FOR THE STUBY OF MAN
162 EAST 78 STREET
NEW YORK 21, ---Y.
--J-)- it I The Pic)%et Sov
(For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the jfr ther advw cement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)
.STAELISHED 1955 SATURDAY, JANUtARY 25 1964 PRICE 100
BARROW REVEALS PRIVATE TALKS
"Jagan Susceptible To Three Fires A TANGANYIKA TROUBLE
Remote Control" Week Duncan Sandcs' Snech
A FTER THE CONCLUSION of the second Ccnference of
Comrmonwealth Caribbean Countries last Saturday,
the heads of the four governments concerned (Triridad &
Tobago, Jamaica, Barbados and British Guiana) held a
private meeting which Premier Erol Birrow of Barbados
described at a luncheon given by the Bridgetown City
Council on Thursday.
Premier Barrow, in aasts On
somewhat humourous recital, Broadcasts On
said that the four had met to Books
try to "bring Dr. Jagan back
into respectability". Since A series of talks on useful
the climate of investment in books which are on the shel,
the rest of the Caribbean is ves of the free lending library,
affected by what happens in Roseau, tarted this (veek.
Cuba, Honduras, Guate, Dr. Elisbeth .Mueller (after
mala, British Guiana, Ven, 'e signature tuie of Schu,
ezuela and Mar lique, he t's Trout quintt) began
said, .hey had tri.A to. make l .sc'o," -f : k.lk
S- ..,-- t i" cuwlawt h, ure for students: arid
succeeded "Jagan is s, keen readers. The broad,
ceptible to remote control" casts are timed for Wednes,
was the expression used. days and Fridays at 7.15 pm.
Among the important sub, Among Dr. Mueller's first
jets discussed at the Confer, recommendations are "Boi,
ence (says a C,P. release) any for the Caribbean", by
was the future of the present Robertson and Gooding;
shipping services and it was "Practical Botany for the
agreed to seek an early meet/ Tropics" by Howarth and
ing of the Regional Shipping Warne; "Passing Examina-
Council to consider the tions" by Clifford Allen, and
matter. "Psvcholouv and Teachina"
Survey Of Resources
It was also recommended
that a committee of experts
under the auspices of the
United Nations be commis,
signed to survey the natural
and human resources of the
region with a view to assess,
ing their potential for future
development w i t h special
referenceto ma rketing, trans,
portation and communication
in order to increase trade
within the region. It was
agreed to pit into immediate
effect machinery for the ex/
change of information about
actual and potential shortages
or surpluses of agricultural
Cameron Tudor Sums: Up
In a broadcast over Radio
Barbados this week, Hon,
ourable 'Cameron Tudor
gave a resu of the confer,
(Cont. footae0t cowdum
At 12:45 a. m. and again
at 7:45 a. m. on Sunday the
Fire Brigade hastened to
Pottersville and King George
V St. respectively in answer
to fire alarms. In the first
instance a kitchen two feet
away from the dwelling house
of Rose Blanc, was engulfed
in flames; the Brigade pre-
vented its spread.
The second call had the
Brigade rushing -, the home
of Denise Thomas, to find
that a bucket brigade had
obviated the necessity of their
Again at 5.30 p. m. on
Wednesday the Brigade
rushed to Belfast Est' to put
out a' Asi tire tI t cane-
DGS student Foster Blanc,
14, was the tragic victim of
a truck,crash las; Sunday,
when Morris Waldron (18)
drove the truck into a coco-
nut tree at Portsmouth. Fos,
tus died immediately; Wal,
dron is now on $900 bail*
D G. S. teachers wore mour,
by M.Frland. ning at school last Monday
Sin respect of the loss of judge,
TExe ment and reason POTTERS,
Timber perts VILLE roads and drains will
Here benefit by $18,000 from
R. T. C. street maintenance
Th-ee experts in the lum, vote this year CONCORD
ber industry arrived in Dom, received new school made
inica on Thursday to have from old police building
discussions with Government from Fort Young, opened by
on the potential of the indus, Minister Stevens Jan. 23: a
try here. They are Messrs similar school at Wotton
J. S. Prescott, R. H. Davies Waven was opened earlier in
and C. J. Coulson all from the month OILS & FATS
Vancouver, British Colum, Conference representatives for
bia, who between them have Barbados Jan. 30 are Minis,
the knowhow of logging, ter Ducreay, H. W. Bryant
processing and marketing of of Copra Co-op and Jenner
timber. Armour of Coconut Estates*
en:e, p r a i s e d Jamaican
Chairman Donald Sangster,
and commented that the ex,
cellent work ,done in comr
mittees had resulted in every
case in unanimous approval
United States tourist Garry
Ruth, was robbed of $x,500
while walking in a crowded
s t r e e t in Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad last Tuesday.
COMPLAINTS about the slow r.te of "Africanisation"
of the Army and rates of pay were believed to be two
cf the causes of the Army mutiny in Tanganyika, said
Commonwealth and Colonial Secretary Duncan Sandys
in the House of Common on January 20. He described
various ms-ages he had received from Tanganyika in
"in the early hours of this M-Eaily this morning H.
morning we heard from our M. S. Rhyl, with a company
Acting High Commissioner of Staffords on board,, was
that the First Battalion of the ordered to proceed f'r o m
Tanganyika Rifles h ad Zanzibar to Dares/Salaam
mutinied in Dar/es-Sa!aam where it has now arrived and
and had detained several of is standing by close inshore.
their officers both.British and "For the .infortnaton if
Tanganyikan. the House there are 2o,ooo
"He added that the troops United Kingdom citizens in
had broken ~mu of their bar. Dir es.-Sa1'am of w hn--o
rack and'Were r oa m i n g 5,ooo are of U.K. origin and
around the town. Later we 15,ooo Asians.
beard that some of the Euro, "In ether parts of Tan,
pean civilians h a d been ganyika there are a further
seized and maltreated." 1o,ooo British citizens of
U. K. origin and uward of
President's House Surrounded 40,000 of Asian origin.
S"We are keeping in con,
Mr. Sandys went on: tinous touch with the. High
Most if not all of these seem Commissioner in Dar-es,
to have been subsequently Salaam and in the light of
released together with the developments we will consi-
British officers. der if further a c t i o n is
"Our Acting High Com- necessary." (BIS)
rrssioner has been in conti,
nuous touch with th e Nyerere Safe
Tanganyikan Minister of
External Affairs, Mr. Kam-
bona, but was unable to
contact President N y e r e r e
whose house was surrounded
by strong guards.
Two days later it was
learnt that President Julius
Nyerere was safe: he broad,
case to his people deploring
the mutiny and subsequent
(Cont. on page 10)
DEATH OF T. HESKETH SHILLINGFORD
On January 23 Dominica lost, and a large family mourns,
a very popular business man and club proprietor, with the
death of Mr. Thomas Hesketh Shillingford at the age of 51.
Educated at the Dominica Grammar school and Harri-
son College, for a long time "Heskif" (as he was fondly
known) managed Shillingford's Lime Factory in Grenada
as well as becoming prominent in the hotel and club busi-
ness. He married a Grenadian lady.
On his return to Dominica two years ago, he under-
took management of the "Phoenix", which he greatly re-
novated, also revitalizing Rockaway Club, now one of
Dominica's favourite relaxation spots.
To his widow, mother, children and many relatives
The HERALD extends sincere sympathy.
s o i I uy Va a II
PAGE TWO DOMINICA HERALD S;ATJRDAY, JANUARY 23, :964_
a' ---m" - - --
Windwardls. Banana Growers' Asso
TENDER FOR SPRAY OIL
The Windward Islands Banana Growers' Associat
sealed tenders to supply spray oil for the.control of Leaf Spo
Disease on bananas to the three Windward Islands of Domini
cent and Grenada for the period Ist April, 1964 to r3st Marc
The following quotations are requested:-
I) The C.I.F. Windward Islands price per gall'
oil, that is for all three islands as a unit, ex
tank or other alternative arrangement if bull
2) The price of the spray oil per gallon per island
storage tanks erected at the cost of the supple
to be decided on by the local island banana
and the supplier, or other alternative arrange
storage tanks are not available.
Detailed specifications of the oil must be supplied.
Quantities required by each island are as follows:--
TOTAL 465.000 gallons
LOSING DATE: Tenders shall be received up to 3 p.
i5th of February, 1964, and should be clearly marked "WIN
Oil Tender 1964" and addressed to the Manager, Barclays Ba!
Castries, St. Lucia, W.I.
Please note that the Association does not bind itself to
lowest or any ten der.
WINDWARD ISLANDS. BANANA GROWERS' A
ioth January, 964
SD. A. PERRYMAN, GeneralManagc'
Tan.:' 5, Feb. i.
