Gertrude
recentlyy prohibited from entering Gonsalves Cup for selling the
British Honduras. most insurance of any branch
To His Excellency the Governor, in the Caribbean during
British Honduras:- ih
OMINICA TU VIEWS WITH GREAT theyear 1962-63. Division-
CONCERN ACTION TAKEN AGAINST al Superintendent (Northern
CCL IN PROHIBITING ENTRY INTO arrived in Dominica yesterday
BH WE CONSIDER THIS A CHAL in order to make the present,
LENGE TO DEMOCRACY ation at a dinner arranged
To Mt, George Price, First Min- at Castaways Hotel for tonight
ister, Govt. House. British Hondu- The President of the com-
ras- Ipany is Mr. Gabriel Gon,
DOMINICA TU WISHES TO REGIS-' salves, and the cup is present,
TER STRONG PROTEST ACTION ted annually by his wife: the
PROHIBITING ENTRY BLACKMAN cup will.beieceived by Mrs
ASSISTANT SECRETARY CCL TO 'Elaine Pringle on behalf of
BRITISH HONDURAS the Dominica Agency. ,

-- C ERE A L S -
Spanish Rice 87
T -toca, 70
Rice 500
kes 780
, 650
ops 90
3ran 90o
ats 630

Purity Oats 3-tls.
(with Chinaware)

pkt. )


Quaker Oats 3-lbs.
(with Chinaware)
Quaker Oats pkt.
Cream of Wheat
Pablum (Asstd.)
Shredded Wheat
Cornflakes 8-oz.


(8 pkts )





500 & 800

ROBINSON'S Patent Barley
11- 600 & 1-lb $1.00



From The


Imported Eggs
$1.45 Doz.

Red Grapes 80 Cts. Ib.

Apples 18 Cts,
Doz. $2.00




Bakon Krisp (Fried)
Crisp Fill Mix
Shoestring Potatoes ) 444
Bar B. Q. & Cheese )
Garlic & Onion Rounds

Cheese Potato Bakers
Sliced Frying Potatoes
Potato Au Gratin
Sour Cream Potato Bakers
Potato Pancake
Scalloped Potatoes
Potato Pancake Mix
Cornmeal pkts.
Potato Salad Tin
Aunt Jemina Buttermilk


34 & 580

Fish Pastes (Assorted)
Glass Jars at 500
Anchovy Paste Tubes 500
CAMEMBERT Cheese ) 770
Danish Blue i-t ) each
Macaroni & Tomato Sauce pkt. 450
Cocoa Powder (Dutch) 31-oz. 250
Pearce Duffs Jelly Crystal 250
Corn Oil 15-oz. Tins 850
,, ,, 5 ,, ,, $1.40
S 128 ,, ,, $6.20
PEANUT OIL 16-oz. 900
,, 32 ,, $1.69
,, ,, 128 ,, $5.24


