FOR THE STUDY OF MAT
162 EAST 78 STREET
NEW YORK 21,, Nw-.---- -----
(For the General Welfare
-^ The PickeAt Soz
of the People of Dominiam. the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964 PRICE o10
UNITED WORKERS PARTY LICKS LABOUR IN ST, LUCIA
Bousquet Brothers In: Seats 8 -- 2D. G. S. Masters Priest Browned Policemen
THE PEOPLE OF ST. LUCIA went purposefully to the "Guilty"P In St. Lucia Suspended
polls in their thousands last Thursday and elected
new Gt.overnment. Only the ex-Chriei Minister, Mr."
George Charles, and the Minister of Communications,
trade unionist Mr. Martin Jn. Baptiste, retained their seats.
The sole w-oman candidate might have defeated the exC.M.
save for the intervention of bananaconscious Mr. Swithin
Schouten. In the 1 a t e s t count, Mr. Charles got 964
votes, Mrs. Heraldine Rock 861, and Mr. Schouten 232.
Triumph of the election scion of old French-St.
was the sweeping victory Lucian family) (U. W. P.)
scored at ,Choisul by M-: And on the Labour side,
J.M.D. ("Evans ) Bousquet, George Charles and M. Jn.
who had three times as many Baptiste.
vo:es as his L. P. opponent,
although his brother Alan LATE NEWS The Editor
(lately Min'ster of Labour & of the HERALD telephoned
Social Affairs) just scraped Castries and spoke to Mr.
through by nine votes in J" M. D. "Evans" Bousquet,
N. W. Castries-- Gros Islet. Mr. John Comrton, Mr.
The Castries struggle for Murice Mason and Mrs.
votes was much closer than Heraldine R:ck, expressing
in country st-cts, where joyuw good wishes. 'i..
U. W. P. candidates wiped Rock said that as she was
out their political antagonists. only thirty years old and had
Exception tothis margin in a lot of time ahe.d, and had
Castries was old time polti, managed to do quite a lot in
cian businessman George the ex'C. M.s constituency
Mallet, U. W. P., who de, during her seven weeks of
feated Mr. Burke King of the can didacy as contrasted with
St. Lucia General Workers his 13 years of office, she was
Union, and the Labour Party not at all discouraged; she
by i182 votes to 687. The had struck a blow on behalf
Schouten group were of the wooden, Mr. Mason
nowhere at all, five out of described the political outlook
their seven candidates losing as being a broad progressive
their deposits. c advance; Mr. Bousquet said
That the he and his brother
Behaviour in St. Licia onhad joined t he U. W. P.
polling day was generally Victorious members w e r e
quiet until late in the night, meeting at 3 p.m. yesterday
when U. W. P. supporters to decide the question of min
marched jubilantly with light serial posts; and Mr. John
ed flambeaux through Cas, Compton expressed himself
tries. A number of arrests happy and satisfied.
were made by the police.appy an sasf
Lone years of political --
fortitude and experience reap,
ed rewards for U. W. P. Pope Paul on Birth
leader John Compton and
his colleague Maurice Mason. Control
Both barristers-at law, they
polled t192 and 1875 re, VATICAN CITY, J u n e 23.
spectively; none of their Pope Paul VI said recently that
opponents polled more than the Roman Catholic Church is
82 votes. It was a devasta studying the birth control problem
82 votes. It wa e a nd ,in the light of new developments,
ting victory. Elected candi- presumably contraceptive pills. But
dates are: t h e Bousquet he barred their use by Catholics for
brothers, Jo'm Compton, the present. He also admonished
Maurice Mason, W.G. Mal, Roman Catholics Prelates to stop
le Francois (barrister), discussing the new pills publicly. He
le, H.J. Francs (barrister), indicated that so far he has found no
H. E. Gi'audy (barrister) reason to approve general use of the
Michael du Boulay (planter, pills. CP.
We understand that last Rev. rr. uu eittet, MI Assistant Commissioner
Monday Magistrate J. J. St. Lucia's predominantly Gilbert Lashley, S e n i o r
Copland (oneman Corn- Roman Catholic population Superintendant G a b r i e 1
mission in the i n q u i r y) has been mourning the death Al cin d o r, Superintendant
handed&'ini to H. H. th e by drowning ofFather Jean Charles Roserts, three sert,
Administrator, Col. Ale Guittet FMI, who had been giants, a Coporal and four
Loelace, his report on the a parish priest in that island constables of the Trinidad
alleged "grave discourtesy for some five years. A few Police force have been sus,
of the three Dominica Gramr months ago, Fr. Guittet's ended on half pay pending
mar School Masters towards health broke down and he indictments on "c e r t a i n
Mr. W. S. Stevens Minister retired to r e c u p e r a t e at charges contemplated" against
for Labour a n d Social Micoud; however, he had to them.
Service. resume work when Father The suspension of the
We are informed that the Chaigneau went into ho pi olicemen follows months of
Masters were estimated. to be fr an operations. investigations into a gun.,,
guilty of the charge. This His Lordship B i s h op peddling racket. The inves-
intrinm development came as Gachet of Castries presided tigations had begun since last
a surprise to many people over the funeral and toe local year, but got much warmer
who have only slender facts Superior of the F. M. I. sang when the Ministri of Horn"
h an 11. Ma tz,-11,f + .^, .,
thems t the Mas were b d b
them still feel tha the Mas- gathering of Priests and Nuns were being distributed to per
ters were within their rights. as w as country and, town sons unfit to hold' a license.
Next step is apparently for parishioners were present to It appears that a Pbtorof-
the matter to be referred by pa their last respects.- Spain firm and certain civil
the Administrator to the Contib.servants teamed up in this
Public Service Commission, illicit trade. A man want,
whose members are: Chair, Fa Of Fdra ing a gun would simply be
man, Mr. Clement Dupigny; ral told to fill in a form to ,be
Mrs. Josephine Otborne, Mr. ShipS submitted to certain indivi,
George Fingal and Mr. Captain George Fergusson, duals and he would return on
Charles Kelly. They will Barbados Minister of Agri, a certain day for his fitness
report their views to His culture, is chairing a six man certificate and gun- permit.
Honour. committee meeting in Trini- Allegedly, profits were shared
-*------ dad (on a regional basis) to among certain individuals.
discuss the future of the It was only after a man was
Two Fishermen federal ships their retention heard boasting of the easy,
Rescued or sale. way he obtained a gun that
Meanwhile Dr. Carle6n the police got on to the trail
Via French Plane? C'Longhlin is reported to of the peddlers. Investiga-
have returned to Barbados tions revealed that 112 guns
A rescue story reached the and resumed duties at ISER were sold illegally.
HERALD office on Thursday after her fact"and-figures,
that two Vieille Case Fisher- finding tour in M, V. Federal
men, trapped on a ledge cf Maple with top Canadian
rock after their boat had sunk Accountant Collins.
and a companion had been _..
drowned, were spotted by a Escape To
F r e n c h helicopter fr o m
Guadeloupe, which touched Explosion
down at Portsmouth to bring
the news of their plight to Miami, Florida: C u b a n
northern inhabitants. Exile News Service said on
A check with Police head, Wednesday that the northwest
quarters in Roseau, while it coast of Cuba facing Florida
did not confirm any details of has been mined to prevent
the rescue, confirmed that two Cubans from fleeing t h e
out of three fishermen whose country. CP.
boat had overturned were .H.urri.C Warnin.gS
rescued from a cave overhang Hurricane Warnings!
ing the sea. (See page 2)
Meanwhile in Dominica
the premature retirement of
Mr. K. I. M. Francis, 57,
lately Acting Superintendent
of Police, was announced over
the local radio.
In B. G.
A Georgetown gunman shot dead
a grocery proprietor, while again on
the East Coast, six buildings were
completely destroyed and another
damaged by fire in different areas.
On Tuesday night 24 houses were
fired, of which eight on the East
Coast were completely destroyed.
DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE .27, 1964
Be Prepared For Hurricanes Sabote
In Dominica the hurricane season starts in June andAfrica
normally ends in November. It is now hurricane time.
A hurricane is wind which blows over 70 miles per hour. Saboters stro
If you hear that a hurricane is near:- South Africa
I. Be calm and never listen to rumours. six days after
2. Get your news from the Government or listen zo al Congress L
the radio. were sentenced
3. If your house is on flat land and is near to the sea for sabotageov
or a river, move your family to a safe place. The saboteurs
4. Nail up your windows and doors. Use good two electrical
.boards. Keep materials handy. near here. CP
5. Put pans, tools, boards, and galvanize under secure
cover. If th.s is net done these may blow about outside
and hurt people.
6. Put all pictures and other things that may break flat
on the floor.
7. See that you have some food in the house. Food
that needs little cooking is best.
8. See that you have a lantern, candles and matches in
the house. If you can, get a flashlight.
9. Be sure to have clean water always in the house.
Fill every bucket and pan that you have, after the warning.
Io. Cut branches from trees too near to the house. If
there are coconut trees near, pick all the coconuts.
I When a hurricane is close by, do not tie up yo,'r
12. Do not leave your animals near to a river, a ravine
or the sea.
13. The best place for your animals is a pen. This
pen must be in a safe spot. It must not ,be near to large
trees. A cellar may make a good pen for your animals
14. When you have done everything you. can: to make
your home and animals safe, stay with your family.
15. The EYE is the centre of the hurricane. The
-:. L'aws around it in a' circle, leaving a very calm spot
in the miai '- 1i teeyel'iFotnemhurricane hbis you, tfy .-.
'will be a calm. The wind will ctop. Take ,are at'this
tithe, the wind may come back from the other side:
After the Hurricane
A. Be calm and do not listen to rumours.
B. If you can, get news from the Government or listen
to the radio.
C. If you are hurt, or if you know anyone who is hurt,
get all the help you can from the hospital, the Red Cross,
or Welfare agencies.
D., Do not touch loose wires. These may shock you.
E. Boil all drinking water and eat only unspoiled food.
F. Give all your animals food and water. See if they
are hurt and give them all. the help you can.
G. Tell the Sanitary Inspector of all your damaged
pipes, latrines, etc.
H. See that broken branches are cut from your trees.
I. Put all your rubbish together for clearance.
J. Take care of all the food crops you still have. All
the food you have will be needed.