COLONY OF DOMIINICA
TITLE BY REGISTRATION A
ADJOURNED AUCTION NOTICE
IN the Matter of the Application fo
closure of Mortgage by Barclay
D.C.O. over 1800 square feet of I a
the Parish of St. George in the Co
Dominica the property of Karl Hect
To be sold pursuant to an Order made by
ourable Mr.Justice E. L.St. Bernard on the 15ti
July, 1963, in the Colony of Dominica under the
Registration Act Notice to Pay Off having been filed a
on the 3rd day of December, 1962, on behalf of Bar
D.C.O. at Public Auction by the Provost Marshal of
at the Court House, Roseau, at 3.00 p.m. on Thut
20th day of February, 1964,
All that portion of land known, as Lot S 321 situation
will Parish of St. George containing 1800 square
bounded as follows:-- On the Ncrth by lot S 32(
East bylRoad C 25, On the, South by Lot S 322, On
by Lot S 330 the property of Karl Hector and Jane
Particulars and conditions of sale may be obta
Clifton Alexander Herriot Dupigny of Chambers, Ne
Roseau, Dominica, the Solicitor having the carriage
sale and at the place of sale.
Dated the 21st day of January, 1964.
(Sgd). JOSEPH V. JEAN PIERRE
citation D.G. S. OBSERVE FOUNDERS' DAY Mr. L. G-een, 11h2 Ship
Street; has b*,n th'. lucky
.do Minister Present winnerdf':cth Jan.
By Herald Literary Club Reporter Mr. Fiankin C'uffy, 64
Upper Lane ; and Miss
THE Dominica Grammnar School which had its humble Ramona Lee, 5 .River Street
ion invites beginning in Grandbay Street (now Queen Mary has beer. the lucky winne's
t (Sigaioka) Street) with an initial attendance of 25 biys under the- cf isttJan.
ca, St.Vin- Headmastership of Mr. Skinner in January 1893 observed tle
h, 1ss. Founders' Day (and 71st anniversary) on Wednesday last All th above are e
week, January 16. to goods worth $Io.o0, and
week, January 16go to the Store on
on of Spray A short but solmn and went to Oxfrd on a Dom, Thursday 30 January to select
bulk storage significant ceremony w a s inica Government scholar/ the goods to this value.
k storage is held in the School's (temp/, shin.
rary) auditorium, in t he Mr. S. P. Richards B. A. Presentation of th prize
r. esence of old Old Boys who gave a short history of the will take place on Saturday,
delivered in have in one way or other left School, which h a s given February 1.
er at pointsScol
association their footprints on the school Dominica its first Bishop in
men ifsuch grounds viz. Messes. Em:l the person of Joseph Dowers ---
George, Vivian Grell, E. S. V. D., a number oCpriests,
Watty, C. A. Maynard, C. lawyers, doctors, agricultu-
Bully and Dr. Shil!ingfcrd- rists and gradtoate teachers, 40 Bertha Street,
After prayers Mr.R.L. Clarke so that the pupils may know Bralina, ld
M. A., Headmaster a n d "where we are going and how Austral'd.
Master of Ceremonies, with ia we can go."
brief introductory remarks After a laughter precipitat/ Australian Pen
called upon Mr. Emil George ing talk by Dawbiney Club
to address his School. In President Mr. Charles A. Pal
m. on ihe nis short address punctuated Ma4,nard and the Singing of
BAN Spray with humourous anecdotes, the School's Song,th function Dear Madam,
nk D.C.O., Mr. George paid tribute to was brought to a close. I am writing to you in the
former headmasters Jeffers and No Minister of the Labour hope that you may be able to
accept the Grayson, displinarians. He Govt. was present. Also help me find a pen friend on
SSOCIA- said "in those days the staff absent because of illness was Dcminica. C o ul d you
TION had not got the backing of Mr. Jeffe-s. please publish my request
the community that h e y' ", in your newspaper? I would
apparently no w *h a: v e":: like to write to a boy or girl.
'"Dminica is regarded as the Asgap~lgpg l.' v My name is Judy C '
p1 'I l i vC h B s r i C .h irinsh- n and x atn Sev..... I -.--.
Werc Indies by othtr coun, Prie. Winne,, ilf years of age. I am an
trie:; this. is something you Australian girl.
have to dispel. As 0 1 d In the Astaphan daily My interests include read'
Boys performances ha"e mani/ draws this week the prize, ing and writing, painting and
CT fested,.we do as well as and winners are as follows: sketching and music.
better than other students". Mr. Mc. Clean, Goodwill: I would be very grateful
Mr. E. George B. A., has been the lucky winner for any help you are able to
B. C. L., attended t he of 18th Jan. give me in the request for a
r Fore- D. G. S. from. 1944-48 Miss Anasrasie Casimir friend on your island.
S Bank In 1947 he wrote the school's Berricoa, Grandbay: h as Thanking you very faith-
Sn d in song "Greatest of a l been the lucky winner of I7th fully.
lony of Builders": three years later he Jan. draw. (Miss) J. M. GOODMAN
h day of
e at Good-
), On the
e of the
* Follow The Star
BRITISH PROTECT CYPRUS CITIZENS
A British Truck on "families protection patrol" passing through a barbed-wire
barrier during recent Cyprus hostilities.
Registrar and Provost Marshal'
Jan. 25, Ftb. R 8, 15
----- ------ -------- ----/
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25 T96A
The following Article, forwarded
To us by H. E. The Commissioner
for India in Trinidad, is from
"Indian And Foreign R view"
Dialogue at the Vatican
On December 4, the Vatican Ecumenical Council
went into recess after deliberating on matters of fir/reaching
importance to the fcrm and function of the Roman Catholic
Church and the outlook for Christian unity. No hard
and fast decisions have resulted from the deliberation so far
-- the Council will be meeting gain next September --
but there has already err.erged a new image of the Roman
Catholic Church and a new meaning to the talk of its
S Nether Christian unity nor Church renewal are new
concepts, but the lat Pope John XXIII, by his words and
deeds, had given these concepts a certain urgency by relating
them to the realities of our own time. Aware of the necessity
of change, Pope John boldly began a measure of self/search-
ing and reform within the Roman Catholic Church which
was to result: n the establishment of a 'dialogue' with other
Churches and faiths and the summoning of the Ecumenical
Council, the general body of the Roman Catholic prelates
from all over the world, to meet in Rome.
The first session of the Ecumenical Council began in
October 1962 and was sadly interrupted by Pope John's
illness and death. But the good work was quickly resumed
by the new Pope, Paul VI, who called a second session of
the Council in September this year. In his inaugural
address, Pope Paul defined the task of the Ecumirenical
Council in terms as clear and passionate as those used by
Pope John. He called for a renewal -of the Church,' not
through a rupture with tradition but rather by divesting
tradition ofaall that and decadent in order' to
d the true "auth fecundity" of -the r'.lhrch.
rie also lIaidgreat stress ,niting Christians and asked
those "other Christians whom we might have offended"
for indulgence,, adding that in its turn Rome was anxious
to forgive anrdTorget. Finally, he urged the Council to
build a bridge towards the modern world and establish a
dialogue with it.
The world applauded these bold and beautiful words;
,but it was no easy task for the two thousand odd Church
'dignitaries meeting in the St. Peter's Basilica at Rome t,
translate these words into decisions on such concrete 'and
controversial matters as revision of the Schema and the
powers of the Roman Curia. Both these matters key
factors in the Catholic Church's inner struggle for reform-
dominated the meeting in Rome. The issue was essentially
a 'de-Romanisation' or internationalisation of the authority
of the Church, and observers discerned a lively behindthe-
scene battle between the progressive elements, who wanted
a larger share of authority for national groups of bishops in
directing the affairs of the Church, and the conservative
elements who were opposed to any diminution in the tradi,
tional and longunchallenged authority of the Roman Curia,
No decision could be reached, and' the issue was referred to
the Pope. The Pope's own views seem to favour interna-
tionalisation of the Curia, and there is therefore good ground
for hope that this important and basic reform in the organ-
isation of the Roman Catholic Church will not take long
The second major issue to dominate the deliberations
in Rome was the revision of the Schema. The debate on
this issue yielded interesting results. One was the moder,
nisation and simplification of the Catholic form ofworship.
An important change on which decision was reached is the
replacement of Latin by modern languages in at least some
parts of the Mass.
Another welcome development was a move by some
SAmerican bishops to include a condemnation of racial
discrimination in the draft declaration on the role of the
'laity which formed part of the Schema. The bishops
argued before the Vatican Council that a condemnation of'
racial discrimination would "console and reasure those who 'Grispholm'
had been humiliated, deprived of their liberty, or oppressed M
because of their colour." Month
A chapter of the Schema that a-oused a great deal of
interest referred to the attitude of the Roman Catholic The M V. GRISI
Church towards the Jews. The move to p'it on record a the SWEDISH A
formal repudiation by the Vatican Council of the doctrine LINE which is on
that the Jews were responsible for the death of Christ found Africa South
much favour but the Council disappointed everybody by Cruise is due to
deferring a decision on this important matte-. It is hoped Dominica on WE
that the Council will be able to take a positive attitude in 26th F E R UA
these matters when it meets again. She will be arrive
The ecumenical movement, which literally means Barbados en r
movement for religious unity, is not confined to the Catholic Thomas and will
Church alone, but embraces many other Churches and port from 8.00 a.m
faiths. The work of such non-Catholic organisation as the
Protestant World Council of Churches, the YMCA -
YWCA and the Vedanta Society is in the widest sense of
the term ecumenical. These movements represent a spirit "Phenomen
of tolerance and reconciliation between the religions of the
world. In this conte:rt, the dialogue with the rest of the Sales Of F
world attempted by the Catholic Church at Rome should Cortina
help to inaugurate a new era of peace and goodwill among
men. The FordA Mt
University Of The West Indies
Applications are invited for the post of Assistant Agronomist
(Herbicides) in t he Regional Research Centre. Applicants should
possess a good degree in Agronomy. Experience in Crop Protec,
tion will b. an advantage. Appointment will be expected to carry
out field work throughout the West Indies.
