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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00075
 Material Information
Title: Dominica herald
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 42 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Allfrey, P. Shand ( Phyllis Shand )
Publisher: Dominica Herald
Place of Publication: Roseau, Dominica
Roseau, Dominica
Publication Date: July 25, 1964
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
 Notes
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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 82144654
lccn - 2007229365
System ID: UF00102878:00075

Full Text

LIBRARY
RESEARCH INSTITUTE
FOR THE STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST ~--STR.F--- -
NlEW YO+f 210jk


STh Firsth GPopl a ,tht t I, he i
(For the General Welfare or the People of Doninira. the further cdyancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


ESTABLISHED 1955 SATURDAY:


Y, JULY 25, 1964 PRICE 100


MOVES TO STOP BLOODSHED IN U.S.A., B.G.


National Leaders Concerned
YESTERDAY President Lyndon Johnson met Senator
Barry Goldwater in the White House 'or discussions on
how to avert racial strife and bloodshed in the U.S.A., par,
tic'ilarly during the forthcoming Presidential election. Pre.-
sident Johnson reiterated that he was determined to enforce
the civil rights law, after a week of demonstrations and
death in Harlem, N. Y.
MEANWHILE British
Guiana politicians Jagan, iar Casualty
Burnham and d' Aguiar met' Condition of SMA
in Georgetcwn yesterday in a Teacher and YCW leader
further desperate attempt to Robert St. John, who was
resolve crucial differences, seriously injured when car
Two more people were killed 993 crashed near Massacre
in B. G. by a bomb on last Wednesday, is improving
Thursday. slightly.
In an open dispute with -, --
the West German Govern, Photographs
ment (described as following L os
American policy) Gen.ral 1-t.
de Gaulle said on Thursday ot... w i ,, r
a policy of neutralism to r tommunionphoto-
keep the peace in S. E. Asia." graphs of a young girl, lost
He referred also to the U. 'in Roseau on July 0, please
tti to the Peoples Repu, return same to Mr. Michel
attuude to the Peoples RepuC --HR f f-
blic of China, and suggestedCharles HERALD Office.
a conference to include Bri- Listeners vs. "Ham"
tain, the U. S. A. and Rus,
sia, for the settlement of un- -ext of a protest by five
rest in S. E. Asia. n,n,, ,11 ,, P mntl ...e;,nt
er ~a% b ~ b


Canadian Girls
Leave
Eleven layworkers from
Canada and the U. S. set off
for home via the Federal Maple
on 2. July; nine of the girls
(popularly known as the
"Canadians") were associated
with the Catholic Social
Centre (2 office assistants, 3
nurses and 4 teacher trainers);
2 were teachers at the Wesley
High School.


Barbados Choir
Visits
Revisiting Dominica after last
year's successful tour, the Barbados
Choir for the Animation of the
Sick and I'capacitated arrived by
Federal Palm hlst Wednesday.
Forty singers will perform in the
Shakespeare Drama Festival and
tour villages for two weeks under
director Harold Rock.


jamming of lo.al news by a
'Ham' operating an amateur
radio station between i--2
p.m. daily will appear next
week.

U, W, I. To Preduce
Schoolbooks
The University of the West Indies
is about to embark on a project for
producing books for school children
throughout the region. There is a
pressing demand for such books and
the University is now making plans
to meet the demand.
(Cont. on p. 1o)
Police Notice
THE DOMINICA POLICE
are inquiring into the circum,-
stances which led to the death
of BENOIT MATTHEW of
Soufriere at Roseau on the
29th ofJune 1964.
The Chief of Police wishes
to appeal to any member of
the Public who has informa,
tion concerning this matter
to come forward and assist
the Police in their inquiries.


Trade Unions F The Republican Nominee
C.C.L. Warns Dominicans By Graham Norton
IT HAS been said tht the President of the United States
A press relea -e from the is now not only the chief of the Administration of that
Caribbean Congress of country, but the head of the whole of the Western comr-
Labour dated July 21 states munity. He is also one of the two men who can preci-
flatly: "Donmiica is a small pitate nuclear catastrophe, or, with greater wisdom, save the
struggling economy which world at the brink.
cannot afford the chaos of The universal dismay with the rights of the states against
trade union rivalry", which Senator Goldwater's t h e Federal government.
In another communication, candidature has been greeted Again th in a nushell, this
t h e Secretary- Treasurer of has t h e n some validity, means that Federal civil rights
C. C. L. (Osm:nd Dycp) This is a matter which con action is ha Fbeatred down
writes from C. C. L. head, cerns us all. The Senator or halted, and social welfare
quarters, Trinidad: "The and his men have wrenched schemes are to be curtailed.
action of the (D o min i c a) control ofthe Republican oar.- Wht expanato be is there
Minister of Labour a n dty from its former leaders, the r sh e nagti is there
Social Services in arranging liberal internationalists from the people, who, in support,
for a poll for Public Works the states of the Eastern sea- ptheo, o thusiastically
employees to d e t e r m i n e board. These states, whether ingroclm e isupport.for
whether they are members of under R- )ublican or Demo- the Senatorort
Dominica Trade Union or cratic ninistrations, have The eaon'that can be offered
the other (C.L.A.S.C.) been wned for their fair that these policies. at be oe class
- og.- .,,f., ...... "--': ,- ;-imct-i yi-:, ngt.m r _J-. rouV
ing with practices now de, enforcement of civil rights, in America, the most recent arrivals
vloping in the Caribbean ofifn, as in New York State, fall on thescne whose families,
Area. A check of member- passing legislation far in ad- having been in the United States
ship is the only means of vance of any Acts of Con, most, have just made good. (We
determining the extent of gress. We know what they were frequently reminded by his pro,
trade 'union support in any stand for. But now? poser to the Convention that Sena-
given place . People may In the past, the Eastern tor Goldwater was the grandson or
vote (in a poll) through polio leadership of the Republican a poor ravellingg salesman).
tical or other pressures with- party had to contend with meant success for lityhis clas at lasted
out understanding fully the the "isolationists" of the Mid- how often have we not seen Gold-
implications of what they are dle West, who felt that water the Arizona rancher in his
doing .. It is the very same America had no part in the cowboy suit, his six-guns strapped
situation we have toay nn world's problems, which were to his hips: In order to safeguard
what they have, they felt that they
British Guiana . There is due to the original sin of must join thr voices to those that
no need for any new union those in trouble, from which resist the greatest change that has
in the P. W. D. because this virtuous America was free. occurred in America these part 60
produces rivalry and I know It was they who had refused years the Negro civil rights
that the economy of Domini, to take America into the movement, At one stroke they both
keep their own bard-won place on
ca cannot withstand rivalries League of Nations,the dream- the socil ladder and gain new links
of that nature." child of Presi< ent Wilson. with the old order.
si In 1940, their grip on the It is, then, in the Western "fron-
Republican party was broken, tier" states Arizona, California.
Gambia Independ-and the party faced up toTexas. New Mexico-that we
find Goldwaterism at its strongist.
ence Conference America's responsibilities in But the social impetus behind that
the world, a reality faced by movement is everywhere in the
A conference to discuss the Democratic President of United States, and we must expect
the form and date of inde, the time, Franklin Delano it to grow, at least a little more.
pendence for Gambia is to Roosevelt. There is a real basis to the Gold-
be oneoed at Marlborough Now another section of water nomination-and we must


House, London, on Wednes,
day (22nd July) by the
Secretary of State for Com,
monwealth Relations and the
Colonies, Mr. D u n c a n
Sandys.
The Gambia Government
will be represented by nine
members and four other dele,
gates will represent other
parties.


American society has cap,
turned the Republican party.
To put it shortly and some,
what cruddy, Senator Gold,
water and his followers stand
for a tough and forward
policy abroad, seeming al,
most eager to- employ atomic
weapons in what they consi-
der "freedom's" cause. At
the same time, they support


nou taeC a Democratic victory on
November 2nd entirely for granted.