David Benjamin Allfrey was
somewhat astonished when called to
the telephone in a Sussex House last
Wednesday, to hear the voice of
Mr. Affirey speaking to him from
Roseau, Dominica, during an over-
seas conversation with her husband,
Mr. Robert Allfrey. Dave expended
20 seconds of golden time express-
ing his sceptisism that anyone could
talk from'so far away, said he was
having plenty of fun in England.
. isvoice was'as clear as if he had
Wbt6 speaking from GoodwllU.
This newspaper has re,
ceived through a friend a
beautiful new 2,6d Nigerian
stamp. A deep, rich purple
colour, this new issue shows
an enthusiastic N ig e r i a n
speaker on the cover with a
microphone in his hand.
Written clearly near the bot,
tom are the significant words:
Freedom of Speech.' -
Britain's New Language Bus
- -M 1" --
--p-""l .*ft. 'I A ,- '
A school that goes to the .pupils... the "Language Bus" mobile laboratory for teach,
ing foreign languages to children in Cambridgeshire, England ...is the latest expert,
ment in education by Britain's National Extension College.
The bus is so equipped that the student can learn the language by a combination of
hearing, seeing and speaking. He watches a film or a series of still pictures linked to
sound commentary that may call for the repetition aloud of certain words and phrases
by the student. The commentary, and the student's responses, can be transferred to a
tape recorder placed in front of him on his desk.
The student then listens through a set of earphones to his own pronunciation and
compares it with the original sound. He also receives instruction from the class
teacher who sits at a master console desk infront of the class.
Top picture shows the "Language Bus" on view in the grounds of the University of
London. Below is a view of the top deck, with students sitting in their booths with
tape recorders and looking towards the film screen. The teacher sits to the right of
the screen at the master console desk.-BIS
lurs In S. Trinidad's Merchant Another Negro With
Of Venice Johnson
The appointment of Clifford L.
WN, SouTH AFRICA Under the sponsorship 'of the Alexander, Jr., as a Deputy Special
uck three times in Ministry of Education and Culture, Presidential Assistant, was announced
on Thursday night the Drama Guild of San Fernando last week by President Johnson.
former Africa Nation staged two successful performances of He is the second Negro to be
.eader and seven others theirduction he Merchant f appointed to the President's staff in
Ito life imprisonment e m comeorai of recent months. Hobart Taylor. Jr., is
nd plotting the over, Shakespeare s 4ooth Anniversary serving a; Assistant Special Counsel
r by e o I. The play was staged at the to the President. (USIS)
ernttentby revolution Napzrima Bowl for the benefit o. I to the President- (USIS)
e pte n u'school children in San Fernando, on DON'T DEPEND ON YOUR
, power lnes on arms (Wednesday I7th June, and in Toba- NEIGHBOUR'S -- BUY
I go on Saturday, 2oth June, 1964. YOUR OWN DOMINICA
HERALD ! !
SAIURDkY. JUN'" 27. 1964
West Indian Students Raising Funds NOTICE '-
For Art Festival In Britain
Five hundred copies of aIaged 21, of Frome, Jamaica. TELPHONES SUBSCRIBERS
record specially made by o Ray Macintyre, an archirec- are hereby notified that
West Indian students' band tural student, has also design- Telephone Renlals are payable
went on sale in Sheffield, ed the weeklong festival's i n advance, and that all sub-
England, last week to raise symbol, featuring a guitar scriberS Who are in arrears F
funds for Sheffield Univer, 2nd an artist's paletre, used for the period ending 30th
sity's Arts Festival starting on all festival posters and June, 1964, are given up to F
last Saturday. programme-. 31st July 1964 to settle their
The record was made 'oy Tunes of the festival re' accounts. 0therw"se tneyf l C
Los Caribos, the university's cord include an old creole will be cut off from the Tele- E
six man West Indian band calypso "Mama Yati Boo", phone Service w thout
which in c 1 u ,de s 29,year- which originated in Dmin, further notice.
A nciguan law student, Baden ica. The band will be (Sgd) R. A. McNAMARA i
Prince, of St. John's, as pre- playing these and otker items Superiitendent of Telephones.
sident of the S t u d e n t s' at three special festival per, C.O. 58 June 20-July 4
Union. Baden P ri n c e formnances this weekend.
launched the university's first Edric Connor, the Trini,
Arts Festival last year. dad singer, will star in an Applications For
"West Indian music is international cabaret evening Liquor Licence
very popular in Britain and on Sunday as part of the
we are hoping our record festival, which also includes' To the Magistrate Dist. "E" 4 the N
will be a bit," Prince said. plays, films, concerts and !Chief of Po!ice.
"If sales go well we have exhibions.-BIS It CECIL HECTOR now residing i
r ,ag at Roseau Parish of St. Georges do
arrange for a dtner o0 hereby give you notice that it is my W
cop as to be made. We intention to apply a: the Magistrate's
may be able to earn as much Court to be held at Roseau on .
as f25o (WI $T,200) for the Thursday. the 2nd day of July 1964, )
festival."s i N e g.ensu;ng for a TA'F.P.N LIQUo :
Baens colleague in the J WS Oin N gLICENCE spc of my prmses
-.-dn "Il Alo 4.22-I New StrrEP Parish of St.
band include his 24-yearold; St. Augustine, Florida 18 George.
brother Edmund, who works June Jewish Rabbis from Dated the r7th day of June 1964. 1
for a Sheffield steel firm: s CECIL HtCTOR
fore i _. several stares joined N.groes /,ne: -July
.Henley Wooding, aged 3.in a March through the j '
athirdyear sr u de n t, of white residential section of -.----
Champs Elys-es Road, Mara, J i n ~ a -T-. -
val, rinidad: Andrew march was in reply to w.vo remember
Wa t er, a 24yearold night m-.rches through the Yur i
law student from Port of Negro section last week by -u
Spain: and Ray vaclntyre, hite segregationists. SUbSCriptlonS
New Shakespeare Centre Opened
Scene outside the new Shakespeare Centre in Stratford-upon'Avon in the English Midlands as
the building was officially opened by the Hon, Eugen- R. BlIck, former president of the World
Bank and Chairmon of the American Shakespeare 1964 Committee.,V: ;.
Some lovers of Shakespeare may not realise the extent to which he has inspired painters
throughout the years. They may have seen some of the pictures of famous actors ard of scenes
from the plays in the theatre art gallery at Stra-ford-uponsAvon. but the exhibition, "Shakespeare
in Art", put on by the Arts Council in their London galleries in St. James's Square, is a most
impressive proof of how the great d r a m a s t i c fired the imagination of artists ranging from
Pieter van Bleeck and William Hogarth in the 17th century to John Piper and Edward Bawden
to-day. Many foreign painters are represented. .
About 70 exhibits, with the accent mainly on the i8th century, include drawings. and engrav-
ings as well as paintings. Not all are good art, but most are of great interest. -BIS.
THE "VARIETY" STORE
C. G. PHILLIP & CO. LTD.
LA TEST ARRIVALS:-
Ready Mixed Putty, French
:olish, Marine Varnish,
G. E. C. Refrigerators and
Electric Cookers Flur-
Descent Lamps, Nylon Fish-
ng Lines, Bench Vises,
rools of all kinds, etc., etc.
ow . straighter,
ofter lovelier hair
rith Satin Soft care
-: SATIN SOFT SHAMPOO
.. he only shampoo
which will straight-
en a n d condition
curly hair, and eli-
.minate snarls and
sn as. Now you canr
soft hair even if you
use hot combs or
keeps ycur hair
, t I tr ,, iR .I I I n g II u
and gives body to
your hair leaving it
soft and manage-
able. No cream
rinse needed either !
and conditions your
hair in one easy
EXTRA LIGHT HAIR
An extra light, in-
visible hair dressing
that conditions and
highlights your hair.
Satin Soft hair dress-
ing penetrates your
hair to give it mois-
ture protection, leav-
ing no heavy, greasy
residue. It' contain's
scalp health and 'is
scented with Berga-
mot. It gives you
that "well groomed
lE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD,
-'* GE THREE
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964
MORE TU ARGUMENTS canat-quoLa thine Arnri0Commies Helped 'Blue Streak Launched
The opinions expressed herunder do nt necessarily reflect "haves in Latin America is Says Karume Britain's 92-zton Blue Streak rocket
The Wooid expressed hereunder do njt necessarily reflect rs noatesyvr:eWo
thev;ieWs of the Editor and Publisher of tha Herald.-Ed. -ostly both in cash and ZAZAR, Jun ros President Abeid a csslear sky over :he Woo,
dstus o anthngAm I- ZANZBAR, June, 17 President Abeid mcra missile range in South iustra'
OMINICA ad the rest lprisoned Trade Unionists anythi DAer Karum ofZanzibar last week dis- lia recently at 23.44 hours G.M T.
of ie World know that praised Trade Unionists can and the state Depar- counted the possibility of a commu, for its scheduled io-minute flight.
of the Worl know that ment would do well to smuiiaycno.uoerhiewte e.runbek u i U ij ).L..t- . 3CA ... it L fi .... .t .
a military coup overthrew the We are unable t under t the efforts of t h
Goulart Government in stand why the ORIT, while CLASC in sp r e a k iof t h
Brazil on April ist. 1964. giving public support to the Christian Social Doctrine
We in Dominica may military coup in ,Brazil, has troughoris t he area if there
know. that this military coup not up to now said a word to be the area if there
is to be any facesaving by
was accomplished with the in defense of the hundreds the United States Go-'ern.,
support of right-wing politi, of trade unionists arrested by me among these peoples.
cal forces in conjunction with the military forces there, and Teh n Ce rical and
the :eprese.-tatuves of the we are forced to include that echical, Clerical and
Brazilian elite. it is because they hope Comercial W o r k e rs'
This military coup was with the support of the U101on. FINIS
vigorously condemned (on Ministry of Labour officials,
April 7th and May ist as the military and the civilians ----
was the one overthrowing of the reactionary right 'Overcoats' For
Juan Bosch of the Dominican wing to take over the
Republic and such others control of the Brazilians Tropical Roads
by the Latin American Con, Trade Union Movemen:
federation of Christian Trade right from the top. By F. PITT CLARK
Unionists (CLASC), in ASP Su rt ld ancient times, men who -vant-
accordance with the policy CLAC Suprt ed to travel from one place to anoth-
drawn up by the 4th Latin- ratifin to l er followed tracks threading through
American Workers' Con It is gratifying to learn, forest and jungle. over mountains
g is hld in 7 however, that the CLASC and across deserts. These were the
gress held inCaracaso Veae' declarations against the mili, first roads. And, though they were
z teld, in Novembcr 1962 tary coup were published in narrow and rough, they served their
which stated that/.ll military several Brazilian newspapers purpose as links between people and
coups that throttle the de and that these statements as trading routes.