IOct. 26-Nov.2


Oat Fla
Bran ,
Sugar P
Raisin E
Dolly O

Wheat Germ Jars

Pearl Rice

_ ,, --~---~-,

67 I|






Dawbiney On outstripping other societies in that today many people remained with
Dawb eythe substantial gains rh-ry had ,u medicines and that they endured
Social Equalityl' ,. diseases solely because they could not
Social Equality made towards equally. e.g. afo oerwise. This was true of
C!asslessness, and the equal a large part of cur Society. The
By HERALD Literary Club Reporter opportunities given to women. possibility of developing the Social
In discussion two points were and Cultural levels of the Villages
On Thursday the loth made (a) that it might be until theycould become competing
October Mr. Ronald 0. P. necessary to alter the structure poles of attiacrion w-s also noted
Octoer Mr. TRona O.,. necessary to alter the structure Some discussion cen'red on the
Armour LLB led a discus' of many institutions in our Some discussion cer'red on the
ou L of many institutions in our point as to whether or not a basis of
son on "Communi t y Society to achieve substantial political repiesenation based on the
Development as a means to gains towards So c i a 1Village Council was not more
Social Equality" at a meeting Equaltty and that a movement paactical and effective than that of
of the Dawbiney Literary along Community Development the electorel constituency Three
Club. lines or a political organisation had advantages were the fact ofcontinu-
After defining the term as to be organized very deeply to change ous discussion; perennial renewal of
common rgar Society as Nkrumah'b Convention membership on a rotating basis and
commonly regarded e we Peoples Party in Ghana other- closeness to the problems. Against
on to stress the main factors wise it may follow the Social norms this it was argued that there appear-
in the process of Community of a stagnant Society. Mr. Armour ed to be no definite advantages here
Development (i) Participa, ventured a definition of SOCIAL over the present method of electoral
tion and the fact that it EQUALITY as baing "freedom to constituency. Discussion brought
involved groups of uth, conduct oneself in Society in such a out that equality of opportunity was
involved groups o th, way as to enjoy as many rights and particularly necessary in the field or
women, associations e t c., duties; privileges and obligations, as education, health and employment.
which were more pervasive any other member of Sorie;y." The It was observed that the Com.munity
and wider thari the. strict discussion on this topic was lively development movement was already
individual participation bf with argument as to the meaning or well advanced her- and sooe. village
adults in the electoral process. concretenes ofthe concept itself, communities were already forging
adults in the electoral process. However there seemed to be broad ahead by giving free labour. This
(2) The fact that it was an agreement that the goal was desir- might be our greatest hope for the
effort of a social, economic able and definite attempts to realize future.
and cultural kind, broad, it should be made. Mr. Armour
based and multipurposed. mentonmd that certain rights now WIFE NOTICE
(3) The factor ofa joint effort accepted and enjoyed in certain
) The factor ofcontries such as the right to I, TERRY TUITT of Roseac,
by Government and people work; the right to enjoy renumera hereby give notice that I am
minimized waste by using as tion according to the value of labour no longer responsible for any
the' criterion :for effort. the and the right to participate without debt incurred by my wife
-twin.' concepts of selfhelp undue economic, restrictions, in the debt sinurred by my wife
tw.n. concepts f s e Social and cultural facilities of VERDUN TU I T T (n ee
split onfund community. LeBlanc) she having left my
and felt needs, Other points mentioned under house nid home without' my
pt laid stress specific heads were the importance knowledge and consent and
es of n-eon f A Ault Education asreards noli .
tical and general education and wti S. RY us T '
the advan- awareness of rights as well as duties Signed: TERRY TUITT
he advan of all sections of our society. The Oct, 12-26
tages o, %.. : Deve- question' of Hcalth'Services .so that
lopment as contraisted with medical treatment be based solely on eaR d a
normal governmen'.al deve, need and not on economic position. The HERALD
lopiient programmes. () It was mentioned in the discussion I I mL
They were voluntary and ---------
hence maximum cooper, University Of The West Indies
tion was achieved () they
were based on consent. Applications are invited for the following posts for
They did not utilize legal economists, agricultural economists and statisticians in th?.
sanction to any great degree. Institute ot Social and Economic Research in Barbados:
Thus work could be done Research Fellow or Junior Res a ch Fl1low
through a leading, progressive three years Research Assistant two posts.
segment of the community The Institute now beipg set up in Barbados will "be a
ani act as a stimulus to the branch of the Institute now in existence at Mona. It will
reluctant or reactionary ele- be principally concerned with development and manpower
ments. (3) The leadership is planning in Barbados and the Windward and Leeward Islands
fluid and not institutionalized and the conducting of feasibility studies of economic
-there is that spontaneity development projects on behalf of territorial governments
and mass participation which in the Eastern Caribbean,
does not arise where roles are Salary scales: Research Fellow 1,300 x 60 1,660
set and allocated to a few. x 80 2,100; Junior Research Fellow 1,050 x 50 1,
(4) An important aspect too 200; Research Assistant in the range 800 E,oso.
was the fact that priorities Research Fellows and Junior Research Fellows are also
were tackled according to felt entitled to the following emoluments: child allowance
need and not according to (limited to three children) 1so for first, child, Cioo for
past political promises which second, 5so for third; F, S. S. U. housing allowance of
did not always lead to the. o1% of salary. Up to five full passages on appointment
external stimulus b e i n g and on normal termination.
applied in the right spot. Detailed applications (six copies) giving particulars of
Next he dealt with Social qualifications and experience, date of birth and the names
Equality. He prefaced his ot three referees should be sent by November 15, 1963, by
remarks by stating that it was persons living in the Americas and the Caribbean Area to
only an idea. H-wever he the Registrar, University of the West Indies, Kingston 7,
stated t h a t s o c i e t i e s Jamaica, and by all other persons to the Secretary, Inter-
like R u s s i a, C u b a, University Council for Higher Education Overseas, 29 Wo-
Ghana, China etc., which burn Square, London, W,C.1. Further particulars may be
had consciously set out to obtained similarly.
work towards it, were now Oct. 26



