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 )

UFDC Membership

Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC
University of Florida

Full Text

I-ft k I ^ e L5Peopl L4r it usin I
.. F~~t- "-@ t W(.. ."' ,ii r Th Ricllt SoLI
(Frr the General Welfare of the People of Dominira. the further .d'ancement of the West Intdies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


Police Stop Voluntary The Queen in

Repairs Canada
MEN, stopped by the police after an hour cf pot-hole and Prince Philip arrived in
filling by their road gang near the Roseau bridges because Quebec, cenre of "back to
sympathisers were obstructing traffic with badly parked cars, France agitation, on Thurs'
stated on Thursday that, in com,'ayv with many more day, after receiving a magmi,
volunteers, they wiuld continue their activities after obtain, ficent welcome in Prince
ing official approval: Mr. G. T. (Self Service) Charles Edward island, where Pre,
had, said earlier "whilst Government and Town Council mier Shaw announced the
quarrel, we he people suffer so we decided to do the iob foundation of a C$ioo
oursels ."QueenElizabeth'Z Fund for
ourselv__ research into mental retarda,
Deputation See Police (:'ief In answer to a question by tion.
A deputat f sx i Mr. Delaunay, the Chief When abouz to reembark
A deputation of six i. explained that he was a at Charlotteville in the Royal
viewed the' Chief ,o i member of the Domir:ica Yacht Britannia, Her Majesty
Mr. J. V. M:ligan, ati rI39 Transport Commiission, an looked up at the gangway
on Thursday and te advisory body, along with and said "I will not go up!
,pokestnan Mr. Gonzalez. I
T.okesman M. l the Director of Works and It i moving." Seconds af-
(PIWI) -Pel er asked W "Wny r. .. of both the terw ards the gangway crashed
wVere we e stoppedby Corpor_ f rTown ( l and R the vachis de _
Jamoi- o -. th e C central Government: the At the re q u e s t of the
ment!" The .h ief of
meli e elained that hie police had no other responsi.- Canadian CGvernment a
Poarte explawnedt c e'bility for road maintenance, case of Dominica tangerines
partmetw as nt cooled No charges he said, were was shipped i. Her Majesty
with who was re po being preferred against any of by 'air yesterday. The re,
maintenance ofthe Roeau the members of the repair quest was received by Mr.
streets, but that certain per group but some other mem. John Osbcrne by telephone.
sons were causing an ob, brs of.the public had laid the fruic was produced by
stroc:ion with their cars: the themselves open to charges Mr. Sinson, .nd Mr. Wm.
police should hv ee n of obstruction and illegal Burche provided transport to
fled (so that, if nep:esstry, parking. The meeting n led the airport.
proper diversionary arrange, c';rdially
r.aents could be made) more, rdialy.
over the lunch hour, wh-n Money For Other Roads HARBOUR LOG --
traffic was heaviest, was not WE 8.19.64
the bert time for street repair On the same day that the S a t u r d a y: Aux Sch.
- the early hours of the philanthropic business m e n Challenger from B,dos with
morning would be better. were expending their money general :argo* Sunday: M.
Present at the meeting were, and time on repairing Roseau *Tank.r Jotank & V i b r a
besides Mr. Peltier, Messis. roads, the central Government with fuel for Fond Cole *
G. T. Chales, Cecil Bellot, ann.cnced the authcrisati-n Monday: iL.V. Ena.K with
R. J. Delaunay, H i r a by special warrant of the sum o1 tons frozen fi;h and gen-
Williams and Josepl Liburd, of $3io.z66 to be spent by eral c a r g o Wednesday:
also a representative of the the P. W. D. for sealing, Ge-stline M. V. barar
HERALD. repairing etc. of pu, R n,;, ,,,ath ...
*5J with eYIeL 5. L cL

Public Spirit Approved
In the course of the dis,
cussion it was apparent that
approval beforehand had
been given by the Dihect;r
of Works, that Mayor Le;,
trade had agreed and that the
Minister of Communications
and Wo:ks, Han. L. C
D'die-, had complemented
the road repair group as they
wee working. Mr. Mulli,
gan said he appreciated their
public spirit but "please tell
the police in advance."

blic roads everywhere but
in Roseau, it appears. The
largest amount goes to the
Transinsular Road $162,
216 and amounts are also
set aside for the Grandbay,
Soufriere, Rosalie and Mero-
Grand Savannah r o a d:
Warner/N e b aHolmwood
gets $1,500. General
amou'it for landslide clearance
of z5,ooo is also included.


loaded bn-inas & citrus at
Fond Col1; Sch. Cladia S
with 2,500 bag cement and
general cargo* Thursday :
M.V. Hartenbetg with gen.
eral cargo; loaded fruit,
limes, pepper sauce.

Wounding At
One Nixie Vidal of Salisbury
was arrested on Monday chaycd
with wounding Henrietta Joseph
of the same village: she was
admitted to the P. M. Hospital.


British Election Next Thursday
T ERE are some thirty "marginal seats" in which the
Conservative Party of Britain has'very slight majorities.
When listening to the results on polling day, our readers
may be able to guess the outcome. If the following con,
stituencies fall to Labour or to Labour and Liberal candi,
dates, the Tory Party will lore the election.

have broken o
tish general
aigrs. The
was severely h
mingham a
moved disturb
Harold Wls
Earlier Mr.
had answered
shoutci 'what
ano." thLt a<
alao be found
Front Bench;
has asked the
to give an exp

Chairman a
Ke!shall, Gen
I. A. spent T
discuss improve
singer service
of air-freighc se
r.angoe t' I
anives Nov. 2
British Counc
Stuart, gover
returned Wedi
na boat from
River Estate (
dad, arrived
route from Ne
late Comptrol
hold of West
nor General,
here finalizing
Interim Comr
Th- East Gere
sending 800 pol
West Germany
la-ee c,,nsignmen

Elaetionsn LONDON, EAST and S.
"l t IoIs EAST: Battersea South,
1 Clapham, Dover. Epping,
and rowdyism Eye, Hitchin, Maldon, Nor,
>ut in the Bri, ~ch South, Watford, and
election camp, Willesden East.
Prime minister MIDLANDS & SOUTH:
eckled at Bir, Brierley Hill, Bristol North
n d Police re. East, Eastleigh, Nottingham
bers at one of Central, The Wrekin.
on's meetings. THE NORTH: Carlisle,
Quintin Hogg Bol:on East, Bradford North,
a hecklerwho Bury Doncasrer, Halifax,
r abotoll Woo.t oy oiiT -v--dLI '
diiterers might pool, Kirkdale, P r e s to
on the Labour South, Stcckport North,
Mr. Wilson Stockport South, York.
British P.M. SCOTLAND: B er w c,
lanation. East Lothian, Glasgow,(Kel-
._ vingrove), Renfrew West.
THE NEWS The most vulnerable La,
o bour seat which may fall to
RICK Hobsor the Conservatives is Dorset
nd Mr. Jack South.
SMan B.W. A continuous radio ser,
hursday here to vice from Britain giving re,
remert of pa- suits and commentary for
and possibility over 20 hours will start qt
service for Julie 4 p. m. (our time) on
e r m u d a Thursday Oct. and carry
,sainde Fuller through until 12.30 noon on
for threeaday Friday when there will be a
il visit BRUCE round up of the electoral
nm:nt dentist position. At 1.45 the spe,
iesday by bana, cial broadcasts will close
UK leave *down.
e, manager of Direct transmissions, by
ICTA) Trnim BBC Overseas are on the
Sunday en Short Wave. For the first
w Yorkholiday hrs. try 16, 19, 25 or 31
FEL Chapman, metre bands; for the next six
ler of House, hours try 48, 31 and 25
Indies Gover, metre bands; thereafter on
spent Tuesday 19 metre bands.

accounting ot
t'1,--- -

nan Government is
litical prisoners to
in exchange for a
t of butter and fer,

Dawbiney Club News
Owing to limitations of space it
was not possible to print this week
the account of the important talk by
Mr. Frank Watty on "The Free En-
terprise System an d Developing
Countries". We hope to print it
next week; also the Dawbiney dis,
cussion on "West Indian Personali-
eies and Politics".

'r~rF~L~-vl~ rr"P~sp--cc:



People's Post
Correspondents are asked to !.bmit tlerrjdl names and addresses as
a guarantee of good fiith. but not necessarily for pvr icotimn. Letters should I
be as sho.t as possible. Controversias political !.tte will not 5e pub-
bshed anonyrmuslv. Views expretsea i People's P.: ,do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Ed.tor or the:" 2prictor.

