Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00077
 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: August 8, 1964
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
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: UF00102878:00077

Full Text

162 EAST 78 STREET--

1"e s72a--- F,, The Rickhet Soea
(For the General Welfare o, the People of Dominira. the furthlir ed'ancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


U. S. Ships Attacked -- Reprisals P. W. 0. Strike

THE wxrld is watching an:
SFar East, where conflict has
Viet Namese and United Sta:e
U. S. ship was attacked in inte
Nam and President Johnson g
ence with the U. S. Navy wou
tive action. Subsequently N.
(following further provocation)
The British Prime Minis,/
ter describe i the Viet-Namese
attack on UJ. S. Shipping as
"unprovoked aggression".
Chinese Government officials
are reported to have said "an
attack against Viet Nam is
an attack against China".
But U. S. Defense Secretary
McNamara has stated (that
there are no reports so far of
Chinese troop movements.
--A m, f rumgency h.
been confirmed by the S
Viet Namese Prime Ministei
whose government is friendly
to the U. S. The popula-
tion in S. VietNam is un,
der martial law, and prepare,
ing for air attacks. Mean/
whilethe Bri tish Far East fleet
is "at the re .dy', said an
Admiralty spokesman. The
U. N. Security Council
has been discussing this dan,
gerous crisis.
$519,170 For Fri-
gate Bay Estate
A 3,man Board of Assess,
ment comprising Mr. Justice
Chenery, Mr. Keith Alleyne,
Q.C., L.L.B. and Mr.
E.R.L. Ward, M.A. (Oxon)
decided that the St. Kitts--
Nevis Anguilla Govern,
ment will pay $519,170 to
the Wigley family for Frigate
Bay Estate, pu-chased some
three years ago.
At one stage the land had
been valued by a St. Kitts
Real Estate agent at over
$i- million.
The Dominica Trade Union
is h, Id ng a Litera y cempetio
tion based on the Shakespeare
Festival. Prizes are offered
for best entries, full details of
which will be published
next week.

xiously drastic moves in the continues
. broken out between North.
e~ forces. A fev days ago a As we go to press, the
ernational waters near Viet P. W. D. workers' sitdown
gave orders that no interf-'r, strike orgrnised by t h e
ild be tolerated without puni, T. C. & C. W. U- (affiliate
Viet Namese ships were sunk of C. L. A. S. C.).over the
) and land bases were dismissal of Hesketh Gabriel
has entered its fourth day.
--t ---. ---- In spi: of the strike, Gom-
St. Christopher's Day mier logs for Canada were
In spite of radio and press shipped from Fond Cole's
publicity only four vehicles Woodbridge Bay,
turned ip for blessing cere, On Thursday n ig h t
mony at the Roseau R. C. T. C. & C. W. U's geiieral
Cathedral. This contrasts Secretary Anthony Joseph
significantly with the success held a public meeting to ex,
of Pte. Mitchel's recent cele, plain the cause ofthe strike.
bration of St. Christopher's : When mtsre facts come to
Day. light we will issue a full
u From T report.
..s -tirana w on
topless Look Illegal Returns
Mr. Bishop of the Barba, taham' Norton retued t
dos Security Department re Dominica by air yesterday aiter a trip
cendy declared that women through the islands.
who intend t' wear the Meanwhile Professor Pierre Lucette
revolutionary topless dresses will arrive with a party f nine stud-
may quickly find themselves ents for two weeks next Monday.
getting their boldness in Off On Vacation
jail. Under Barbados' pre,
sent laws, it is illegal for a Leaving Dominica on
woman to expose her borom Monday by B. W. I. A. for
in public ... Meanwhile a well-deserved long holiday
Barbados merchants continue Miss Paulina Savarin,
to import and advertise these Assistant teacher of Ports-
latest developments in dress mouth Government School.
(or undress?) styles. Miss Savarin will journey to
the United States after a short
Those Ships Again visit to friends in Barbados.
The Trinidad and Tobago Her numerous relatives and
Cabinet has voiced its dis' fr i e n d s, as well as the
approval of the decision taken DOMINICA HERALD, wish
by the Caribbean Shipping her a very pleasant trip.
Council to sell th two
Federal ships. A six-man GRAND BALL TONIGHT!
Don't forget the Grand Shake-
delegation will discuss the spare Costumc ll Tonight.
matter with the council soon.
Meanwhile t h e Federal W. I. ARTIST LOUISON
Maple surprised everyone on'
Wednesday by coming along'
side the Roseau jetty to depo,
sit a large i5,ton capacity -
crane a gift to Dominica .
from the Canadian Govern,
ment. The mobile crane
was shipped to St. Lucia via i
Saguenay Shipping vessel .
'silvia" from Montreal and g .
transhipped t o Dominica
where the Director of Works
was awaiting it. .