Under Section 78 of Ordinance No. 21
of 1949, I hereby order the following in
respect of routing of traffic and parking
in the town of Roseau with effect from
Friday, 18th October, 1963:--
ONE WAY 1. Queen Mary Street shall Lt
a one-way street from the
bridge over ihe Roseau river
to its junction with King
George V Street. Traffic
shall move along that section
of the said street in one
direction only, that is, from
the bridge towards K i n g
George V Street.
2. King George V Street shall be
a one-way street from its
junction with Great George
Street. Traffic shll move
along that section of the said
street in one direction only,
that is, from Queen ,,Mlary
Street to Great George Street.
(The section between Great
Georgej Street and Cro ss
Street shall be two-way.).
The oneLway order published
on 19th June h1963g in.respect
of that section of the.. said
street between Queen Mairy
Street and Cross Street, is
hereby cancelled.
-- ---Q '-fc a e* rge- c "
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-
S 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 siln-
gle line of traffic.
SIGNS 6. ONE-WAY traffic si g ns
(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




c ~---j



Eddie's Treble Chance

Sheff. Utd
West Ham
M liwall
Q of South

vs Everton
vs Arsenal
vs Burnley
vs West Brom
vs Man. Utd
vs Leyton O
vs Middlesborough
vs Newcastle
vs Huddersfield
vs Brentford
vs Pot ValI
vs Shrewsbury
vs Crewe
vs York
vs Newport
vs Kilmarnock

The Booker Group

Extracts from the
statement by the Chair-

STaking British
SGuiana alone... Total
aid ... million a
year. Yet in 19611
Britain collected ... j
8 million in duty. onj
S.-G. rnaw. - ----4-

The Rich And The Poor

Many of the emergent
countries- for instance in
Africa and the Caribbein-
face overwhelming economic
problems through no fault of
their own people. Some are
simply poor in natural re-
sources.- Il all of them,
including those that are richer,
the development of their
economies has been dictated
by, and geared towards, the
metropolitan countries who
stared them on the road to
the modern world. Nation,-
alist governments are inherit/
ing institutions and systems
of government, education
and economics, evolved in
and appropriate to Europe--
but of varying relevance to
their problems.... Refusing
independence to countries
conscious of their new na-
tionhood is politically unten,
able as well as morally inde,
sensible. But it is equally
indefensible, having imposed
our sort of world upon these
countries, not to help their
development with money
and skills and with resources
and trade in the context
of their own societies. What
is wanted is a Declaration of


S. M. A.
D. G. S.

5 4 0o I
5 4 o" I
4 I 3 o0
5 I 2 2
4 I 2 I
4 o 3 I
5 o 2 3.
4 0 2 2

s, M, A. are the only undefeated side,
and Spartans are yet to win a match.



while Empire, Thunderbirds

(Cont. on p. 12)








Schedule of Application for Certificate of Title and Notinas
thereon ard Caveats for the week ending tte 9ih day of Oct., 1963.
Nature of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
Noting thereon or Caveat.
Reque-t for the issue of a first
Request dated Gerard Andrew Certificate of Title with plan
attached in respect of a portion
24th Sept., 1963 of land situate in the Town
o f Portsmo uth
Presented by his Solicitor in the Parish of St. J o i n
in the Colony of Dominica
8th Oct, 1963 Vanya Dupigny contaninig 1344 sq. ft. and
at 11.50 am sounded as tollows:-On the
North b y Hillsborough
Street On the East by Upper Lane, On the South by land of
Decimis Lewis, Or. the West by land ot Seott Street.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH A. MARCANO
Roseau, 8th Oct. 1963 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 fist appear-
ance of tne above Schedule in the Oicial Gazette and in the
DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published m this Island.
Oct. 19-26


Subscribers are kindly requested to report before
12 noon on Saturday if their papers have not been
delivered. We may be sold out by that time. 1


7 '- . ., ,:? : .
The new 6,95oton BOOKER VANGUARD pictured during her launching from the Fife, Scotland, shipyard of the Burntisland Ship,
building Company Limited.
This new cargo vessel will sal for the Booker line between Liverpool, England, and Georgetown in British Guiana.