S. J, Lewis Not i considerate
Right Enough I Motorists
Madam,-Already a cecn Since it appears that our Motor-
tury ago instigate was authori- ists have lost all sense of courtesy, I
tatively listed as having a bad a constrained to write on their
sense. in 1871 C. J. Smidt m-lpractices which cruse much t
sense in 7 Jsuffirmng and inconvenience o p- i
(Chris: Church, Oxtord; destrians who use the KCoseau bridges
Vicar of Erith and late (in particular the old one).
Archdeacon of Jamaica) Whenever i: has rained heavily, f
published his "E n gl i s h there are pools of water on the
Synonyms D.scriminated" bridges, through which motorists
Synonyms drive without slowing down, arnd
in which instigate is given as consequently splash pedestrians .ita
the last of the "Accelerate, dity water. How of;en are we to i
Hasten, Speed, Expedite, cry out "Slow down!" to those t
Despatch, Quicken, Urge, couldn'i-care-less Dues the <
Dispatch, Qu and where i word SLOW mean driving at 3
instigate group and w e t 40 miles per hour, or to say the
is stated: "in:tgale is only least, ,ar thty not conscious of the
used towards persons, and bhzards ofsp,.edig on wet, roads I
commcnily in an unfavour, Surely itis time something be I
able sense. We urge to done by the traffic officer to curb
le set n and instge these intolerable malpacticcs. There
nonest c xertion, and stigate f e, I would like to suggest that a
to rime. It is an act of definite speed limit be written on the
judgment which riduces us sign post and that offenders be pro-
Sto accelerate a thing. It is a sxcuted.
sustained eagerness which P.R. POLYDORE
makes us hasten it. it is a Goodwll
tfaourable wish for the result Impn r ved Servicea
Which mnak's us speed it It I
btoh toour-CoB 1 immunity'
LS e'Fedite it, and ir ipauence Madam, -At a time when 1
which makes us despatch it. mos. categories of workers t
It is conviction which makes (including the CSA) are
us urge it, and distrust of the getting more conscious of the
readiness or energy of another value of a well-organised
which leads us to instigate or society, trade union or asso,
urge him," citation and leaders are mak,
Yours pedantically, ing it one of their prime
JACK MONRO, duties to emphasise (on
Penzace, Cornwall. special occasions and at other,
Penzace, Crnw appropriate times) the need
ThankslTo Paix to give rompt and efficient
service to the.r communities,
Bouche it is, indeed, disappointing
Madam,-On behaf of and in some cases rather
Madam,--On behalf oflamentable to find that hard
the telephone linesmen and ly any efot being made
myself, I would like to exly any effot is bers to give
press warm thanks to e by certain members to give
press warm thanks to he a practical demonstration of
inhabitants of Paix Bouche e apprecahion f the Well-
a nr their apprection of the well-
and district, especiallmem planned courses that have in
bers of the Village Council, the preparation thereof con
who put themselves out tos e much of the time and
make us all feel comfortable er u of judic tusleaders.
and happy during our asskgn, Take, for instance, a
meant in their midst. We gace at hat hapned at
reoplea glance at what hh could at
are glad to have been of the Treasury Department on
service. Monday the 28th September
Yours truly, last when (at a few minutes
HUGH BELLOT, after NOON) quite a num,
Roseau. ber of teachers (Secondary as
Itaudat Again well as Primary) turned up
La d t gain fr their salaries.
Dear Madam,-We hear Half an h o u r afier
the Caribs are lucky enough SPECTATOR'S arrival
to have a good regular many of those met there
Doctor visiting them now. were still waiting to receive
What about us poor Laudat their cheques.
people? W Vhat on earth could have
Yours respectfully, kept such Icyal and dutiful
A PETITIONER, subjects of Her Majesty
Laudat. Queen Elizabeth II waiting

S.- i.'DA"' OCTOBER o1, i o4

until then I generation and in the cace of especia
Red tapery grantedd its other categories of workers phatic
proper sphere and limit) who give conscientious ser, desiral
could no. be so inhumane. vice in whichever department service
Does this apparent ind-ffer.- they happen to be placed ? If t
ence arise as a result of Oifi/ Couldn't a day or tv,.o the qu
cial duties being so geared (prior to pay-day) be set empb1
tht this having to wait aside for the purpose of hav, !eijng
almost to the point of ex, ing these cheques carefully where
haustion is beyond the con, prepared for the signature of lhuma
tol of the Authorities ? A the Authorising Officer on almost
salary is a specified amount pay-day ? ry there
hat has to be paid regularly: Surely, if all the Account, Chief
t is not something that is ant-Gen"ral or his deputy positic
expectedd to lapse if the pryee bal to do on that day waa solving
fails to turn up by a certain to'pen his signature this un- ing in
hour. necessary waiting and waste intend
At a Bank the amount of time could profitably be chang
:o be deposited or withdrawn avoided. A
In this Atomric Age there's
is not usually known before Inthis characterized b there
he customer presents himsefwhich s characterized by
So the nature of the waiting speed in whichever direction
there is qnite understandable. one looks, when children of
Is there anything contri the Elementary Schools are Note:
buting to virtue which must aheady familiar with and
necessarily stand in the way waxing fluent in the language
ofeach salaried person being of making trips to the moon,
Swe in Dominica could never
handed a cheque so soo-n as fel comfortable to know that
he or she presents a voucher o ae n ben o
duly stamped and signed our pace (in being compared
Would accommodating them with every other Caribbean
inthis way amount to too territory) is likened to that of
S w a t t the hare and the tortoise.
much sympathetic consideia Certainly the present decade
:ion being shown to people i one .in which we would
who are patiendI; and devoied- i w w wol
who are patten, tm and devoted all do well to respond to the
awardss helping r Ta e -the. oais
, leoaerseip of a properly -
:he character of cur, rising established organisa pronly
e s tab wished organisation

ally when it is so em,
:on the advisabilty and.
ability of giving better
:t t-ce community.
he difficulty hinges on
iesticn of Government
yees at the Treasury
overtaxed to the extent
a steady pace based on
n values becomes
: a physical impossibili,
n it is time to 'sk our
Minister to r-view the
on with the aim of re,
g the problems stand-
Sthe way of service
led for a progressive and
ing society.
There there's a will
a way"
Mr. David Tavernier's

continuation of Aivice
to Parents will be pub-
lished next week.
Reminder to correspnn,
dents: Letters signed
with fictitious names
will not be published,
although pen,names
may be used when the
writer's true identity is
revealed in confidence.
A novrmour letters
\ ill. n.ot be primned

(Cont. on 6)

NO, 4

A PRIZE OF THREE DOLLARS ($3.00) will be awarded to the f rat correct solution of
the NEW HERALD CROSSWORD opened. All results must reach the HERALD Office not later
than midday on Thursday, October 22nd. The Editor's decision is final. You have two
weeks to complete. Please mark your envelope "Crossword No, 4".

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Form 12.
Literary form 13.
Measures electricity 15.
Transparent yellow 17.
substances zo.

.o ID I. a

Money all gone
Abaft and .....
A "vep"?
Elephant product

. 4


Definitely not love
Fly in flocks in north
Ancient Greek ci;y
White surplices
Flakts of soot
Rich man in hell
From cows '
A Roseau grocer
The self-conscious subject
The hang of clothes
Sleep fantasy
Some cll Caribs this
Site of wartime agreement
Put away nauticall)
Spills carelessly

Tendency or direction
From a lake in Trinidad
Small island
Oath taken



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Sunday last was tne sdllas uay
of St. Francis of Assisi, the patron
saint of birds and animals. We
print belowthe story oi the Royal
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals. Let us hope that one
day suc1 a society will be formed
in Domiaica.

Animal Rescues

by Helen .Bcki'master
WAHAT would you do if you saw
a cat stuck up a tree and cry-
ing piteously ? Firsr, you would pro,
b-bly try to coax it down again, par'
ticularly if it was a family per.
Then you might try to climb the tree,
but if even you managed to reach
the cat you might be unable to get
the frightened creature back to safety.

Always On Duty fore calling help and many succeed animal ambulances for transporting
in rescuing their pets themselves. /the sick and injured.
In Britain people often ask the The R.S.P.C.A. makes 20 to 30 Mr. Gray told me how very i,-
Roya' Society for the Prevention of awards each month to people who portant it was to keec a dog on a
Cruelty to Animals for help. I visi- have risked their hlics for animals, lead when traffic is about. This
ted the London headquarters of this but the Society issues word of war- may sound obvious, but many peo,
famous society recently to find out ningon this point. "Do not lake pie neglect this simple precaution.
what happened when a call for help unnecessary risks', t says. "We get many calls to go to help
was received.
Mr. Ronald Gray, the night sup, Up The Chimney dogs hurt in road accident", he told
I .Ime. "Also wePo to the rescue of -

ervisor, was just coming on duty.
"We man a 24-hours watch", he
told me.
"When a cali comes in we set
out with rope lrdders and cat grasp-
ers. If we cannot remove the cat
we ask the Fire Brigade for help.
"They are very good and always
come out for us. They would not,
of course, turn out unless the call
was from us or from the Police".
Most people wait some hours be,

Sometimes cats or birds get stuck
in chimneys. One way of getting
them down is to place a white sheet
in the fireplace with a light shining
on it.
This interests the trapped creature
and it comes to see what it is all
about. Sometimes, of course, chim,
ney pieces have to be torn out to free
the animal.
There are clinics all over Britain
run by the R.S.P.C.A., and there are

swans on the River Thames when
diesel oil is on the water.
"The oil makos the birds ill and
we bring them here, clean them up,
treat them, and when they are fit
again return them to their river
The animal rescue s t or i e s the
the R. S. P. C. A. most like to tell
are not those concerning themselves,
but animals.

Dog Saves Deer
They told me how a young deer
fell into a lake in a London Park
and would have drowned had not
a dog belonging to one of the park-
keepers jumped into the water and
led the deer to safety.
There are many stories about
domestic animals saving families
from burning buildings by barking
or miaowing loudly when ti cy
sme'led smoke and, in some cases,
even pulling bedclothes effheavy
No"' that there is so much lon"-
distance traffic about another form of
rescue has got into the news. Cars
and drgs get on to buses or trans-
port lorries and even into p-ivate
cars, and are only discovered whi n
they are a long way from home.
(Cont. on p. io)

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Leade- c tmle Bri;sh Parliamentary i-beral Party.