CGhristian Conservatoire
The night of 'August fourth signified a splendid
musical triumph for "Maestro" L M. Christian, his talent-
ed family and other pupils of several ages.
Star of the evening was Miss Palestrina Christian
(nearly sixteen), who not only accompanied virtually every
item on the long programme with piano and piano accor,
dion, but played Beethoven's Sonata Pathetique and a
Handed accrdion solo. This brilliant ycung piiast also
played a concerto with her brother Purcell (violinist) and
a duet with Handel (Clarinetist) Mrs. Christian and
daughter Paganini added to
the evening's melodies with West Indian Plays
customary skill.
Mr. Christian conducted Alec Lazare' production
the orchestra and gave verbal ofArchibald's Junction Vii,
excerpts from Wim, Shake, lag was a very well received
spare between each perfo. last Wednesday. The play
mance. His tiny students potrgys the-vague idleness of
acquitted themselves honour- differently : classed West
ably withflutes, and piano Indians awaik*igt death of
duets. Mrs. Lovelace, the an old woman overe9 w&
Minister of Social Services tenatiously .ngs o- to ife.
and Mr. R. L. Clarke were Tony White was an excluen"'
^^,,,.> ,,, f' b ohn" th"MtBobo" c lf -
a~'plai ..e Christian Or, who has reached the stage
chestra. where rum satisfies, water
We learn from other chokes. Astrid Lewis (Eva)
quarters that Palestrina is Olive B rand (Grannie
being granted a British Gombo) and Gillette Registe
Council scholarship to study (Paul Courtenay) were also
pianoforte for five years in outstanding though Mr. Re-
Britain, and consider this giste could have given a little
award well merited! more polish to his part. It
is unfortunate that Domini,
Alice The Menace cans have come to regard al
T he outlawed Lumpa sect, lead W. I. plays as ,comedies;
by the Priestess Alice, have now Junction Village had some very
killed over 300 villager min North, serious parts but they wete
ern Rhodesia and P.M. Kenneth sriou r it ut th er e
Kaunda i~taking stern, punitive drowned laughter.
measures. Barbados Choir next week.

AN EXHIBITION of oil paintings,
water colours and drawings (by
Dermott Louison will be held at the
new Grammar School from Thursday
13th to Tuesday 18th August.
Mr. Louison is a professional:artist
and has had exhibitions in various
islands in the Caribbean and his
paintings have been shown in
England and the United States.
This exhibition includes about 40
pictures, 15 of which are oils. There
isstrong W.I. feeling in Mr. Louison's
water colours: their subjects are
mainly folk-lore based on creole
suiperstilton. His oils are mostly
The exhibition will be open to the
public from 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. and from
3 p.m' -6 p.m. daily asfrom Aug. 13.
Aug. a

,. *- .


People's Post
Corpor4eponC cents a asked to sbmit their full names and addresses 'as
a guar4tteodf goud faith but not necessarily for puhicction. Letters should
be asshort as possible. Controversial political -ttte' will not be pub-
lished daionynmo'A. Views expressed in People's Por do not necessarily
/it. -h* Etd a r the ?N rietor.