mocratic growth of nationswere favourably received by It was the Romans o more
were avouraly receive y than z2,000ooo years ago' built the first
were to be condemned. the authentic union elements real roads. Along them the r soldiers
ORIT Supports American as well as by the general matched to distant paits-oftheirvast
,____- Wishes mass of the people and the empire, andthe conquerors' tribtite
Immedately-after the de, Brazilian youti. ----- was brought bark to Rome.
clarations of the State Depart- Macadamiser Of Roads
ment and President Johnson's Strange Preoccupation Each age produced its owI pin"
address on the matter, ORIT The manouvres of the cerroad-makers. The most famous
(Inter-American Re g i o n al RIT and the U. S. ti r road builder of the r9th century
Organisation of Workers) ORIT and the U. S. m waa the Briton, John Loudon
announced its support for the basses in Lain America are McAdam. He built them by putt-
military cop in Brazil be clear. The U. S. Embassies ing down successive layers of stone
cause, they say, it wasznot a are distributing mi'neograph, broken into small pieces, and com.
cause, they saycopies of the CNoO. pacted into a solid mass. This sy3-
military coup at all but a te t tem created a metallic surface, and
democratic revolution." statement roughou Latn earned for its inventor a lasting name
It has been brought to our America while at the same as the "macadamiser of roads".
h h A time keeping silent on, GRIT'S Roads, however, must keep pace
Embassies, ion at effort manifestations in favour of with the needs of their times. To-
Embassies, an eort to in LASC'sday roads in heavily industrialized
jure Christian Trade Union the coup and CLASC's societies have to stand up to a tre-
ism and to favour ORIT, are statements against it. This mendous growth in traffic the
circulating copies of a de- s particularly so in Chile result of rapid increases in the num.
declaration made by the CNCO where the headquarters of the bears of private and com nerial
rationmadebyiextraCNCO CLASC is located and is motor vehicles. This calls for the
ordinary of the CLASte extra- certainly a clear case of pro, spending of enormous sums eahr
ordinary o the CLAo it h the dice year on building new roads or re-
supporting the coup and the pagan with the dice constructing existing ones.
present government of Brazil. loaded against the CLASC. But not all countries, especially
It is therefore necessary for The T C. & C. W. U. many in tropical regions, have the
it is therefore necessary for The 1T C. Sc C. W. U. money to spend on these projects.
us to make the position clear. t h e r e f or e denounces the Hcw are they to build their new
The CNCO is an organisa, unwarranted intervention of roads?
tion that provides mutual the U. S. Embassies in inter,elp From Experts
assistance for its members nal trade union matters tolp From Experts
organizations which include favour the ORIT and dis, This is where the British Road
Trade Unions, Youth and credit the Christian Unions Research Laboratory is helping
other groups. .Therefore it is and in so doing call upon the them. Its experts travel to Africa,
not a trade union movement American State Department and SouthtEa i Asia 'and study pro-
per se and that is why it is to recognize that such a blems on the spot, They also train
an affiliate extraordinary of policy can only serve to local men to take on the job.
the CLASC. increase the incidence of Road builders in tropical coun-
It follows therefore, that "Yankee Go Home" demon- tries are faced with one particular
the American Embassies and stratios so clearly reported problem, among many others-
the American Embassies and straons so clearly reported hat of the effect of heavy rainfall
ORIT are not justified in and supported by ihe News, and rapid evaporation on founda-
using the CNCO'S state, magazine Time, recently. tions. But ways have been found
ment against the C ASC All ri h t thikin for overcoming this difficulty. For
met against example, the foundation materials,
whose policy on military people know that the Ameri, such as crushed stone, must be of a
coups is clear. can policy of maintaining proper thickness and strength.
European Launcher Development
Organisation's planned three-stage
rocket to put a European satellite in,
to orbit during; 1966. Three Blue
Streaks w i ll be fired in-
to soace from Woomera before the
rocket is tesed carrying dumnmy
French and West German second and
third stage rockets. (BIS)
land and said that numerous Rus-
sians, Chinese and East German-
were there only to assist the Govern-
ment, Karume said that the people of
Zanzibar do not beheve in Commu,
n'sm but after the January revolution,
communist countries sent aid "when
the western countries had abandoned
Sierra Leone Roadmaking
British road-research men examine material while local
villagers scrutinize them. BIS
Roadmaking In Ghana
: '88. p it' '(, : g C .J Y"'. a :,q
Ghanaian villagers watch a survey team at work near Tamala.
New Layers For Strength If you could walk into the Road
Research Laboratory in Britain you
A fairly thin bituminous surface would find the experts there exam-
will complete the construction f a inirg samples of soil from places as
road that will stand up to immedi, far apart as Fiji, Sabah, Basutoland,
ate traffic demands. Then, when Sierra Leone and Barbados.
necessary, a new layer can be put From the results of their tests -
over the top. It is like putting an and the reports of the teams on the
overcoat on a road. Only this over- spot come new roads, sometimes
coat is not to keep it warm, but to with "overcoats", for the emerging
strengthen it. countries.
ns ta eover n s as e
DOM' NICA HERALD
Caribbean Colony -- Black
By Jack Monro
(A Review of BBC Tele
Tonight on top of last ni
almost too much! Panorama
Mohammed and the Black M
Apartheid and Mandela in S
grown borninEngland chil]
colour bar which their imm:
unbearable.. And now w
long epic of the frustrations,
aspirations and glories, of the
Bro:mmagen (darkest indusi
world creeping up on us. Is
a warning or a hope? At lea
proper job of journalistic report
is putting all the cards on the
'them blacks and us whites'.
A railwayman from St.
Kitts, a bus conductor from
Jamaica, a family of singers I
from Trinidad, a nurse from
Barbados, dozens of oth"r
types fiom all the low, hard,
working, respectable, well,
dressed strugglers of Black
Brum, in passionate reasoned
colloquy before the BBC
microphone (with an occa'
sional relief outburst of song
and dance and music and
one mighty, glorious inspired
sermon in Black Church
from Pastor Dunn of Jama,
ica, in -wres Tngtiitimpha-t
'Praise God!' debate and
response with his e a g e r
ftock).. what a programme
to twist the heartstrings and
banish the snooty talk of
"Wby the hell don't they
teach the black: how to use
lavatories before they come
here or at least give them a
clear warning of the condi,
tions of life and the personal
attitudes they'll have to face
up to when they do coree"
Well, that's p r e c i s e y
(excluding the lavatories)
-w'hat the B. B. C. is doing
by these wonderful prr,
grammes, and what we hope
the DOMINICA HERALD will
help to put across still further.
It isn't that on T. V. we've
been given the chance to
watch well qualified and
educated West Indians
describing how, h a v i n g
arrived in the "Mother
Country" (Land of Hope
and Glory" that they were
taught to sing the praises of
as children) in search of
-further qualification and edu,
cation, they've been refused
outlet for their gifts and have
been forced to take the lowest
jobs simply because of the
colour of their skin. It isn't
that devoted Social Workers,
in listing the "p r o ble:n
children" with whom they
have to deal in the big cities,
rm begin witb, will end by
Brum accepting you" It's not that,
I try as you will to "learn to
y B Qur Film Reporter "CHRIS',
live together as people', in ""1 ..
vision Programme): The Colony, the end "when something After Mein Kampf
goes wrong they blame it on (My Struggle)
eight, black upon black, it's colour." No, it's none of c
yesterday plugging Elijah those things .. . This continuation of "Mein Kampf"
uslims in the U. S. A. The dreadfid possibility in England is a crude forceful historical expos,
south Africa -- and home, now, from the West Indian's point of ie phil osophy and crimes of
ren growing up to face a view, is ihat "he may relapse into the
ren growing up to face alm of fantasy from which he ment. ,
grant parents already find came of fantasy he "After Mein Kampf" revals Hiat
7e have had a whole hour, Back home in the Islands, life was lers life and e false Eg pire that he
despairs and dr.ads, the a picnic. Not much jam in the sand- is left out. And the film ends
Caribbean colony in Black which, but a picnic all the same.
Carial Birmingham). s the Thrown eagerly across the Atlantic unnerving note: Is Hitler still alive.
trial Birmngha). Is th into the grimmess of industrialized Those xo whom ugly incidents give
England growing up? Is it society and up against the greyness of nightmares should not see
ast we con say, provided a the English temperament, the West "After Mein Kampf."
rating is don*, that the BBC Indian has if we ate to believe --
table for the benefit alike of this remarkable B.B.C. programme M
-just three choices: either to accept Mummy Has
and adapt and,be lost; or to reject Artificial Hand 0
have come to lump the and pack up and go home to the
br st and charming Islands; or .- and this is the mcst Scientists in Durham (England)
brightest and most charming dreadful danger of al -- simply stay Scientists in Durham (England
black West Indian children here in England and .. vegetate, have just found that a 3,000 years-old i
in one unthinking breath That way lies not s:agnation, but the Egyptian mummy, is equipped with
together with the handd, Colour War. an artificial hand.
capped" blind, deaf, spastic This reviewer has other ideas: he This remarkable discovery was
andpp mentally rerdec, simply believes that there are as many Whites made when one of the scientists took
and mentally rerde si among the Lost Sheep of the House an Xi:ay photograph of the mummny.
because of the colour of their of Istael as there are Blacks, and that This i the first instance of artifi-
skin. It isn't that a West bright sparks, flaming brands, like cial surgery from the ancient world.