How Britain Goes To The Polls

In the Britith Parliamentary prt of a Comnmons whose composi. 'of their employment and for some
system, the Government is formed tion is determined by the votes of the other necessary absentees. The Polls
by the Party commanding a majority electorate, everywhere are held the same day,
in the elected House of Commons Each Member is elected for one which is fixed a; approximately three
- th: centre of Parliamentary of the 630 electoral districts (approt weeks from the Royal Proclamation
power. A General Election must by imately equal in size) by simple calling for a new Parliament.
law br held at least every five years; majority in a single secret ballot A NEW REGISTER OF
normally, however, Parliament is whether or not there are more than ELECTORS IS COMPILED
dissolved by the Sovereign (acti-rg two candidates. There is no ban on ANNUALLY* and there is full
on the advice of the Prime Minister) any L'arty or political limitation of provision for the settlement of claim
before its legal term ends. Th- lahe cand:dature and candidates may be and objection. In fact, almost the
Parliament first met on Cct.,ber 27, independent of any Party -- but | whole pBpulation of mere than 21
1959, following a General Election this is unusual. There is universal' years of age does reg.ster.
which took place on October 8. adult suffrage and no person mayy Among arrangements to ensure
The Elections usually give a working have more than one vote. Pollingis fairness between the Parties are the
majority in the House of Commons not compulsory but every opportun- legal restriction of expenditure by
for one of the two major parties, I ty is given to use the vote, and boost, candidates and the practice by the
whose Leader is then called upon by i al voting facilities are made available authorities over television and sound
the Sovereign to form a Govern- for the physically incapacitated and radio public bur indep-ndent
ment, and he selects it predominant, I also for Members of the Forces and bodies- of impartiality both in
ly from leaders among his majority for officials serving overseas and for their own coverage of the election
in the Commons but also from the their wives residing overseas with campaign and also in the provision
House of Lords. It is responsible to them, for those unable to go to the of programme time for the Parties'
Parliament, depending on the sup, polls because of the general nature use.
*our italics Ed.

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Rt. Hon. J. Grimond, M.P.

- -- II I--





DOMINICA I'.-, .: )

SHOW PI E E Oselin directs her son'sl
Saind to the assassination of
By Our Film Reporter "GHR!S" the Presiders, but he still
"l anchurian Cand hesitates. The tension build
up in Harvey so that instead
THE accent of this Ameti- he kills his mother and step-
can masterpiece is on a father: when Major Parker
deck of cards. Raymond arrives, he commits suicide.
C h a r le s (ponrayed by This film is, in my view,
Laurence Harvey) just has to the best so fEr for the year,
thimb through a pack of but, it haz :o be given full
cards, play a game of "Sali" attention to be understood.
taire" and when the queen It is good enough to warrant
of diamonds appears he is a second booking.
brain-washed and turned -
into a human mechanical Poetry Award To
.killing machine. t So terrible
is this effect that he immredi, Tdeachr
ately forgets all his past British Arts Council
lfe. A secondary school teacher in
This fatal incident occur/ Britain, Mr. Martin Bell, has won
ed during the Korean-Amer,, the British Arts Council award of
can War when _urvivorz of $3,600 which is intended to provide
an abominable destruction him with a breathing-space free of
an wageeamnirg in which he can de-
were made prisoners of the vote himself to poetry.
North Koreans. Mr. Bell, aged 47, has his poems
During t h e i r stay in published in Penguin Modern Poets
Korean custody Raymond No 3 of which the first' edition of
20,000 is already sold out.
and Major Parker (,Frank 2,o000 is already sold Out.
nd Major Parker ran In one poem(The Enormous Comics),
Sina:ra) were brain-wa-hed Martin Bell writes with ironic ten-
with a few Other Amrericant derness of teachers in class, seeing
war citizens, but Raynlncd, them with the eyer of lost youth.
whose brain was transformed He calls teachers "'yspeptic Ham.
m eiv t lets" and ."battered admirals, and
Sfrom normal, received ays: Nowt Isee, i: the back row
1mcst abrupt effects. cf any classroom, sharp iviatient eyes,
Raymond's m o t ih 1 r, weighing me up for the drop.
the KdreanI-Tdepen'dnt and -
Communist parties using her
son and husband to achieve WIFE NOTICE
success in political affairs; I, OLIPHIE JEREMY of
furthermore she uses her son Marigot, hereby declare tha.
as~ a mechanical assassin. I am no longer r sponsible
Virginia (Janet Leigh), for any debts or other liabili,
helps lidjor Parker against ties incurred by wife, IRIS
his unbelievable nightmares; (nee JOHNSON) who has left
Paiker fights desperately with my home and protection and
Chungkin (Korean spy who refuses to return.
was used as a reporter dur/ OLIPHIE JEREMY
ing the war). Oct. 3-17

1. All that lot of land with buildings
thereon situate at the corner of Upper
Lane and Hillsborough Street, Roseau,
containing 4132.46 square feet.
2. A lot, piece or parcel of land with
buildings thereon situate in Hillsborough
Street in the Town of Roseau containing
1763.75 square feet.
3. That piece of land situate at
-'Bellevue Chopin" in the Parish of St.
George containing 6810 square feet.
All the property of the late Reuben
Saxon Merrill.
All offers which must be in writing,
should be addressed to and should reach
the undersigned not later than 31st. Octo-
ber, 1964.
Solicitor for the Personal Representative,
of Reuben Saxon Merrill, deceased.
Chambers, Roseau.
Sept. 26-Oct. lo

Overseas Police Officers With Sir Ivo

Sir Ivo Stourton, the Inspector General cf Colonial Police, chatting to
some of the officers who bad recently attended a course rt Hendon, Lon-
don, Metropolitan Police Training School. Here he is talking to (left
right) T. Msibi from Swaziland, P. Rothoma and P. Ntsonyana, bo:h
from Basutoland.
----- -


L. A. DUPiGNY Esq.,


__ W ____



B i from the Presidential camp.iign but
ritsh h u Unlity two days later Republican candidate
T gt| 1 8 Coldwater charged that President
Johnson's Government w a s "soft
Targe l 0 on Communism".
Twenty-four hours after the War-
THe first Faith and Orei:r conference organised by the ten Commission report had called for
British Council of Churches ended on Sept. 19 in line increased security for U.S. Presidents,
with the wishes of most of the delegates, with a call to all an open limousine in L. b. J.'s New
member churches to work for union by Easter Day, 1980. England campaign parade caught firs
Sand secret service agents rushed to
Sowards the last thethe conference. No single shield the P r e s i d e t with their
doubts of most of the church Anglican Church had yet bodies. (CP)
leaders were finally resolved IfoudI it possible to enter into -- -----
alter houis of redrafling. full communion with the Poet Challenges
- ven the Bishop of Winches, Churcn of South India. A
tcr, Dr. Alhson, who had cew patter. fur Church Sir Alec
spoken of the dang-r ot union wis now emerging Charges Radio Disci'mi-
"d'catiag to the H o 1 y in Norm India and Nigeria, nation
Spirit", voied for the "1980 and in the talks with Method,
plan." ism in this county. But we A distinguished Scottish
Clearly relieved that a way could not be sure that any poet and man of letters with
had been found, most of the pattern would be satisfactory a civil list pension for his
delegates applauded theiruntil it had been operating services to British literature
chairman, the Bishop of tor several years. and an honorary Ll. D.
Bristol, Dr. Tomkinm, when The conference then voted degree f r o m Edinburgh
he declared that the 1980 Out of the 350 delegates, 41 University is contesting Sir
plan had proved a turning voted against the amended Alec Douglas Home's seat or
point in the conference. p!an, and 14 abstained a Kinross and West Perthshire
'Positive action' call majority of five-sixths for this as a Communist. He is Dr.
Dr. Norman Goodall campaign plan and manifesto: C. Murray Grieve, better
(congregational, Ox for d) Umtd in our urgent d&, known as Hugh McDiarmi,
thought the date a "splendid, sire ior One Church Renew, He describes Sir lec as "a
ly irrational symbol." The ed ror Mission, this confer, zombie personifying th e
Holy Spirit might well be "ce invites the member obsolescent tradition of an
grieved, not by the fixing of churches of the British Cou aristocratic an big anor
a date, but by the churches' cil of Churches, in ppro order. n to the re
tardiness in attaining the private groupings such as. by -.ccording to the pre;s
unity they had affirmed again nations, to covernant together conference he gave recently,
-d- I; g 1 i' hr irti, riinnine ,inder
ad again as given them i labe (
Christ inauguration of union by a the Communist label (he has
The platform moved swift, :date agreed among them. previously stood asa Scottish
ly to meet protest from the We d.e to hopthat this Nationalist candidate) is to
Scottish Kirk that even th;'date should not be: later thn draw attention to the facttlha,
revised drift could' eienad as Easter Day, 1980. We be, the Communist party' do!s
calling.f'r a united"Church lieve thatwe should offer not get equal time on radio
of Britain. In Scotland, obedience to Gd i a co and vision for its repr
said Professor J. K. S. Reid nutment as decisive as this. sentatives. .f the demand
(Aberdeen) and probably 'We urge that negotiations for equal time is not met Mr.
in Wales and Ireland only between particular Churches Grieve is prepared to ask the
a national church could carry already in hand be seen as courts to annul Sir Alec's
through the conference ideal steps towards this goal. election for a breach of Ser/
of "one Church, renewed Should any Church find tion63 of the 1949 Repre-,
for mission." Within min, itself unable to enter into such sensation of the People Act.
utes Dr. Tomkins had an, a covenant, we hope that it Condensed from the Guardian,
nounced an adjustment to will state the conditions un/, ritain
meet this emergency. der which it might find it
But the Archbishop of possible to do so. Nuffield Funds Aid
Wales, Dr. A. E. Morris, This unity, mission and Dominica
the only Church leader here renewal are inseparable. We
still to oppose "1980", had invite the member Churches Research wcrk in overseas
more fundamental doubts, to plan jointly so that all in Commonwealth countries -
He spoke with deep anxiety each place may act together amor.g them the West Indies
of the real danger he saw in forthwith in common mission received almost a quarter
fixing even a symbolicc" date and service to the world. of the Nuffield 1Fo'ndation's
for union. He added; (F r.o a report in the grants in the 1963-64 finan-
"The danger of a time- Guardian, Britain.) cial year, according to the
table is that we have not yet ----- -- Nuffield Foundation Report
found a pattern of reunion No C communist published in London.
on whicR we re all broadly I fDuring the year under re,
agreed, and, until we have, Instigation Of Negroes view a new grant of 900g
it is dangerous and imprac r Presiential Para (W1$4,32o) was made to
tical for us to commit our care denial ara help provide a new ambul
selves to a date". The 'United States Federal Bu- ance for Roseau, Dominica,
The Anglican Comtnu, reau of Investigation has reported that where the island's main
rion has been involved so the Negro riots in Northern cities hospital is situated.
far in only one scheme of last summer were not organized by The report, referring to the
the Communist Party or any otber Dominica grant, notes that
reunion, in South India, and subversive organisation. It was
has iound that pa:tcrn un' hoped that, after this, racial and left- the Nuffield Foundation
satisfactory. Dt. Morris told wing innuendoes will be dropped "does not normally make

giants for hcspita! equipment! one which uhiik--i to
but in this case it was clear be met fro.n other sour:cs."
that the need was an urgent) (BIS)