I am worried by a growing im,
pression of disengagements in Britain
towards the emergent c o u n tries;
"there are more kicks than ha'pence
in helping them". Apart from all
else, this is wretchedly shortsighted.
In 1845 Disraeli wrote in Sybil that
there were two nations in England
-the rich and the poor. The great
modern problem is th'. gap between
the rich and the poor nations. When
Disraeli was writing, and for long
after, the general attitude of the dich
was that the poor were feckless, in-
competent and irresponsible; it was
throwing good monvy after bad
to help them, and dangerous to ed-
ucate them. But the whole British
economy has been stimulated to the
benefit of all by raising everybody's
standards of living and education. I
am convinced that broad and lasting
prosperity can only flow from nar,-
rowing the gap between the rich
and poor countries. But in fact

the gap is stll widening. I wish
that even some part of the resources
of minds and money that are now
devoted to means of destroying man-
kind could be devoted in solving
this problem.
The daunting weight of their
economic problems makes it inevit,
able that many of the new regimes
will be dirigiste; there will be much
State control, planning and partici
pation in industrial enterprise.
Nevertheless, there remains plenty of
work to be done, and plenty of
room for profitable investment, by
private enterprise in underdeveloped
countries. But this requires the
directors of private investment to
understand the problems and realities
of the countries in which they- re
operating, and to adapt themselves
to their societies and economies as
they evolve, not as they would ex,
pect them to be in London and the
Home Countries. For the new

governments, it demands that, in
making new rules. They recognize
problems of investors and their need
for a sufficient return; and having
made the rules, they must fairly and
stick to them. Uncertainity about
the intentions of governments is the
worst deterrent to investment.
What the Government
can afford
The British Government should
do far more than they are doing at
present .- especially for the new
nations who show that they are ready
to make sacrifices to help themselves.
And before anybody tells me that
this country can't afford it, let them
look at the figures in perspective.
Direct aid from the British Govern-
ment to Commonwealth countries
during 1961, including Exchequer
loans, totalled about C140 million.
In the same year the deficit in British
Railways was more than this; and

British agricultural subsidies were
about two and a halftime as much.
Moreover, for all those countries
whose economies depend upon the
export of primary production, the
aid they receive can be virtually set
at nought--to the benefit of the
donor countries-by falls in com-
modity prices. Taking British
Guiana alone, total aid including
Exchequer loans, is running at the
rate of about 3 million a year.
Yet in 1961 the British Exchequer
collected over 8 million in duty on
rum from British Guiana !
In this general context, I hope
that, in the Common Market
negotiations, the British Government
will steadfastly refuse to inhibit their
freedom to help the underdeveloped
countries ofthe Commonwealth, and
that whatever the outcome of the
negotiations the European Economic
Community as a whole will increase
their overseas aid.