reflect cthe poutiy uj r t aut ior vr

Defence Of
Sir, Recently, there appeared
in the local press letters criticizing
the expulsion of pupils at S.M.A.
I was waiting for more such letters
before commenting. I think that if
the writers of those letters had not
neglected certain basic ideas, and
had obtained more facts about ad-
ministrative efforts affecting the sta-
tus of boys in the school, they
would certainly have refrained from
making their attack, which was by
no means nqt bitter and in which
flowed an, undercurrent of bias and
"IndignapF' was wrong when be
or she stated' j a letter appearing in
the 4th July issue of the Dominica
Herald that S.M.A. expels pupil
solely on accpuqt of their poor aca-
demic record' A boy who fails is
not normally expelled after the firs
year.. Many. boys who are classified
as "dull", bav: spent five years ant
mote at S.M.A. and have never
gone further than Frrm III. Itr
Form III, there is a special class for
dull, ..buti .wellbehavcd boys, Ai
the epd' of the: academic year in
June, 'many boys ise -promoted
while many others were demoted, to
tt ateld' .
to help along duinp pils, -but only
tLbose f tkm who .show.ovcra reasona-
bl period oftime (at least three terms)
that tbty-Mr willing l learn and will
co-openitrIS ith teachers. But, you
know.ihetieart always some smart
pupilswo come to school,, not to
learn t to teach the teachers what
they (the' smait pupils) do no;
understand nor wish to t.y to under-
stand. These are the pupils who do
not perform home work assignments
without sufficient reason, who ate
rude it teachers and often refuse to
be corrected by teachers (and, I dare
say, by parent, even if some parent.
do not: admit it!), who are even
absent from school when their par-
cnts and guardians think they ar. at
school.. These are the pupils who
came from.some of our many negli-
gent homes so negligent some,
times, that the parents and guardians
hardly have the ability, time, desire
or will to read intelligently their
children's report cards term by term
with carefuil-attention to the Head-
mastei's comments, or else they
would hardly be surprised when
their children are asked by the same
HeadmastC'tno :leave school or
ate under the' po';Werful influence of
bad friends who have no real aim
in life.
Badly-behaved boys who are
dull have little chance at S.M.A.
The main reason for this is that they
have two-fold adverse power in
the class-room, and beyond. Not
only do they not take instructions
themselves, but they also prevent
teachers from giving instruction, to
capable and willing boys: they force
teachers too frequently to stop lessons
in order to attempt to correct their
unceasing bad behaviour. Further.
mote their m re presence poisons
the motal and social atmosphere of
the school" It is better for these boys

term. We don't like any,-
body extraordinary at the top,
it's too much conflict.

pie don't treat their own
kind well, how can they rule
us ?

... x, Riv, 29th August, 1964
1 to leave a school like S.M.A.; it Loubiere -
cannot undertake to cater for delin Dear M a d a m,- It s
quents; if she did, she would too 27th July, 1964 general/ supposed that Ad,
far jeopardize the educational well- minitrators in these days
being of better pupils, who it must Madam, -Lovelace is not have less power than before.
I not be forgotten, are in the great the worst Administrator we But in the old days we had
majority, a.nd whose minds must have had, but we have had a Gover o over them.
still be moulded, possibly it is time him too long. I would say, Civil eranto overc d emh
to organize a corrective school for Lift him ou politely, ivil Servants could hope
Sdelinquens here! c Lift him out politely, for a difference of opinion
A certain "Sophocles" wrote in because he backs too many between the Administrator
a letter in the July 8th issue of the worthless probes, wasting the rnd the Governor before any
ominica Chronicle that a discus- British and our taxpayers matter reached the Colonial
sion about boys in danger ofexpul, money, they will come to Office. Nowadays every
sion should have been held with nothing. He serves out fhice Nowadays every
parents and guardians before the thing is hush-hush and ad,
boys were expelled. If parents and Royalty to a small section vice behi n d the scenes,
guardians of pupils who fail at a and we all want to have a nothing open. So H. H.
secov&dry school must ba consulted good look at Prince Philip. can say the Ministers pushed
before the boys are expelled, then 3 We are in favour of a him and the Ministers can
: parents and guardians of boys who man who does not always m andthe Ministers can
Sfail the entrance examination m ast- n pretend they had bad advice,
Sbe given the same consideration be back the winner. 4. Di and there is no appeal save
s fore these boys are refused ad-niss- the Antiguans enjoy Love to the Secretary of State, who
Sion, But this situation should not lace as their Administrator is sick of sm1ll island politics
prevail; if it does, parents run the Faithfully yours, l
t school, not teachers. The standards anyway.
1 f the school are set by teachers, not LEEWARDS-BORN, I say, get Lovelac. out (if
1 parents, and ii is teachers who de Roseau. we can) and put in. a man
Side whether pupils can reach the who has his own opinions
6 standards or not.
' sta PdarentsoTe t As Dear Mad ami, PeoPle and doesn't agree with all
r, The :ParentsoTeacher-i' Ass c9. .
t tion exists that paienis and guardd, can .Dawl .'Lovelace should and sundry except perhaps
a ians may better understand the prow- go' all they like, but tlhe the defenceless such as Hop,
, blems if their children at school, more they bawl, the more kins and other D. G. S.
Sand teachers ray better under and THEY will keep him here. Masters (but perhaps these
the h.me problems of these children hrre I. am ,tiP'r -iri sa are n, Ef -
,: ~ '^ ^SSh ^IcreI.eI- am a s hiding i myV st pareeno. -ct
.reay seen fito keep 1. a1. in oiP alpuct in a'
the P.T.A. parents, guardians and: COOL OBSERVER, inican as yet. We are
teachers also cultivate better relations Federation Drive. proving, but `there -is too
to help pupils realistically, and nor much entanglement in this
to condone their vices nor to en- ind. Send us someonen
S" Tisann. oena us someone
courage them to do anything for 24th July, 1964 1 i k Hugh Springer of
which they. are unfit. So far a Madam Editor,-I believe Barbados.
P.T.A.. has not yet been organized hve arbados.
at S.M.A.; but it is planned to be what people mosy ave CIVIL SERVANT (ret.)
gin one within the next academic against H.H. is a. the hand-
year (1964 -- 5)- baked bread, b. the country Roseau.
S.M.A: is not the first and only cottage and P. W. D. road,
school to have xpelld pupils. c the D. G. S. scandal and OTICE TO
When boys are expelled from ct D. scNaI
school, it is the duty of parents and d. the investigations, past,
guardians to help them find some- present and unfinished.
thing decent to do. The parcrs I pers-nally think a lot of G ROWERS are ear
and guardians may even go and see H. H. and wife. They are keep a sharp look
the Headmaster Friva:ely if they very nice to their friends the occurrence "tip-s
wish, for there ;s a small chance which includes me, so I t e
that a boy may have been expelled Active outbreaks
by mistake, or that the Headmaster would be the last person to
may take certain personal things in- say Lovelace must go, any be expected after a
to consideration and re-admit some more than I would never uous rain is accompa
boys. But to attack the school pub- have said (as some did) Mrs. The Leaf Spot D
licity is to encourage grea: vices on Allfreydont come back. start a campaign
the pa-t of some boys who do not ey don't come back. start a campaign es
care much for school. There is room for all kinds this threat and gro
JONES MURPHY in our island, assist cur efforts by
(S.M.A. Master) (SA.A L T Avr T.T -