Mr. Graham Norton
Our London correspondent Mr.
Graham Norton arrived in Dominica
by air on Monday, July 20 from
New York. He left today for visits to
Martinique, Barbados, St, Vincet
and St. Lucia,









PAGE TWOC DOMINIr-A HERALu


People's Post
Correspondents r, e asked to ,bmnit their frll names and addresses
a guarantee of good faith. but not necessarily for piuicatimn. Letters she
be as shott as possible. Controversial political i-tte,' will not be p


lished anymousl. Views express
reflect the policy of the Editor or th

End Of Term
Parting
Madam,
M Sad breaking up at Calibi,
shie on Friday 17th instant after the
reading-of test results and promo-
tions.of pupils;by, the Head Teach-
er of the Calibishie Government
School at;around 2.45 p.m. a fare-
well party was held for a dear
teacher MisspEdris Thoma; who is
toileave for, Erdiston College next
term on a 2,year course.
The party took the form of talks
bythe members of staff and a few
farewell songs by the pupils. Miss
Thomas then spoke a few words
very sadly to staff and pupils. A
bouquet was presented to her by
little Miss Margaret Joseph who was
a bright scholar in her class. This
was very bad to see. All the staff
and pupils of the school congratu-
lated Miss Thomas, and .on the
other hand wished her Bon Voyage,
Good Juck, success and promised
her that they will remember her in
their prayers. oTh fiial song which
was:- '
"Fare thee ell,
Luck go with thee,.
When you are far remember us."
was song by, the pupils. Refiesh-
ment was then served and so ended
the. afti noon's function. We can
assure vliss-Tinomas Eatiwe are not
going to forget her. She will be
remembered mostly when we see
some of the things she made for our
school.
''May the Good Lord bless and
keep our dear and kind teacher
Till we meet again."
Thanks in anticipation.
Correspondent,
CAlibishie.
(Cont. on p. 4)


FOR SALE
One lot measuring 1,424 sq ft.
with one newly built house stand-
ing thereon (concrete blocks &
wood) measuring 18 x 36 with porch
on Steber Street, Pottersville.
Apply to Clement Jno. Baptiste at
the above address.
July 25


Jamaican Youth Conference
SAthletes transit In Martinique


edin Peoplte's P.,, do not necessarily F a u 1 ty communication
'he Jrprietor. caused a lack of sporting fix'
BRITISH MP-TO CANADA tures for 14 Jamaican athletes
May I speak to our friends in who arrived in Dominica by
Canada? I would like to see you the Federal Maple on 22 July
take the initiative in Caribbean as intransit passengers. The
countries. Why not Why not have team, members of a Jamaican
a plan for the whole area of Africa. Y
If I may speak on this I cannot Youth Club, a r e under
speak fcr any Government, not yet managers Keith Gardener and
anyhow, but I can speak for all our Colin Burc plus woman
country. Another instrument we chaperon: Miss Berry. Gar,
designed was the Colonial Develop- dener is a famous Olympic
ment Corporation. Because we s y ter
fund that it could not operate once sprinter-hurdler.
a country bac.me independent, we The Social Develcpment
have changed it into the.prese-it Officer Mr. H. L. Christian
Commonwealth Development Cojr conducted the visitors around
portion. Wy not think of other town, and they eventually
ways? The C.D.W. provided in i r
war time. I thizk by the then Col, met members of the Domin-
onial Secretary, Mr. Oliver Stanley ica Sports Arsociation. It is
and by the Coalition Government, now confirmed that a track
has worked well, it may be that we meet will take place for this
can think of similar regional plans i-eresting young team on
Regional development: and regional Augut 5, while they are on
organizations.... August 5, while they are on
I hope that consideration will be their return Tour.
given to. the suggestion that has Among the athletes was
been made for some body of. that. Miss Carmen Smith, 20, a
kind to hep us in this vry great Jamaican "hopeful" for the
p-robe'6f waging war on want -. .
and,-I hope, winning the war fortcming Olympics in
against want. Tokyo. One r8,year 'old
RT. HON. J. QRIFFI.THS, M.P., boy clears 6' 3" in the high
Kuala Lumpur,.N( '. 263. -Jump.

Gooed Schook l--Thoe- ,'s
Results -- Mahaut ......


From the Common En,
trance Examination 1964
Results, the Mahaut Gov,
ernment School won five
scholarships and also gained
five entrance places to the
high schools.
This is a triumph for Mr.
S. L. Jolly, who was in
charge of the school from
January 1949 to December
1963. We shall publish an
article on this school shortly.

Teacher Training
Dominica's Education Officer
Mr. Walker left yesterday for a St.
Augustine, Trinidad, U.W.I. Con-
ference.


Feel the comforting warmth penetrate '-
right down to the core of the pain as ".
you rub on Radian-B! Enjoy the
v.ondcrful relief that Radian-B gives
3ou- relief from those ageing pains I,
;)t rhicumatism, lumbago, sciatica, '
fibrositis, sprains and bruises. L -
Radian-B contains pain-killing aspirin
for fast relief. Get a bottle from your
chemist or drug store today!

RADIAN- B
SPIRIT
RADIAN4O LINIMENT


..IelC ully U A. n in .LUJi
istrator of Dominica, it ap-
pears, is to sit still and do
nothing ..." J. A. Froude,
"The English in the West
Indies", 1887.


D. T. U. Seminar
Dominica Trade Union is holding
a two-day seminar for branch officers
and prospective officers at Old Gram,,
mar School on 15th and 16th Aug-
ust, 1964.


"JUST


Mayors Welcome Delegates
Through the efforts of the
Caribbean Friends Club
undzr President P i e r r e
Lucette of Martinique, four
students (Denis Bodhoo from
Trinidad, Wycliff Baird
and Joseph Ferrier from St.
Kitts, and Peter Bellot from
Dominica) participated in a
series of talks and debates in
different parts of Martinique.
Through the discussions on
regional problems such as
youth delinquency, youth and
culture and methods of
student education, the iele,
gates from the different islands
learnt much obout the pro,,
blems confronting youth in
other territories beside their
own, at th: same time getting
an opportunity to air their
own particular difficulties.
Tours brought the students
to different villages such as
the historically famous St.
Pierre, Trinite and Franc6is.
At each village, the students
were welcomed by the Mayor
b 'fore their discussions, and
t Dated very well during their


short stay there.
The youth conference was
reported to have been oneof
the first of its kind. Fuller
details of the conference will
he reported later.

NOTICE
Custom & Excite Dept.,
18th July, 1964.
According to section 27
(3) of the Trade and Revenue
Ordinance No,. 5 of 1949, if
importers do not mak. full
and perfect entry of goods
within five days after landing,
these goods shall be taken to
the Queep's Warehouwe or
such other place as the Finan-
cial Secretary directs.
Importers are hereby noti-
fled that arrangements are
being made to apply above
provision as from 27th July,
1934, and such goods will be
sold for payment of duties
and charges if not cleared
from the warehouse within
two months in accordance
with section 27 (4) of the
said ordinance,
F. V. M. JAMES
Acting ,Collector of Customs.
July 18-.rAug.i


RECEIVED "
IB LU L gW L il&S


One MORRIS 1100 with hydrolastic suspension

FRONT--WHEEL DRIVE

BETTER POWERiWEIGHT RATIO

-- More Economy

BETTER ROAD -- HOLDING

Mere Safety

BETTER PASSENGER ROOM

FOR DEMONSTRATION

Contact:-- P, H. WILLIAMS &,CO.
July 25-Aug, i


WM n E R,


Caribbean Trading
Agencies, Roseau


S TURDAY, JULY 25 1964








SAITURDkY. JULY 25. 1964


COMMONWEALTH PRIME

MINISTERS MEETING
I cndon, i5rh July.
Following is full text of the final communique issued
at the end of the Commonwealth Prime Ministers Mee.ing:
(We shall public. this important document in inetalments. Ed.)
The meeting of Commonwealth Prime Ministe-s end,
ed today. Pakistan, Ghana, and Targanyika and San-
zibar were represented by their Presidea-s. Britain,
Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Ceylon, Malaysia Nige,
ria, Sierra Leone, Trinidad and Tobago, Uanda, Kenya
and Malawi were represented by their P.ime Ministers.
In iia was represented by the Minister of Finance; Cyprus
by the Minister of Foreign Affairs; and Jamaica by the
Deputy Prime Minisur ard Minister cf Finance.
This was the first meeting at which Uganda and
Kenya were represented as independent members; and the
other Commonwealth Heads of Government were glad to
greet their Prime Ministers. They expressed cheir satisfac,
tion at the establishment of Malaysia which they had wel,
corned at their last meeting in 1962 and they greeted Tunku
Abdul Rahman as Pr;me Minister of Malaysia. They
also welcomed the attainment of independence by Maliwi
on 6-h July, 1964, and agreed that Malawi should be
admitted to membership of the Commonwealth. They
i4- .. Pri..m -. in;. f' !-11 M ; l.C PD .- B i. -.