Indian can be better educated Pastor Dunn of Jamaica should lay The X-ray also shows 'that the
historically than the average themselves open to be asked to share mummy (a man) had a slipped disc,
Englishman and know that their precious gifts with us too. Come a stone in his kidney, bad teeth
Eglisman and know over and join us, dear fellow West with abcessrs, a broken toe, and at
there was a time when the Indian chasers after "Paradise"., not some stage of his life suffered from
proud, Roman Empire WS for what you nget out of us, but malnutrition. (BIS)
governed by a full-blooded for what you can give us! -
e OTI SEMPERIT TYRES
mius Severus, who actually
died when he was campaign, All roads lead to Soufriere and
ing in Britain against the on Tuesday 30th June. TUBES IN STOCK
Scots. It isn't that the black THE OCCASION:- Feast 750 x 20 825 x 20
West Indian railway signal, of Saints Peter aPd Paul:-- 650 x 16 520 x 13
man, appreciative of his rail, SPECIAL FEATURE:- A 600 x 16 520 x 14
way mates' friendship and grand Dance by the Soufriere 700 x 1620 500 x 1
camaraderie on the job, can branch of the D. U. P. P. from 640 x 13 560 x 15
only simply say that, off the morning till ? ? ? 670 x 15 590 x 15
job, "that's where it all Prices:- Gents $1.00 Very Attractive Prices.
ends", and "white ,people Ladies 500 S. P. MUSSON SON
don't want to be seen with Refreshments on Sale. & CO. LTD.
us", and "if we invite them June 20-27, Tel. 360
to come and visit us at home, QUEEN MOTHER AND Ci
they accept, of course, but
find some excuse for not
turning up." It's not that
the fair-skinned West Indian .
office girl, when she tells her .
new friends ii the office,
"I'm a Negro," is met with:
"Oh, don't say that !." It's
not that "Blacks Go Home."
Scrawled in giant letters on
the factory walls is a salutary
reminder that Black Man's
advice to Black Man: "Try
and get to know what is
happening in your com,
munity! Get into your
White Commumnity!" is
probably so much spittle
wasted perhaps for three
generations to come. It's
not that, while "the English,
man is first and foremost a
man for himself," it's equally ._ ____
true that "a great section of
the English people are toler-,
ant and, though sceptical .to
Roy Steele, manager of the Australian cricket team now touring Britain,
presenti.g players to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother.
From left are the captain, Bobby Simpscn, Bill Lawry and Norman O'Neil.
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 964
On Situation In
Mr. Duncan Sandys, the Comm-
onwealth Relations and Colonial
Secretary, said in the House of
Commons recently that since his
statement on Monday on the situa-
:ion in Brish Guiana he had re-
ceived reports of some further acts
of inter-racial violence.
"But the situation is generally
quiet" Mr. Sandys told Mr. Fenner
Brockway (Labour) who had asked
a question. In reply to another
question Mr. S'.ndys said: "On the
question of the majority in the Legis-
lature, of course the Governor did
not choose those people to be de-
tained in ihe interests of public safe,
:y with any regard naturally to
what theit functions or jobs were
"He had to 4eal purely with a
difficult security situauio.. I do not
:hink it would have been right for
him to treat differently people whom
he considered should in the interests
of public safety be, detained just
because they ,were members of the
(Cont. onp.,- 8)
5TH AUGUST, 1964
Deck Passengers Bookings
for this sailing are very heavy
and further Bookings are
extremely restricted. Passen-
gers wishing to travel on
this date should contact this
office not lafer than Wednes,
day July 3rd,
L. ROSE & CO. LTD.,
June 27-Jfly 4
' ' v '^ "
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave. I. ndon W. 1.
Annual subscriptions : Town $5.00 Country S6.00
Overseas (S arface Mail) $7.50
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964
EVERYMAN'S IDEA of a tropical
island as opposed to the norm of
reality for those who inhabit those 'dream
oases' advertised in tourist brochures is
that of escape from the fret ain fume of
the harrassing pressure of business and
family cares, politics and international
intrigue or violence. In other words, a
clean getaway to 4he.erenity and sparkle
of tropical sun, sea and landscape, without
a care in the world.
That's as it should be for our visitors
from abroad, and is no doubt true of such
resorts or caches as Montego Bay, Mayaro
in Trinidad, Silver Sands Grenada, the
St. James Coast in Barbados and (differ-
ing in size, conditions and quality)-such
demure retreats as Woodford Hill beach,
South Chiltern, quaint San Sauveur, the
picnickers* delight Scotts Head, and many
another spot in this little kingdom.
But the facts of everyday life are sterner
"kC'jt-*thgt-~dwceller ina the Caribbean.
In all these isands there are people who
can truthfully say "I've never worked so
hard for so little in all my life." Dolce
far niente is the exception, not the rule; and
there are no vividly different seasons to
change the tempo of living as well as th-
There is, however, one great escape
which we people in Dominica have the
space and opportunity to achieve: we can
seek a little solitude. Curiously enough,
many West Indians are terrified of loneli-
ness. It is cozier to be in a crowded,
brash, noisy district than to take a solitary
walk and stand under a tree or gaze down
from the top of a hill. In other words,
the gift of contemplation, so valuable to
sages, poets and saints throughout the cen-
turies, has not yet been cultivated in our
society. We know a lI of people -- old
as well as young who are miserable
unless there is movement and loud sound
(such as radio) going on around them.
Is the ancient saying true that those who
are afraid to be alone are afraid of God.
All human beings emerge from differ,
ent moulds and are entitled and condi,
tioned to their preferences and even their
harmless phobias. Those who prefer a
state of happy raucosity to the intervals of
silence, reassessment, contemplation and
renewal of creative force endowed by soli,
rtde are-pcriecy- suiced co -c, o.f .
busybody town or city. But how won,
derfuil it is to walk around the town of
Roseau near the waterfront after all the
shops are closed, and only a burst of deri<
sive laughter or a sudden aerial calypso
shatters the calm! How right old Words-
worth was, after all...
The world is too much with us; late and soon,
Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers...
Correspondents are asked to submit their full names and addresses as
a guarantee of good faith. but not necessarily for publication. Letters should
beasshoit as possible. Controversial political lette., will not be pub-
lished anonymously.. Views expressed in People's Po do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Editor or the Pr2prietor.
Apology Required clarify the matter. Thank-
Sing you for obliging.
Dear Sir, Yours faithfully,
I refer to an article which PATRICK JOHN
appeared in the DOMINICA We apologise sincerely to Mr.
HERALD on Saturday zoth Patrick John for being out of
June, 1964, under 'TIade date and giving him the wrong
Union News.' Reference is political label. -Ed.
made to Patrick John, an
employee of H. H. V. Whit,
church and "Membar La,
In connection to the latter,
I wish-to inform you that this
statement is misleading as I
am no longer a member of
the Dominica Labour Party;
having resigned in Novem,
I would be grateful, if in
your next issue, you would
I would like to reply to the
Chief Minister's recent statement
about my expulsion.
a. With reference to the word
"communism" I have at no
time been connected with any
communist organization and am
a firm believer i.i flee-enterprise
and democratic liberty. I do
believe in socialized medicine
and cooperative industries s,
where feasible, but this is
socialism and not communism.
b. I did not at any time quarrel
with the exprofessors of Har-
vard who came to Dominica to
establish a research center. The
Administrator ordered these
men to leave the island without
so much as the examination of
the purposes of the research
center and its economic advan-
tages to Dominica.
c. Bananas are selling in the
U.S.A. for 25S per pound
kBWI) and I was expelled for
my mistaken and naive assertion
that market research should be
done in the U.S.A.
I recognize that I was a contro-
versial figure on a small island; how-
ever ..y concept of behavior is based
upon free expression of ideas.
Anyway, I learned a lot on
Dominica and am grateful for the
year I spent there,. My intentions
were honourable, even if clumsy,
and I had hopes of eventually
attracting a number of American
artists, writers, actors, dancers and
others who would form an Ameri-
can artists' colony.
I do hope that future govern-
ments will be more tolerant in the
future, for I fed that individual ad-
ventures like myself can bring value
able cultural advantages to an isund
!ike Dominica, and perhaps in the I
future some other poet, philosopher
or inttllectural will benefit from
the reaction to my expulsion.
I would like to send best wishes
and regards to those who befriended
me during my year on the island.
JOHN PELTZ PRESMONT.
New York, U.S.A.
- -- -------
Suggestions on Local
Education, starting with my
village (Marigot) a place that has kept
the ball arolling, for t.as now gone
below par: inadequate staff and no
acco nmodation tor children. Just
think of it, the bigger children have
to be kept standing, and n'ght and
day keep pestering parents for stools
and boxeb to sit on at school; and
possibly th.s may b. so in other
schools in the Island.
Now can we get service from a
man when he -a not in favour of tools,
or the right kind of tools When our
education is so poor as to be none at
all? These conditions promote a rapid
increase of Police and Prison staff,
bigger cells, bigger prisons and bigger
asylums. We have not inherited that
good education from our fore-parents
such as the Barbadians have, so we
must press on to the mark. It is
regrettable to admit that in this Island
we have big men and women, boys
and girls, .holding offices, only
through tme freak of chance and if
only they were brought to6 ir test
they would be found wanting.
Now all this comes through poor
background. It is surprising that in
our neighboring Island Ba.bados
the very scavenger can show you his
B.A., and for this reason makes
good use of every scrape of paper he
finds even on the street! I am not try,
ing to abuse the privilege granted me
to write, but sometimes we must
face facts. What is wrong with out
country when we have all signs of
improvement and just need a crank-
ingupi Have we failed to give Caesar
the things that are Caesar's. .att
some time or the other in our lives
we reach the cross-roads; the next
step is either life or ruin.
Every country mas its problems s just
as we have; but if our G.overnm.nt
can't solve the problems of our
country it is less worthy of its position.
On the question of education which
J stop for some time I wish to quote:
"Better build school rooms for our
boys and girls than goals and gibbtts
for men and women". Give us the
best that life offers, for our days are
W. THOMAS, Marigot.
(Next week: AGRICULTURE).
Dear Madam, -I read of
the C. M.'s brother coming
back to Dominica from
America to get married, and
know he has other relatives
there. Did any of them
have to sign a paper saying
they would not criticize the
U S. before they were allow,
ed to secde ? If anyone takes
a wife back, would she sign
such a thing .