Should Love-

lace Go P
Pros and Cons
Madam,- Should Love,
lace go : I would say no.
He is a nice middling 'man
like Leblanc and like myself
and we all have nice wives
who gee on well with every,
body: I would say, leave
them lone to serve out their

Sout4. Roseau.

Pottersviile, Dca
Madam,-L6oveace should
go because he does not sup,
port his own kind.. .He was
rude to an English lady
(Miss Harrisoin) and not fair
to an English teacher (Mr.
Hopkins). Look at how he
treated the son of the bravest
white man we ever knew in
Dominica (I -refer to late
R. E. A. Nicholls). If peo,

appearance of tip-spotting, (or the usual
'.line spotting"), in their cultivation to
any of the following:
The Leaf Spot District Inspector
" Chief Inspector
The Banana Disease Officer
The Branch Manager, Northern
District, Portsmouth
The General Manager, "Roseau

Ag. General Manager,
D. B. .1A.
Aug. 1-15


Act Now Mr, St. Luce!
Allow me a little space to pro-
phesy the shortcomings ofone or more
unfortunate Grand-Bayians.
That piece of road from "Deux-
Pont" leading to ravine "Yec-Yee"
requires medical attention now.
Proof of this has bcen the regula-
rity with vhich heavy heaps of deb-
ris have been falling. I can readily
count five monstrous heaps look
out for others.
It is gratifying that nobody has
been buried there yet.
Seventy-five percent of us redes-
trians trod daily on that road to river,
garden or otherwise. Furthermore it
is the shortest way to get to the vil-
lage, police station, cemetery or hos-
pital from outside villages as Dub.'
ique, FondSt. Jean and Petite Savy
anne. L'Alke has only one street.
It's heart-breaking to drive down and
up that "steep bill" when an carter
passage could be had.
Why not make that road motora-
ble then? Infact why not join Yee-
Yee to Deux-Ponts, since the rest is
already notorable?
Now that the caterpillar is a stone's
throw sway, we want dear Mr. St.
Luce to take some positive action to
prevent any hazard.
Of course, it is nice to s!eep
soundly now and awake only when
election is around the bend.
It is jobs like this, Mr. St. Luce,
the tax-payers pay you to do. Time
to make an ex a m i n action of
conscience ..
,"G'est pis fut-jour qui Noel,
vyou know "'
i PROPHET, Giand Bay.