DOAINILA P-~RALL


PAGE THREL


ENJOYING MANGOES IN CANADA


InitvnlieU Lt e l r1111 Vu IC l IVlialdaw, J-r. tdanad, toU Join" 1I' 1 t h f
their meeting; and Dr. Banda tok his seat on 9th July. "'Simply cut cf this world!" Thats the reaction of young Danny Roden to his first taste of
They noted that Northern Rhcdesia would become iadepen, Mango. The occasion was a display of- assorted tropical fruits Mangoes- Sour.. sops,
dent on .4'th October, 1964, as the Republic of Zambia; Pawpaws, Mammie Apples, etc., just introduced on the Montreal Market, :and fTesh from
and they looked forward to welcoming Zambia as a mem, Montserrat, whence they were air freighted by T.C.A. .
ber of the Commonv.ealth on the completion of the Miss Althea Charles and Miss Bernice Williams, two Dominican girls fiow., residing: in
necessary constitutional processes. Montreal, graciously volunteered to exr tin .o Canadian customers at Gordon's ; Epicurean
In the course of their discussion, the Presidents and. Shop ori Gree.,e Avenue, Montreal, various ways of' preparing and serving these exotic
- ". .' "..^Lo.v.t .V.n~v ru i jar SSz:.7 ; Cie'aC ra ------------... .---- -----------..........-------- ---....-"---
They agreed that on' of the most important of these s The address of the Commission in Canadi for Barbados, ,Windward & Leeward
race relations. It was agreed that the Commonwealth has Islands and British Honduras is Suite 351, 2100 Drummond St., Mcntre! 25, Quebec.
a particular rele to play in the search for solutions to the _
interracial problems which are threatening the ordedly QUOTE OF THE WEEK
development of mankind in general and of miny particular Fr, ma peech by Philip Sherlock, vice, .
areas in the world today. As a community of many diffe, Principal cf UWI
rent races, the Commonwealth is itself an almost unique "Yet, though the Univetsity of
experiment in international cooperation among peoples of the West ndies is not owned by any THE ART OF BEAUTIFUL MAKE-UP
several races and continents. Within their own borders Government, it is supported by all THE ART OF BEAUTIFUL MAKE-UP
West Indian Gowrnments and Br- i'.
many of its members have faced and are facing issues raised tish Hondurian s and B our great
by the coexistence of differing cultures within a democratic pleasure, by the Bahamas. I pay
society. The Prime Ministers affirmed their belief that, for tribute this afternoon to ,he generous
all Commonwealth governments, it should be an objective and far-sighted statemanship of the
of policy to build in each country a structure of society political leaders of the West Indies
S d fo who, atithe Common Services Con-
which offers equal opportunity and nondiscrimination for whoerence ofpamon in the Con-sum .
all its people, irrespective of race, colour or creed. The mer of 1962, at a time when so many
Commonwealth should be able to exercise constructive of the Common Services built up .
leadership in the application of democratic principles in a over 15 years were being jettisoned, .
manner which will enable the people of each country of decided to continue their support of
different racial and cultural groups to exist and develop as he U gniversitynmentsas a regional instihetu
free and equal citizens. University has special responsibilities;
The Prime Ministers recalled the critical international and it is our intention to keep in
situation which had developed shortly after their last meet/ close touch with these Governments,
to be constantly aware of their needs .
ing in the autumn of 1962 and the grave threat to peace and to begiv to them suchservice as .
which it had implied. They believed that the fact that it lies in our power."''
was successfully resolved may have been in some sense a
turning poitrt in the relations between the major powers -
and may have marked the beginning of a new period in Si,
international affairs in which the world may hope for a Contractr's Services Pick a palette. Make sure it's laden wit gssaer soot
gradualrelaxationof This will not be a short or Whenyouwanttbeauty preparations from Elizabeth Arden. Begin with a gentle
gradual relaxation of tension. This will not be a short or When you want to build, e it a stroke of Velva Moisture Film and work your way towards a
simple process; but the Prime Ministers noted with satisfac, business place, a dwelling house or delicious new you, finishing with a splash of brilliant lip colour.
tion the further steps which had already been taken to renovation in or out of town you Elizabeth Arden will bring you picture beauty, taking gracious
reduce the causes of friction, particularly the conclusion of need a Builder Contractor. Why care of your skin.
the Tests Ban Treaty and the subsequent agreements not contact D.. BBruney (ppu- Vela Moist Fil Veiled Radiance Invisible il P
larly known as Brother Bruns), Vehva Moistwe Filn Veiled Radiance visible Veil Powder
between the Governmr.ents of the United Kingdom, the 48 Stebr Street, Pottersville for Rouge Lipsticks- Eye Make-Up
United States and the Soviet Union not to place nuclear top quality workmanship.
weapons in outer space. They also welcomed the reduc- Moderate Prices.
tonps in the output offissile material for military purposes For reference contact Dominica THE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD.,
which these governments hvemade.Cooperative Bank orMr. Ted Honey- P.O. BOX 25,
( nchurch...on.pag 8SrnMINICA. WEST INDIES.-


ROSEAU, ,


(Cont. on page 8)


Signed D. J. B. BRUNEY.









DOMINICA. HERALD S-TURDAY, JULY 25, 1964


*\


W AS FREUD right or was he wrong.
When people lose or mislay things
-and relevant papers in particular-- does
it signify a subconscious desire to get rid
of the whole matter, put it out of mind or
even bring it to a dead stop? Or is that
just a fanciful explanation by the world's
pioneer psychologist for some involuntary
loss or misadventure? When, for example,
a person constantly loses his frontdoor
key, does it mean that he secrecy do-s not
wish to reenter his allegedly happy home:
When a woman frequently loses her cac
key, does is. mean that she is privately a
little afraid of driving and of traffic acci,
dents?
Freud apart, the2 theme of missing docu,
nments has been one of the most recurrent
minor dramatic incidents both in history
aihd literature throughout the ages.
Sometimes a missing dossiet or mznu-,
script is not a minor but a major tragedy.
-w aen I' E. Lawrence (-fCArabiaV a1o.jhe
first handwritten draft of his tremendous
People's Post
People's Post


A Warni
Mr. Ba
Sir, Readi
Wednesday's n
found out Mr.
soon bring E
another British C
as a school-mate
now asking hit
allow our beauti
take its place in
world.
The Civil Si
pleading for are
ing the same rigl
in any of the
Islands and I ca
most of them
with the way t
ments are now
they realize if t
sound Dominic
to do their jobs
are proud of.
Mr. Baron is
to himself by
Lestrade or his
a man like Ba
remember wha
some years ago
made that tyre t
Zealand.
Mr. Baron w
matter between y


(Continued from page 2)
ing to [friend His Hon
S o Iministrator : C
iron Imember from
ng through 1964 he was "a
newspaper I and today becau
Baron will doing part of
)ominica to want him to go.
;uiana and [ so providing he
e of h our Islanxd st-Ick
ofl pe as ands of dollars
m please to
ifl island to motor cars, as
this modern were Minister ol
You spoke o
servants he is unemployment:
now enjoy, help the Govcrn
hts as the rest way or the othe
Caribbean love your people
n assure you something wii
are satisfied and that portion
their depart, have on either
running, for road from the
they want a to the Indian Ri
a they have when land is all
which they people are nor
ing, selling, nc
doing harm when they do
having Mr. the kind they
platform for unemployment
aron should Are some p
t happened Industries in
when, he When you are
trip to New must be careful
God helped u
vhat is the timber and pun
rou and your business man h


s


I


c

c
s
i


book The Seven Pillars of Wisdom in an c
English train, years of intensive literary
work and millions of words vanished /
tragically. He was a man cf stern heroic a
calibre, and he set to work to write it all I
over again. Many another person would I
have given up the effort entirely. Lost g
papers played their vital and sinister role i
in, te infamous Dreyfus case, for it is in c
official and judicial matters that even a %
scrap or paper is of vital significance, either P
fo" the exoneration or the indictment of '
some anxious individual. Such lost b
papers car hardly be reconstituted: with c
their disappearance, the case is altered. a
We have drawn our examples from the
pan but nearly everybody knows that do,
cuments get lost in Dominiec, too, in dev-
ious ways. : Are such missing documents
ever trace or is the manner of their ds,
appei 'anct ever wholly exposed: We
would, "ay No to both questions. It is
easier dispose of pieces of paper than of
larger objects, either animate or inanimate.

gain, because when the peo,
pie get paid, part or all of it
will remain with you. I love
our the Ad constructive cppostion but
,an you re-, one of your kind should go,
6an yto lree and not Bruce Robinson.
1960 to late
all the man" EMANUEL MARTIN,
ise he is now Portsmouth.
his job,, y.-- _.-
. He can do
is no: 1,aving Bridge Construc-

invested in tion Vieille Case
when you Madam,
Finance. The bridge at Vieille Case
>f hunger and on the Park Large Ravine
why not has been a constant source of
iment in one danger and hindrance to
r ? If you so vehicleowners, passengers,
e, why not do travellers a n d pedestrians.
th BellHall It is called an "Irish bridge"
- of land you designed by the then Road
side of the Engineer Mr. Jepson and
old exchange supervise d by Mr. Jack
iver Today, Royer in 1952. S u c h
I the go, some bridges are surely q uite
renting, leas, unsuitable to a mountainous
it cultivating; Island like Dominica with a
something of high degree of rainfall. This
can speak of bridge is uncrossable by
trucks and pedestrians even
peoplee against after the slightest showers of
this Island ? rain. Last Saturday, during
speaking you the heavy rainfall, it became
[, because if so flooded that Market trucks
s to get the from Portsmoumh w ere
nice you as a detained for fully four hours.
iave a lot to Gardeners homebound had to


DOMINigA liERALD
AN INDEPI'NDENT WEEKLY


31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MAAGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (Lndon) Ltd.
122, Shaftesburv Ave L mdon W. 1.
Annual Cubscriptiozs: Town $5.00 Country 86.00
Overseas (S.irface Mail) 87.50
SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1964

MISSING DOCUMENTS


_THE "VARIETY" STORE [

el1 LG. PIHELUW&00. LTD.
. LATEST ARRIVALS:-

Corrugated Galvanised S h e e t s
6' to 10' lo,:g; Iron Roads -- i" to
7(8"; -- Glass -- Plain and Frosted;
Aluminium Stew Pots, Frying Pans
| and Coal Pots, etc; Lamps and Chim- i
neys; Soil Pipes and Fittings; Wire
j Netting; Brick Siding; Forks--Spades-- j
i Shovels; Jury Basins etc., etc., etc.