Ceiotex, Stoves, Mattres-
ses, Sinks, Batteries, Dead
and Rim Locks, Chairs, i
SMitrrors, Slop Pails, Pipe
Wrenches etc. etc. etc.
*- -**** - -***-*- --*-*- i

As you rub on RADIAN-B you can .
feel the! .'-ves of glowing warmth I
penetrating decip down to the core
'of the pain, soothing it, and
MELTING it away.
RADIAN-B contains aspirin for
i ill'l., 1 r..i..r from rh.n aches arnd
p.r Il 1 illeuj ali m.iii 'uJibag~o.
bi,.llse. J.i- .1 blotle Iro '..ur uy
cliemist or drug store today! I

Cydermade fromfine,juicy apples;
Cydrax, its non-alcoholic com-
panion and Peardrax-the non-
..r alcoholic drink alive with the
S 1 Bgoodness of pears. Cans or flagons.




Advertisers are asked to submit copy
by noon on Wednesdays

I~*~I~2~ARFIP---"--~-L-l I --C-~---~--ar___


prVoN cyp
te :





31 Kennedy Avenue, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by I. .1,,GARTSON CRARLES, Proprietor
U.K. &European Representative Col in Turner (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesburyv Ave L. .idon W. 1.
Annual Subtcripticns: Town 85.00. Country S6.00
Overseas ('r--face Mail) 87.50
. - .. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1964


THE news that the Council of the
Windward Islands Broadcasting Ser,
vice have been taking a long, hard look
at the economics of the Service and have
decided that the four territories should no
longer carry the "recurrent finar.cial
burdens" of this public service is not sur,
praising. After all th Council is comr
posed of the four Chief Ministeis v.ho are
also Ministeis of Finance. The bare state,
ment of their intention to set up "before,
the end of 1965 a Statutory Corporation
along commercial lines to include corn,
.mercial advertising" needs a great deal
more amplification before it can be accept,
ed by the general public.
Radio is second only to television as the
most powerful mass medium for infuenc,
ing, informing and educating for good or
bad the wold has ever known. Recent
directives i ss ue d to the programme
director ofWIBS to ensure that no ad,
verse criticism^f indcumfnr- U1ra-1t eH
are broadcast, shows that the Chief
Ministers of the Windward Islands are
well aware of this. Some blame for the
failure of the West Indian Federation can
be attributed to the small amount of
money spent by the late Federal Govern-
ment on its Informnation Service and the
small amount of time allowed by WIBS
to enhance the West Indian Image (in
contrast to the time devoted to publicising
parochial island nationalism.)
Non-commercial broadcasting, like
education, does not show profits that can
be measured in dollars and cents. If
there are benefits to the people they are
intangible. In these islands where (so
far) most of the textbooks in our schools
are not regionally orientated but refer to
things, places, animals, flowers and social
conditions outside Caribbean experience,

the immediate use of the W7BS network
for schools broadcasts (and the techniques
are readily available) would build up a
national spirit and also alleviate the short,
age of experienced teachers in both prim/
ary and secondary schools.
Do not infer from this that we are
averse to the introduction of commercial
broadcasting, Properly regulated, this
can be a most satisfactory way of aug,
meeting the income and covering the
expenses cf staffing and maintenance of a
radio network. We suggest that regula-
tion can best be done by an impartial
outside body modelled on the lines of the
British Television Authority which, work,
ing as an independent guardian of the
public\interest, ensures that the rules laid
down by legislation are adhered to: for
example, limitation ef number and dura,
tion of advertising "spots" and the require,
ment that news items be objective and

the advertisers will show some good taste
in their choice of programmes, using local
talent whenever possible.
We feel, therefore, that the proportion
of time devoted to news, sport, education,
entertainment and advertising should' be
laid down and incorporated in the legisla,
tion required to set up the statutory body the Government release issued
last week.
One thing is essential: that all the pro-
posals should be set out in a White Paper
well beforehand to encourage the greatest
amount of public discussion and comment.
Lastly, in view of the ta-get date fixed
- "the end of 1965" we fervently
hope that the legislation setting up the
"Windward Islands Broadcasting Corpo/
ration" will be a federal law, applicable
to all the islands concerned.

People's P back and made a report to him; to interest of the then executive officer
ople S P st be earnest, he took fast action and (Mr. Stedman) that inspectors and
(Continued from page 2, withi- two to three days I got my lancemn controlled the disease, the
(field sprayed socalled spray. The disease which seemed to be uncon,
question is, must every grower meet troll oble.
LeafSpot Mr. Henry and report to him that Sir, I have no inclination to make
a8 their fields need spraying. a joke out of serious matters.
ISpreading The main factor is that this
This would have taken quite a Banana Industry is our only liveli
Dear Editor, lot of valuable time, and above all, hood in Dommica, and ifI should
I beg that you grant me there are men paid to do the job. use the right word, it is now teetering
space in paper to say a few words Is it lack of machinery, or is it on the brink of destruction; unless
on behalf four Industry. inefficiency ofinspectors and lance, we realise that the fate ofthis indus,
I don't want to strike a discordant men? There must be slackness some, try lies in our hands we shall suffer
note early in this letter, but I do where, and I do believe it's from the loss.
want to know what approach is heads of department. Let us try to Another thing is that the people
being made to control this wide memnorise the days of 1956- 58 (most of them) are only grumbling,
spreading leaf-spot disease in Mari when every grower's heart was "Mifig field' eh been bun dun," but
got, and if Mr. Henry of the Control broken when they looked at their not one will complain and say this
office and the Chief Inspector in banana fields. Most of them said at is ours and we must do something
the North would tell us why they the time that the disease was incura- to save it.
are not taking this matter seriously, ble. At that time, Mr. Henry was I said at first, 'I don't want to
I would be grateful. then inspector and he knew it is strike a discordant note in this letter,'
I met Mr. Henry a few weeks a, with toil and sweat, and the great but if there is any one on the staff

who feels that this statement is false, I
I challenge you Mr. Hecry and even
the Minister of Trade and Product-
ion and the Aericultural Officers to
make a survey of .iarigot and they
shall see fot thems-l-es.
Awake! by the name of human-
itl save your Industry!
NOTE We would draw this
correspondent's (and our readers')
attention to the Banana Assoctation
notice on page 7, and to point out
that treatment of "leaf spot" is most
efficiive in th. early stage grow-
ers are asked to keep a sharp "look
out" and report any signs at once. -

The Menace Of

Ont Monday I observed a
number of gonts in the burnt,
out Paz site (none of them
tethered) and tw-. had
climbed up and were tugging
at the C. D. C. wires leading
to the Carib Cinemn. I
drove them away and then
went to report: the matter to
the Tow. Board. On my
way there I met Miss Vero/
nica Nicholas who told me
that the Town Board had
men there to ihold the goats.

Royerhe told me that I am
"wasting'my time" so I
left him and went back wbeie
I met Mr. M. Trotter and
showed him the position.
He visited the place and then
went to fine the owner ofthe
It seems to me that car-
drivers take more trouble to
avoid goats than people and
The goats are not only a
nuisance but unhygienic and
dangerous. The laws must
be kept and the Town Board
should act at once and im-

pound them.
What will the Duke of
Edinburgh think?

The Public Want.
To Know
Dear Editor, May I ask why the
Roseau Town Council have refrained
from the maintenance of certain
streets in Roseau ? It would appear
that the Central Government is rel,
uctant in shouldering these responsi-
Since all vehicle licenses are paya-
ble to the PoEce Dept., will the
Chief of Police inormn the general
puble who is responsible for possible
damage to vehicles which is very
likely to occur due to the disgraceful,
deplorable and dilapidated condition
of these str, es in Roseaut

Benches For
Shoolchild en

I would like to draw
Government's attention to the
lack of school benches at
Colihaur. My own children
sometimes have to sit on the
floor, and return home dity.
Seating for all the pupils
there is id ng overdue.

will be done now .bout this
bad sit'ration.

Bath Road

If it is not a bit late,
perhaps I can suggest that
Bath Road, from the old
T. B. Ward to the New
Town infant school b e
named Kenne y Avenue.


GROWERS are earnestly requested to keep a share look
out at this time for the occurence of "tip-spotting".
Active outbreaks of "tip-spotting" may be expect,
ed after a period when continuous rain is accompanied by
high winds.
The Leaf Spot Department will now start a c mpaign
especially to deal with this threat and growers can effective,
ly assist our efforts by promptly notifying the appearance of
cipspetting, (or the usual "line spotting"), in their culiva,
tions to any of the following:
The Leaf Spot District Inspector
" 9 Chief Inspector
The Banana Disease Officer
The Branch Manager, Northern District, Portsmouth
The Genaral Manager, Roseau.
General Manager.
Dominica Banana Growers' Assn,
6th October, !964.
Oct. ro--7


Ft- -r


-." \!DA", OCTOBER o r~64






N view of complaints received recently
from a few growers of the "flare-up"
of L-'f Soot on their cultivations all
made at a late stage of infection-growers
are reminded that there is in existence
since April 1962, a carefully worked out
system for them to channel their com-
plaints to the Association's Executive
Officers through their District Branches.
it is unfortunate that growers have
completely neglected the use of this sys-
tem. The Inspectors have very wide dis-
tricts to cover and growers are expected,
in their own interests and that of the in-
dustry generally, to co-operate with the
inspectors by notifying them as soon as
the first signs of a "flare-up" appear.
Like every other disease, Leaf Spot is
most effectively treated in the early stage
when the first spots appear.
If the grower is dissatisfied in anyway
with the treatment or lack of treatment
given his bananas, he should take action
promptlyas requested in the notice re-
published below.