Doctor Please
Come Again
Dear Mr. Editor,
Wi:h the saying the
people of Portsmouth are left
to wonder who is to come
(Cont. on p ge 8)


nestly requested to
out at this time for
of "'ip-sp9tting" may
period when contain,
inied by high winds.
department will now
specially to deal with
wers can effectively
promptly notifying the



(Concluded fr
Commonwealth Development
In particular they consi,
dered a proposal th,.t devel,
opment projects might be
launched i n individual
Commonwealth countries,
which would be implement,
ed by various members act,
ing in close collaboration
and contributing whatever
resources in men, money,
materials and technical ex,
pertise they could most
appropriately provide. Such
projects, which would be
additional to the support
w h i c h Commonwealth
countries already provide to
the United Nations Special
Fund and Expanded P-o-
gramme of Technical Assis,
tance could be directed to a
number of different purposes
the improvement of agri,
cultural .production and the
development of natural re,
sources through extension
services, training and research;
i the e.lairgemnt of profession/
al and technical training; the
development o! new indusi
:tries; and sa forth:. But they
could all be inspired by tne
common purpose of prcmct-
inm the development of the
Commonwealth by a coor,
dinated programme of joint
or biliteral projects. The
British Government said that
they wouli be prepared to
make a substantial contribu-
tion to projects of this kind
within their expanding pro,
gramme of development aid.
The other member govern,
ments expressed support for
the obj*ctave of the proposal
and agreed that further con,
sideration should be given to
the basis on which such a
programme night be estab,
Administrative Training
Development projects of
this kind would need to be
plan ne d, carefully and
thoroughly, at all stages in
their execution; and the
Prime Ministrs therefore
considered that it might be
valuable to supplement the
existing arrangements for
promoting the study ofthe'
techniques of administration
and development planning
throughout the Common,
They considered that there
might be.advantage in mak,
ing arrangements, which


om last week)
could include the formation
of a new institute, to provide
facilities for specialisec train,
ing and research for senior
administrators concerned wi-h
administrative and develop,
ment problems in relation to
the needs of new countries.
They agreed that further con,
sideration should be given to
the most appropriate form for
arrangements for additional
training, i ncl u d i n g the
strengthening of existing in-


Commonwealth Parliamentary Commonwealth Foundation






The Prime Ministers took c
note of the scope which c
exists for cooperation be,
tween the government and
peoples of the Common,
wealth in social, as well as
e c on o m i c, development.
They noted with satisfaction
that the third Commonwealth
Education Conference will
be held in Ottawa in August;
and they expressed warm
wishes for it- ulrre' n6- en< -
with appreciation If the Bri-
tish Government's ,offer to
increase to an average of
fs5,000,o00 (WI $24,000,
ooo) a year, over the five years
starting in 1965-66, the
capital assistance which they
already provide for higher
education in dev e o p i n g
Commonwealth countries,
both independent and depen,

Medical Conference

They decided in principle
that an initiative similar to
that which was launched in
the field of education by the
first of the Commonwealth
Education Conferences seven/
ral years ago should now be
taken in the field of medicine
and that for this purpose
consideration should be given
to the covening of a Comn
monwealth Medical Confe-
rence during the course or
1965. Such a conference
would enable the members
of the Commonwealth to
Discuss mutual assistance in
medical education including
links between institutions;
the provision of ancillary
staffs, the development and
planning of health services;
and the supply of medical
equipment and facilities for


The links between the sidered
countries of the Common/ should
wealth are strengthened not c3nta.t:
only by co operation between that it
heir governments in initial, establish
ives of this kind but even foundat
more by frequent personal fund I
contacis between individuals change!
who share common profes/ wealth
sional interests. fessiona
The Prime Ministers re, tion c
:orded their support for the by an
valuable work which the and, w
Commonwealth Parliament, anced 1
ary Association performs ;n Comm
bringing together members it woul
of :be Parliaments of all port fro
Commonwealth countries. er publ
T he British Govc-nment
stated that they would be Satellit
prepared, if other Common' The
wealth governments would -ook n
lo the same, to increase their national
contributionn to the association. establish