J SEE CARNIVAL IN ANTIGUA |

S IN AUGUST

BY JOININGTHE JAYCEES INTHEIR

GRAND EXCURSION

Leaving Dominica by the M.V. RIPON on
Saturday 1st August and returning
Daylight on Tuesday 4th August.
i Fare:-
CABIN $20.00
, DECK $16.00
I Tickets can be obtained from
MR. CARLTON PETERS at the'
Dominica Dispensary Co. Ltd. and MR. ARTHUR WILLIAMS 1
at corner Hillsborough and Hanover Streets.
July4-25
. B .n.....M...... f. .


tand in the rain for that
period waiting till it lowers
down.
A call was made to the
District member of Legislative
Council who is also Chair,
man of the Village Council
of Visille Case but he de-
lined saying that if other
men who are his political
enemies have gone to see the
situation on a matter of
'votecatching" technique he
s rot going to do so, as he
expects those men to help.
We hope that the Hon.
Minister of Communications
and Works, the Director of
Public Works and the Chief
Minister who is also a villa,
;er from Vieille Case will go
nto the matter and relieve us
of the longsuffering which
we have undergone for the
past fourteen years and on
which many complaints have
been made to Government by
hauffuers and pedestrians
like.
Tha.:king you for space
Yours, AVILLAGER


ANNOUNCEMENT
To encourage Practical Instrumen-
tal Music in Dominica The Christ-
ian Musical Class has ventured to
carry out a Raffle to be effective in
June and December every year until
Educational Music will have taken a
Firm Stand.
The Musical Instruments number-
ing at least five (5) representing five
precious PRIZES of the highest qua-
lity and Grade.
The winner of each Instrument will
be awarded a Three-Month Begin-
ner's Course in the Class FREE; and
has an option of exchanging to the
instrument of his or hee choice of
study.
The management of the C-rib
Theatre has kind'y consented to carry
out the Raffle and we are hoping that
the Police when approached will co-
operate by entering every buyer of
Tuxets in the Draw and deliver same
to the Management of the Theatre.
We are thanking the General Public
for its C co p e r a ti o n towards
MUSIC EDUCATION.
TICKETS may be bought from
Field-Agents who possess The Chris-
tian 1Musical Class Identification-
Stamp, or direct from the Christian
MusLal Class Office.
L. M. CHRISTIAN, Principal-


PAGE FOUR









SATURDAY, JULY 25, !964 1


THE DISCIPLINE OF LANGUAGE !

SOME INTERESTING EXTRACTS FROM THE JULY MONTHLY LETTER OF
THF ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
(Cont. from last week)
New Words offences and neglects which
A man should revise his men are guilty of, whereby
language habits from tine to they render these comm.nica-
time in order to keep pace tion signs less clear and dis-
with life and custom. There tinct in their meaning than
are more things to think naturally they n e e d to
about and to communicate be. Politicians, particularly,
about every day. should pay attention to the
It may seem wise to some niceties of language of s:, as
pedants to say that the words address us meaningfully.
of a century ago are the best The deformation of mean,
words, but we cannot go ing for political ends has
through life usirg the lan, become a common practice.
guage of the last century any Every cautious reader has
more than we can get alo.ig to pick his way carefully
with the language of Cicero. through a sea of adjectives
Imagine that superb orator which qualify and change
standing before our Senate to words of which he knows
explain a bill having to do the accepted meaning. The
with nuclear war-heads and political interchanges in
the probes into space. The newspapers and in Hansard
point is that if Cicero were contain words which are
alive today and had words obscure and undetermined in
for the.e things he.would use their meaning. Skill in dis,
them so as to make his mean, putting is not the same as skill
iig crystal clear, in communicating.
Good writing dc md A mai specific when he
mote 'ban the addition of walks into a store ,iad asks
words to our vocabulary and fec a tube for hif radio, tev,
tue -:breaking of slovenly vwicn set or movie project
bhbits: It requires interest He' says: "PArT 16-
'ok- eai- sj- w5ialever rde r'umber may
to seek the best instead of be. It is evi ent that when
muddling our thoughts a.id we 1 ar to talk about social
our communications by using tatters the way we talk about
the second-rate just beca-ise iC electronic tubes we shall
is handy. begin to manage our political
Besides conce'.ning cur, and moral affairs as efficiently
selves with individual words, as we now deal with techni/
we need to be careful t- use cat matters.
-he proper sort of language has becom:
fitting the occasion. f a third and ineffiien thing
lawyer talks over the budge in the hands of journalists
table as he does to a jury; if and advertising writers. Their
the electronics engineer uses abus and misuses are not
his trade language to explain the slapdash errors of net
this wife the slapdash errors of udnet.-
to hs wife how to cha.ige a tered hacks, but the carefully
fuse; if a business man uses conceived creations of edu,
factory language in v.iting cated men and women. Their
to a customer: thesee people distortions are conscious de
are pretentious people, or vices gimm' cs to catch
people who are not interested attention.
in their purpose of corn E. B. Whie the disti
municating ideas. E.B. White' the distln
Every business, every pro gushed essayist, wrote of
Madison Avenue tang-,ag.:
fesfion, every trade, and every "With its deliberate infrac
spothaitsjargon Spc "With its deliberate infrac--
sport has its jargon. Special tions of grammatical r ules
ists acquire words and ways tions of gssbreedammatica rules
of saying things which are and its crossbreeding of the
handy in their work, and this parts of speech, it prfomindly
is quite natural and proper. influences the tongues and
Jaron ha its place within pens of children and adults...
jargon i a % ,b it is the language of mutila,
the interested group, but use tion. language of mutila
of it makes communication ton rvey of words used
with outsiders difficult.A survey of words used
with~~~~~~~~~ lusdr ifcl, :.. -_ ...___a..


Wilful Offences
Besides the imperfection
that is naturally in language,
and the obscurity and con-
fusion that is so hard to be
avoided in the use of words,
there are several wil ful


in inationai magazine adver,
tisements was made a few
years ago. The most free,
quently-used w a ord s were
what are called the "floating
comparisons"-words which
are meaningless without
points cf comparison. Sam


DO.M1NICA HERALD PAGE FIVE


pies are: "new", whatever the use of words to corn-
the reader imagines that to municate the thoughts we
mean; "more, fster, longer have. T h e brave n e w
lasting" w i t h o u t sating science of General Semantics,
"than" something; "easy, still ii its swadding cloches
wonderful, famous, magical, (its textbook, Sci.nce and
gentk," and the suocalled Sanity, was written by Alfred
"proofs" like -"tests prove, Korzybski in 1933) already
doctors iecomaend." has many interesting results
In newspaper headlines the to show. Its enthusiastic
short words, not the correct followers are actively explore,
words, are sought. They ing its implications for logic,
reduce treatyy" to "pact" aesthetics, e d u c a t i o n,
and also refer to contracts, psychiatry and other subjects.
agreements, co n v e n t i o n s
covenants, armistices, pledges,
and truces as "pacts," They Caribbean
make any attempt or offer a
"bid" and every superinten/ Co-Operation
dent, ad m i r a 1, governor, Caribo Tak In Puerto
manager, director and gang Ca Ta n Pert
leader a -'cbief." A pro, Rico
clarnmat on or enactment is Emphasizing that "In the Carib,
ani "edict." Every thief, ro'/ bean region cooperation should not
her, embezzler, swinoler, be considered a luxury but rather an
housebreaker and pilferer is a absolute necessity" Mr. C.F. Beaur.
"bandit." Such looseness is guard, Secretary.GenerA. of the
h o i u i i Caribbean Crgaoizition expressed
not the oul of wit but it is pleasure at the great success of
the death of meaning. the 4 week Regional workshopp on
A Pomn Of Words the Methods and Techniques o'"
Cooperative Organization sponsor-
Grace and style t he ed jointly by the Caribbean Organ,
pomp of words do nct ization and the International Labou:
make a letter -or an article Organizadion, (in collaboration with
wise, and yet the conviction the Go -nment of the Common,
rwcalthi Puerto Rico) which con,
that profundity of thought is te, Hato Ricy, Puerto Rico,
evidenced by complexity of onjt 2).
la2neuae ,is ts-n,,khinrl L u:r- w rks,,,> can
widespread. This advice is Cooperative personnel fiom ten
quoted jocularly ,n So yo Caribbean countries discussed prac-
Huve To Make A .Spech By tica) problems affecting the develop'
veTo Make A cb nment of the Cooperanve Movement
Danil R. Maue: When in their respective countrie-. The
you don't know what you agenda included lectures and discus'
mean, use big words tha,: sons on legislation, the promotion,
of-en fools little people, supervision and audit of CooFera-
Some wrers, m e in- rives, education, training and finan,'
Sme writers, in- c and the relationship of Coop,
rested in words than in ideas, eratives to economic and comm-
fall in love with a word and un'ty development.
make excuses to use it. Participants expressed their appre-
They have even been kr.own citation of the opportunity to study
to make lists of pompcus during three field trips the successful
wordakt hich fthey e cooperative institutions, developed in
words to which they refer Puerto Rico, especially the Coopera-
when dictting letters, ima / ive Supermarkets, cooperative regu-
giping that they are thereby lating the joint use of agricultural
impressing readers. M o r e machinery, one ct the largest coffee
than two centuries ago the marketing cooperatives in tne hemis,
r here and cooperatives handling
Commissioner of Excise in milk and dairy products.
Englaad wrote to one of At an evaluation session it was
these searchers for novelty: the unanimous opinion of the par-
air ordered to acquaint ticipants that Caribbean countries
you tha f you hereafter c have much to lcrn from the pattern
you that you ereafter cn of Cooperation developed in Puerrco
tinue that affected and school Rico where the movet.ent provides
boy way of writing, and to one of the best examples of what
murder the language in such can be achieved in raising living
a maanner, you will be dis, standards through the development
charged for a fool." of proFerly organised institution
To help us to discipline designed to meet the needs of the
To hp us to disci ne people.
our language we have devised Tne Director of the Workshop
semantics and syntax, The was Mi. Hictor Zayas Chardon
first is defined as "the science Administrator of the Cooperativ
of the meaning of words," Devlopment Administration, Corn
d th d i c monwea!th of Puerto Rico wit]
and the second is concerned Mr. R.K. Harper, ILO Coopera
with the manner of puttlug tive Consultant, as Associat
Swr ls together properly. Director. The faculty consitted c
S To make even a small Mr. R. T. Cousins, ILO lecturer
g venture into these branches consultant from Jamaica, Mr. L
Sn g i o Betances, Director of Program
h of knowledge is to gain a Cooperative Development Admini
t lesson in humility a n d tration, Puerto Rico, Andrew]
patience, and new ideas about Braid FAO and Mr. G,C.L. Go