Salary scales (under review) Assistant Lecturer; x,o0o x 5o-
1,20. Lecturer: ,300xox6 1,660 x 80 2,100.
Child allowance (limited to three children) ~-50 for first child, Ioo for
second child, and 50 ofor third child. .F.S.SU. Housing allowance
will be let bytL TTr-;.ver; -4 r, o/f ,.-- .' T-* e f-paiiasngs
on appointment' and' on r rmal termination. Appointment to July 31,
1966 in the first instance.
Detailed applications (six copies) g i v i n g fu 11 particulars of
qualifications and experience, datd of birth, and the names of three referees
should be sent by 29th February, 1964, by persons living in the Americas
and the Caribbean area to the Registrar, University of the West Indies,
Kingston 7, Jamaica, and by all other persons to the Secretary, Inter'Uni,
versity Council for Higher Education Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, Lon,
don, W.C. i. Further particulars may be obtained similarly.
. .. .. is the world's best selling medi-1
cine. More than 14,000,000 'Aspro'
tablets are sold every day throughout'
'Aspro' has become, for millions of peo-
ple, the tried and tasted source of relief
for headaches, pain, co'ds and influenza.
'Aspro' acts as a safe and effective anal-
gesic (pain reliever), a rapid antipyretic.
(fever reducer), and has a specific anti-i
inflammatory, as well as an analgesic,
action in cases of rheumatic pain.
'Aspro' tablets are separately sealed tot
minimise hydrolysis and protect them'
from atmospheric moisture and con-
Strip of 6 tabs. for 120. Box of 301
tablets for 500.
STHE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD
n a Wo.c
R Y, 1964.
to 2 p.m.
I L V1 1 LU lTV. I-.lom'
pany has produced quar,'
ter million Cortina' at its
Dagenham (eastern England)
plant in the 12 months since
the model was introduced
last September, the company
This, is said, represented a
"phenomenal sales record for
a British car".
More th an 75,000
Cortina's were sold to over,
seas customers'in the first
half of thkis- y ar -
them being assembled at
Ford's erection plants in
f Australia, Belgium, the Irish
SRepublic, Malaya, the
Netherlands, New Zealand,
Rhodesia, South Africa and
With Cortina production
currently, running at more
than 1,300 a day, Ford ex,
pects 1963 to be a record
year for sales at home and
Only recently, in the
Marlboro, Maryland, United
States, 12-hour endurance
race, three grand touring
Cortina's astonished soecta,
Stores by finishing first, second
The Trio also collected the
Steam prize: were first, second
and fourth in their class and
capped it all by taking the
prize performance award. -
'Warding Off Dog-
People now know .how
they should act towards dogs
to avoid being bitten.
"Never let the dog know you
are frightened of him or mis,
trust him. Nervous people
are bitten the most, Do not
run away from dogs they
are faster than you!"
' DOMINIC,? HERALD
DOMINICA HERALD SATUL--.., JANUARY 25, 1964
DOM NICG HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
Correspondents are asked t( submit their fdl names and addressess as
a guarantee of good faith, bu' not necessarily for puhbicatio. Letters should
be as shot as possible ControversiaI political lette-s will not ue pub.
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Post do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Ed tor or the Proprietor.
I2:h December 1963.
Dominica Herald, Roseau.
It was amazing one Tues,
day afternoon in December
when the mothers and babies
HEN two or more versions of the he really siy this or do that Who else locked to the 1Paix ouche
same happening are presented to the heard him and s2w him ? Who gave Government School to await
public, how do -e know which is the counsel to whom Who acted with the Canadian Health Nurse.
true one? It is for a newspaper editor to undue haste ? How much is a kick She was pleased to meet so
present f ct;, not to act as a juryman or worth? Was not the leader of the many people and gave them
a judge: o give, as far as is possible, both Oppositon in Leg. Co. the prime insti, words o encouragement
versions or several versions (even when gator of racist unkindness ? When is an which were highly apprecia
these narratives become tedious and con- apology not an apology ?" and so forth ted by all present.
tradictory and seem like a waste of news- Our readers may also find themselves Mr. J. Lee, Chairman of
print): it is the responsibility of readers to considering the nature of truth. Is truth the Village Council, Mr. N
draw their own conclusions. Editors have an absolute, or is it (like beauty) something Paul, and Miss L. Seraphin
the privilege of taking sides in their in the eye (or ears), of the beholder or Head Teacher ofthe School
editorials, however, listener Dare we consider truth a re, gave speeches towards the
When the master-kicks-boy incident lative commodity, to be coloured by ex, needs of the clinic and asked
first sprang into prominence, we gave the pediency, nationalism, family circum, the mothers toCooperate to
facts as we learned them, and as we be, stances, political arguments, careerism or have a good Clinic.
lived them to be. Last week's statement timidity ? Bohe Moore & Bellemai
from the D. S. teachers might have Our readers may find themselves being Bouche, Moore & Bellema,
seemed toa-sme optimists the last word on sorry for the boy as well as for the master neere extend their thanks and
this pathetic affair. But no: now we and the leftbehind deprived students. good wishes to Nurse Brennan
have a version from the boy's guardian, to Thanks to the behaviour of certain adults for her wonderful assistance
which he has added a footnote; we have involved, that boy is now an exile, like to the Babies and mothers,
a letter in People's Post; and perhaps more the science teacher. We hope h- will do and wish her a pleasant stay
to follow. This sad business has stirred well at school elsewhere. In their pursuit in Dominica.
hwater&s -offtontroversy ---------- --mi;rs= s-~
Somehow we have confidence in well ask themselves to which parties in the Chairman P. V. C.
the commonsense and critical faculties of sorrowful incident they might apply Roseau.
our readers: let them sift the varying Kipling's reproach:- zoth January, 1964
accounts for themselves, weigh up the re, They have done with Hope and Honour, The Editor,
cords and characters of those presenting they are lost to Love and Truth, Dominica Herald,
opposing details, and draw their own con, They are dropping down the ladder rung Roseau
clusions. They may ask themselves; "did by rung. ,
hT BI)i Bl i .h s -Puc
THESE have been anxious days for
President Julius Nyerere of Tanganyika,
whom we are glad to call a friend as well
as a great and gentle African leader. It
was with relief that the HERALD learned-
after puzzling radio news that he and
his wife Mary were safe in Dar-es-Salaam.
Here we have a ruler who is not afraid to
say that his country's turmoil caused him
"great shame", and condemned the dis/
order unequivocally. This second "army
revolt"-- the earlier one turned Zanzibar
into a republic is still surrounded by
mysterious rumours, which the President
Nyerere, whom we first met years ago
in the Fabian Society office tn London,
remains today what he was then: a slend,
er modest and calm personality. Behind
his gentleness lies a great strength, and
great kindness. Always proud of being
an African, he never forgot that he was
also a citizen of the many-peopled world;
indeed, on meeting him in Nigeria in
1960, he seemed as much aware of this as
ever; and shortly afterwards, when he was
asked provocatively whether he would
clear all "foreigners" out of his country
on independence, he replied publicly that
if he behaved so, he would be false to all
his previous principles and pronounce/
That Nyerere is safe so far to continue
his wise and humane influence among the
other leaders in the creation of an East
African Federation is a matter for thank,
fulness to the people of Tanganyika,
Africa and the world.
GAITSKELL MEMORIAL FOUNDATION TO AID COMMONWEALTH STUDENTS
A national memorial to Mr. Hugh Gaitskell, former leader of the British La,
bour Party who died just over a year ago, will take the form of an educational
foundation to provide scholarships for Commonwealth students in Britain and for
British students to go to other countries in the Commonwealth. A public appeal
for' funds will made.
r.Cre i ua itess ng Jr Je C-reace
Maker" said the Holy One.
I hope you will not be
prejudiced to give me public,
city in your Column. As
you know I have walked all
over Dominica night and day
and spent my own money to
form the Doninica Trade
Union. Under my admin,
istration we bought a proper,
ty costing almost a thousand
pounds and within a short
time workers began to enjoy
great privileges which they
never dreamt of. In return
for my labour, I was -put
before the court on a crimin,
al charge by the present
Officer for trespassing on the
Union premises a place
where I have all my belong,
ings such as table, books,
You also have spent your
own money and time to form
the Dominica Labour Party
and when the party came
into power, you were expell,
ed and that prevented you
from enjoying the fruits of
31 New Street, Ros-au. T-1. 307
Published by i. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Prop'i tor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SAND ALLFREY
U.K & European R presentative Colin Tur-ier (London) Ltd.