Prime Ministers con/
that further steps
be taken to promote
s in other fields and
might be desirable to
h a Commonwealth
:ion to administer a
for increasing inter,
s between Common,
organizations in pro,
al fields. This found,
would be administered
independent board;
whilee it could be fin,
by contributions frcm
lonwealth governments,
Id also welcome sup,
om all quarters, wheth,
lic or private.
e Communications
Prime Ministers also
ote of the current inter,
1 discussions on the
hment of a global sys/





July 8--Aug. 8

Trinidad's P.M., British P.M. And Col. Sec.

Sir Alec Douglas-Home shakes hands with Dr. Eric Williams at a Marlborough House meeting in
July. Right. Mr. Durcan Sandys.-BIS.



tern of satellite communica,
tiors. They endorsed the
desirability of establishing
such a system and considered
how Commonwealth coun,
tries could best co-operate
with each other and with
other countries in its develop/
ment. They discussed the
provision of technical assist,
ance to the developing coun-
tries in this field, particularly
as regards the establishment
(Cont. on p.,ge 6)
--- j------

Loan To Trinidad
THE Government of Trinidad
and Tobago has succeeded 'in bor-
rowing 17.5 million dollars from
United States sources, 'it was an-
nounced over the radio ahs- 4Friday
night. The ffifeeiyj ioafi, biggest
unofficial loan since'te second World
War, is not backed by the U. S.
Government or any official Ameri-
can agency.


31 Kennedy Avenue, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MA.I.GARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor ,L
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesbury Ave .L mdon W. 1
Annual Subscriptions: Town 85.00 Country $6.00
Overseas (S race Mail) $7.50


By Our Sub-Editor

AT THIS time when machines have full well that what we most fear to do is
become such ingenious devices, when not to look forward or backwards, but
I. B. M. ccmputors, for example, are per/ inwards. We need to be reminded from
forming such incredibly "rational" feats, time to time that we are not machines set
we-may wonder whether man is not in motion by some strange external force
allowing machines to turn into men. bat that we are creative beings, that we
There is the, danger for example that man possess rhe fantastic ability to construct
will simply sr back, allow the machines original ideas.
brilliantly devised (by another generation) Dominica is a small community and no
for his covenience, to solve for him any one expects the island to be a fresh stream
problem demanding brain power, of originality or a cultural paradise. But
Still, it seems as yet unlikely that we do have values which from time to
machines will advance threateningly on a time must be examined anew. We must
mentally dormant man It is not likely recall for example that when we say good,
that machines will become men; it is far bye to a friend we are telling that friend
more likely that men will turn into God be with you or more simply God bless
machines, you. We must, like the Spaniards of the
When an individual becomes a puppet I9th century, take a fresh look at our lands
in the hands of routine even of conven, and loves and see for the first time what
tion he is in danger. O'ne, of the our eyes have gazed on blindly
geniuses of this century, Nrbert Wiener In that light, the Shakespeare Festival

continually pointed our that automation useful. Cerdainly they who thought that
without the time6.to.time rejuvenation of Shakespeare is for foggy intellectuals must
man's attitude to it would quickly make have been shocked at the dramatic simpliE
us mad. Aldous Huxley's blunt frank, city of Macbeth or Richard III, or at the
ness has become almost the conscience of known yet oft forgotten truth that Mercy
our epoch. You shall know the Truth, anI must season Justice. And if some of
the Truth shall make you mad! our own West Indian plays have taught
But Huxley was not talking about au/ us that when seeming vulgarity is truth,
tomation his Truth is the realization of it must be listcne to, not shunned, then
our true selves, our true values. He knows we have learnt of ourselves a great deal.