(First published 2nd April, 1962).
To enable the Executive Officers
of the Association to deal more effectively,
with growers' complaints regarding Leaf
Spot Control, the following procedure has
been approved by the Board of Manage-
ment and becomes effective from 15th
April, 1962:
(i) Any grower who is dissatisfied, in
any way, with the control mea-
sures applied to his cultivation, or
the lack of such measures, wi 1
first make complaint to the Chief
Leaf Spot Inspector of -nis District.
(ii) After a reasonable period of time,
if the grower remains dissatisfied
with the treatment given his cul-
tivation, he will report his com-
plaint to the Secretary of his Dis-
trict Branch.
(iii) The Branch Secretary'will com-
municate this complaint to the
Banana Disease!Officer, in writing.
At the end of every month he will
send a detailed return of such
complaints to the General Mana-
(iv) If, after the above action, the
grower is still dissatisfied, he will
inform the Branch Secretary who
will investigate the complaint and,
if he considers it necessary, report
to the General Manager directly
on the matter.
(v)) The General Manager will then
enquire into the case, personally,
and inform the Branch Secretary
of his decision.

General Manager.

Dominica Banana Growers' Assn.
znd October, 1964.
Oct. 10-17

The Role Of An Opposition In A Democracy
Most of us seem :o bave the wrong concept of the part that the op-
position ought to play in the state. It is entirely impossible to expect every
citizen of the state to agree with the policy of its government since every
individual or section of the community does not benefit directly from certain
aspects of the policy of the government. Around this nucleus an opposi-
tion begins to hatch. For iften we believe that the duty of the opposition
is to oppose for opposing sake or in other words to act as a barrier in the
way of the Volicy of the gover.mert. Aid it is at this point I make it try
duty to enlighten my country that the responsibility of the opposition is to
assist or rather to be a rudder in the ship of Government in stabilising the
political and economic well-being of the state.
It may be well and good for an opposition to criticise Government's
policy on a particular issue but the other question is what solution has th-
opposition to solve the problem. An opposition which is not prepared to
submit alternative plans for development and in whose policy can be clear-
ly seen the aims and attitudes for self-aggrandistment can be termed a
destructive opposition and a people should be careful in deciding on such
an opposition in following its next government.
I would like to go further to emphasise that an opposition desirous of
forming a Govt. must not deny its country of its viewpoints on matters per-
taining to development; for it is necessary for the electorate to have a know-
ledge of its policy before a general election campaign, and it is only then
that a peoFle should give consideration to its philosophy of thought. For
the law of retribution condemns destructive criticisms.
To Star Lestrade
I would like to make it universally known that Mr. W.S. Stevens has
no hand whatsoever in the articles that I write and that I am fully capable
of voicing my opinion in a democracy in any part of the Commonweatlh
without his assistance. That he has sent me to school was the greatest gift
that he has bestowed unto me, and t h at my environment as a boy was
responsible for what I am. I cannot imagine myself after my association high standards of political literature such as written by Harold Laski,
Michael Stewzrt M.A. M.P. and others to give way to political mud-sling-
ing such as at the level of Mr. Star Lestrade and colleagues which evidently
is their highest standard attained for my school of thought does not permit
me to indulge in such low practices.
In future I shall ref-ain from cutting short my series on political educa-
tion to reply to those who fail to come with me in the highways of logic
and sequence of thought.

Londoners To See
W. I. Flowers
An exhibition of Carib,
bean and other Common,
wealth flowers the first
such giant "'bouquet" ever to
be on shcw in Britain will
be held at the Ccylcn Tea
Centre, in the heart of Lon-
don's West End, on 14th,
15th and I6th October.
"The West Indies will
send lilies", A spokesman for
the Royal Commnonw-al:h
Society for the Mlind, spon,
sors of the show, said.
"T h e High Commiss
sinners in Britain who are
helping with the organisation,
will attend a private" view on
13th October", the spckes,
man continued.
The beauty of the lowers
will be enhanced by profes-
sional arr a n g e m e n t by
enthusiasts f r om Britain's
hundreds of flower arrange,
meant societies, some of whom
will come from as far afield
as Wales and Scotland.
Airlines are providing
free transport and a Convent
Garden wholesaler has ar-
ranged cold storage facilities.

', aaia^ ~-~-L----I I

Shortly after noon on November State of Texas, where President led the life of a farm boy growing up
22, I963, an assassin fatally woun- Kennedy was killed. His parents during a period of widespread U.S.
dtd U.S. President John F. Kennedy. were farmers and Johnson grew up expansion. He was born in 1908
Soon after the Vice President, Lyn- en the fatnily farm. His early fore- and spent most of his early life near
don B. Johnson, took the oath of bears had been pioneers in Texas and Johnson City, founded by one of
office and became the 36th President one of them aided in the fight for its his grandfathers.
of the U.S. Johnson is a Dative of the independence from Mexico. Johnson

President Johr.s:n graduated from washing dishes in a restaurant. Then had to obtain work to support him-
high school when he was only 15. he returned to the family home in self. One of his jobs was cleaning
He did not know what career he Texas and obtained a job as a labor- up the college classrooms. By now
wished to follow and for a time spent er on a construction gang. Finally he he has decided to enter politics, so he
a rather disorganised lfe. With some decided to enter college and enrolled practiced speechmaking while he
friends he hiked to California. Here in Southwest Texas State Teachers swept out the rooms. (Continued)
he supported himself by su:h jobs as College. Being short of money, he