I would also like to know
whether Ministers of the
Dominica Government have
children (not just their own
illegitimate children) living
on their account for whom
they get income tax ex-
I should like also to find
out which VIPs hd private
rods made to their country
places by P. W. D. labour,
not just one person but a'l.
NOTE:--You should direct
these questions to
the persons or de,
pa rtments concern,
ed. The HERALD
is unable to provide
In your column, People
in the News (HERALD of
Saturday June 13th) I read,
.nd I am quoting: -"Dr.
Barzy Nestel of U. W. I.
S(LS.E.^ R,) ke on rear-
ing livestock at old D. G. S.
One student asked me
whether it has been decided
to rear livestock at old
D. G. S., for that was the
impression given in t he
It was just a mater of
wrong sentence construction
in the English language, I
said, which was, unfortum
Reply: How right y o u
Kennedy In Crash
Doctors examining 32-
year-old Senator Edward
Kennedy, brother of the late
President Kennedy, after he
had suffered a crash last week
in his private plane, found
nothing seriously wrong with
him. Kennedy is a Democra,
tic S-nator for the state
The Editor thanks all those who
have sent in entries for the calypso
competition, and reminds late aspir-
ants that the closing date is June 30.
The winning entry will be published
in our issue of July 4,
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, r964
World Alliance O0
By Hehe Spaull
Co-operatives, by allowing
many small farmers and fishier-
men to band together and so
work with all the advantages
of a large organisation, are
known to be very important
aids to agriculture, fisheries
and trade i n developing
These indi-,idual societies,
having proved the help they
can brini to their members,
join themselves into national
unions of cooperative socie-
ties. This has been done in
some 55 countries of the
world but the system does
not stop there.
Ea"h national union be-
longs to a worldwide organ,
isatien called the Interna,
tional Coope r a t i v e 'Co,
perative Alliarce, which has
its headquarters in London.
Some 175 million cooper/
tors are liked together in
this international office, which
is attracting more and mote
visitors from all over the
closely t o g e t h
Economic an-i Soc
cil, the Internation;
and Agriculture O
all work closely
of the millions of c
It is no wonder
Director of the I.
his London office t
distant places. It
to consult with on
United Nations ag
advise a co/perati
men; in Asia,
Latin America, or
New Delhi (India
I.C.A. has a r e
Every three ye
delegates to a w
congress of coop
make plans for the
years and to elect
The last Congress
England) in 1963
time it had been he
tain for nearly 30 y
Mutual Help __ Errol Hill on
Every day, the number of Drama: By P.A.B.
post bags delivered to the
office increases. Many'letters JR. HILL was excelled
tell of how small societies in III He reached out timele
remote parts of the world ly for those gigantic mi
have been able to help their stones in drama history a
members. Some letters brought then rapturously
come from large and long, life before his audien
established societies in Eu.ope Wiih sincerity (for Mr. I
or North America asking is himself a playwright)
how they can assist some of proved the universality
the newer coperatives else, actors and acting, of dra
where. It may be that in and the theatre. And in
the same post comes a pl-a end, he showed without
from a new and struggling doubt that it is the co
organisation asking for help. munity that creates drain
The two are placed in touch just as it is the commun
with each other. and any, that maintains it.
thing from a printing press to Ironically Mr. Hill h
a cinema projector m a y pointed out that a actor d
change hands as ,a result. pends on the enthusiams
New international friendships his audience for his o
are thus termed and new enthusiasm. Yet Mr. Hi
co-operative societies a r e Friday night performance
given mucheneeded helps. (and it was nothing else 1
Sometimes, the greatest a superb performance) v
need is for the training of enacted before a shamefu
officials in the newer move, small group and it 'is v
ments. This is sometimes difficult to see any flaw in
done by placing trainees with brilliance; as difficult as
one of the older societies in matter of fact as it would
Britain; but often, training is to calculate the magnitude
best arranged between the the loss which they suffe
International Cooperative who did not hear Mr. H
Alliance and an organisation As Chairman, Mr.
of the United Nations called Clark, D. G. S. headmasi
UNESCO. opened the function.
The I. C. A. and many introduced Mr. Errol I
of the specialised agencies of (Y a 1 e University gradu
the United Nations work- and Staft Tutor of Crea'
e r. The arts at U.W.I. in Trinidad)
:ial Coun, and asked him to speak.
A1 Lab -ur Throughout his address,
the Food Mr. Hill stressed the signifih
rganisation eance of a beginning some.,
with the one braving tihe odds and
resentatives taking the initiative. A few
operators Greek- began drama festivals
iout t h e in 534 B. C., France con,
tinued zhe tradition in the
that the 155o's and in 185o Ibseni
C. A. is from Norway again struck, a
to leave new note in music festival
to fly to history. Thes: are just three
may b-, historic moments; Mr. H ll
of these mentioned more, showing
encies, to how from each one stemed a
ve move ,new period of play produce,
Africa or tion. There be felt was the
to go to significance of Dominica's
a), where own Shakespeare Drama
g i o n a 1 Festival. It was a begin/
nine; more would follow.
cars, t h e To questions coming at
..ts s end the end cf bis lecture, Mr.
worldwide Hill explained the importance
>erators to of the dramatic play as a
next three teacher in this age often
a Central a very frank, blunt one -
Executive. an i pleaded that everyone
was held contribute in some way to the
(southern support of this form of art.
- the first A vo:e of thanks by Mr.
eld in Bri- W. S. Stevens ended this
rears. function held on the 19 June,
by JULIUS K. NYERERE
;ss, pRESIDENT NYERERE
le, has somehow found the
nd time to prepare an excellent
to Swahili translation of Shake,
ce. speare's Julius Caesar. The
iil rendering is
he lucid and
of smooth and
ma the natural
t a pattern o f
m, Sw ahili
ma readily leads
ity itself to t h e
iad Swahili, a
de, curious liv, ..
oil's ing amalgam of largely Ara,
nce bic, Bantu and English voca,
but bulary integrated with Bantu
was grammar, has through this
illy and other translations and its
ery own creative works shown
his itself a literary language of
a considerable merit.
be Presumably President Nye,
Sof rere's translation is related to
red the present effort to make
till. Swahili, with English, the
R. official languages of Tan,
ter, ganyika. This book should
He thus prove of value to Tan-
Hill ganyika secondary school-
ate children although its level of
Lyve Swahili is well beyond that
of the Swahili-speaking pub,
lic in Tanganyika. The
gap between Swahili as a
cultural and literary language
and as a lingua franca is very
wide although President
Nyerere's speeches, writings,
and this translation indicate
the extent to which this gap
ma" be bridged.
One may finally applaud
the choice of play for trans,
lation. This most directly
political of Shakespeare's
works is of clear relevance to
the contemporary African
(The Swahili translation is
published by Oxford University
Prsss, 3s. This review is fromn
i VENTURE, Commonwealth
ljournal of the Fabian Society),
The poem beiow was first published by Aneurin Bevan in
the English weekly TRIBUNE.
Lone cactus, thinker
flowering in desert sands of war
uncrushed by tanks of violer.ce, springing green
against the burning sky and deadly battle:
You, oh my gentle,
my lover, speaking England
with your grave eyes and stubborn patient hands-
Oh, I have seen you darken
with Abyssinian grief
and seen the rage in-your eyes ..
it by those fires of Spain e-
I have seen your flesh stripped
like the torn flesh of India
and I have kissed on your mouth
the cries of Jews slain.
And so I know
that your apartness is but a waiting
your silence the crouch of strength
Sour thinking a 1ope in struggle
yourself the first and last warrior
Lone cactus thinker my gentle my England.
P. S. A.
Quiz Corner By Tom Frost
Here is a quiz to test your general knowledge.
i. What would you expect to find at "Scotland Yard" in Londone
2. What is a corncrake?
3. Can you name the capital of Pakistan?
4. When did Dominica finally come under British control?
5. Who was Luclid?
Prizes of $2.00 and $i.oo are offered for the first two correct sets of
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.
PHONE CIRCULATION DEPT. 507. 1
Banana Sh.ipment of 16th June,
Jan. Ist to ioth June, 1964 954,535
ports to 16th June, 1964 1,023,547
ports to izthJune, 1963 x,304,344
1964 compared with 1963 280,797
DOMINWI.A HERALj SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964
Shakespeare Quiz -- Answers And Winners
:. (a) Juliet ("Romeo and Juliet"); (b) Adonis (''Venus and Adonis");
(c)- Cleopatra ("Antony and Cleopatra").
2. (a) Strained; (h) Heaven,
3. Titania. 4. (a) throne; (b) earth. 5. Ariel.
Report by Judges. The first two entries were both faulty, one giving Venus
and Jupiter and the other Venus and Mars; thus entrants three and four
ran off with the prizes. Other entrants would have lost because they wrote
'orb' instead of 'earth' in answer No. 4. Other competitors missed one or
two of the questions entirely. Congratulations, prizewinners!
ist Prize: Heather Osborne, W.H.S. 2nd Prize: Jennifer Nicholas,
St. Martin's School.
(Cnt. from p. 5)
Mr. Sandys continued: "As to
the question of charges, that is a
matter I cannot say anything about
at the moment. But of course the
purpose of these emergency regular,
nations, as in all countries and situ-
ations like this, is to be able to de-
tain people whom it is thought de-
sirable to detain for the sake of
"Very often, as the House knows,
it is not easy to bring charges against
people even when the fullest evi-,
dence is available. For the simple
reason ihat in a country like British
Guiana it is extremely difficult to
get aLy witness to appear in open
court or even in camera and give
evidence against somebody when
they think that their house may be
Replying to a question put'by
Mr. Donald Chapman (Labour).
had so far been-reached between
the major parties for a coalition
government in British Guiana.
And in answer to a further ques-
tion from Mr. Fenner Brockway Mr.
Sandys said: "I have been doing
everything I can for two years now
to try and get these people to work
together, both at two conferences in
London and at meeting which I had
in Georgetown myself.
"Dr. Williams 'as tried, West
Indian leaders have tried, the
Ghanaian goodwill mission has
tried. Every effort has been made
and it is no good saying the differ-
ences are slight. They may be very
slight, but they are the differences
between each ones calculations as to
what is in the best interests of their
The Young Idea
By KEITH BEAN
Cricket, a game designed for
sunshine and beautiful settings, has
now an irresistible appeal in many
countries besides England, where it
was born centuries ago.