COST OF MAN TO MOON actor. As Purcy, Michael
White was most impressive
SOST OF sending a man to the moon by 1970-target when his controlled features
U announced by President Johnson of the U.S.A.-would would explode with rage and
be twenty thousand million dollars U. S. In case readers juvenile torment. A nd
of the HERALD would like to see it spelled out, it is Carol Porter was in ever
$20,000,000,000 United States dolklrs... or approximately detailof speech and action
$33,800,000,000 B W.I. dollars! Television pictures of the simple West Indian girl,
the moon were shown in Britain and European countries Anne.
last weekend. Craters three feet in diameter were revealed
and the layer of dust anticipated was not apparently deep The St. Gerard's Hall was
enough to inhibit human landing. The 'resident and his not packed (when it should
advisers think that America must press on with the attempt have been), the crowd be,
to land a man on the moon and retain space leadership, haved badly (which should
which is important for the world of tomorrow. Mean, not have been), and there
while, Russian leaders have warmly congratulated the U.S. was a conspicuous (signifi,
on a spectacular achievement. cant ) absence of Church

It was Errol John's The
Tout that carried off the
Thursday night's honours.
The short play tells of a
young man (Purcy) living off
the earnings of his naive
sister's (Anne) enforced pros,
titution, and of the poor, be,

wildered, crippled old man
(Muley) who tries desperately
to protect the girl, his
dau g h ter. Habiboola
Niamatoli's potrayal ofMuley
was nothing short of perfect.
He choked, groaned and
raved his way through the
part w i t h the incredible
sincerity of a gifted young

aunoriies at tne unction.
In any case the Dramatic
Society of the University
must be sincerely congratula,
ted and thanked for a highly
commendable night's enter,
tainment. Perhaps t h e i r
night's work can best be
summed up in she words
that slipped involuntarily
from the unreserved section:
"It looking real eh ?-P.A.B.

The Shakespeare Exhibi,
tion opened at the nev. DGS
on Sunday and since then a
steady trikle of curious people
have been dropping in to
have a look, What they saw
was nothing extraordinary but
very interesting all the same.
Scattered over the walls of the
exhibition hall are sharp
photos depicting scenes from
several of Shakespeare's plays.
To drowsy Elizabethian music
the visitor can look at every,
thing Shakespearean from the
great Bard's signatures to a
semi-bust of himself carefully
constructed on a flat piece of
rough salmon wood by talent,
ei sculptor David

Dr. Springer,
G.B.E., Acting
CIIM, ^- _

ITeacher Training
'To replace the former Lee-
ward Islands Te.,hers Gerti,
ficate course, U. W. I.'s In,
st'itte of Education has
established a two-year, pro-
fessional course which is
divided into two parts. Part I
provides a basic approach to
teaching and would. be
specially useful to untrained
printary sch-ol teachers for
whom the course is intended.
Part I[ concerns advanced
methods of teaching. Can,
didates for this IN-SERVICE
course should have the mini,
mum qualification for entry
into the teaching profession
and should apply to the Edu,
cation Department for details.
-- GIS

B. G. General
Election --

uOVernO" Three thousand objections
It was announced in the were mad to names on the
House of Assembly, Barba, voters' list in British Guiaua.
dos this morning that Her All three parties are involved
Majesty the Queen has been i' the object.ons, some of
pleased :o give instructions which are on grounds that
designating Dr.Hugh Spring, the voters will still be minors,
er, C.B.E., to perform the others that false addresses
< ichaons af te rP- '-^-^hve bn t'ven lefiinci
ernor of Barbados, with effect vote and several other reasons,
from the Ist August, 1964, It is expected that British
when His Excellency Sir Guiana wiil be able to have
John St-w, the Governor of a general election in Novem,
Barbados proceeds on leave of ber.
Dr. Hugh Springer is the Dr. MatiU n
Director of the Institute of Luther King
Education of the University
of the West Indies. He is T h e northern United
currently at St. Augustine for States are potentially more
the West Indies Teacher dangero'ls and explosive than
Training Conference. the deep south, said Dr. Mar/
He was formally Registrar tin Luther King, famou%
at U.W.I. and also one of Negro leader and Bptist
the four authors of Federation of Minister, last week. "If the
the West IndiLs. -- BIS North iq not very careful, the
SSouth can pass the North in
Portu alI isas- racial relations with the
ter exception of Misissippi. I

Because a single car of a Ports,
guese holiday train came uncoupled
at a curve, 104 summer holidayers
wert killed and about 1oo more in-
jured as the :rai. car crashed from
side to side against the walls border,
ing the tracks then plunged down
an embankment.

am much more hopetul about
race conditions in the South
than in the North," Dr. King
stated. Meanwhile intensive
violence broke out i,a the city
of New Jersey between
whites and Negroes.