LONDON LETTER it.' And here is Labour's plan, "restless with positive Our correspondent states "In the
BY GRAHAM NORTON remedies for the problems the Tories have criminally I West Cou'try we appreciate and
neglected." A Labour Cabinet, the manifesto goes on, depend upon West Indian nurses."
Neck To NSck will formulate a national economic plan. with which 1-oth NraPSing:
As the two parties canter towards the finishing lines sides of industry will cooperate, operating in partrershp A 'Terrible'
of October I-, all that anyone can say is that i is going to with the Governmen,. But, the Labour Party says, ir
be a close race. The Public Opinion Polls have now case you thik that such a plan will invol,, some loss et Warlofg
given their verdict that the Tories are in front, and there has personal 'iberty, they have "Resolved to humanise the (Acknowledgements To
been a rush of gambling men to the bookmakers to place whole administration of the state, and to set up the new "The Guardian")
their bets and swirg the odds against the Labour party. office of Parliamentary Commissioner with zhe right and A warning tht the nurse staffing
But there are sill sufficient "Don't Knows" a,-d Liberal duty to investigate and expose any misuse of government situation in British hospitals is grow-
voters to swing the election to Labour, though if this hap, power as it affects the citizen." (This is a office taken ng more desperate every year and is
tanlikely to be catastrophic by 1970 Is
pens then the Labour majority looks like being almost from the practice of Scaindirav.'an countries of having a given in this week's "Nursing
unworkably small. Ombudsman to protect private persons from over-mighty civil Mirror."
M(2nwhile, what are we promised by the two parties servants). Commenting on the "terrible
if they wine The manifestos are surprisingly similar, even After this preamble, Labour opens its attack. The warning" of the Ministry of La-
if one believes the message of the party political broadcasts theme is that the 13 years of Tory Government have been bour s manpower study which re-
and all the massive propaganda in the press and on the "wasted years". Whether this approach will appeal to the ment pssibilities, particularly for
advertisement hoardings stressing the difference. electorate only the ballot will show, but your corresp ndent women, a leadng article asks if nurs-
The Conservatives are fighting under the slogan feels that with Britain's people never having been so pros- ing will respond to this vwa rning.
"Prosperity wi.h a Purose", hoping to combine the appeal perous before, not many of the electorate will tak" that state, "The record of the pr.fessian
of material comfort with a sense of direction, and, indeed, ment .t its face value. The Socialists have a poin,, makes one doubtint. A minority of
a certain altruism, eyen though this time their manifesto though, when they say that the Government have not fully the applicant, a minimum number
appeared under the simple title of. . 'Manifesto." taken advantage of ihe "scientific revolution". The result of full-time curses willing to accept
Those awful titles of past years were, mercifully, not the of this, they claim, is that the rest of Europe has gone part-time married nurses as friends
model for 1964. ahead at a faster pace than this country, and we must make and colleagues, only a handfulof
In their election platform, the Tories are at pains to a great effort to catch up before it is too late. A. Miniry e hese are ha w rdly in tivof
stress the importance of keeping Britain's nuclear weapons. of Economic Affairs must be set up, with the duty of a profession alive to a station grow-
The possession of these weapons, they say, played a great formulating a national economic plan, "Socialist" planning aig more desr crate every year and
part in enabling Britain to press the two major powers the document says, quite unequivocally. Modern techno-, likely to be catastrophic by 1970.
towards the nuclear test-ban treaty. The Labour Patty logy will be "injected imo our industries" by establishing 'Matriarchal'
would "cast away this vital contribution to our diplomacy new ones, publicly or in partnership with private industry, "The world is changing....
and defence". On the Common Market, "there is no and also by setting up a Ministry 6f Technology. Nursing attitudes are the last to
question of fresh negotiations arising at present." The party Regional planning is also called for, as well as a plan change. Matrons still adopt absurd
*will vork for "the closest possible relationship with 'The. for transport, co rdinating rail, road and canal communi' matriarchal at s n spite of clear
The daand h evidence that, as a result, they are
Six' consistent with our C mmonwealth ties." cation. The socia! services are to be model nised, and the iv in g intelligent, worth-while
Tis note.obelief i' the fu ure of the Commonwealth prescription fee of two shillings paid by all of us who use youngsters opt of the profession.
is struck in both of the major parties' declarations- T hEe -Natiio-i0 health Service v iir bebo d---' .w-iia inae-. .,
Conservatives say that since they came to ofRce, 13 countries On the CommonweaLh, the patty pledges itself to the because they are diicult tople-
ha, e achieved independence within the Commonwealth. establishment of a Commonwealth C3nsutative Assembly, sent n tomorrow, appaely,
"This historic evolution is now reaching its final stages. to make a new drive for exports through a Commonwealth is necessary rules and rgula
Of our remaining dependencies, many are on the road to Exports Council, to make long-ternm contracts and corn tions irritate, poor conditiars stem-
sovereignty. A number have multi-racial populations pre modity agreements providing guaranteed markets for Cornm ming from bad administration incite
sending special problems.. Others are too small to bear the monwealth primary produce at stable prices, and other steps a feeling,' of justice, ack of organ-
burdens/of separate statehood. In each case we will work to help generally. which they wereon impels never intended
for a fair and practical solution which will protect the On .immigration, the party say: "Labour accepts "Owhich thne even senses in some senior
interests of the peoples concerned." Other points stressed that the number of immigrants entering the UK mutc be nurses an objection to making nurs,
by the Conservatives on the domestic front are the Mod-r, limited. Until a satisfactory agreement covering this can ing the wonderful job it c >uld be -
nisation of the country, which they feel will best be helped be negotiated, a Labour Government will retain immigra, as if there was some professional
by more competition and the abolition of restrictive prac, tion control. value in a mas unsatisfactory working conditioyment ofs.
tices, and thus safeguard the consumer; Regional Develop, Readers will by now have noted that both parties are "Perhaps to them the halo which
ment; and full employment. more or less agreed on the aims to be reached. They only has always been part of the British
Public transport will continue to be improved. This disagree, as Mr. Macmillan said the other night, on the nurse's uniform is sufficient compcn.-
include, the expansion of the London Underground, and way to get there. And there is another interesting thought station, but it will have litde attract-
the construction of a Channel Tunnel. The manifesto to bear in mind. No British party ever considers itself ion for the informed and level, head-
draws attention to the achievements of the Government in absolutely bound by the promises in its manifesto, no mat, from our schools today. Money
building more and better roads, and pledges a further ex. ter how specific they are. alone is not the answer."
pension of the programme. Rno a n nil
On immigration, the Conservatives say that they will Roseau Town Council
"continue to control immigration from overseas according i r A Ae A o 9 NOTICE
to the numbers that our crowded country and its industrial A V A I tLA l Property owners in Roseau
regions can absorb. We shall ensure that the working of are reminded that the Provost
the CommonwLalth Immigration Act..... is lair and A T Marshal will be selling pro,
effective." pert ies for default in payment
Greater opportunity is offered to youth, through the P H W ILLIAMS & C of
improved educational system. The number of houses Municipal Tax 1961
built is pledged to increase to 400,000 per year. A final Land & House Tax 1961
warning in the manifesto is that "both the gains of the past Galvanize Sheets, Sewers, Pipes and Lan & House Tax 1961
and the hopes of the future would be imperilled by Fittings, CeloteX, Acoustic Ceiling Tiles, Municipal Tax 1962
socialism. On examination, what the Labour Party have and
to offer is not a "New Britain", but a camouflaged return Paints, Electrical Fittings, Bedsteads, Land & House Tax 1962.
to the dreary doctrines which had already proved a failure Mattresaes, C h a i r s, Typewriters, The date of sale is 22nd
when they were last dismissed frcm office". October, 1964. So, either
That hit at the Labour Party's manifesto, "The New Radios, Gas Stoves Etc., Etc. October your receipt 964. So either
Britain", which could be sub-tided: "The Case For Sept. 19, 26.-Oct. 3, 10 ch early.
Planning". The Labour Party open their case by saying I_____ A. ROYER
that the world "wants and would welcome a New Britain. Town C rk
The British people want it, deserve it, and urgently need ADVERTISE IN HE hERALD oct. 3-17


Poet-President I
Visits Trinidad
President Senghor's
State ViSit
From Monday to Thiurs,
day last week Trinidad was
giving a wonderful welcome
to theit first ever state visitor
frmn-i an African country.
His Excellency Mr. Leopold
Sedar S&nghor, President of
Senegal, is no ordinary poii-
lic'ai but was a poet and
scholar before ever he became
a statesman and one of the
leaders of .h: Brazzaville
group of African nations
firmly committed to cooper,
tion with the West.
Born 58 years ago in Sere.'
gal, after early studies in
Dakar, he finished his Uni/
versily train ning at the
Sorbonne in Paris. Professor
oi Languiges, Deputy in the
French Naticoal Assembly
for 13 years, Secretary ot State
for Scientific Research in the
French Government, etc. etc.
on September 5 cf 1960 he

was el e c t e d President of Dominicans oOn
Senegal. I
President Senghal says the G. U, Course
Government of Senegal aims Four residcn:s of Don
"to hold firmly to a middle, ica have just concluded
of/the-rcad socialism which ten/week study of cr
is liberal and undoctrinaire, unions and co-operativcr
one which socialises all that Canada with a visit
should be socialised, beginn- CUNA House in Hamil
ing with the rural economy, Ontario, the Canadian ht
but no more than that." quarters of the internati
As an author of numer- credit u r i o n n-ovemr
os v, lumes of poetry and They are r. John M.
essays M. Senghl plans 0o Baptiste, Miss Dagma
return to the West Indies for trick, r. Johnson Tho
che Writ-rs Confe and Miss Verna Will
renc. next year and told a Messrs. Jo) Baptiste
r-porter at Seawell Airport, Thomas ame teachers ard
Barbados, i n transit o n ladies are bo.h employee
Tiurday, that he hopes to government service
vicc all the West Indian Spo-vsred throughout
islands hen. programme by Can;
WIFE NOTICE Fxternal Aid Oice,
visitors first attended the
MARK LEvis of Pichelin, here-we social leadership
by declare that I am no longer res wee ial leadership t
ponsible for any debts or other lia, ing course at Antig
bilties incurred by my wife, MARIA along with men and w(
NELISTER (n6e Angol) she having from thirty other court
1.ft my home and protection without They also had a special
just cause. ,r.,l.-. .. ,,. -

(Sgd,) MARK
Oct. 3-17


GROWERS are earnestly requested to keep a sharp lok c
'jcut at this time for the occurence of "tipspotting", P
,Active outbreaks of "tip-spotting" may be ex, g'
t '+. n -
by high winds,
The Leaf Spot Department will now start a campaign
especially to deal with this threat and growers can effectively
assist our efforts by promptly notifying the appearance of
tipspotting, (or the usual "line spotting"), in their cultiva-
tions to any of the following:--
The Leaf Spot District Inspector
The Leaf Spot Chief Inspector
The Banana Disease Officer
The Secretary, District Branch
The:Branch Manager, Northern Dist., Portsmouth
The General Manager, Roseau.
D.B.G.A. 27.7.64
Oct. 3-10


The Dominica Cooperative Credit
Union League Ltd. seeks applications
from interested persons for the proposed
post of Fieldman.
The proposed Scale of Salary is
$2400 x 144 $3696. An interest-free
advance for the purchase of suitable per-
sonal transport will be made and reason-
able transportation allowances provided.
Duties will include the assistance and
supervision of existing Credit Unions, pro-
motion and expansion of the Credit Union
Movement and such other duties as may
be assigned by the Board.,
Closing date for applications to the
Secretary, Dominica Credit Union League,
is October 7th and the successful appli-
cant will be expected to take up his duties
from November 16th.
Sept, as-Oct. 10

.ll^JtLU UUI{I i'l I
nion and co-operative
iques there, and a weel
-evis, Quebe-, to study
misses popularies, the '
les' banks" of French
uage Canada. (CUP)

d a
ain, '
s in
d in

k in
, lan/

Jews" --
VATICAN, Se't, 28, CP:
Seven Cardinals requested a
strong declaration exonerating
the Jews of Deicide fcr the
Crucifixion. Richard Cardin,
al Cushirng of Boston said the
declaration must d:n;y thit
there is any special culpability
of the Jews in the death of
Christ: "far be it from us to
set. ourselves up as judges in
the place of God," he said.
However, five Mi ddle/Eastern
Patriarchs objected; Ignace
Gabriel Cardinal Tappounw,
Patriac. of Actioch of the
Syrians say-ng, "if it is ap,
proved there will be very
serious consequences in our
countries .

Bay, hereby declare that I am no
longer responsible for any debts
or other liabilities incurred by my
wife, CYNTHIA (nee Bryant), she
having left my home and protection
five years ago and refuses to return.
Sept. 26--Oct. 1

Fighting in Kashmir
DELHI Sept. 2R, CP: Defence
Minis:er Y. B. Chavan told Par,
lir-ent that fighting between India
and Pakistan in Kashmir was heavy
thi s month. C..sualtirs were the
highest since the 1949 ceasefire.
There have been 163 clashes along
the ceasefire line with Indian k.sscs
of 37 killed and Pakistani losses
of 72 killed. Chavan said "Zt
times Pakistan makes calculated
attempts to step up the tcns'sn by
increasing the number of incidents:
unfortunately we are passing through
one such phase'.

Quick Action
Saves Lives
Production Superintml -ent
cf the vast Savonetta
ammonia plant of Federation
Chemicals in Trinidad,
heard a rushing noise and
quickly switched off an
ammonia pump. Investiga,
tion showed that the pipe
carrying the liquid ammonia
had burst. This q ui c k
action saved man, lives, since
anybody within 400 yds
would.have been killed by
fumes and a person sprinkled
by the liquid would have
been frozen to death.