IF two months from today is Boxing Day, then four
months from today will be Carnival! Surely an
event as large as Carnival requires lots of advance planning
S. . not only to make it a success but also to make it safe
-and sane. Who are the people planning the 1964 Carni-
val ? Their's is a great and thankless responsibility.
Very little has been printed about the "tempest in the
teapot" scandal of the Citrus Association hearings, charges
and counter-charges. Perhaps the issue is not clear enough
for a newspaperman to grasp in order to write about it.
However, if talk means anything, there is more talk about
Citrus superintendents than there is talk about selling the
citrus crop. No doubt Eaba Butlri is sorry he ever applied
for the hct-sput job in Citrus. '-e surely could not have
known there was such a line-up opposedd to him working
there. And, after satisfying Gccst for nine years, atd mak
ing a world offrien:,s fbr both himself and Gecst during
that time, Baba Butler should be the man the authorities go
out and beg to get the citrus mess straightened out. Mr.
Butler's record is the thing to take into account. His
accomplishments, his fire, his courage ai.d his determina-
tion on doing the job right . these are attributes one
must look far and wide to find not just )n Dominica but
anywhere. Add these qualities to Mr. But er's fairness and
it is easy to see why the man has dozens and dozens oft
friends and supporters. Could you want a better peson
running the now-fouled-up citrus shed Aren't we lucky
to get such a man?
And speaking to citrus: always, at this time o0 year,
we see thousands of potential boxes of oranges ripening on
the trees. Soon they will be a golden yellow (only at
high altitude -Ed.) in colour only, not the value. And
Sne answer i:s as simple as the word sales;
takes sale;.nanship to move any crop or
at is "just as.good as" the. other fellow's.
fanges are good but they are 'competition ,fbor
rket6 Not so with grapefruit'. . Dominica's
gra^y.,, "-ridr to most other grapefruit imthe world.
They do not need a salesman. They Sell themselves.
Our.oranges need the help of a concentrated sales effort.
Hu.ricane Flora dumped 35 inches of rain on Jamaica
in three days! This makes the Jamaica banana industry
feel almost as badly as we do in Dominica. We know
that St. Lucia suffered heavy banana damage, undoubtedly
Grenada did too and Martiniquan bananas are flatter than
our's so what's going to happen with bananas in the
British market? Could the shortage force the price on
bananas higher and hi her so that those planters fortunate
enough to still have the odd them stem of figs to ship,
might realize two to three time as much on each stem as
As in most other commodities, make them scarce and
the price rises. We fail to see how the banana is any
different than, say, sugar, coffee, cocoa or any other crop.
Look at the sugar prices surge up and up and up with the
advent of poor yields. And the day Flora hit Cuba, the
world price of sugar went up another $20 per ton. How
come our green boat price of bananas did not skyrocket
after Edith and Flora finished romping over six or eight
bananaproducing islands in the Caribbean?
Martinique used to ship a boat-load every day of
green bananas to France. The French banana buyer can-
not simply pick up the telephone and order bananas from
Cambodia or Ghana to replace the ones Martinique is not
shipping. No Sir, it will take any country 9 to Io months
to raise bananas and in that time what happens to the
Let cold, freezing temperatures hit the southern United
States and the price of oranges and grapefruits climb to
$io-$15 US per box overnight. A smart, marketing
setup here on Dominica could be ready to step into this
situation but good fortune comes only to those who are
ready and prepare in advance for it. But like any other
winter, the one that is only a month or two away in the
States now, is bound to have its crazy recordbreaking

weather patterns. Are we
ready to cash in on this or
are we just going to read
about it in the papers?
We can thank the coming
of the Kungsholm cruise-ship
for our smooth main streets
in Roseau, perhaps. What
if we had a tourist boat every
week? O'ir potholes might
be a thing of the past. Or
so they say.

(Continued from page 3)

to lead ordinary people reasonably to
believe that he had comm tted adulte-
rye" Denning found that it was such
and that "it was the responsibility
of the Prime Minister and his col *
leagues, and of them only, to deal
with this situation: and they did n.'t
succeed in doing so"
This is the criticism ofth am unt
of worldly wis lom thi.t the govern,
ment possessed collectively. Yhe
Prime Minister, in a radio interview
on the B.B.C., defended himself by
reminding his listeners that the Press
had, only a few months before, uun
leashed an- entirely unfounded slur
on Mr. Galbraith. Mr. Macmillan
pointed that Mr. Profumo had
denied the charge and had threaten
legal action, and had taken it
against those who spread the ru-
mour, The Prime MinistEr, no one
would deny, had acted decenily--
bat that is not the du.y hlat is laid
upon politicians, or sta:emell
The Labour. Parry Conference.
wiseJy avOjaedcbacity^^e -ff~i",
at its' anua la;i et. '*The Con
servative Pharty'illowed ithis 'exam-,
pie But Parliament, when .t areas,
sembles in a few weeks will want
to go into the issues raised.
For there is a larger and more en-
during question than the part played
by machinery of security. It must
be admitted that the circumstances of
the Profumo case were unusual, and
indeed sensational. But security is,
at its highest level, a government ser-
vice which should'be prepared for
the most bizzare. The fact remains
that there was little or no co-ordiilaa
tion between those who must care for
national security. It was hot even
known which Minister had direct
responsibility for it: the Prime Min-
ister had continued to answer ques,
tions on these matters in the House
of Commons, but Lord Denning
reveals that, from September 24th'
1952, in a Directive issued to the
Director-General of t h e Security
Service, the Home Secretary was the
Minister concerned. Yet Mr. Broke
was not in that group of Ministers
who interviewed Mr. Profumo! He
only rather pathetically called
in the head of Security rather late in
the day, to get put in,, the picture.
Even then he did not inform the
Prime Minister of a new develop,
ment in the affair, an allegation that
the RuSsian Naval Attache had tried
to use Keeler to obtain military in,
The attack on the government will
take a predictable course in the
Commons. There will be indigna,
tion that the House has not been
told of the Home Secretary's con-
cern with security. And there will
be heavy pressure on Mr. Brooke
personally (who retains his post).
The Home Secretary has been a