s



e
p
n,
e
h

te
f

'V
s-
F.
or.


don, Development Officer (Social
Affairs), Caribbean Crganization,
Dominica's rcpreserntative was
Social Develcpment Officer Mr. H.
L. Christian.

U. S. Republican
Maxims
Following are some excerpts from the
Republican Party platform, as approved
by the committee. Senator Barry Gold,
water is now (by substantial majority)
Republican candidate for the U. S.
Presidemy.
1. "Ev-ry person has the right to
govern himself, to fix his own goals
and to make his own way with a
minimum of governmental interfere,
ence.
2. ',It is for government to foster
and maintain an environment of free-
dom encouraging every individual to
develop to the fullest his God given
powers of mind, heart and body;:and,
beyond this, governm-n should un-
dertake only needful things, rightly of
public concern, which the citizen
cannot himself accomplish.
3. Within "otir Republic, the
Federal Government should act only
in areas whcre it has constitutional
authority to act, and then only in
respect to proven needswhere indi'
viduals and local and State govern-
ments will not or cannot adequately
perform.
HIGH MISSION
4. "It is a high mission of govern-
ment to help assure equal opportunity
for all, affording every citizen an
equar-cnance at the startrig line but
never determining who is to win or
lose. But government must also
reflect the nation's compassionate
concern for those who are unable
through no fault of their own, to
provide adequately for themselves.
5. "Government must be res-
trained in its demands upon and its
use of the resources of the people,
remembering that it is not the creator
but the steward of the wealth it uses;
that its goals must ever discipline its
means; and that service to all the
people, never to selfish or partisan
ends, must be the abiding purpose
of men entrusted with public power."
After this statement of purpose,
the draft document charged the
Administration with failure in for-
eign policy, failure of national secu-
rity planning and certain domestic
failures.
It is traditional, however, in the
United States for the political paity
out of power to assess failure to the
Administration in power in other to
justify its own proposed solutions to
national problems.-U.S.I.S.
Senator Go!dwater said on July 15
that President Johnson is "the big-
gest faker in the United States. He
also called Johnson one of phoniest
individuals who ever came along".
Goldwater was answering reporters
question on civil rights, and said
Johnson has been opposing civil rights
legislation until this year. At a'xepub-
lican convention Governor Scranton,
opposing Goldwater.for nomination,
said he was unavailable for position
as vice-presidential candidate on
party ticket.

You can now get your
HERALD at J.. G. Royer's
Supermarket in Ki n g
George V Street!


L



oo
r









PAGE Si. D

T giving For Inbividal ball control
practices:- (i) Juggling v;rh
Soccer a ball is useful in delvdoping
The first essenti-l for the a general control over the ball.
soccer player is skill, but in This would include keeping
order that his skill may be the ball bouncing on the
fully exploited the playr head, or.e foot two feet and
must be physically very fi: tbighs. Balance it on head,
and hav- sufficient stamina foct and thigh, etc.
to carry him through a hard (2) Stilling the ball:- A
90o minute game. and B interpass and control -
Weeks before ith season the ball before returning the
opens the player should be pas. As the ball ap,
building up his fitness and preaches, the player reaches
ball skiil, not by himself but forward to put the inner side
wuh the rest of hi; team. of the foot to the bl2l, and
TraininQ together is vital as then withdraws it hearing the
each player becomes familiar ball to a stop without allow
'vith the play of his team ing it to bounce away from
nmaies and he learns how he the foo.-
himself fits in to the team. (3) Control and tum.-
Eleven skilled men who In threes, in line ioyds apart.
know one another's play and A passes to B. who uscs
play as a team, will defeat control as in (2) so that safi,
the eleven skillful individual, cient speed is taocen from the
ists almost every time. ball to cause it to roll geatly
It is no use trying to mike alongside as he turns. B.
yourself fit for soccer by do,, then passes to C, who con-
ing 'many long and even, trols as in (2) and return ball
paced road runs. Internal to B. Takes turns at being,
running (described in article in the middle.
'Traiiing ior Sprinting') (4) Controlling a bouncing
however is valuable. This en, ball:-- As in (3), only ball is
tails a fast sprint followed by served so that it bounces and
a shcrt test in the form of a the performer must 'se his
jg then another fast sprint, foot off the ground make
over ,'bout 100oo vads, and so contact.

you recover completely but PivotTurn: -I Threes in
push yourself and keep up a triangle formation o10 ys
past sprint when tired. You apart. A pass-s to B. who
only start training seriously uses control as in (2) but
when you are so tired that eases the ball with an inward
you feel like stopping.' turn of the foot so that it rolls
Circuit Training has also between his legs slightly to
been described in a previous the opposite side of the body.
article. This excellent form If the right foot is' used for
of training can be used to control the ball rolls behind
great advantage in develop, the standing left foot whilst
ing stamina, Weight Train, player pivots on this with a
ing too can develop leg left turn. (6) then passes to
strength. M os t attention C, and so on. Next week:
should be paid to leg stami- shooting & passing.
ina, and appropriate exercis- "iSea AmbuIane"
es would include skipping,
jumping for headins, squarts Takes 60 Peopl.
and exercises to increase hip A vessel designed specifically foi
mobilily, forwards and back, use as a "sea ambulance" has been
wards, and ankle flexibility, launched in the Channd Islands.
For the forwards especially The design is based cn British
it is very important that they Royal Air Force air sea rescue ves-
it is very important that th sel, but the new craft' known as
can find open spaces and Flying Christine II, has been con,
quickly sprint into them. A siderably strengthened.
good practice to develop this Maximum speed is 22 knots.
ability is for the whole team The cabin has been specially d:e
to run with constant change signed to accommodate sick and in-
to run with constant s ange jured persons. Equipment includes
of direction and speed in a stretchers, oxygen resuscitators, first
small given area. Each man aid items, lighting for surgery at sea,
sprints into a space as he sees and a wide variety of rescue appara,
one, and avoids contact with tus.
other men all th time. The The vessel carries ship-toshore
other men all the time. The and ship-to-air radio equipment and
same 'space consciousness sophisticated navigational aids, in-
can be developed in a con- eluding depth sounders and radar.
trolled five,a,side game keep, The "ambulance" will be operated
ing the below knee height by the St. John Ambulance Brigade,
and ephasising who have already received enquiries
and emphasisingsprintingabout it from all parts f the world,
into spaces to receive quick, (e.g. the Kuwait Ministry of Health,
accurate passes. Canada, and the West Indies).


DOMINICA HERALD SAILRDAY, JULY 25, 1964


LITTLE MOE


By Rideo




" ^ -. r4t' -


(Courtesy United States Information Service)



II- -- -- -- -.


People in love do get impatient!


You can phone a lot of word
period ... including the thr
tant ones. Quick! Pass the
or cable. A three-minute ca
keep someone happy for da'
object -- for Cable & Wir
whole world in their arms.
authority makes the connect
& Wireless pass the word.