122, Shaf/esburv ,Ive e, .lor;lun W. I
Annual 'lbcripticis: Tow. S5 00 Country 86.00
Overseas (Su-face Mail) S7.50
SATURDAY, JANUA TKY 25, 9.4
your labour. I am sharing
sympathy with you from the
sole of my feet to the crown
of my head; yet I will not
tolerate any misstatement of
fact. A statement appeared
on your last issue which
reads, "Our Reporter was
under the impression that the
speaker said: 'I am in the
Government of Dcminica but
we stand on sinking
sand'..... ..however, she
stands corrected by Loblack
himself, who denies that he
ever uttered such words.
Now Editor, if your re-
porter gives you false news
you are not the one to be
blamed, but in this case you
have taken the. vote yourself,
therefore, yon cannot make it
appear as if it were reported
to you. I consider this an
act to put confusion. Of
course, this is nothing new.
In conclusion may I be per,
mitted to inform your readers,
from the very day Adam was
made I came forth but Eve
came after, it was there trou-
ag you for space.
,-. faitfully -
E. C. Loblack.
Appearing on the Press
an article of 11-,64, namely
DOMINICA VEXED, in respect
to the Hopkins incident.
An individual who claim
to be A Politician has
accused t h e Party's Poli,
tical Leader (Chief Minister)
for practising dictatorship.
When the Hopkins kicking
incident was discuss at the
Party's Executive level, not
for one moment were there
any misunderstanding, things
was very smoothly frushed
out, with every member given
an opportunity to speak on
the matter except for the
parents of the boy who was
asked not to discuss nor vote
on the matter by the chairman,
at the end of the discussion a
vote was taken which was
unanimous in support of
Government action, I should
like to inform The Politician
that the Dominica Labour
Party do not stand for such
dictatorship or bulling.
"Asked the staff of the
ARNOLD C. ACTIVE,
Dominica Labour Party.
.-:.TURDAY, TANAJ~F+Y 25, T9-54
--- ~---- ^---
Has Religion Hampered Progress ? Zanzibar
Dawhiney Reopens |Re!olution
By Herald Literary Club Reporter Africans Seize Control
The Dawbiney Literary (against the statement"Religion Just one month and two
Club began its Hilary Term Has Hampered Progress in days after receiving indcpen-
1964 on T h u r s d y 16th Dominica" which is eigl cy dence ficm Britain, the island
January a, the traditional five per ccn: Catholic (at of Zanzibar became the
venue, viz old Crammar least nominally); a panel scene of revolution. L.d by
School premises. After the discussion on the "the Rol, exMau Mau "Field Mar,
usual Pep Talk by the Pr:si- of the E::tra-Murl Depart/ sbhll" Ottllo, the left/wing
dent, Mr. Charles A. May- ment in Dominica" and talks African Nationalist Party
nard, the Clciw was audience and discussions on '"Marxian UMIA overthrew by force
to Dominican.b o r n Mr. Economics," "the So v i e the elected government which
Emile George Just., practising Union and underdeveloped was largely Arab domina/
barrister in Jamaica and part countries," The Role of the ted (the Sultan was the
time lecturer at U. W. I. Press Re-Examined, "The President).
Mr George, a former Presi- De2d-Sea Serolls" the Role The British Government
dent of the D. G. S. old of Commercial Banks in the sent H. M. S. "Oweu" to
Boys Debating C 1 u b of Underdevelopcd Countries stand by off-shore prepared to
which ihe present Dawbine," (Barclays and 1 o y a 1 in evacuate u. K. citizens if
Club is an off/short, addressed Dominica), "T h e Chal, necessary, but it appeared
the Dawbinites on "The that British residents were in
Role of Law and Its Impli, le-ge to Christianity "The no danger. Americans
cations for Dominica." Juvenile P r o b 1 e m" and were, however, unpopular and
The Term's Programme "Poetry and Drama in the have been evacuated by the
includes the Case for and IW. I." s. destroyer "Manley".
The two u.s. diplomats left
behind in the embassy, Mr.
S- Picard charge6 d'affa'res)
aud Mr. Patterson (third
NOTICE Secretary) have been placed
under ho use arrest.
APPLIIeTIOMS are invited for the purchase of four The new government, which
Government Ic o Morne Bruce, at a rate of 20 cents per appears to be in complete
square foot. ti... -sates tat th e U. S.
Missile Tracking Station on
Enquiries can made at the Lands & Surveys De- missile Tracking Station on
apartment, where the plan of the lots can be inspected and the island w i 11 still be
full details given between the hours of9.oo a.m. to i.oo ava e but for
I r ,trackiils satellites only.
p.m. and 2.0o p.m. to 4.00 p.m. from Mondays to Fridays Sultan Seyyid J mshid
and from 9.oo a.m. to i2.oo noon on Saturdays. Bin Abdulla (who took re-
BSg Abdulla (who took re-WINSTON
Sgd. A. C. WINSTON fuge on a liner in the habour)
Ag. Crown Surveyor and Commiissionr of Lands. was earlier, with all of his
GO7-Jan, 25 cabinet, in th. hands of the
rebels: it is reported that
S---- '--- Arab members of the first
government will be unharm,
,-r Star Party Meeting ed but that African "colla,
borators" may be executed,
The organiser of the Star Party, Phyllis Shand Allfrey, Zanzibar consists of the
announces the holding of a Public Meeting in Dawbiney islands of Zanzibar and
Market at 8.30 p.m. on Monday, January 27. All interested Pemba (the main island is
persons are invited to listen, twice the size of Dominica'
and provides the bulk o:
the world's cloves. Th<
Arabs are the main land.
owners, Indians and Goans
run the business houses and
S .-&...-.*-.-- --........ "- the Africans do the work.
STHE VARIE TY" STORE least half are descendants of
slaves; there are 45,000
C, G PHILLIP & CO. LTD. Arabs and abont 20,000
S' HIndians and other races.
LATEST ARRIVALS:- The Sultan has now
I reached Britain.
SKitchen Sinks, Porcelain Basins, Locks .-
(Rim & Mortice), Gate Valves, Glass of NO CRICKET!
I The Public is heaeby informed
all kinds, Iron ods, Electric Irons & thatthepracticeofsing the grounds
iWater Heaters, Sand Paper, Radio Bat-i of the Old Grammar School fod
( purposes of cricket should cease'
iteries, Wire Netting, Rubber Boots, Tools fothwith. No persons are allowed
1 ,. to use the Crammar School pro,
lof all kinds, Paints &, Varnish. mlses without the written sanction
i of the Ministry of Lahour an<
...... ...c,, Social Services.-GIS.
81in, m it
Starting last Monday, the Prime
MinisE'rs cfTrin:dad & Tobago
aod Jam:. a and thP Premiers of
Blinsh Guiana and Barbados, have
been meeting ,n Kingsion, Jamaica
-the second Conference of Heads
of State of the British Caribbean
The first apgieed item to be publi-
cised was the decision to set up a
Caribbean Examinations Council
1o supercede the British Universities
Councils which at present set the
Examination for School Certificate
and General C:rtificate of Educa-
driven by Raym nrd Hendera
snn, broke offa CDC post
opposite the Library grounds.
The driver hit parked car
No. 600 (owned by Mr.
Winston of the Registry) and
bounced to the other side ,f
the road. The collector rid,
ing on the truck was hosp.
talised. Due to electrical
shorts caused, the pole at the
High Street corner caught
fire and the fire.brigade was
Tanker Causes 51 Acres Part of FOND
Short BARON Estate
On Friday afternoon the
lights of Roseau flickered as
a Shell Tanker No. 1212,
Consult:- H. MAURICE HILL
32, Upper Lane.
Jan. Ii, 18. 25
University Of The West Indies
Applications are invited for tae post of Lecturer or Assistant
Lecture, in the Department of F r e n c h;..- ..pplicaS-ts should be
qualified to teach nineteenth and twentiedi century French literature.
Salary scales: (under review): Lecturer 1,300 x 60 I.66o x
80 /.,Ioo; Assistant Lecturer o1,05 x so; 1T,200. Child al
lowance (limited to three children) 15o for first child, Ioo fcr second
child, 50 for third child, F.S S.U. -Housing allowance of io% of
salary, or, if available, unfurnished accommodation will be let hk1 ,h
J~'-s:s-', o, 10 of salary.- Up to five full passages on appointment,
on normal termination and pn stodv.leave (once every three years).