Queen Mother Greets George Cross Winner

Holders of Britain's premier military decoration, the Victoria Cross, and
the more recent George Cross, came from many parts of the world to
attend this year's reunion of the Victoria Cross and George Cross Asso,
Among those present was El Jack Taha from Sudan, who won the
George Cross and also holds the M.B.E. In the picture he is received
by Que.n Elizabeth the Queen Mother at the reunion dinner. On the
right is Brigadier the Rt. Hon. Sir John Smyth, V.C., Chairman.




By Rideo

(Courtesy United States Information Service)

Birmingham's Centre

* ,'...

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The new Bull Ring shopping ceitre-with St. Martin's Church on the left-
which was opened recently by Prince Philip at Birmingham, the large indus
trial city in the English Midlands which was the subject of the survey.

Advertisers Are Animal
Asked. To Submit Rescues
Copy By Noon
n i A i .- -

OU weanesaays

G ENERATIION STRANGFERS best of themselves, suffer terribly whe- they find awaiting
them a very hostile world, a world where the vice of colour
seems to override intelligence or aptitude or skill and makes
The Coloured Children Of every relationship complex and difficult so that the normal
The Midlands ways ar.d goals of life become almost impossible.
The problem seems to be that one can lose one's
by Jack Monro identity so much wh;ec one struggles to adapt to, or accept,
other people. In the end one doesn't have an identity of
(Corcudedfrom last week) one's own, one is simply a sort of reflection of the best and
"There's no decent girl to marry one of their white the worst thing is that other people expect one to be, and a
men. And, of course, a lot of black people feel that they coloured boy can end by saying: "No decent white woman
don't want to marry a white girl because no decent white would marry me." Perhaps this is just something he has
girl would marry a black person." So spoke one West heard other people say, but he begins to believe it himself.
Indian girl to the B. B. C.'s interviewing team in Birming- And this is a terrible betrayal of himself, and of him by the
ham. society in which he lives. But the worst betrayal would
And then from a young man: "My father said he'd really be if, in order to accept and be accepted, in order to
like me to marry my own colour because, I suppose, in his belongg", coloured people were obliged to deny the kinds
mind he knows I'd probably get some ordinary white street of people that they actually are.
girl whom nobody wants. In the end that's what most Listening to the children's voices, the B. B. C. 's
coloured men get. You don't think a decent white reporter remarked how the Scottish boy's voice stood out
Englishwoman would go round with a black man, do you?" among all the others. He wasn't from Birmingham, he
How can we try to sum up the problem for the many wasn't even English; he was an immlg-ant. The diffe,
West Indian, Pakistani or Indian children? It's the same rence is that he wasn't a stranger, or that he wouldn't be a
questions as young people have to face anywhere: WHO stranger for long.
are they going to be? WHAT are they doing to be? What The real test of a civilized society like ours is whether
is their society encouraging them to be? What do WE want in'fact it can learn not just to make people more like itself
them to be? For young coloured people, however, it is bur to accept people for the differences which exist and
especially difficult, because they bear with a problem that draw the best from them, from the actual variety of beha-
seems to invade and touch every aspect of their life, but viour and background and feeling, the difference of tempo,
which only emerges with its full force when they are begin, difference in speechrhythm, in life and love and work.
ping to become adults. Some of them, who are in:lligent And more immediately, for this "generation of immigrants",
and quiek and lively and who have struggled to make the the question is whether life can be tolerable.

(Continued from page 3,
While I was at headquarters a
message was received flo. an
R.S.P.C.A. inspector in a London
district who reported that a cat and
three kittens had been found in a
lorry from Glasgow, some 400 aoles
away. The kittens had been born
on the journey.
Photographs ofthe family were
printed in a newspaper and the story
nad a happy ending.
When larger animals, like cows
and horses, fall into ditches or rivers
several men with ropes are some,
time; needed to rescue them.
Saved From Canal
When a horse fell into the Grand
Union Canal at Hanwell, in West
London, a crane was needed to get
it out. It was sawed by the united
efforts of the R.S.P C.A., the Fire
Brigade and the Police.
The British are very fond of
animals, and if anyone is ever sus-
pected of ill-treating one the matter
is looked into by R.S.P.C.A. in-
Most investigations lead to a
written or verbal warning but the
worst offenders -- about ,000o each
year are taken to court, where
they may be fined ,'nd imprisoned.
How much pleasanter to hear of
people risking their lives to save
sheep or gulls trapped on ledges or
dogs that have got stuck in rabbit
holes or fallen down pot-holes or
old mine workings! BIS

Johnson And Wilson
(To The Tune Of Frankie And Johnnie)

Johnson and Wilson are brothers
Though they are oceans apart;
Notable sons of their mothers,
Each claims a nation's heart:
They are our men -
Don't you do them wrong.

Johnson was K"nnedy's second,
Harold succeeded from H'gh,
When modern history's beckoned
Their names will count for you:
They are our men -
Don't you do them wrong,

Kennedy died as a martyr,
GC itskell was gentlest of knights,
Both of them knights of the garter -
The Garter of Human Rights:
They were our men -
Don't you do them wrong.

Negroes and democrats hearken,
Look to the heavens above,
See how the future will darken
Without interracid love:
They, are our men -
Don't you do them wrong.

Jobnson and Wilson are leads,
Bound to win through in the end,
All we are asking you, readers,
Is to call them brother and friend:
They are our men -
Don't you do them wrong.
Ti /-"-- r- -

- --- ---- R~----- -



y; ~.~:,



Visit To Djmiinica Of His Royal
Highness The Duke Of Edinburgh
On Monday November 16, 1964
As has been previously announced, D'minica will be
among the West Indian islands to be visited by His Royal
Highness the Duke of Edinburgh during H. R. H's forth-
coning month's o4icial tour which, after a brief overnight
stop in Nassau, Bahamas, on the 20th October, will take
him ibrough M-xico, the Galapao- islands, and Panama
to Trinidad and Tobago where he will arrive on the 9th
November to begin the West Indian part of his tour.
H. R. H. will arrive in Dominica on the Royal
Yacht Britarnia the following Monday, I6th November, on
a oneday visit. The Royal Yacht bearing Royal visitors
to our shores is becoming a familiar and welcome sight to
the people of this island. The list of these royal visitors
was Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth, he Queen Mother, who
as recently as March this yar, visited this island during a
convalescent tour of the West Indies and was so greatly
impressed by its natural scenic beauty.
Now it is the turn of the Consort of H. M. the
Queen, H. R. H. the Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh.
H. R. H's visit, according to the piogranime, which
has reached the Government Information Service, will for,
mally begin when on landing at 1o.oo a. m. on Monday
16th November on the Roseau jetty he is received by His
Honour the Administrator, Lt Colonel Alec Lovelace,
C. M. C., M. B. E., M. C.,
A Guard of Honour mounted for the occasion will
then give the Royal Salute to be followed by inspection by
H. R. H.
His Honour the Administrator will then present the
other members of the reception party consisting of Mrs.
Lovelace the Hori Chief Minis:er, Mr. E. O. LeBlanc and
AMIS. 9 r j H- thc TPiuisA; P n.L+ tlr nt em _
bers"of the Executive Council and their wives.
; Following the presentation, H. R. H. accompanied
by the foregoing personages, will proceed through the fol-
lowing route by car to the Botanic Gardens to attend the
first of the three rallies arranged fjr the occasion a cornm
bi,'!d rally of young people from Roseau the South and
Last coasts:-
Bay Street, Cork Street, Great George St., Steber'
Street, Federation Drive, Princess Margaret Hospital St.
Aroment Read, Copt Hall Junction Valley Rdad.
This Rally which will include a dance in national
costume will begin at 10.45 a. m. There the Chitf Minis-
ter will deliver an address cf welcome to which H. R. H.
will reply. H. R. H will then drive through the various
groups of youths in an open ieep.
At the end of this Rally H. R. H. will return to
Government House where he will see a display of Domin-
ice Produce and will be guest of honour at a Punch Party
which will begin at 11.45 a. m.
The two other Rallies one at Melville Hall Airport
and the other at Portsmouth and a visit to the camp of
the ist British W rcente shire Regiment at Governor Estate
will engage His R. H's time for the rest of his visit ashore
after lunch. He will travel to Portsmouth through the
Layou Valley road leaving Roseau at 2.30 p. m.
This will be followed by di-ner on board the Royal
Yacht Britannia which will sail from Dominica soon after.
Girls of secondary and primary schools, Roseau,
dressed in the old-time douilette costume, will perform a
dance at the Gardens rally and sing a patriotic song in
West Indian rhythm. This feature is being created by
Mrs. "Cissie" Candeiron, a teacher at W. H. S., who is
training the young performers.

C LASC Seminar CLASC will take place at the
Catholic S o c i al C1entre between
e S y o ca -14 November, and that it will be
The Ge. Secretary of Dominicas opened by Hon. W. S. Stevens.
T.C.C.&W. Union has announced Names of insisting and local lecturers
that a Seminar p ro mo t e d by. will be itemized later.

Union Giab Bu:gled
Some time over the weekend thieves broke into the Union Club, probably by a
window on the east side which was found open. Besides stealing liquor, beer and cig-
arettes, the thiev-s took $45 in cash and a cheque for $13.45. Papers from the drawer
where the money was were burnt. The police investigations have uncovered several leads.

. ,

Order received-or shipment to cancel...

^ When gain or loss hangs on a
Thread .. that's the moment
So decision ... rapid decision.
k Quick! Nail it with a phone
SSS t e call...seal it with a cable. Cable
& Wireless cancel distance,
i' connect you in a flash with any-
where inthe world. Your telephone
w' authority makes the connection
Cable & Wireless pass the word.