For long, the classic Test Match-
es have been played between
England and Australia. But today
a new power The West Indies
- dominates the cricket world.
Starting Them Young
One reason why the West Indian
eleven is at the top lies in the ability
of these sun-kissed islands to find
good players when they are young.
. Young Deryk Murray of Trini,
dad, fot example, was still at school
hen he was picked for the team
ich toured England last year. He
ickly proved himself a wicket-
eper of the highest quality andp b)
skill contributed much ru a
nderful West Indian victory.
This does not happen by arc..
nt. Youngsters in the West
dies le,.rn about cricket almost as
in as they can walk. I know on.e
nous cricketer's son who is not
ite four and alreac'y he his his
rn little ba:.
On almost every beach of the
lods you see small boys playing
cket, often with a bat shaped
m any Aid piece of wood and
netimes with a small coconut as a
1. Since the weather ii alway;
arm, beach cricket goes ou
oughout the year.
In some parts school cricket gcre
almost throughout the year too.
school, of course, the boys have
oper cricket bats, balls and wick-
They also have coaching, often
-players- hcr" -have ma de Dlg-
nes for themselves in Test cricket.
1 the islands are very ke n on
aching their yobng players.
On the green and friendly island
Barbados, for example, Everton
eekes is the government co-ch
schools, Everton was one of
three famous Ws Clyde
alkott and Frank Worrell (cow
Frank) were the others - who
sted West Indian cricket on its
y to the top.
He plays for the Empire Club in
Barbados Cricket Association
d still is among the leading bats-,
n. But during the week his job
o visit schools up and down the
nd coaching about 4o boys at a
ne. He also giv.s special classes
Ten Hours Cricket A Waek
I went with him on his Wednes-
day visit to '"'ombermere. a gram-
mar school with 73o boys which
has another cricketer, Stanton Git,-
tens, as its headmaster. On this day,
Everton coached about 40 of the
younger boys, mostly around eleven
or twelve years old.
First, for general batting and field
practice, he put, himself on to bowl,
sending up some tricky ones. Then
he put some of the boys through
their bowling while he made com-
Next he lined up all the boys in
two rows and had them doing a'
sort of drill, involving low catching,
ground I fielding and throwing.
"All the boys can have about tcn
hours of cricket in the school week,"
Everton told me. "There is a recre,
ation period in school hours and
after school the boys play on until it
(Cont.on p. 11)
Order received or shipment to cancel., ,.
When gain or loss hangs on a
thread.. that's the moment
of decision .., rapid decision.
SQuick! Nail it with a phone
S* call.., seal it with a cable. Cable
pass & Wireless cancel distance,
connect you in a flash with any-
Wa where in the world. Yourtelephone
authority makes the connection
Cable & Wireless pass the word.
COMING! Twenty to thirty times more channels on trunk routes fortelephone and telegraph traffic!
This will be just one result of a 14-million dollar Cable & Wireless project due for completion in 1965.i
It is the biggest regional development of its kind ever undertaken. It will give the West Indies an
external telecommunications service second-to-none. Multi-channel inter-island and international
links will give rapid access via U.S.A. and Canada to the new world-spanning 80-channel Common-
wealth Cable. This massive upgrading is yet another indication of world confidence in the
commercial future of the West Indies.
THE PASSWORD IS '
MERCURY HOUSE, LONG LANE, ROSEAU, DOMINICA. TEL. No. 136
SATURDAY, JUNE 27, '964
A New Brazil 'At Last..,
Ex-President Goulart was
"stupid, corrupt and incom-
petent," says the editor of
ORIT a South American
Trade Union bulletin in a
candid1 analysis of Brazil's
position, before and after the
revolution of April i.
He claims that Gculart's
only suppcrrers were the
communists and points out
that the "luxurious apart-
ments" of the government
officials contrasts grimly with
the slums of the victimized
The editor is sure, how,
ever, that the "r.ew adminis,
tradion has pledged itself to
adopt and enact programs of
social reforms which Brazil
urgently nceds to lay the
'foundation for sound econo-
mic development within the
spirit and the objectives of
the Alliance for Progre-s."
W.I. Students For
New York, June 15--
The. Third National Confer,
ence .,>of the West Indian
Students Association ended
here with deleats pledging
themselves to work for peace
and the welfare of their
The conference; attended
by over 60 delegates of the
approximately 4,000 West
Indian students, at American
schools and universities, con,
cerned itself not only with
organization and academic
problems, but with the whole
spectrum of social, economic
,and political questions in the
Caribbean and West Indies
LONDON, 17 June. --Prime
Minister Sir Alec Douglas-
Home said last week that
communist China should be
admitted to the United
Nations so that the West can
persuade Peking away from
the use of force in world
affairs. Speaking in the
House of Commons, he
fund himself aligned with
the Opposition Labour Party
on this issue.-(CP.)
One Minibus Reg. No. 1427
One Morris Oxford Reg. No. 1238
One Speed Boat
All at attractive prices.
P. II. WILLIAMS & CO.
UIaio uIs IIUUIUU
Australian concert pianist
Artur Rubenste;n beat Bri,
tain's visiting Beatles today
in a battle of fans here. It
all began when 150o university
students arrived outside the
B.arles' hotel which is
opposite the or- where
Rubenstein is staying.
When the pianist entered the
hotel his fans drowned out
"yeah, yeah, yeah's" with the
thunderous chant; "We love
Saigon, June 16 -- Aus,
tralia supports the Vietna,
mese people in their fight
against Communist aggres, COLONY OF DOMINICA
sion, because what happens I TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
in VietNam affects the REGISTPY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
i o a Schedule of Application for Certifica e of Title and Notings
whole world, according to a thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 20th day of June, 1964
top Australian official. Nature of Request whether
Australia is doubling its Date of Request Person Presen'ing tor Certificate of Title
team of military advisers in -_Notings thereon or caveat.
temou iiet/~ary an l -i iRequcs for the issuzi of a first
South VietNam, and will Requ:.;t dated Evelyn Irish Certificate of Title of Tite (ith plan
provide 20 army instructors attached) in respect of a
in fields requested by Saigon. I Ih June, 1964 portion of I and situated
in the Town of Ro:eau, in the
In addition, Australia will Presented by her Solicitor Parish of St. George, in the
supply Vietnamese fo r c e 16th, June 1964 Ciln, A.M. Dupigny Caining56 square foet, and
with six transport planes. at 2 55 p m wounded as follows;-On the
PUSTS South-West by lands of
(USIS) Judith Lawrence; On the
North-East by lands jf Angelina Peter; On the North West by lands of
Josephine Edwards; and on the South-East by River Street.
High Prices For Registrar's Office (Sgd) JosEPH V. JEAN PIERRE
W I, t ns Roseau. Lominica, 1964. Registrar of Titles,
1. Sta ps NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
At a recent London auction sale, Certificate cf Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in
some surprisingly high prices were of, the above office within six weeks from the -date of the first appear-
fered for stamps from the Bahamas ance of the above Schedule in the DOMINICA BERALD news-
and Trinidad. The Baamas sctio paper published in this Island or from the date when the notice
and inidd. e aamas section describe y law was last served on any owner or occupier of
achieved a total of 7,o000 WI adjoining land in respect of which the application is made.
$33,6oo00) while the Trinidad collec- jJune 20-27'
tion brought in about b .2,0ooo u
BIG FREE PRIZES AT ASTAPHANS AGAIN
I As usual place your
sure your name and
( 5TH ,,
TO WIN A. OSELEY
OR $2,500 IN CASH
PRIZES TOTAL $550
cash slips of $2.00 and over into
complete address are en cash slip.
ONE PHILLIPS RADIO
THREE PIECE DINNING SET
GAS HOT PLATE
ELECTRIC COFFEE GRINDER
Plus two hundred and four (204) consolation prizes consisting
each of the two hundred and four winners, for the 1964 Paris
prize of which is a Coseley Aluminum House value $5,5
in cash plus $550 consolation prizes,
Starts June 1st to July 31st, when the draw takes
SHOP AT THE STORE THAT GIVES YOL
ASTAPHANS SHOPPING CENM
*t . .
of one ticket to
h Raffle, the first
00 or $2,500
h Rame the irs
DESIGNED FOR YOUR SHOPPING PLEASURE.
T ~ )
DOMINICA HERALD SkTURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964
Texaco Incoroorated is investing
heavily in Trinidad due to the
country's enlightened economic
policies and political stability. The
U.S. co,,pany has invested $r20
million since 1956 to expand oil
production and refining facilities.
The Texaco's subsidiary is Trini-
dad's largest industrial employer in
Srinidad; mote than 95 per cent of
its almost 8,c0o employees are West
Now rated at 275,000 barrels a
Britain for nearly two years. So far
3,500 (WI $16,8oo00) has been
raised in Britain towards its cost
and Mrs. Joan Price, a spokesman
for the standing conference, said
that ea-ly next year a scheme will
be worked cut to put the idea into
effect. Among the activities plann-
ed for the centre are dances for W.I.
mig ants, and plays. (BIS)
Sangster To Repre-
KINGSTON, i5t0 June, CP.-
Jamaica will be repre ent-d at theI
forthcoming Commonwealth Prime
Ministers' conference by Donald
Sangster, Deputy Prime Minister, as
tighty-year old Bustamance is still
recuperating from an eye oFeration
Tropical Products UNDERSTAND THE
day, the Pointe-a,Picrre facility wil Nearly one thousand inquiries from
be producing 300,000 barrels by the 78 different countries were forwarded
end of the year. to the Tropical Products Jnstitute
To assist rinidad's agriculture, in London for investigation during
Texaco operates a model dtiry, is j963. Many of the enquiries con-
building up a herd of Cbarbray- cerned the control of crop pests and
CharoLis oeef cattle, expanding the use of insecticides, the treatment
-A A -tr;m I -l
The Bible revea's the won-'
derful purpose of God for
If you wish to understand
the Bible's message, we invite
you annlv to Roonnm lB. 40.