heavy embarrassment to the gove-n-
meni, not only, critics would say,
for his marked illiberalitv in the ex,
ercise of h.s functions, but also for
his compete nce. The Enaharo affair
was a set-piece. Conservative M'P.s
of widely differing opinions ale now

disgusted with Mr. Brooke, and
would welcome his resignation, and
this would provide a u'ecent excuse,
Mr. Macmillan could not have je'ir
soned him, and remained, foi the las:
Premier was tno often accused of
making ministers his scapegoats.


enriched with

vitamins A and D

Milk is an essential part
of a well balanced diet, a
source of energy and health.
NESPRAY is full-cream
cow's milk in its most con-
venient form. Just mix the
exact quantity you want
when you want it... there's
no waste, no spoiling. For
perfect health, drink deli-
cious, refreshing NESPRAY
= "- .' -




--~~~~~~~~~~~~~ -------- ----- '-L-~-


England Beat "Rest Of The World"
Exactly one hundred years ago, unconvincing win over S. M. A.
the Football Association of England on Saturday. Again the leaders
was formed. To commemorate this were shocked by a 7th minute goal
unique occasion, a match was play, through the tireless Albert Shilhl.g-
cd at Wembly Stadium on Wed, ford. Combermere did not panic
ncsday between England and the asthey did against D. G.S. the
"Rest of the World." previous week and continued to
One hundred thousand spectators play attacking football, They were
pad 90,o0o ($432,000 wi) and rewarded in the 18th m nutes when
saw England win by two goals to an unmarked Baptiste picked his
en.. The first half was goalless, but spot and netted. Most spectators
England had the upper hand. Rus- thought that he was off-side and
sia's goalkeeper Yashin, was-called referee Joseph had an inquiry glance
upon to make three remarkable saves at one of his linesmen before award-
from Greaves, Charlton and Smith. ing the goal? I thought that the deci
The second half was most exciting sion was correct.
with England taking the lead through The second half was a lifeless affair.
their rightwinger Payne. The Rest S.M.A. sadly missed Grell at centre-
of the World equalized through half. Giraud livened up the proceed,
Dennis Law of Scotland, but Eng- wings with a 45 yard drive which was
land got the winner ten minutes be- beautifully tipped over the bar by
fore the end, whFn. Greaves scored Isaac. Combermere went ahead
after a magnificent run by Charlton when Roy Williams could only
on the left wing. To readers not parry a Laroeque shot, Larocque
acquainted with International Foot, netted at the second attempt.
ball form, this victory gives the imn Shamrock 2-Spartans 2
pression that England are a force in
World football, but this is not the Ten valiant shamrock men had a
case. Brazil, Uraguay,, Sweden, full-strength Spartans team on the
West Germany, France and Czecho- run for most of this game. Shamrock
slovakia could make mincemeat of were reduced to 9j men when centre.
this England teat f forward Wilkins damaged a toe
Football is a teI game, and a when the game was ten minutes old.
hurledd collection of players, most of Both-teams played attacking football
whom bad nevde. played in the same and'from the onset it was plain tosee
team before, was no match for Eng- that they were out for each other.
land. It turned out to be a game of This friendly rivalry usually prevailh
indiv*iduals jai .an international in Shamrock-Spax ans inmtches.
,,m-p.r +, -I ^'. Sbain'. W..'.r .._--.hiA .J
-t)Stephai o,(S a) anrds (Brazil),' a nat..e er, firmi.a' u criss.
Lawv(Scotla)-and Yashin (Russia) Spartan. equaled;whr na corner
all gave fine exhibitions, but lack of kick was well cdnverted by E .Cas-
understanding proved fatal, as far as' imir. Both teams had narrow escapes
goal-getting was concerned. This was and at the interval the core was un-
England's 375th international- match changed. Carlton Peters was a mar-
in 0oo years. kid man and was not allowed the

Combermere 2 S, M, A. 1
Combermere kept their lead in
the Championship race. with 4an

game freedom g-anted to him by
Thunderbirds. Shamrock took the
lead again from a Dublin cr o s s,
which Eugene converted with a n at

header. Shamrock applied eight men
in attack in an attempt to make the
game secure, bu: Spartans broke
away on the left fank and E. Casi-
mir scored again with a well taken
shot. Goddard Doctrove excelled
in the Spartans defence, while Peter
and Dublin both gave fine displays.
Classified Advt.