COMING! Twenty to thirty times more channels on trunk routes for telephone and telegraph traffic!
This will be just one result of a 1-i :1illiori dollar Cable & Wireless project duefor completion in 1965.
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, vi. TT.S.A. and Canada to the new world-spanning 80-channel Common.
wealth Cable. This massive 'p grading is yet another indication of zoorld confidence in the
commercial future of the :Test Indies.





Follow The Star *


__ __





Local Sportiight
Thunderbirds Clear Leaders
THUNDERBIRDS as a result of
their 2--1 win over Spartans
on Sunday are clear leaders in Div I
and have maintained an unbeaten
record this season. Zhunderbirds
play a pretty quick game and this is
often an advantage, but Spartans al-
lowed too many of their chances to
go ahegging, especially in the second
hJfwhen they had the leaders in the
run and under a lot of pressure.
Pinard. as good an opportunist as
you cou'd wish, opened the account
for Thunderbirds on or about the
Iith minute of play. Viry soon,
however, the equaliser came, as Lio-
nel 6mith booted i. a very low drive
in the corner of the lft upright.
From then onwards, the boys in blue
and yellow looked the more danger-
ous, but the Birds raided with fine
gusto when opportunity knocked,
Half way in the second half Baron
scored to put Thunderbirds in the
lead. This goal was quite against the
run of play, but it was a real beauty,
and so it ended 2-1.
; Wrong Trend
Thlre is too much rough play in
the football nowadays. Football, of
course can be played roughly withoiit
being dirty, but referees must take
a firmer grip on:the gaae.if the stan-
dard of play is not to deteriorate fir,
there, To those who argue that rough
play aoerilnoarm as iong a ;1i I fls i
we remind that whenever the play
becomes too rough and full of bustle
it looses its construction and method
as was clearly evident during some
ten minutes in the second half of the
above match.
Blackburn Defeated
Blackburn, playing under the
handicap of ten men is Joey Cools-
Lartgue was unfortunately held up
when coming to the grounds were
handed a slim defeat by Empire i-o
It was the return encounter. In the
first, Blackburn beat Empire by the
same margin of I--o.
The game produced quite a few
exciting moments and if Empire had
availed themselves of the numerous
scoring opportunities they would
have won by a more handsome mar-
gin. Tony Lartigue scored for
THE Australian touring team won
the first of their 3 way series of
tests versus India at Madras, on Wed-
nesday. The Aussies won hand-
somely by 139 runs. Scores in the
match were, Australia 211 and 397,
India 276 and 193.
Readers will remember that Aus-
tralia had totalled 211 and India
34 for z at the close of the first day.
On resumption, they lost 3 quick
wickets and were in a parlous state
by lunch, but Borde 49 and the
Nawab ofPataudi 128 scored in
over 4- hrs rallied the side splendid-
ly and India totalled 267. McKenzie
finished with 6 for 58, a manful per-
formance. Battinga second time,
Lawry 41, Simpson 77, Burge 60,
Veivers 74 and Martin 29
gave the Indizn attack a fair batter,


ing, Veivers & Burge doing so in I
very convincing fashion. Despite
this, Nadkarni found a fine length
and bagged 6 for 93.
Set t score 333 in 380 mins. the
home team never looked like getting
there and in fact only newcomer
Singh with a fine 94 which includ-
ed 18 fours and veteran Mandrekar
o o'fcred resistance of any calibre.
McKenzie who took 4 for 33, finish-
ed with a match analysis of ro for
91, a gallant performance.
In this issue we conclude our
rouno-up up of form of Olympic
.A athletes wih the sportlight on the
Men's Track events.
There are so many sprinters turn-
ing in fine performances for the Ioo
metres that this race :s bound to be a
real thriller. Bob Hayes and Trenton
Jackson of the U.S.A. Antao of
Kenya, Figuerola of Cuba, Remeo
and Estaves of Venezuela, Tom
Robinson of the Bahamas, Harry
Jerome of Canada, Armin Harry of
Germam y, Edwin Roberts of
Trinidad, all cfthese are strong com,
petitors fcr this tile. But I would
give it to Bob Hayes reputed to be
the world's fastest human.
The 22o metres should go to
America again, and even tussle
between Bob Hayes ar.d fellow
countryman Henry Carr, with Jack,
so.i and Roberts fighting for third
as well as Jones of England and
possibly Drayton of the U.S. also
vying for the bronze medal.
Mike Larabee. who holds the
world record for the 400 metres,
44.9,secs arid 0lis Williams who
recently did 45.0 are the best comr

petitors in tnis event ana me u.tO.n .
should carry away the Gold and
Silver medals.
Peter Snell of New Zealand who
holds the worldd and Olympic 800
metces records is busily chlklnged
this time by Irishman Noel Carroli
and Canadian Bill Crothers and
Snell also has been beaten at home
by Davies, but U.S.A's Morgan
Groth can also upset the medals, so
also could George Kerr of Ja'naica.
There is no one close to Rex
Cawley of the United States in the
400 m hurdles where he holds a
world record of 49.1 secs for the
event, this awaits ratification. Snell is
slated t. win the i5oo metres but
Jazy of France and Tony Sneazwell
come strongly into the picture.
The 4 x II metres relay should
provide alot of excitement and the
U.S, start as firm favourites with
Britain a close second.
The 4 x 400 metres relay features

Short Story

The results of the short story comn-
petition organized by the Social Dev-
elopment Dept (Ministry of Social
Services) were announced last week.
Pat Garraway won first prize ($15)
with her tale Rum, Cash and Liberty;
Earl Andre came second with Mama
Food; third prizewinner was Marilyn
Seraphin, with Massa's Call; fourth
pr;ze went to "Jaspar" for Ah Did
Warn Him. Top of the consolation
prizewinners was Anna Burnette,
with her story Who Killed Long-
shanks?; Errol Walker, with Wonder
Boy; Paul Bellot with Forgive and
Forget, Carol Mondesire with What
a Day; and Clayton Julien-The
Fall of the Teenage Rebel.

U.S.A., Trinidad and Jamaica and
we all look forward to this. Ron
Clarke of Australia has been run
ning well over the 3 miles as well :s
Baillie of New Zealand over the
ro,ooo mreres but European chal-
lengers in these events are quite plen-
tiful and the medals could go either
Next Thursday the gimes get
underway in Tokio with the tradi-
tion opening ceremony and after this
the action starts. Thousands of ath-
letes are competing.

Contractor's Services
When you want to build, be it a
business place, a dwelling house or
renovation in or out of town you
need a Builder Contractor. Why
not contact D. J. B. Bruney (popu-
larly known as Brother Bruns),
48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
top quality workmanship.
Moderate Prices.
For reference contact Dominica
Cooperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honey,
Signed D. J. B. BRUNEY.


APPLICATIONS are invited
for the post of locally
trained Public Health Inspec,
tor for the Roseau .iown
The post is pensionable
and is inthe scale of $1030 x
$84- -$1248.x $96-$1562,
The duties of the Officer
are mainly daily yard inspect
tiops covering all aspects of
Sanitation and Public Health.
Applicants who should be
between the ages of 20 and
30 should .address their
applications to the Town Clerk
and should reach the above
office not later than noon
12th October, 1964.

The Dominira Labour Party held a political meeting
in Dawbirey market last nij;t.


L. F. CHARLES "Charlo"
can undertake to super- MORRIS 1100
vise or build under con-
tract all types of build- Only 3,000 miles
ings and heavy con-
struction work. In perfect running order
Please, telephone Flo. M1 R, Narodny
249 3 rings.
No. 9 Goodwill Road. co Co-operative Bank.
Oct. t10-3- Oct. o1
Banana Shipment of 1st October, 1964:




Exports to 25th September, 196A 2,294,684

Exports to ist October, 1964
Exports to ist Octobe,, 1963
Compared with 1963,--Increase

1,26,3 6




Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and .Notings
thereon and Caveats for the weekending the. 10tn day of Oct.,- 1964
Nature of. request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title or
S- .. ... ....-. otings._thereon of .Caveat
Request for the issue of a First
Request dated Hector Telemaque Certificate of Title (with plan
attached) in respect of a por-
5th Oct., 1964 tion state ii the Village of
by his Solicitor Wes!ey in the Parish of St.
Presented Andrew in the Colony of
5th Oct., 1964 Cilma A.M. Dupigny ominica, containing 5553
at 345 p.m. squire feet, and bounded as
Itbolows:-- On the West by
Public Road separating it from land of Mrs. Bradley Phi ip, and On
all other sides by land of Mrs. Janiesey Tyson.

Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH V JEAN PIERRE
R-'seau, Dominica, 1964 Registrar of Titles,
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of i'le on the above app!;cation may enter a Ceveat in the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper oubl;shed in this
Island or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
on any owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the appli-
cation is made.
Oct. 10-17

Town Clerk
Sept. 19-Oct.1 o BUSIS MEN:

S[Z IMSI 0 AI M~~I-D I you at a glance whether the business
NTIG-]IUELEINER A T you did for the year is GOOD BUSI- j
i-BFuF]E-N MB ][ It saves you time, money and worry
lo-1M E [IC- ] I'c#WK-l\-\HI and is obtainable in $ and 0 columns.

sL- L~G]oL Dl Throughout U.K., Income Tax Re-
SLWI EG[X[Ai-][TW1[1I turns supported by the SIMPLEX
Gi A[[HE ACCOUNT BOOK are accepted by 1
PRIZEWINNER the Authorities. It is suitable for all

o Offices, trades,
Judith Garraway ( Kings es, trae
Hill, Roseau) submitted a Order your
winning entry drawn out of from the Agel
eight correct answers. 13 164, Roseau,
contestants made one error Oct.3-Dec. 26. ( 3 Sats.)
apiece. .....--.-.,-

ana private businesses.
copy or copies direct
nts or write P. O. Box
Dominica, Br. W.I.

- --. > >a)- .c-.-- .=lU l O lw,



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