tI r4OVOC IRONHOULD REMOVER
- L1114Y, 6iS (2iLOVELY COLOURS)
COLONY OF DOMINICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 13th day of June, 1964
grapeEruit and orange pantations oftropcal products such as fruit and Nature of request whether
and afforesting idle !and with teak vetables intended for export, and a Evelyn Road, M o r w n, Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
trees. d_ dtin. c of veterinary problems. BournemoutH, England. We _Notings thereon of Caveat
More than fifty enquiries emanated shall be glad to send a free Request for the issue or a First
Wetsedft Indian fromrteW tIiesinud 2pae kle o help fe Request dated Cyprien Sylvester Certificate of Title(with plan
We t Indian from the West Irdies including 52 page booklet to help you. aahed)in respect of a po
Centre In Britain Trinidad & Tobago, Barbados, June uly 8th April, 1964 tion of land s tuate at St
entire in Britain Antigua, Montserrat, Grenada, St. by his Solicitor Josenh, (formerly part of
Lcia and St. Vincent. (Dminica -- -- -- Precrnted Sayers Estate) in the Parish
Lucia and St. Vincent. (Deminica 9th June, 1964 Cilma A.M. Dupigny of St Joseph, in the Colony of
A social centre for West Indians does not appear to have been among Contractors Services at 1045 a m Dominica, containing 65,300
in Britain, situated in London. may the curious). square feet, and bounded as
well become a reality early next year, Experiment are in progress using When you want to build, be it a of the Heirs of Sayers Esate. On th North-West by l as
it was learned last week. coffee husks, cottonseed,1 bag;sse, business place, a dwelling house or Chippy Lewis and Heirs of Savers Estate. On th Soutb West'by lands
Plans to create the ,cntehavc pineapple leaves, coir fibre wattle tim- renovation in or out of town yOU Edward Lestrade, and on the South-East by Public road from St. Joseph
been foremost ia the mind of the ber and rice hulls, the last for use as need a Builder Contractor. Why Village.
standing cajnferenme of organizations aggregate in lightweight concrete. not contact 0. J. B. Bruney (pcpu- ei Office, (Sgd) V. JEAN PIERRE
coricerned with Wkst Indians in .t(BIS) larlv known as Brother Bruns), E.seau, Dom;nica, June, 1964 Registrar of Titles.
48 Steer Street, Pottersville for NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
S" top quality workmanship. ficate of C'"e on the above application may enter a Caveat in the above
Moderate Prices. I office within six veeks from the date of the first appearance of the
L AVAI For ref erence contact Dominica above Schedule in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaperpublished in this
SConnerl Bankor Mr.. Ted. HoneYBIsland or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
& cuif-C, cation is made.
rHives & Component, parts of. hives, Signed 0.J. B. BRUNEY. June 20-27
t frames, toupdatton, wire, wire embed- j Queen Mother And President Of Sudan
Sders, queen excIuders, veilS, bee
Brushes, srnokers, hive tools, frame 41
spacers, capping knives.
Also a few Italian queens direct from
THE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD.
COLONY OF DON',INICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION /ACT
REGISTRY OF TILES ISLAND OF- OOM\NICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates e' Title and Notinrs
t.,ereon and Ca-,eaia for the week ending the 20th day of J"ne, 1964
Nature of Reques! whether for
ra-* of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for 'ne issue of a First Cer-
Requert dated Bellamine titi ale of Title in respect of th.t
Vanterpool portion of land known as a Town
Isi June, 1964, by her Solicitor Lot, with buildings thereon
situate at Ne w To w n,
Presented Vanya Dupigny in the Parish of St. George, in !the
20th June, 1964 Colony of Dominica, containing
at 11.30 a.m. 946 square feet and bounded as
follows: On the North East by
Victoria Street, On the North-West by a Public Road, On the South-
West by'tand of AlexanderVanterpool and On the South.East by lafad
of Augustas Vanterpool.
Registrar's Office (Sad.) J. V J AN PIERRE,
Roseau, Dominica, June 1964 Reg..trar o Titles
NOTE:-Any person wno desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate ofTitle on the above apprcation may enter a Caveat in.he above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of'the above
Schedule in the DOMINICA HIe4L.o Newsoaoe' pohlisied in this sandd or
from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served on any
owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the application
June 27-July 4
The Queen MoTher is received by President Abboud of the Republic
of the Sudan as he arrives at the Dorchester Hotel in Park Lane,
London. She attended a banquet given by the President for the
Queen and members of the Royal Family.
SATURDAY, JUNF 27. 194
Island-Wide Evangelistic Crusade
For two weeks, June 21st, to July 3rd, a series of
'Radio Rallies' are taking place over the whole of Domin,
ica. Mr. Don Luttrell, director of missionary radio station
W. I. V. V. is accompanying the Crusade, which
includes among its participants a group of young American
students (called the Varsity Evangelistic Team). These
students are usin, part of their vacaricn from >college to
take part in this series of Rallies in Dcminica.
Following the opening Rallies at Windsor Park,
Roseau, where large crowds have attended each night
undeterred by heavy showers, the team will spread out to
other parts of the island: from Mahaut through to Dublanc,
on the Caribbean side of the island; and fo'n Grand Bay,
right along the Eastern side of Domin;ca, Delices, La
Plane, Casdle Bruce and on to Vielle Case all will
receive a visit fiom the Crusaders. There will be a final
,,Rally at Portsmouth on July 2nd. Not all
m e e t i n g s will have a Radio Rally, but a free
literature distribution will take place everywhere This
includes a wonderful offer of a Bible correspondence course
-valued at $4.20, offered free of charge through "NEW
LIFE" Correspondence School.
A remarkable spirit of co,-operation on the part of
W. I. V. V. and the Varsity Evangelistic Team, together
with Trinidadborn evangelist, Dr. Gene Williams, work,
ing in close conjunction with the United Evangelical
Churches of Dominica, have made this crusade possible.
The Young Idea Trinidadians In
In Cricket BBC Play
(Cont. from p. 8) Listeners to the BBC's
"Many ofthem play competition Home Service were recently
cricket on Saturdays in A.ssocia, able to hear a distinguished
nation and League matches, There is -mainly West Indian -cast
a special competition for the und -Lt i hewnAntled
i-6s. They-coixpcte -a-ttp 3y-giv-1 f p enjiTied-
en by our great bow)er, Wesley "A Cobbler /They Wanted
Hall, and the matches go on every to Crucify".
.Saturday morning right through the The play is based on. a
school holidays. That shows how novel by Roger Mais called
keen the boys are. "Brother Man" and is set in
"Atschool they can start being "Brother Man" and is set i
coached from the age of ten. I am Kingston, Jamaica.
'the first government coach bat we Included in the cast, which
have always been, lucky to have our is headed by actor E a r I
Test players as coaches when they Cameron from Bermuda are
are not playing abroad." Leo Carera, Barbara Assoon,
Playing Against Men Sheila Clarke and Horace
No wonder these boys develop James from Port-of Spain,
early into fine cricketers! Pearl Prescod from Tobago,
They have another big help, too. .
The first elevens of the secondary and Frankie Dymon from
schools like Cjmbermere play St. Lucia. (BIS)
among the men's teams in the CORRECTION
Association competition. CORRECTION
It' gives them a wonderful chance We are authoritatively informed
to test their skills against most expe- that at the recent Insurance C.ompany
rienced players. Inquiry organized by Government
It also means that these lads may (which took place in Lxec. Co.
face Wesley Hall or Charles Griffith Chamber on Juiae 20), Mr. Keith
probably the most deadly fast Alleyne QC. did noi represent the
howlers in the world -- when they St. Lucia Insurance Company, but
are only 1 6 years of age. You have represented certain clients in Domin-,
to be very keen on cricket to like ca. We greatly regret any embarrass-
that. ment caused by our earlier report.
Th ree Students (Two
white, one Neg.o) disappear,
ed in East Missippi on
Tuesday and President Johr,
son has ordered a thorough
search for them. The
students vanished without
trice, but their burned-oat
station-wagan waz found.
Rev. Martin Luther King
told a N e gr o Integration
Rally of some 70,000 persons
on Sunday that the U. S.
congressional approval of
C i v i 1 R;ghts Legislation
heralds the dawn of new
hope for the Negro. But he
felt that a great deal yet re,
mained to be done. CP.
Four Negroes and a white
youth were arrested on Sun,
day for trying to attend ser,
vices at a Methodist Church of the Bill's passage through
as the desegregation drive the U. S. Senate. All that
entered its fourth week in now remains is for the bill to
thac tourist city. A few be sent back to the House of
bkccks away the Episcop:l Regresentatives where it is
Anglican Church admitted hoped it will be passed by
several Negroes. An inrteara, July 4 Independeice Day.
lion attempt at a leach used
by whites was called off there
as .itegrationists were attack 0DTU Qjestions Cane
cd or Sturday by white Factory Owners
Meanwhile Samuel Pierce
Jn., a Negro hlwyer, was
elected director of U. S.
Industries Inc., a large manu,
facturing company with sales
at a b o u t $1oo,ooo,ooo
annually. He is said to be
the first Negro to have a
policymakingg position in
a large U. S. cooperation do,
ing international business. -
.After its fifthteenth week,
voting on the Civil Rights
bill was 73-27 in favour
Negotiations between representa-
tives of the Caneworkers' Section of
the Dominica Trade Union and
distillery owners which began on
March 14 and continued on June Io
to consider'the question of a reasona-
ble price for a four-gallon tin of cane
syrup ended in failure, estate owners
having refused to advance their price
from'that of five years ago (six dollars
a tin). The Trade Union then invi-
ted Government to a 'conference,
and during a discussion with the
Minister for Trade and: Production
Mr. Dacreay, and his permanent
secretary, Government promise i to
investigate the matter and see whether
distillers weretrunning at a profit or
at a loss. 'and the possibility of their
paying higher wages.
AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING HARDWARt STORES
L. A. DUPIGNY Esq.,
J. W. EDWARDS
C. G. PHILLIP & COMPANY
T. D. SHILLINGFORD
DOMINICA HERALD SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 19s4
Combermere Division 1
Combermere staged an exciting
one-wicket victory over S.M.A. in
the final match of the Div i league:
competition, played at the Botanical
Gardens. It was a thrilling win and
S.M.A., who were odds on favour,
ites to clinch the match because of
their superiority in the bowling and
fieldng departments could have
pulled it off, but for two missed
chances wnile the last men were
The match, which began at a
relatively dull pace on Saturday,
progressively gathered momentum
and appeal, breaking into high ten-
sion after lunch on Sunday, and
culminating i'i a breath-taking ex-
citing finish near six o'clock.