Detailed applications (six copies) giving.particulars of qualifications
and experience, date of birth and the name of three referees should be sent
by February 29, 1964 by persons living in the .,mericas andtlhe Carib,
bean area to the Registrar University of the West Indies, Kingston 7,
Jamaica. and by all other persons to the Secretary, Inter-Uniiversity Coun-
cil for Higher Education Overseas, 29 Woburn Square, London, WC.; i.
from whom further particulars may be obtained.
France Vlns-Red Claret Dry $1.20
White Wine Dry or Sweet $1.0O
Le Rubis Red Claret $1.70
Vin Mousseux $3.00--Cyder Qts. $1.60
Sparkling Burgundy $3.50
Mountgay Rum $2.75)
Cockade ,, 2.75)
Old Oak ,, 2.90)
Vat. "19" ,, 2.90)
SFord's Cocktail Rum
Dry & Swee,
Cream D'Argent Gin $2.80
De Kuyper's Gin (in Ctail Shaker) $4.25
EMU Wine Port $1.70. Vintage Tawny $1 ;90
,, Sweet Sherry $1.75
MOUNTGAY RUM One (1) gal. Jugs $13.90
CHOIR BOY Bot.
(with Creme-de-Cacao) Liqueur $8.90
A. C. Shillingford & Go. Ltd.
- - -_- -...--
SiTURDA., JANULJARY 25, 1964
PAGE SIX DOMINICA HERALD
I1 ------F --- -- ---- m
Foreign News Shorts
'Mr .Iarold Wilson, Opposition
Labour Leader in the H o u s e of
Commons, r e c e n t I y suggested
a Ministry of Overseas Development
fir organising aid to underdeveloped
* * * *
On J a n u a r y second another
assass'n'ion attempt was made on
the'life of President Kwame Nkrumah
The crisis in Cyprus, in which a
renewal of -ivil war between Greek
and Turkish Cypriots is threatened
and many person; killed, has been
held in check by the presence of Bri-
tish troops. President Makarios has
announced bis intention of abroga.
ting Cyprus' three-wayj treatL-s with
England, Crece and Turkey. A
Conference is now being held in
London to discus. the matter between
Cyprus and the other three countries.
*S *k * *k *
of Ghana. A security guard was
killed and since the attempt was made This mon h. Mr. Nigel Fisher,
by a police sergeant, the Preident Parliamentary Under-Secretary for
now has an army bodyguard. the Colonies attended the formal
celebration of the introduction of
internal self-government and a min,
The Federation of Rhodesia and isterial system for the Bahamas.
Nyasaland came to an unlamented *
end at midnight on December 3rst. In Zanzibar, the African majority
"Economic co-operation between the have seized power from, their Arab
territories concerned will continue. I rulers, a month after independence.
University Of The West Indies
Applications are invited fiom suitably qualified persons for a post of
Resident Tutor in the Department of Extra Mural Studies. Candidates
should possess a University degree and should have an interest in one of
the following fields: Industrial Relations, Social Work, Natural Sciences.
History, or English Literature. The successful applicant will be required
to work in any of the British Caribbean territories and will be expected
to take up duties as soon as possible.
Salary (under review) in Lecturer or Assistant Lecturer rcale i.e.
1,300 x 6o 1,660 x 80 2,Ioo or 16,5o x 50 1,20o.
Child allowance (Ii united to three ch ldren) 150 for first child, 1oo fir
second child, and 50 for third child. F.S.SU.U. Housingallowance
at o1% salary, or, if available, unfurnished accommodation will be letlby
the University at 10% of salary. Up to five full passages on appoint-
ment, on normal termination, and on study leave (once every three years).
Applications (6 copies) giving full particulars of qualifications and
experience, date of birth, and the names of three referees should be sent by
29th February, 1964, to the Registrar, University of the West Indies,
Kingston 7, Jamaica, fro.n whom further particulars may be obtained.
E CILOP AND TRAFFIC E
E I VIE CNU0 N N A Tal
rULIUC L ln nnrriu n5 II I A l H l II U U I1I L IVI L. I I
Owners of Motor Vehicles, and Motor Vehicles Drivers oper- -
ating in the Ncithern District are hereby informed that the Exami- j jS wish tG inform ihe general public
ner of Motor Vehicles, will attend at the following times and places
for the purpose of examining Motor Vehicles, Applicants for dri- tha We will be opening our new
vers licenses and collecting fees.
PORTSMOUTH From Monday 27th January to Wednesday 29th Jan- RAR OT "
uary, 1964 (inclusive) from 9 a.m. to I p.m, and CEDAR STORE
2 to 4 p.m. each day.
MARIGOT From Thu-sday 30th January to Friday 31st January, AT
1964 (inclusive) from 9 a.m. to 12 noon ard 2 to 4
p.m. each day, and on Saturday Ist February from 9 8 K G V S,
a,m. to I2 noon. 80 King George V Stret,
A valid Certificate of Thita Party Insurance must be produced along Roseau.
with~a nmcotor vehicle for examination.
2a Owners and driversare hereby advised to pay their Motor Vehicle and HANNA RAFOUL & SONS
Drivets'Licenssc^by the ern oflInajgaddn&ai ownas. ca oa-w a.- -, -3
ed motor vehicles found on the Roads may be prosecuted as from Ist
February next if they are found operating. .
Inability of the Examiner to examine and certify as to mechanical
fitness is no excuse for failing to pay the licence duty, as the life of the
last issued certificate may be extended to such time as the Examiner finds
necessary. (S.R. & 0. s2-1951). .. ...
; No Motor Vehicle may be licensed unless it is covered by Insurance f
at Third Party Risks. j DIIM DIIlQ De fIIIDEII
GO. 39 Jan 4--25
Ag. Chief Of Police & Trafic Commissioner.
8th Jan., 1964.
Candidates who are interested in the General Certificate of Ed,
ucation Examination (University of London) to be held in June 1964
are invited to register at the E'du c a t i o n Office not later than
r5th February, 1964.
An application stating subjects should be submitted, along with
Treasury receipt for fees and birth or baptismal Certificate.
The fees are as follows:-
Initial entry fee: $4.80
Subject fee (in addition to entry fee) for
each subject offered at: Ordinary Level 2.40
Advanced Level, 7.20
Oral Languages: 2.00 per subject
Practical subject: Ordinary Level 2.oo "
Advanced Level 3.00 "
Local Fee 40% of total University Fees.
0. A, WALKER
Education Offcer & Local Secretary,
GO. 6. ran. 8, 25
Advertisers.are asked to submit copy
by noon on Wednesdays
Liberals Get Busy
The Libeial Party of Great Bri,
rain started its election campaign
this month with an appeal to young
people to join the Party. and urged
its members to join trade Un;ons.
Liberals are s;ill far behind the
Conservative and Labour Parties in
both Parliamentary and general
membership, but exercise modify-
ing influence in Britain, and their
intervention in by-elections frequen-
tly tips the scale.
West Indies Scholar-
ship Scheme 1964-65
Applications are invited from per-
sons born or resident in the West
Indies for Scholarships under the
West Indies Scholarship Scheme.
The aim of the Scheme is to enable
residents in the West Indies to ob-
tain the professional and technical
qualifications necessary for appoint-
ment or promotion to the higher
gracds of the public service.
2. Candidates are fre to apply for
courses of their choice but preference
will be given to applications relating
to some branch of the public service.
3. Applicants should possess the
Cambridge Higher School Certifi-
cate, or a good Cambridge School
4. Applications should be submit-
ted to the Chief Secretary, Govern-
ment Office, not later than the 2cth
February, on forms which are avail-
able at the, Ministry of Finance.
Jan. 18, 25, Feb.i
7C-a~. .. ~AL4964i~
f rUIIIru KIIv i i n-uunhu ru
We would like to remind our
Customers that we are
once more in the market
SDec. .4-.Feb. 8
I, Jonas Stewart of Hagley,
Grandbay, hereby give notice
that I am no more response,
ble for any debts incurred
by my wife, Augustine
Stewart (nee Maurice) she
having left my house and
home without my know-
ledge and consent and with,
out just cause.
13th January 1964
S-- 5 cents per lb,
Parry W. Bellot & Co. Ltd.
In the Estate of Frank Philip
ALL persons having any
claim against the above-
named estate are hereby re,
quired to send in his or her
claim to the undersigned not
later than the i5th day of
S. CADMAN SMITH
Attorneys for Barclays Bank D.C.O.
Personal Representatives of Frank
Philip Nothnagel, deceased.
Jan. 1i, 18, 25
THE General Public is
noticed that this office will
be closed from 12 noon
Saturday 8th February--o83o
Wednesday 12th February,
Bookings Freight and
Passengers for the Federal
Maple North Bound and the
Federal Palm South Bounid,
both due on the I2th of
February, will close at 12
noon Friday 7tb February,
L. ROSE & Co. LTD.
Telephone Subscribers are
hereby notified that Tele,
phone rentals are payable in
advance, and that all Sub-
scribers who are in arrears
for the period ended 3Ist.
December 1963, are given up
to 3ist January 1964 to settle
their accounts. Otherwise
they will be cut off from
the Telephone Service with,
out further notice.