MERCURY HOUSE, LON


Is in a minimum Inter-Island Operator Dialling. During 1964/5
ee most imDor- 14 million dollar development of Eastern Caribbean
communications will take place. Channel capacity on
word by phone main trunk routes will be increased up to thirty times.
II from you can A new multi-channel link will give direct connection
with the U.S.A. and Canada to the world-spanning
ys Distance no Commonwealth Cable. The next planned step will
less have the provideoperator-diallingbetweenmanyoftheislands.
This massive upgrading is yet another indication of
Your telephone world confidence in the commercial future of the
;tion . Cable West Indies. 77

THE PASS WORD IS C40 -' W.R.
WESTINDIES)UM I!D
'G LANE, SEAL, DOMiNICA. TEL. No. 136









SAIURDA.Y. JULY 25. '1964 DOMINICA HERALD PAGE SEVEN


THE HOMESICK MIGRANT
A ONE-ACT PLAY
Scene: A street in London. Enter Mary and Agarh.i, two sisters
from Crandbay, Dominica, arriving in Lendon, EnglanJ.
MARY (carrying a heavy suitcase, drops her case and sits on it).
AGATHA (just behind her; stands beside her. Boih are tired).
MARY I wish I had Papa's donkey here!
AGATHA A suitcase is just as heavy in London as in Grandbay, isn't it.
MARY, (picking up suitcase) Well come, we can't stand here all day.
AGATHA (stubbornly) I am not going to move till I get my breath
back. I am all vorn out.
MARY Funny.. At home you carried banana bunches twice as
heavy as thit suitcase, and y-t you never complained.
AGATHA And back home I wasn't tramping on hard cement either!
MARY Oh, you make me tired, and I'm tired already.
AGATHA I am beginning to wish we had stayed at home and worked
with Mam in our little gard-n instead of trying to get work
in Engknd.
MARY Where do you expect to see a poor man's prosperous estate?
I'd like to know! Nothing but work it, :he hot surn and
can't see a thing.
AGATHA Back home, you do see things.. I miss my pet cow and
her calf and mny little stripey cat, Kitty.
MARY Your'e a real country breed! All you know is cows and
cats. You can have your old country, but give me the .town
any day. I like this great big city.
AGATHA But God made the country and .nan made tht town.
MARY Oh, you're stupid! That is just stale!
AGATHA I know I am;... if I wasn't stupid I would not have lis-
tered to you when you wanted to drag me to England.
MARY Let's go we must find a plac- to stay in.
AGATHA pointingg) I here is somewhere on that street, I believe,
where they take in West Indians.(She stops and begins to sing).
MARY Stop that! Stop that! You are liable to be put in goal.
AGATHA 7'-hen I was in Grandbay, I could sing where I wanted,
any tire.
MARY In London you must go to sing in the Singers Building.
AGATHA I suppose they go for bamboos and fence posts in a Post
Office too,
MARY Hush! People here don't, use any fence posts.
AGATHA Then how do they get them?
MARY 'Thiy don't' get them, They don't use any fence posts in
r ..... E.crYVtin __here i,--bri-ks-nd iron.
(A slight pause, during which the girls stroll ai point)
AGATHA (sitting on suitcase and taking off one shoe) O-o-oOh. ,. My
poor feet!
MARY YOu can't take aff your shoes in the street. Remember you
are not in Grandbay any more.
AGATHA C h, my foot it hurrig me (put; on shoe again and rises)
MARY Come, let's find the hotel so we can buy a big cup of tea
to drink. People are always drinking tea in .ngland.
.AGATHA O.K. But how much do they charge?
MARY Six dollari a day, I think.
AGATHA That's not bad, fthey give a big plate 'of food with fig and
crab and yampiin ..,
MARY I don't think we will get all that; for you pay six dollars
when you eat yourself, and you have to pay more if they
eat you.
AGATHA What! Me! I am really going home now! I am not eating
myself nor will I let anybody eat me so thar's definite.
MARY Come on, Agatha, before you wear your mouth out with
chatter.
AGATHA Don't tell me anything, because I ati: sittit g on my suitcase
until a Policeman come; and gives me a free lodging in a cell.
If he is kind-and some of the English are kind-he will
give me a big cup of tea and something to eat, too. All for
no charge. And tomorrow I am going homie-to Grandbay.
MARY Well, Agatha, I believe I'll go back with you... for Eng-
land is a happy place for them that's rioh and free, I
and England is a cruel place f'r poor young girls like me!
BOTH Let's go. (They hum a tune together),
........ (Slight pause)
(Enter a strange', who is a West Indian).
STRANGER S-y. are you-all West Indians?
BOTH Yes, that's right.
MARY I am Mary, from Dominica. This is my sister Agatha,
STRANGER I am Jane, and I come from St. Lucia. Hlow long have
you been here?
MARY Only since yesterday, but my sister has already become fedup
and I don't want to stay any longer, because of that.
AGATHA I am really tired of London, lady. I am not accustomed to
this foolish place. It hasn't enough trees and grass ,nd ani-
mals.
JANE I won't blame you, for when I first came here I stayed two
days and then I started packing to go back to my home at
Reduit. But I am an English woman now...
BOTH Oh-ho.
JANE I found out England has plenty of nice country-places out-
side the city...
AGATHA Is that so. But I want to go to a place that looks like Grand-
bay, Dominica. That's all.
MARY She is such a foolish girl. I am really disgusted with her.


JANE You can come home and live with me. Poor girls! I will
make a place for you. When you have rested you can look
for work.
AGATHA I have made up my mind. I will not stay. A boat will be
passing just now, and I will be going back. Little K'thy, my
stripey cat, and Papa's cow and calf, and everybody at home
will be waiting.
MARY Well, I have changed my mind. I am going to remain in
London with Jane and settle down. When you go bfck to
Grandbay, I'm sure you will regret it. I won't go bome until
I have some cash in my hand.
AGATHA Not me! It is you who will freeze to death az Christma:-timc.
JANE Anyway, just stay the night at home; it's very comfortable.
Come on, girls.
(EXIT the three girls, Agatha humming),


For
Dull
Hair





THE

July 11-25


NO TE.
The little oneact play printed
here was written by a Form
V student of Wesley High
School who wishes to remain
anonymous. The playlet was
considered "not serious or high
class enough" for speech day at
the school, but we believe our
readers will enjoy it and will
be glad to ktow that a school,
girl is capable of this creative
effort.- P.S.A.
FOLLOW THE STAR*


GIVE YOUR, HAIR THAT

SHINING SUNSILK LOOK!








nskS ilk
Sf or _o SIB C For
ISIlk Normal Dry

Hair SHAMPOO Hair


Gets
Rid Of
Dandruff


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ALL AT MODERATE PRICES
July IS-Aug. 8









DOMINIC.A HERALD .CETURDAY, JULY 25, 1964


PAGE EIGHT


Commonwealth Prime Ministers Meeting

Cont. ftom page 3


to onsine i'ci"nunSde tak COLON Y CF DOM IN ICA
TITLE SY REGISTRATION ACT
setsagthen tbe peace-keepmg trachi' REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
nery of the United Nations and to Schedule of Application for Certifica e of Tille and Noting<
der uce the de
g
e er of improvisation thereon and Caveats for the week endin the 18t 4


Against this background, peaceful settlement and help required in an emergency. They Nature of Request whether:
the Prime Ministers expressed to re-establish stability in the agreed that consultation and co' Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
their hope that these steps area. operation among interested governi _Notings thereon or Caveat.
would lead progressively to rhe Prme Minisiers no-ed ments io this matter could be of Requ.t for the issue of a first
would lead progressively to e Prme Misers no great value in contributing to the Request dated Delor Nicholas Certificate of Title (-ithplar
general and complete dis, welh satisfactbin the friendly improvement of the peace-keeping Mayattched) in respect of
armament. They reaffirmed public statements by the effectiveness of the United Nations. Mo:ne Prosper, a part of Pavi
their support for the work of President of Pakistan and the The Prime Micisters expressed Presented by his Solicitor Estatc, situate in the Parish
the Geneva Disarmament Prime Minister of India ex, their concern at the possible effect of St Jos Ci A.M. Dupigny, in the Clon
Conference and their deter, pressed their hopes that the on Uited Nationf oparatnsf the at 2 45 p.m. 5.9500 acres, and bounded as
Sall elds o a prolongaton the follows-,-On the North East
mrniiation to seek to extend problems between their coun- United Nations financial crisis, by Davis Estate; On the South-East by Davis Estate; On the North
the scope of disarmament in tries will be solved in the They expressed a common desire to by Davis Estate; On the West by land of Felton Amantrading and
accordance with the princi, same friendly spirit, work towards a long-term equitable and on the South-West by Davis Estate.
piesxp other sta While recognizing that it was solution of the problem of finaintirg Registrar's Office. (Sgd) JOSEPH V. JEAN PIERRE
pies 7thxpressed rch, their tate while recognizing that it was Common argescale United Nat ons peact- Roseau, Dominica. 1964. Registrar of Titles.
meant of I7th March, 1961, not a notion of the Commonkeeping operations and agreed that NTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of
particularly by erdeavouring wealth to act as an arbiter nation disputes any such solution should be based Certificate cf Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in
to promote an agreement to between member nations, he Prime on the pri iciples of collective finan- the above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear-
prohibit the further disemina- ministers agreed that Common- cial responsibility and relative capa- ance of the above Schedule in the DOMINICA EIRPALD news-
pronioit nh u er w ieaip n wealth countries could play a role city to pay. paper published in this Island or from the date when th? notice
ion of nuclear weapons and of conciliation and, where possible, .tritain made the following state- prescribed by law was last served on any owner or occupier of
of knowledge relating t their consider using their good offices to the meeting a the ro adjoining land in respect of which the application is made.
manufacture and ;1se. They help towards the settlement of di gress of British colg onialdepede, July 18-25
will maintain their efforts to re- pttes between member nations pro- cies towards independerc-. J-- --------
duce the areas of international vided the parties concerned accepted inepener.ce.
duce the areasof international such mediation. (To be continued) Banana Shipment of 17th July, 1964:
disagreement by all the means The Prime Ministers renewed --
within their power, while their support for the United Nations PriSOn Population STEMS TONS
maintaining both the strength in its efforts to resolve disputes in Ro-Pau 35,86 417
and the resolution to resist various parts of the world. They Dominica's prison popula. Portsmouth 50,783 622
aggression from without or reaffirmed their adherence to theinicwas revealed as 73 perCoast 2989 62
subversion from within. In princplesof the Charter and em "on was revealed as 73 per--
subv version they assured phasised the importance of reinforc, sons- 67 male, six female- 89,633 1,072
this connection they assured ing the strength and capacity of the oia the last day of Supreme Exports Jan. Ist to 9th July, 1964 ,90,695 .
the Prime Minister of Malay United Nations to respond to the Court hearings. Oe of the J- -
sia of their sympathy and demands which it must: meet if the urt hearings. Onvite of Total eotso y 1964 8,328 593
prison rs was convicted o al exports to 7hJuly, 1964 1,380,328 X5,593
support in his efforts to pre, Charter is to be fulfilled. murder, 'bt his bhangtn Total exports to 17th July, 1963 I,545,6I 1995
serve the sovereign independ, The Prime Ministers expressed rdr, ,bt his h-gng
eice and nter.t~ h- concern about the situation with re, sentence was commuted to Decrease 1964 comnared.cwaithog-u- r6sa8-7 : -
entce and nteg ti-_ a gar to --yrus, "x-e rea imes ug-lcrn imprisonment
country and to promote a their full, upporn for the United E ----- --------_-
peaceful and honourable set/ Nations Security Council resolu- TH E PRINC ES'S SH E DID NOT SEE
clement of current differences cions of 4th March, 13th March and
between Malaysia and neigh- 20th June, 1964. The Prime Minis-
bourin terms asserted that the Cyprus problem
oun countries. should be solved within the frame-
Tiey discussed the great wo:k of ihe United Nations and in
significance of China for accordance with the principles of
South and South East Asia. democracy and justice.
They also discussed the ques, They appealed to all countries
S concerned to refrain from any action
tion of relations with China which migbt' undermine the task of
and of her membership of the the United Nations peace-keeping
United Nations. They ex, Force, to which a number of
pressed anxiety about the con, Commonwealth countries ate con,
tinuing tension in South East tributing or might prejudice the
Asia and affirmed their S endeavontrs of the United Nations.-
Asia and affirmed their sup to find a lasting solution in confbor-
port for all measures which mity with the Charter of the Na- .
might promote a just and tions.