It was a truly epic struggle as one
saw Combermere fighting back
from behind, trying to grapple ''or
an initiative while S.M.A. giving
little ground contested with a keen-
est and zest wonderful to behold
and worthy to emulate.
Run Of Play
Batting first on a sometimes un-
certain wicket S.MA. scored 132
due mainly to a steady knock of 3 t
by Hassell Williams and to some
lapses in the field by their oppon.-
ents. Latocqice, St. Hiliare and
yellow. al. bowledwell, though
-tey didn't- rcciv" -gaod --enough
suppoit from the fiel-d.
IitepOly Combermere could only
muster a 'disappointing 79. From
the time Larocque went to a con,
troversial' decision, it was evident
that the back was infinitely harder,
However there was Gregoire behind,
capable and stolid, and supported
by Joseph John they pushed the
score along. The rest of the batting
folded up like a concertina before
the bowling of Laurent 5 for 31
and Grcll 3 for I. Gregoire got 21.
St. Hilaire Strikes
A lead of 53 on first innings
spelt green in the wallets of S.M.A.
and things seemed to be going
beautifully foi them. But in their
second knock their collapse for 40
runs was as unprecented as it was
surprising. But for byes, leg byes
and Hasselt Williams' ix the total
would have been more shameful.
In an inspired spell of magnifi-
cent and penetrative seam bowling
St. Hilaire, roaring like a thunder,
bolt fr6m the northern end sent back
8 batsmen at a personal cost of only
9 runs, a stupendous feat and one
which must be close to an all time
record on this ground. While
S.M.A. did little but carry on a
frivilout flirtation with the bat, St.
Hilaire's length and direction were
Set to score 94 in rIo mins
Combermere progressed slowly but
surely to their target. Wickets fell
at intervals, regular enough to keep
the game very alive and still any-
body's match, Despite a splendid
performance by Laurent in taking
7 wickets, Co nbermere reached
home by one-run and no praise can
be too,high for Simon, who con- C1
tribute a stolid, well groomed 38.
School Cricket Boxing.
On the field of cricket the St. inquiry i
John,s School bcys were invincible of'.ass,
;n the North West Zone -- they champic
won all th: matches played. means i
In the North East Zone Woodford- Cassius
Hill School administered a thorough recently
and humiliating thrashing to the Ma- Among
rigot School in the last match of the "It's go
season. As a result the Weskye
School, who had convincingly de-
feated Marigot in their second i en- Wea
counter emerged the winners. Wes,
ley won all but one of the matches Dro
played. Marigot had narrowly de-
feated Wes'ey on Febrcary 14. NeyX Itee
month Wes!ey is to meet Castle Wedn,
Bruce, the champion School of the Counc
East. Iy of
The St. John's School is patient- ly .o
ly waiting to battle it out against logical
the winner of mnat match, to deter, Direct(
mine which i; the Champion Basil ]
School of the Northern Educational W. N
District. bean ,
The Vieille Case Government prove I
School got the better of Calibishie Domil
Government School in a Netball ing tra
Match played at Vieille Case on mainte
Friday the 19th. mante
Primly dressed in white and yel, ments.
low the Vieille Case girls proved tO th
themselves to. be quicker and more knowl:
constructive than the green-and- activity
white dressed Calibishi. pupils and ance.:
at the final whistle had amassed 33 The
-goa.k-th- -eprpronenn^.l.,- .. -,..f-,
Outstanding players were petite visit s
Hettie 'Royer Centre and Phyllis on eac
Royer Goal Attack, for Vieille Case casting
and Vilma George and Annette to imp
Nixon playing Cer,:re and Wing while
Attack respectively for Calibishie. white
Thus far Marigot has defeated in the
Calibishie while St. Johns edged
out the Portsmouth School. Mani
The rest of the fixtures for the Iagi
Northern District Schools reads DiST
July 3-Marigot Vs Vieille Case
Portsmouth vs Calibis hie
Marigot vs Portsmouth
July 7 Vieile Case vs Calibishie
Julyio. Calibishie vs St. John's TA
St. John's vs Marigot there v
INTERNATIONAL SPORT he special
CRICKET 9 o'clc
,Rain washed out any chances of" receive
a result in the second test match applice
played at Lords. Had not rain applic1
intervened on the final Jay anything licence
could have happened. With 168 for licence
4, only 98 ahead and their batsmen, said di
with the exception of Barge, lacking Dat
enterprise, England may have been
able to force a win. Then too, day ot
Australia could havepulled some-
thing out of the bag. M
The scores in the match were
Australia 176 and 168 for 4, Eng, GO-.66
land 246. Enterprising features of June 27
the match were, a good 57 by Veiv-
ers, thereby saving Australia from
considerable embarrassment after being U
88 for 5, a fine come-back by True-
man 5 for 58, confounding those who A
thought he was now over the mill, VESTJ
a stylish 120 by Edrich, the I3th WITH
Englishman to score a century on
debut against Australia, and a hard A. I
hitting 59 in 74 mins. by Peter Burge, CG
timing and hooking beautifully. June 27-
lay Still Champ
withdrawal by the World
Association of an application
nny Liston requesting -n
into the possibly illegal doings
us Clay in the heavyweight
inship fight earlier this year,
iat Clay remains t;;e champ.
("I'm the greatest") Clay
went ,n a t' ur of Africa.
his many comments
ood to be home,.."
,idg the press last
esday ai the Executive
:il Chamber, Mr. Har,
the U. K. MzteCuro,
Service, along with
or of Civil Aviaton
Flemining, and K. V.
4icholls of the Carib,
i the importance of a
e effort made to im/
forecasting f'ilities for
nica as well is acqu'r,
ined personnel for th.
nance of such establish,
Mr. Harley felt that
ese islands, detailed
.dge of hurricane
was of vital impot,-
aim of th- team's
h of the island's fore,
facilities with a view
roving them. Mean,
tropical storms are'
"RICT "E", ROSEAU.
KE NOTICE that
will be an additional
court on Thursday,
nd day of July, 1964 -c
ck in the fore.oon, at
u, for the pu-pose of
ng and considering
mnts for certificates for
s and the renewal of
s ta sell liquor n the
ed at Roseau this 23rd
J. J. COPLAND
magistrate, District "E".
LIMITED QUkNTITY OF
A PROPANE GAS STOVES
AND WITHOUT ELECTRIC
C. SHILLINGFORD & CO
ar Accessories Dept.
Frigate Bay, St.
During the past few months, a
famous arbitration case over a pLo-
perty transaction has been go;ng on
in St. Kitts. Some of the finest legal
wits in the Caribbean were involved
in the duel about its va'uation for
property development. Among
them "'ere Sir Courtenay Hannays,
Q.C., Mr. Malcolm B.tt, Q.
C.' The Board of Assessm.ent com-l
praised Mr. E,R.L. Ward of Barba-
dos, and Mr. Keith Alieyne of
Dominica, under the chairmanship
of Mr Justict Chennery.
Tragedy followed upon the clos-
ing of the case: Sir Courtenay
rIannays, who developed an infected
toe, was flown back to i'anidad
accompanied by his friend Hon. R.
L. Bradhaw and later, after the am-
putation of his foot. Sir Court, nay
died on June Ii. The death of this
small statured, brilliant and patelotic
West Indian personality is a gre.t
loss to the Caribbean.
Some fantastic figures were men-
tioned in the financial wrangling
during the hearing, c"e being
Architect Mr. Robertson Ward's
layout etimate of $5,954,coo for
gloss realizavon on the sale of the\.
lots. Mr. R. Wa-d was the designer
of Ml Peef Club, Antigua. Some
of the experts made a "peregrina-
tion" to other islands to compare
la and development costs.
Frigate Bay was acquired by the
St. Kitts Government for tourist
development purposes from the
Wigley family, some of whom testi-
fied during the hearing. ThSCourt's
ruling on the price to be paid for
the estate, through which the Wig-
leys have retained a right of way to
their property at Friars Bay, was deo'
ferred when the case ended,
Fix Date -- Says U. N.
The United Nations Coni 'uttee
cn Colonialism has called on BritMM -',
to fix a date for the independence of \
British Guian?. A British spokes-
men said the train cause of the delay
over B.G. was the organisatioff'aftht-
country alongracial lines due to fear.
and prejudice. Britain, Australia
and the Un.ted States did not support
The following s:atemnt which has been received
from the American Consul General, Borbados is published
for the information cf interested persons:
NATURALIZED AMERICANS LIVING ABROAD MAY
APPLYFOR RESTORATION OF CITIZENSHIP
Naturalized American citizens no longer wIIose-.
.J-ni'ted- States Nadtionalety-sel-cy-byrasidence--abroa ere-
gardless of the duration of residence.
The announcement comes as a result of the ruling by
the U.S. Supreme Court on May 18, 1964, in the case of
Schneider versus Rusk which held Section 352 A---X of
the Immigration and Nationality Act to be invalid under
Prior to this decision, it had been held that natdiraliz,
ed American citizens cc:ild lose their U.S. citizenship by
residing abroad for three years in the country of their birth
or five years in any other country.
It was pointed out that those persons who lost their
U.S. citizenship and have engaged in other acts which
might normally have been interpreted as a renunciation of
U.S. citizenship such as voting in an election- ---can
have their c-ses reviewed. Such acts could be' interpreted.-
It is also to be noted that the Treasury Department
has stated that all persons who resume United States citi-
zenship are subject to United States tax laws.
G.O. 6: June 27
Tenders a:. invited for the purchase of one (,) Bed,
ford truck serial No. A2,A3,42992.
The vehicle may b2 inspected ar the Public Works
Tenders which should be in sealed envelopes, marked
"Tenders f'r the Purchase of truck No. 562' should be
The Tenders Board,
Ministry of Finance,
and should reach the Ministry of Finance not later than
30soth June, 1964.
Col. W.G.S. FOSTER
Senior Medical Officer.
GO. 64, June 27
.VRN E AND PUBLrI'ED BY J.MAUOARTSON CHARLES, THB HERALD'S PRINTBRY, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964