R. A. McNAMARA
Superintendent of Telephones
GO a Tan. 18, 25.
"SO THEY SAY"--
BY BO & RAY
We were shocked badly in the intellect.department
the other da,, when we learned that the average adult has a
vocabulary only one and onehalf times that of a child of
ten! Furthermore, we were informed that we know only
one fourth as many words as the average college sopho-
more! But that was the least of it what is infinitely
more significant is that we are now increasing our vocabu,
lary at no more than one hundredth the rate when we
were in the lower grades of elementary school!
According to the professors, the average child of ten
knows the meanings of 34,300 different terms, and since
his sixth year has been learning new words at the rate of
5,000 a year. The average college sophomore is believed to
have a vocabulary of approximately two hundred thousand
words. The average adult vocabulary is 50,'oo words -
one fourth the size of the vocabulary of a college sophomore,
only oneand-one half times as large as the vocabulary of
This report stated that the constant rate of increase
among adults is in the neighbourhood of fifty words a year
- one nehundredth the rate of children between six and
ten. This wide discrepancy is something to think about,
But wait, perhaps you are not the average adult.
Perhaps your vocabulary it not comparatively anaemic, per,
haps you have come a lot further, since you were ten, than
most people. Shall we put it to a test?
Norman Lewis gives a t-st of vocabulary range in
his book Word Power Made Easy We will list the sixty
brief phrases, each containing one italicized word; it is up
to you to check the closest definition of each such word.
To keep your score valid, refrain from wild guessing as far
as possible, The key will be found at the end of the test
in our column (don't -ep!) This week, we will have
-"nm for half (thirty) of st. Keep your score, allow-
ing one point fo ac definfionf. le it is:
i. dishevelled appearance: (a) untidy, (b) fierce, (c) foolish,
(d) peculiar, (e) unhappy.
2, a baffling problem: (a) difficult, (b) simple, (c) puzz/
ling, (d) long, (e) new.
3. lenient parent: (a) tall, (b) not strict, (c) wise, (d)
foolish, (e) severe.
4. repulsive personality: (a) disgusting, (b) attractive,
(c) normal, (d) confused, (e) conceited.
5. audacious attempt: (a) useless, (b):bold, (c) foolish,
(d) crazy, (e) necessary,
6. agile climber: (a) lively, (b) tired, (c) skilful, (d)
careful, (e) stubborn,
7. prevalent disease: (a) dangerous, (b) catching, (c)
childhood, (d) fatal, (e) widespread,
8. ominous report: (a) loud, (b) threatening, (c) untrue
(d) serious, unpleasant.
9. an incredible story: (a) true, (b) interesting, (c)'well,
known, (d) unbelievable, (e) unknown,
0o. a good oculist: (a) eye doctor, (b) skin doctor,
(c) foot doctor, (d) heart doctor, bone doctor,
ii. will supersede the old law: (a) enforce, (b) specify
penalties for, (c) take the place of, (d) repeal (e) continue,
12. an anonymous donor, (a) generous, (b) stingy,
(c) wellknown, (d) one whose name is not know,
13. performed an autopsy: examination of living tissue,
(b) examination of a corpse to determine the cause of death,
(c) process in the manufacture of optical lenses, (d) operation
to cure an organic disease, (e) series of questions to deter-
mine the causes of delinquent behaviour,
14. an indefatigable worker: (a) well/paid, (b) tired,
(c) skilful, (d) tireless, (e) pleasant,
15. a confirmed atheist: (a) batchelor, (b) disbeliever
in God, (c) believer in religion, (d) believer in science,
16. a loquacious woman: (a) tall, (b) beautiful, (c)
homely, (d) sweet, (e) talkative,
17. a glib talker: (a) smooth, (b) awkward, (c) loud,
(d) friendly, (e) boring,
:8. to philander: (a) w rk hard, (b) make love trifling,
ly, (c) save money, (d) be in doubt, try unsuccessfully,
19. an ocular dificulty: (a) un-xpec'ed, (b) insurmout,
able, (c) pertaining to the eye, (d) real, (e) imaginary,
22. questionablepaternity: (a) fatherhood, (b) truth/
fulness, (c) value, (d) knowledge, (e) wisdom,
21. a naive attitude: (a) unwise, (b) h stile, (c) unsop-
hisl:cated, (d) friendly (e) contemptuous,
22. living in affluence: (a) dirt, (b) countrified surround/
ings, () fear, (d) wealth, (e) poverty,
23. more pleasant in retrospect: (a) back view, (b)
freedom, (c) acceptance, (d) leisure, (e) anticipation,
24. a real gourmet: (a) teacher, (b) greedy eater,
(c) vegetarian, (d) connoisseur of good for'd, (e) antique,
25. to simulate interest: (a) pretend, (b) feel, (c) lose,
(d) stir, (e) ask for,
26. a magnanimous action: (a) puzzling, (b) generous,
(c) foolish, (d) unnecessary (e) wise,
27. a clandestine meeting: (a) prearranged, (b) hurried,
(c) important, (d) secret, (e) periodical,
28. the apathetic populace: (a) made up of various
national stocks, (b) keenly vigilant of their rights, (c) densely
packed, (d) indifferent, uninterested, (e) prehistoric,
29. to placate his wife: (a) divorce, (b) make a gift to,
(c) make arrangements for (d) help, (e) change hostility to
30. vacillate continuously: (a) avoid, (b) waver men,
tally, (c) inject, () treat, (e) scold.
Key: I/a, 2-c, 3,b, 4/a, 5,b, 6/a, 7,e, 8-b, 9,d, .o-a,
II-c, I2/d, 13,b, I4,d, Is/b, i6-e, 17/a, i8/b, I,/c, 2o/a,
2ic, 22/d, 23/a, 24/d, 25/a, 26/b, 27,d, 28,d, 29,e, 3o0b.
Next week we will have 30 more words and give you
the meaning of your score. So they so.
(What is the meaning of "sophomore'' -ED).
When it corres to milk, it's "GREEN-
LAND" milkpowder. Your baby's lost
wiigh, can now be regained with
Because "GREEN-LAND" is
and tasty your baby and
children will love it.
Presently on Sale at:
E. R. I. Shillingford
J. G. Royer & Co.
Flcssie Joseph & Co.
Marie Dechausay's Grocery
"The Story Of
16th Jan. 1964.
In view of the fact that
you have claimed in The HERALD
of the ilth instant that you had an
eyewitness Account of the Hopkins
Affair which Is incorrect, please pu,
blish the true facts as follows:-
On the 13th December, 1963
Sherwin Goddard was walking
along the corridor of the Grammar
School from assembly to his class
room Form 3B. In walking past
class room 3A one of the members
of the class called out to ask him if
he had a pen to loan him. He
replied he had none and continued
on, to his class room.
On his return from the class room
where he had been collecting his per-
sonal belongings from his locker,
there were other boys on the gallery
outside class room 3A. Mr. Hopkins
called out from the class room to the
boys to move on. As he cme
abreast the doorto class room 3A,
Mr. Hopkins called out to Goddard,
to either go to his class room or go
downstairs. Goddard replied that he
had nothing more to do in his class
room (being school breaking up day)
Hopkins came out to the door of the
class room and told him "get going".
As he turned away to'move on along
the corridor to go downstairs, Hop,
kins kicked him in his seat. The
_~ ___ __ __
shce of Hopkins left a airk oi the
boy's pants arid Goddad 'said to
Hopkins "you are kicking me and
dirtying my pants". Hopkins replied.
"You have dirtied my shoe."
The class room under Hopkins
supervision laughed in derision at
Goddard and Hopkins took no steps
to silence them,
Goddard went to the headmaster
and complained and he promised to
investigate. He sent for Hopkins
and apparently investigated. When
Goddard inquired from the Head,
master, he was told by the headmas,
ter that Hopkins had admitted kick-
ing him as he wanted him to go
down the stairs faster. The head-
master went on to tell Goddard that
he hoped he would not make any-
thing big of it. It was just a joke.
Goddard replied that the way in
which the master kicked him, had
been no joke, because he had felt it.
For those readers who do not
know rhe parties, it should be ex,
plained that the boy Goddard is
taller than Hopkins and for Hopkins
to reach the seat of Goddard's pants
it was necessary for him to reach to a
height above the level of his own hip.
I, the guardian of Goddard went
to the Headmaster the same day and
the headmaster into6rmcd me that
Hopkins had admitted kicking the
boy, and that it was a very unfortun-
ate incident for the school.
When I left te headmaster's off-
ice, I met the Minister of Social Ser/
vices outside the headmaster's office
and on leaving the headmaster's off-
ice, the Minister told me that the
headmastr had vTerfisd- tht Hop-
kins had kicked the boy and it was
up to me to make what complaints
The same day I went to a solci-
tor to file a writ for damages and I
was advised to bring Goddard and
two eyewitnessess to give signed
statements. I did so, later that day
and was again advised that it was
best to write a letter first before go-
ing to court, since the matter would
probably be best settled outside of
A letter was written that day
merely referring to the incident and
asking that Hopkins come in to dis-
cuss the terms of a settlement on my
statement bf claim.