750 x 20
700 x 20
750 x 16
650 x 16
600.x 16
640 x 13
Very attractive prices
& CO. LTD.
Corner Queen Mary
King Geo. V Street

July 27-'
It is hereby notified for general
information that the undermentioned
persons have been appointed by the
Administrator to serve on the Air
Transport Licensing Authority under
Section 6(1) of the Air Transport
(Licensing of Air Services) Regula-
tions (S. R.& 0 No. of 1950) for the
period commencing 1st October 1963
and terminating on 31st Decembel
Tkh UAnnMirnlaha Ultintr fm fnLtm.

:munlcatldns & Works-Chairman
The Honourable Minister for
Trade & Production
The Director of Works
The Superintendent of Police
The Airport Manager
Issued by the Ministry of Communi-
ication & Works-DOMINICA
Ref. No. M.P. C & W 1-48
11th October 1963
Oct. 26 GO 114



,The latest dates for posting to

ensure. delivery at destination before Christmas Day are as follows:-










Letters, Christmas Cards
and Printed Papers.

4th December

27th November

13th November A

27th November

Ilth December

i8th December


4th December

27th November

13th November

27th November

IIth December

_______________________________________________________________________________________ a

IS October, 1963.
Oct. 26.-Nov. 30.


Letters, Christmas Cards
and Printed Papers.

13th December

13th December

13th December

13th December

16th December

Colonial Postmaster.


- -- ---

-- -

- ~-----~-- -

. m

Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Fitle and Notings
thereon and 'aveats for the week ending the 26th day of Oct. 1963
Nature of request whuionr
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate oi Ti;. or
Notings thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issueof a First
Request dated Marie Diband George Certificate of Title in respect
Dib as Personal Re- of that portion of land situate
15th Oct, 1963 presentatives of in the Town of Roseau
Avoub Dib deceased in the Par sh of St.
Presented by their Solicitor George in the Colony of
21st Oct., 1963 Clifton AH. Dupigny Dominica containing 1144
at 2.20 p,m square eet and bounded as
follows : On the Nor.h-
West by lands of Marie Katam, On the North-East by lands of Ayoub
Dib, On the South-East by King George V Street, and On the West
by 0 c Street.

Registrar's Office (Sgd.) JOSEPH. A. MARCANO
Roseau, 21st Oct., 1963 Regstrar of Tinles
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of ritle on the above application may enter a Caveat i 1 the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this
Island or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
on any owner or occupier of which the application is made.
Oct. 26-Nov. 2
Schedule of Application for Certificate of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 26th day of Oct., 1963.
Nature of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
I Notings thereon or Caveat.
Request for the issue of a first
Request dated Marie Dib and George Ce r t i fi c at e of Title\
Dib as Personal Re- in respect of that portion
15th Oct., 1963 presentatives of Ayoub of la nd situate in the
Dib deceased, Town o f, Ros e a u
Presented by tneir Solicitor in the -Parih of St. George
S -' in the* Co' if nominica'
21st Oct, 1963 'Clifton A H. Dupigny containng .
r at 2.50 p.m. ,. : bounded as ic
S"Norih-West by
L he SouLh-Ea-b lands o0 GeraldnTirvcrnicr aoG liULM
Hanover Streel'.
Registrai's Office. (Sgd) JOSEPH
Roseau. 26Ln OAt. 1963 Kd ..6.
NoTE:-Any person 'ho desires to object o6 the issuing of a
Cerrificate of Title on the above, application may enter a Caveat at
the above office within sixweeks from of the first appesr-
ance of mne above Sctedule in the DOMItICA HERALD .1,neS-
paper published in this Island or from the date whe th" notice
prescribed by law was last served on any owner or,occupier of
adjoining land rn respect of which the application is made.
Oct. 26-Nov. 2