COLONY OF DOMINICA ,


TITLE BY REGISTRATION ACT
REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 18th day of Ju y, 1964
Nature of Request whether for
Date of Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue of a First Cer-
Request dated Burnham Harris tificate of Title (with plan attached)
Edward Phillip in respect of a portion of land
23rd June, 1964 by his Solicitor situate in the Village of Wesley, in
the Parish of St. Andrew, in the
Presented Cilma A.M. Colony of Dominica containing
15th July, 1964 Dupigny 7,265 square feet, and bounded as
at 2.30 p.m. follows:- On the North by lands
of Margaret Ch'istmas, Mrs. Wilson
Joseph and F. Dunstan; On the South by lands Jos. Harry and Griffith
Lewis; On the East by lands of H. S Lawrence and Jos. Harry and on
the West by land of Mrs. Stratford Lawrence.
Registrar's Office (Sgd.) J. V. JPAN PIERRE,
Roseau, Dominica, July 1964 Registrar or Titles.
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
tificate of Title on the above application may enter a Caveat indhe above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance ofthe above
Schedule in the DoMwiNcA HERALD Newspaper published in this Island or
from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served on any
owner er occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the application,
is made.
July 25- Aug. 1


Her Royal Highness Princess Alexandra smiles charmingly o6 a young
ChineseMalayan girl who has just presented her with a bouquet.
Sally Jane Chwee could smell the roses but never saw that smile
meant just for her. Jane, who now lives in London, is just one of the
many blind people in the world today. Princess Alexandra met Jane
when she attended the Annual General Meeting of the Royal Comrn
monwealth Society for the Blind in London recently.-BIS


t
a
s
is






h
y
9
IS
t
h
d



a

e
)f










SAIURDAY. JULY 25. 1964


Entrance To
Secondary
Schools

The following statement
issued by the Ministry of
Labour and Social Services
on the 17th July, (Friday) on
a proposed new Education
Code and on the basis of
eligibility for entrance to
Secondary Schools is released
fot general infbrmation:-*
"It has become necessary
for Govern-.ent to issue a
polcy statement on certain
educational questions which
have been discussed recently
in the press an'i elsewhere.
A co Je for Education is
now in the course of prepaid
ration and is being consi/


cered and discussed by the
Board, o f E location. It
must clearly be emphasized
that the code is yet not
finalized.
Since this question of an
Education Code :s a vital one
requiring as much consult,
tion as possible, it has been
decided that before this Code
is finalised and passed as a
regulation it will be published
for comment.
The next important ques/
tibn is that of admission ,to
Secondary Schools. Until
the Code is finalised the
method fo r eligibility to
Secondary Schools will be as
follows:-
(i) by Pupils who have-
been successful in the
Common Ent r a ncee
1A


Examinations;
(ii) by pupils who have
passed the School
Leaving Certificate
and who are not over
i j years;
(iii) by the Head of
Schools who are satis-
fied in their discretion
tbar Candida:-s for
admis ion have reach,
ed a satisfactory stand-
ard, provided they are
not 15 years.
It is clear then that the
Common Entrance Examina-
tion is not the only system
whereby intry may be gained
to a Secondary School. The
Pass List of the Common
Entrance Examination has
been published. It will be
clear from zhis statement that
it is not only pupils who
have passed the Common
Entrance Examination c -e
will be eligible for admission
to a Secondary School."'--
GIS.


IA ~


Government
Scholarships 1964
The following have been awarded
Scholarship (F:ee Encrance).
Joan F. Delsol, Grandbay Girls;
Desmond Dublin, Mahaut; Christo-
pher Timothy, Roseau, Snr. Boys;
Rosemund Robinson, St. Martin's;
Hermina Thomas, Portsi,.outh;
Ferney Delsol, Scorts Head; Clem-
entina Brown, Wesley; Eric P. James,
Wesley; F'.ansisco Esprit, Mahbut;
Janet Harris, Roseau Gidls'; Ann,


ette Challenger, St. Martin's; Marie
Jose' Ed vards, Marigot; Matilda Et,
iedne, Ma.haut; Joseph Leatbam,
Grandbjy Boys; J o h n Ma'thew,
Mah-ut; Ismanie Riviere, Mahaut;
Dermouth Thomas, Marigot.
Ambulance For
Dominica
The Hospital Appeals Committee
donated an ambulance to Govern-
ment, which was handed over to
the minister r for Labour and Social
Services on Thursday July 23, at
Princess Mrgarec Hospital,


Yes, it's true! Whenever,
wherever you wear white foot-
wear or accessories KIWI White
Cleaner gives real Whiteness!
There's a special ingredient
in KIWI which gives dazzling
whiteness and provides resist-
anceto ugly stains and markings.
And KIWI
White Cleaner
won't rub off!
Make the test
yourself today!
In bottles and
tubes.

KIWI WHITE CLEANER
Distributor: . Dominica
Dispensary Co. Ltd, Roseau
C.9/62


AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING HARDWARt STORES


L. A. DUPIGNY Esq.,
J. W. EDWARDS
G. G. PHILLIP & COMPANY
T. D. SHILLINGFORD


Carpsbean Trading
Agencies, Roseau


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE NINE









PAGE TEN


SPORTLIGHT
INTERNATIONAL CRICKET
Australia Well On Top
In Fourth Test
Despite the drastic purging that
the England selec:ors employed in an
all out attempt to win this fourth
and vital test xn search of the ashes,
concurrently held by Australia, the
home team's bowling suffered a
severe blasting by the Australian
opmners Lawry and Simpson. But
before going into the details of the
first days play, let us review the
changes made by England and keep
up the lively pace so ably started by
the commentators on supplying so
much statistics on each player and
his performance.
Two Greats Discarded
There are many who felt that
England's team needed re-organisa-
tion, but probably very few expected
the panic-purge which the team
received. Trueman, Cowdrey,
Flavell and Gifford were discarded
and Mike Smith, Price, Mortimore
and Rumsey were included in the
twelve.
Trueman has not been in his best
form, in fact far from it, and even
in the county games holds little terror
for batsmen. But many are of the
opinion that his successors were not
all that impressive either, with the
possible exception of Cartwright.
ruemarn has played in 64 test
marches for England taken 297
wickets more than any other bowler
in the history of test cricket. He is