HE NEVER TURNED UP.
On 3Ist December at rI.oo p.m.
three members of the staff called on
me and asked me to drop the pro,
ceedings against Hopkins. They in-
formed me that if the Government
persists in their action in dismissing
Hopkins, the other members of the
staff would go on strike, and might
even resign. They informed me that
I should drop the proceedings for
the Government to reverse their de-
cision. I told them that the Gov-
ernment has taken a decision. They
assured me that none of the staff saw
the incident; they further told me,
that they had not been presea'. I
asked them why they had come so
late, and why they had not made
Hopkins do something about it earl,
ier. They could not answer. It
seems apparent that they do not
think it wrong that a teacher should
kick a pupil. They must have
since learned the lesson and fortunate-
ly will not be able to imitate Hop,
Cont. on pay 9
PAGE EIGHT DOMINICA HERALD S4,
Short Story Prizewinners
Resuls of the HERALD SHORT STORY COMPETITION,
judged last week by Miss Olive Brand B.A.' Mr. J. Ralph
Casimir and Mr S. J. Lewis, are as foliows-
ist Prize. $1o.oo "THE MIDNIGHT FLAMES" by Mr.
L. A. Riviere of Goodwill and Portsmouth.
2nd Prize $5.00. "THE PRISONER, THE PRIEST &
THE PAST" by Mr. Peter A. Bellot of Roseau.
3rd Prize $4.00 "INSPECTOR TERRENCE AND THE
NORTH COAST SMUGGLERS" by Mr. Clayton Juliea of
Three Prizes of $3.00 each were awarded to-
Collins F. O'Neill, for his story "Doctor's Orders".
Anna Burnette of Wesley for her story "The Ladies'
Candia Alleyne,of River Estate for her story "The
Honourable mentions with an award of one dollar
each go to the following-
Paula Bellot of Goodwill Road for "The Great Fight
.of My Dreams".
Wilfred Sebastian of Colihaut for "A dog's revenge"
Allandale L. Burton of Mahaut for "A Night with
Bed Bugs", which wins an extra dollar from the Editor for
being the most humourous tale.
Fortyseven entries were received. Ten dollars of the
prize money was kindly presented by Messrs. L. Rose and
Co. and $5 by Messrs. Astaphan.
Another story by Wilfred Sebastien arrived three days
too late to be included. The will be a further judging of
the fairy tales and fables sent in, which do not qualify for
a straight short story prize. Results will be announced
Will all the winners please call at HERALD OFFICE
on Sat. Jan. 25 at i noon for their prizes.
Tenders are invited for the purchase of the Central
Livestock Farm Truck No. 473, particulars of which are
ENGINE No. PATENT No. 518 6941, 1,38
TYPE: No. S. 25
CHASSIS No. 31 A 3605
DATE PHASED: 1953
The truck is equipped with a 4 cylinder engine and
a metal cab.
Tenders which should be in sealed envelopes and
marked "Tenders for the purchase of Truck No. 473,
should be addressed:--
The Teaders Board,
Ministry of Finance,
and should reach the Ministry of Firance not later than
the 7th February, 1964.
The truck may be inspected at any time between the
hours of 9.do a.m. and 4,00 p'm. at the Botanical Gardens.
GO ii Jan. 25
To the Magistrate, District "G"
& the Chief of Police.
I, AUBREY MACQUILQUIN,
now residing at Portsmputh, in the
parish of St. John, do hereby give
you notice, that it is my intention to
apply at the Magistrate's Court, to
be held at Portsmouth on Saturday
the 4th day of April, ensuing, for a
Retail LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
of my premises at Bay Street West,
Portsmouth, parish of Sc John.
Dated the Ioth day January 1964.
jaT UARY 25, 964
To, the Magistrate, District "G" &
he Chief of Police.
I, ZACHARIAH E. HUMPHREYS now
residing at Portsmouth, in the Parish
of St. John, do hereby give you no-
tice, that it is my intention to apply
at the Magistrate's Court to be held
at Porsmouth, on Saturday, the 4th
day of April, ensuing, for a RETAIL
LIQUOR Licence, in respect of my
premises at Middle Lane, Zicack,
Portsmouth, parish of St. John.
Dated the 9th day of January 1964
ZACHARIAH .E. HUMPHREYS
an 25: Febi 8
CHARLES E. BULLY.
Jan. I 18. 25
* FOLLOW THE STAR
-o ,.0 i w w --- . . . --- .. . .
JUST TWO YEARS AGO this week, tasty, tempting Sylvania-Fresh chicken became available (in very
J small quantities) in Roseau. Since that time, more than 12,000 delicious Sylvania-Fresh chickens
have been enjoyed throughout Dominica.
To Celebrate this two-year milestone:
For every Sylvania-Fresh chicken you purchase at the
regular price (through Saturday, First February), you
get ANOTHER Sylvania-Fresh Chicken at HALF-PRICE:
These plump broilers, just right for frying or roasting, are just eight weeks old, They are packaged,
two-to-a-bag for your convenience. Of course we also have separately packed ones for those who
want three But you may as well take FOUR and pocket the Anniversary Sale savings!
GET THEM AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE:
The Phoenix, A. A. Baron's, Charles Self-Service, Eli's Grocery, Cecil Hector
Or, ask your Smilin' Sylvania Man, Bruce Robinson to deliver direct,
To all our regular buyers of Sylvania-Fresh Chickens, we say THANK YOU and to those of you who
have never yet tasted these tender birds, we say: you have a treat in store!
SYLVANIA POULTRY FARMS-- Imperial Road -- Roseau, Dominica.
(Cont from page 7)
I wish to place it "n record that
Hopkin's race has nothing to do with
seeking my legal rights. I think it
wrong for anyone in a position of
authority to treat a student who is
supposed to be learning behaviour
Ialso wish to point out to yur
readers that parents in more progres-
sive countries including England
have taken action against teachers
who have treated pupils with this
method of punishment whichh is not
permissable in schools. Kicking is
no; a permissable method of cornec-
tion in our schools.
I also wish to point out that the
circumstances which surrounded the
kick delivered by O'Farrel are not
similar to this incident. It must be
remembered,too, that this happened
26-years ago. Money values have
changed-since then. -
If to enable us to learn physics in
our schools, we must subject our
pupils to the lesson that kicking is
a normal and polite fonm of addres-
sing others, then let us sacrifice phy,
sics until we can get a master who
wdl know that even little school boys
are entitled to object to being humi-
hated in s u c h a manner without
(Sgd) s. C. PATRICK.
P.S. (18i--64):- As egards my
letter dated 16th January, 1964. I
wish to add the following:-
I did not attend any staff meeting
of the Dominica Gram School
nor -"as I invited to .-h.W
was I invited to give Mr- .,ins a
I was told by the Headmaster
that Mr. Hopkifms ad kicked God,
dardland' if I wished tb see Mr.Hop,
kins. I replied that it was not for
me to wish to see Mr. Hopkins it
was for Mr. Hopkins to find me and
There are only two people who
can say confidently whether Hop-
kins kicked with malice or thought,
lessly that is Hopkins and Goddard.
Goddard says that the kick was too
forceful to be thoughtless.' .The re,
ply given by Hopkins to Goddard
when he queried Hopkin's action
will indicate to your readers whether
Hopkins was being "playful" or not.
To me the action of helpingg
Goddard on with his foot" was
unwarranted-thoughtlessly or mali,
S. C. P.
The People Of
Dear Madam E litor,
After reading through
the lines of the dismissal of
the Science Master of the
Dominica Grammar School,
I shall now comment on
such a wilful doing. As it
is said, nothing good lasts in
Dominica, I for one never
Blame the land God .made
for men to dwell on: the
people are responsible for
planting good seeds. F- ;-
Dominica we have some of
our sons and daughters who
do nothing but plan to bring
shame and disgrace to those
of us that have our Island at
Some time ago in t e
Supreme Cjourt, Roseau a
fire e::pert said openly he
expected t- make money by
setting fire to the houfe of
people that never harmed
him. He was found guilty
for the wrong he committed
and sentenced to hanging,
and soon afterwards thousands
of people went out signing
a g a i n s t h;s punishment.
Within a twinkling of an
eye the Cover iment was
barnded petitions "saying "no
Today a Science Master
that is so important to the
world and our children is
lost. How many petiions
were signed by Dominaca-'s
to reinstate such a Master fori
the benefit of our country:
Before departing he was
advised by our own people
not to pay anytl morc
than 5. o. .vhich no
parent would agree to for
such an act as kicking. The
mothers and fathers of Ports;
mouth that ha re their son;
at the school are surprised
and pray such a thing will
not happen again, because
we Dominicans must remem-
ber the money for building
such a school is from Eng,
land and the father of tie-
F ill ,i-, t o in / ,, il tr i ,, ,t-/,;n
I .. RADIO
master had contributed some
part of it by taxation. Ifve
had asked his son to corn,
penste fcr his wrong action
we :n Dominica would live
as Go- raid: "Father forgive
them, for they know not
A-.ia they do."
To M". & Mrs. Hopki--s
and family we, the parents of
Portsmoudh, wish you all
gaOci luck and the Heavenly
Father wll open a door for
you t- make a living; and
believe us, we feel your loss
because it will be long before
one of your kind comes
E. MARTIN, Po"tsmouth.
(Mr. Hopkins is a native of
Portsmouth, England. Ed.)
R. T. C.
Dear Mr. Editor,
I am here on behalf of tax,
payers and citizens of Potters
ville to compliment the RTC
on their prompt attention giv/
en to cur most needed request
about the streets. We wish
also to inform them that we
have planned to give them
every possible support to
make the project a successful
one, in that we are looking
forward for a start in the near
S D. J. B. BRUNEY,
ON THE AIR DAILY from 6.00
a.m. to 11.00 p.m.
To Radio Barladl, Black PuC - arladn-. \ W.I.
W t ie -IMIn r .. ..... Luu i n.' L1 : it r Pour.'I
N a m e .. .. ......... . I..............
A d d re ss ..... .. . .............. .................
C om m ents ............. ........................... "............ ,' -- "
rARIBBEAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION, BARBADOS, WEST IE5T.
DOWNC,'ER f RAT P
A "W NU ..
i,'& * ,4" .. r- .'. '.,-:.o. :" r "'
a .. j Ju)AY, JANUARY 2; :96.O
Children's (Factual Test) Cornem
Dear Girls and Boys,
This is to wish you a Happy Scho
Year. This term is one of hard work for some of you w
have to seat examinations in June. Examinations are r
so frightening to those wh3 study regularly. The Conve
High School last "Reed/pipe" has a good article on exan
nations. How many of you wait till the last minute to ru
through your work; expecting to do well? We genera
reap wh-t we sow. If you study regularly front. the begin
ning of the school year you are bound to get through yo
syllabus and during your examination you will not pan
In other words you will be prepared for it. Last mini
cramming tends to get the br a i n all muddled up and
course the result is failure.
At the start I wish you a Happy School Year. Unli
a child is happy at home and at school, it is impossible f
him to study. A happy child lives in a happy home. I
is obedient and respectful, and is loved by his parents. U
der such conditions he gets on with his lessons. The r
rots work hard and see that he has the necessary foo
clothes, books etc. to make sure that he make:- use of i
opportunities. At school too, he is obedient, orderly, hell
ful and respectffil. His teachers love him and help him
much as possible.
The dis6bediet and badly behaved pupil is general
backward. He does not pay attention when lessons are b
ing taught; he spends a lot of his study time in He;
Teachers' offices. More often than not, he is also disob
dient at home does no home work and is generally
Such children are a hindrance to a.iy school. Besid
keeping back themselves they keep back others in th
classes; lessons must be explained over for their benefit, th
disturb the class during lessons and prevent other chil
ren from concentrating.
Sometimes too, some parents do not bother to ke
note of the progress of their children. They are only inter
tested when the report comes home. Then they blame t
school or the teacher.
Although this is not the beginning--of a school ye.
you can still take the lesson I am trying to drive home
heart. You have just started the second school term. E
study your lessons seriously. Your teachers are greatly i
terested in your progress, sometimes even more than sor
of your parents. They are grieved when they see la
children waste their talent. These should try to turn a ne
leaf. There will be time enough later in life, to see as ma
pictures in the cinema as possible.
Remember, what you sow that is what you will rea
Here's a "Thought" by H. W. Longfellow:
The heights that great men reached and kept,
Were not attained by sudden flight;
But they, while their companions slept,
Were toiling upwards in the night.
Cherio till next week. Love from Auntie Fran.
I. Where is Cyprus--- -----
Name its capital.----------
2. What country last gained its independence from Gre
3. Where and what is "Island House":-------
SCOL - -
S P 0 RT 1 HT Classified Advt.
PITCH PINE BOARD AND CANA,
Vulcans Thrashes Down DIAN CEDAR BOARD IN STOCK
no In a match played at Benjamin's
:ot Park, Portsmouth on 19th January,
ent Vulcans were at home to Vieille-
ni- Case's Invaders.
ish The Vieille Case skipper Lt k;
Frederick won the toss from home
lly captain John Alexis, and elected to
n/ bat on a perfect w!cket. Vulcans'
)ur attack, spearheaded by pacer Tous-
ic, sa:nt quickly penetrated their oppc-
ute nent's defence, for, wath the third ball
Sof the match, opening batsman
o' B. Brumant was walking to the pavi-
lion, after Toussaint had knocked his
ess stumps backwards with a ball ;hat
o first made contact w.,h his pads. I he
rest of the side, though assisted by
-e some slack fielding, never took comn
n, mand of the gameand by Iz,15 p.m.,
a, 6o minutes alier the stait, rney were
d, all out for 39, cf which C. Blumanti
is t9p/scored with io. Edwards cap-
tured 5 for 16 and Toussaint 3 for 15.
P' When Vulcans took t.ze crease,
as opener S. Vital immediately took
over and started playing his strokes.
ly At lunch-time Vulcans were 23 for
[ 2, but with toe score at 25 for 3, left,
3e" hander >. Joseph joined V.tal, and
ad together they put on 53 before Joseph
e was trapped leg,-bftbre for a well-
a played 14. Vital continued to ham,
mcr the Vicelle Case bowling to all
e puts ot the field, and when he was
es finally bowled at 4.15 p.m. by Jim
eir Royer for 56 which included 6 fours,
ley skipper Alexis declared the innings
d. closed ati loi for 7. "S. Royer cap.
tured 3 for 26, T. Royer 2 for 14 and
----J. Royet i-for-24- ---
eP Vietile Case needed 62 runs in 75
er, minutes to avoid an innings defeat,
:he and at the close, they were 35 for 8,
with S. Royer top/scoring with ic.
S. Toussaint, in 5 overs took 4 for 6
ar, and C. Josse 3 for 8. Highlights of
to the Invaders' second innings were two
)o classical stumpings by wicketkeeper-
in batsman S. Vital.
ne (Contr. s. TOUSSAINT)
zy Owing to pressure of work Eddie
ew Robinson has had to relinquish his
p. Cont. from page 1
looting, as well as the "false
rumours" which had been
The next day he received
a tumultuous welcome as he
toured Dar-es/Salaam in an
open car. In a public speech
he said "the important task
now is to win back our
reputation for peacefulness
and being a mature country."
(see Editorial p. 4)
On Thursday some 450
troops wer e flown from
Kenya to Uganda at the
:at request of Prine Minister
Dr. Milton Obote. The
Uganda army, at their bar,
racks in Jinja were "misbe,
- having" and demanding an
increase in pay; this has now
been granted and in many
cases their pay has been more
J. Astaphan & Co. Ltd.
Jan. I8-Feb. 8
Trade In Your Kerosene Fridge
And Get A New Electric Fridge
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTb.
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
Jan. 25, Feb. i2,z
1-Second-Hand Ford Diesel
Truck 731- $1200.00
1-Second-Hand VW Pick-up
No. 253 $800.00Z
1-Second .harman Ghia No.59
PREVENT FIRE IN YOUR HOME
OR VEHICLE GET A PORTABLE
Price: From $4.75 to 88.99
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
I New Lister 2 Ton Auto-
truck With T ra i i e r $1695.00
J, ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
Jan 4 Feb. 8
A LIMITED QUANTITY OF
J. ASTAPHAN & Co. LTD.
Jan. II-Feb. I
HOUSE To Let
28 Goodwill Road,
partly furnished with all
Contact:- ROSA WILSON
J. ASTAPHAN & UU. LITU Dec. 21-
WE WISH TO INFORM THE GENERAL
PUBLIC THAT OUR DRUGS DEPART-
MENT IS UPSTAIRS, WHERE YOUR
PRESCRIPTIONS ARE PROMPTLY
ASTAPHANS SHOPPING CENTRE
.Dec. 21-FFeb, 29..
SUPERrSEl :,.fiUULIflY, flPi AG
CATTLE FEEDS MADE BY
ROBIN HOOD'FLOUR MILLS LTD.
J. AS3'APKAN & CO, LTD.
Jan. II-Eeb. I
TUBES IN STOCK
750 x 20 825 x 20
650 x 16 520 x 1.
600 16 520x14
750 x 16 590 x 14
700 x 20 500 x 15
340 x 13 560 x 15
70 x 15 590 x 15
.,y Attractive Prices.
S. P. MUSSON SON
& CO. LTD.
RaarTsD AND PUBLPFBD BY t, MOARTSON CHARma flMERA HMD'S PRINT, 31 NEW STREET, RSSBAU.
To our Friends and Customers:
We take great pleasure in announcing
the opening of your,
31st January, 1964
We look forward to your patronage and
promise to give you the best in service,
Jan. 25, Feb. 1, 8
o '. r ..,. _-,
NunAR 25, 1964