Cowdicy, one of the greatest bats,-
men that England has produced in
the pcst-war period did not receive
the ncd of the selectors because he
totalled 22 in 3 innings since the
injury which kept him out of the
third test at Leeds which Australia
won by 7 wickets. At present Cow.-
drey is only 71 runs short of the stupe,
dous feat of scoring 5,oo0 suns in test
matches. He has made 72 appearan,-
ces for England and has 15 test cen
turies to his credit. Only Hammond
7,249, Harvey 6,149, Hutto 16,971,
Hobbs 5410, Bradman 6996, and
Compton 5807, have surpassed the
5,ooo mark.
Smith In Then Out
Mike Smith, Warwickshire's cap-
tain elect for the forthcoming M.C C.,
tour of South Africa in November
was among the twelve but was left
out of the final eleven. Smith who
has made 27 appearances for England
scoring 1,396 tuns for an average of
34.90 with two centuries has been in
fine batting form this season and was
expected to play, instead of which
the selectors gambled on the use of 3
mediumpacers, the so-called "seam,
ers" on the Old Trafford pitch.
John Price of Middlesex has played
for England abroad and collected 14
wickets at a pric,: (forgive the pun)
of 27.35 apiece. He bowled almost
innocuously today (the first day).
Fred Rumsey impressed the Aus.-
sies at Taunton earlier in May on a
green top, but conditions are not the
same in Somerset as in Manchester
and though he has ,some hostility he
got nothing from the wicket. This is
his test debut.
John Mortimore, Gloucestershire's
off-spinner and at present one of the
chief wicket takers in the county games


i87 to his credit) was called in. He
has played 8 previous tests and taken
13 w.ckets at the high cost of 47
apiece.
Tom 7.artwvright, the leading wic-
ket taker of the current season, played
in his first test. He was twelth man
in the ist test against the West Indies
last ye'r and in thr third test against
the Aussies. Cartwright is one of
the Shackleton mould, impeccable
length and direction and consistent
accuracy, So un:o the match itself
Simson, Lawry Set
Record
Simpson took advantage of elect-
ing to bat after winning the toss,
and himself and Lawry made the
Englishmen toil almost all day for
the 1st wicket. Lawry, played a
solid and workmanlike ninings of
106 before being run out (the 4th
time in 7 innings this season)
Simpson, cool and methodical pro-
ceeded to his Ist test century.
Lawry's hundred included 2 sixes
and 5 fours and took him 235
mins. It was his 3rd century against
England and the 24th of his career.
Simpson is undefeated with r109,
the 38th century of his career, and it
included 6 boundaries and 50o singles
made in 51- hours. It was his 3oth
test match for Australia, his 5znd
test innings and his fifth century on
the current tour, having hit previous'
hundreds against Somerset, Surrey,
M.C.C. and Leicestershire.
Their partnership of 201 for the
1st wicket stands as a record for
for Australia, the previous best
being 180, accomplished by Bards'
ley and Gregory in 19o09 at the
Oval.
The o:l'er batsman 'o falf was
Redpath L.B.W. to Cartwright for
19 to give the latter his Ist test
wicket in his 40oth over. Australia
are in an almost, unassailable posi,
tion and now' strong favourites to
retain the ashes which Richie
Benaud and his men wrestled from
Peter May and Company in Aus
tralia in 1958.
The latest score before we went
to press was Australia 570 for 4,
Simpson 265 not out.

Local Sportlight
CRICKET
The 1964 Cricket Season came
to a quiet conclusion with the finals
of the single wicket competition and
the distribution of prizes and tro,
phies. Dublin beat Star Lestrade in
the finals to emerge champion of the
knockout competition. It was a fine
effort by the Mayor when one recalls
F that he only plays off and on for
Warwicks. Dublin of Casuals is
very keen and deserves his win.
Walker of D.G.S. did well to
reach the semi-finals. After the
event, trophies were delivered to
Combermere and D.G.S. the Div
I and II champions respectively.
ATHLETICS
Combermere has set the initiative
by naming their athletes to partici,
pate in the forthcoming Athletic
meet what of other clubs?
The visiting Athletes from
Jamaica who were intransit here for
a day expected a programme to have
been arranged for them. One offi-
cial said he wrote D.A.S.A. two
letters but got one reply and so
though that everything was settled.
They were very disappointed. Some-.


where along the way there must have
been a misunderstanding. Our stan-
da:d of athletics is terribly low it
con hardly sink further, so let us not
allows such fine opportunities to pass
us by.

Film Review
"The Motor Cycle Gang"
By Our Film Reporter "CHRIS"
A film depicting the senseless bra-
vado of youth, their petty jealousies
and envy.
Nick Rodgers, leader of the motor
cycle gang. had been in jail for 15
months. He returned to fiod a one-
time friend of his in charge of the
gang. He has got him-elf mixed
up with hoodlums and does his best
with their help to become leader of
the gang again. He fights violently
with his successor and even takes
away his girl, who is trying to persu-
ade herself that ss.e prefers the wild
living of Nick Rodg-rs to that of
Randolph White, the present gang-
leader (an easy going, serious type).
CompeLtion to an i n t e ns e peak
through the roar of motor cycles.
All forms of cycling stunts, appa,
rently with a view to getting some-
body hurt and to prove that one
the two contestants was "chicken".
Eventually the toppling of Randolph
White from a railroad track on which
oil foully had been thrown puts him
in hospital, and puts an end to it all.
A giant otor Cycle- race clim-
axed the proceedings, but when Ran',-
dolph was on the point of winning,
he was stopped by: an official of the
race and asked to help in the capture
of Nick Rodgers and his gang who
were t,-romsin the occupants of -
neighbouring Cafe. Af'er a rollic-
kit g fight they were captured and
taken to jail,
This is a film offering little else
except thrills but plenty of thLse.
"The Sign Of The
Giadiator"
An 80 minutes film por,
trying the time just before
the fall of the Roman
Empire.
Synapia, one of the Roman
cities had revolted against the
Roman rule and so a Roman
General Marcus Valerius
was sent to Synapia to study
their defences, if he could
not persuade the Queen of
Synapia, (played by Italian
Actress Stella Lucilla) to
surrender to Rome. He
allowed himself to be cap,
tured by Synapian guards
and brought before the
Queen who sentenced him


to slavery in her mines.
With the help of his associ'
ates and one of his guards
he escaped, but soon came
back to the Queen secretly
and persuaded her to let him
join her army, swearing alli,
giance to her. He is imme,
diately disliked by the
Queen's main adviser who is
secretly planning with a for,
eign' king to take over the
kingdom of Synapia.
(To be continued)


U. W. I. To Produce
Schoolbooks
(Cont. from page 1)
Next year, it is estimated, over
850,000 children in the West Indies
will be attending school. A compre-
hensive educational programme awaits
them, although in most cases there
will be an emphasis on only four
main subjects reading, number
work, social studies and science.
For ea.h of these subjects textbooks
are needed over three million of
them even if each child were to have
no more than one book per subject
per year. The plan is to produce
workbooks, textbooks, and teaching
material for pupil of five to fifteen in
all areas of primary school work in
the West Indies. The books are
being planned, written and tested
throughout the region. The teams of
authors for each series are drawn from
different territories; they include
University staff, education officers
and teachers who have already done
successful work in an appropriate
field of teaching. The first products
will be ready for printing by the end
of the year.


D.A.S.A. NOTICE
THERE will be a- meeting;
of all Footballers to be held
at the R"'seau Girls' School
in Bath R-ad, on Friday, 7th
August, 1964, at 4.30 p.m.


FOR SALE
SEMPERIT TYRES
and
TUBES IN STOCK
750 x 20 825 x 20
650 x 16 520 x 13
600 x 16 520 x 14
750 x 16 590 x 14
700 x 20 500 x 15
640 x 13 560 x 15
670 x 15 59n x 15
Very Attractive Prices.
G. P. MUSSON SON
& CO. LTD.
Tel. 360


POLICE NOTICE
Tenders For Purchase Of Police Horses And
Saddlery.
Tenders are invited fof the purchase of Police Horses and saddlery a
the Police Stations listed below:-
Police Horse "Ryan" and saddlery at Salybia Police Station
." *Ticks" and saddlery at Vieille Case Police Station.
"Arthur" and saddlery at Delices Police Station.
'" "Pharoah" and saddlery at Grand Bay Police Station.
'These horses can be inspected at the various Police Stations betwe-"
-the 1 8.00 a. m.. an 4.00 i ly, naays ankju. a. ..-
excepted.
Tenders which should be in sealed envelopes and marked "Tenders
for Police Horses and Saddlery" should be addressed to the Chief of
Police, Police Headquarters, Roseau, Dominica, and should reach the
Chief of Police not later than 3ist August 1964.
J. V. MULLIGAN.
CHIEF OF POLICE
G. 0. 79 July 25


EARLIER THIS WEEK, our newly enlarged
Processing Room was a place of fresh
cement, wet paint and shavings as
work continued almost 'round the
clock to finish the expansion to enable
us to bring you your SYLVANIA-
FRESH frying chickens by this week-
end. We made it! Supplies as usual
are at: Royer's Super Market*, Charles
Self-Service, Goodwill Super Market,
Eli's*, Hector's and at Mandyn's in
Portsmouth*. Get the best. Insist on:



YLVAN1IA. FRESH


FRYING CHICKEN



*Limited supplies of SYLVANIA-FRESH dated
Eggs at these stores.

SY LVANIA POULTRY FARMS
Imperial Road.

i 11 '* n-* i^***i *i ** 1 _n **no *i*i i rifi- ^


yRINTBE AND PUBLI'EBD BY J,MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD'S PRINTERY, 31 NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1964


DOMINICA HERAL


SkTURDAY, JULY 25, 1964