Prizes of two dollars and one dollar are offered for the first two correct solutions drawn.
i. What is an altimeter
2. Where is the spleen in the human body
3. Here are clues to the titles of three plays by Shakespeare. Can you
give the titles
(a) The tragedy of a Scottish king and his nobles; (b) The
story of a ship-wreck isdnd ruled by a magician. (c) The
story of twa tragical young lovers.
4. Of which eastern European country is Warsaw the capital ?
5. How many meetings of legislative council were held in Donmi,
nica in i963




From Youth To
Drar Boys and Girls,
You all know
that we have recently celebrated
Emancipation Day, August ist.
As a Neg.o, a descendant of Slaves,
I think that all cther Negro boys
and girls are reflecting as I am,
upon hose dreary days of slavery
wherein our fire-fathers lived. We
should always be joyful and thr nk,
ful at ihis season, to know that w,
hbve been lucky enough to be horn
into a free nation. As I think on
these things, I also remember the
men who helped to procure our
liberty. Therefore, I am driven to
write something,:
It's heart-breaking to think of
those horrible days,
.When our Fatheis for Freedom

Death At The Dentist's

In Guadeloupe
It is always dangerous, says our
Guadeloupe correspondent, for a
cardiac patient to suffer nervous strain.
Few people are at their case in a den-
tist's waiting-room: unfortunately
Rende-Marie L'Aventure, mother of
one child, who was being treated for
heart disease by herDo ctor at
Point B Pitre, omitted to mention her
complaint t- her surgeon-dentist at
Morne L'est.
The dentist, who had already per-
formed two extractions some time ago
Ln this patient, pLoceeded to extract
a third tooth: the lady's heart failed
during this minor operation. A near,
by Doctor, summomed urgently, pro,
nounced her dead. There was an
inquest, and the girl's parents said
they were stunned but not astonished
at her sudden end, since they knew
of her weak state of health.

DGS's Shakespeare


longed; The most striking thing about the
They were forced to surrender D.G.S's performances of Macbeth
themselves as slaves, and Julius Caesar was that the actors
And to work for stern masters, seemed to have very little idea just
were bound. what impression they were supposed
Because ti'ey were colou'ed, and to be making on the audience. No
their masters white, one forgot his lines yet the perform,
For those poor slaves, -obody arces seemed depressingly hollow -
cared: with a few exceptions. Errol Walk-
They were branded, and toiled her's interpretation of Macbeth for ex/
from morn till night; ample was comparatively precise,
Not to stop for a moment, they while rhe three "weird sisters" emitted
dae.d. some devilish croaks'which if not
bloodcurdling, were at least sincere.
Like dried herriningin boxes they Tlius Caesar is a difeir ry
S ail were pace inm that i g ht the performances cf \
'Board miserable ships, caitld Brutus (S. G regoir e), Cassic
'Blackbirds'; (J. Watty) and Mark Anthony
(Thus even the fresh air for (M. Kelsick) were commendable
breathing they lacked), Trevor Burton as the Sootnsayer must
Crossing oceans, to be sold s aI least be congratulated for rcmemo
herds being so many lines and delivering
These suffering women, children them faultlessly-but s u r e y no
and men, soothsayer ever wore so elegant a
With hearts sick of sorrow and garb!
grief, At the same function a group of
Parting, never to meet with loved Student Nurses delivered two touch-
ones again, ing songs in the girlguide fashion.
They were wretched beyond our It is a pity that the words of the
belief. Scottish ballad were so muffled, for

But amid all this misery, when
hope seemed lo't,
A Deliverer, from Providence
Came to seek for their freedom
despite the cost;
And to work, in real earnest he
Helped on by Prime Minist.r
William Pitt,
He tried to gain nothing by force,
But reasoned and begged, and
used all his wit;
The Great William Wiliberforce.
At length came the reward; he
achieved success,
The Emancipation Bill was pass-
After long years of toil with little
To slaves, Freedom had come at
Valiant hero! how greatly adored
you were then:
When Slavery was abolised, of
May your name ever live among
Our dear William Willberforce.

Keanedy Avenue,

the tune was beautiful.
By iI:oo p. m, the show was

Any Distinguished
Ph. D's Around?
For all those Dominicans
hanging around idly with
their Ph. D's and distin,
guished records without one,
tiny piece of research work to
do, here is a word of hope
and relief: the New Zea,
land Dept. of Scientific and
Industrial Research is offer,
ing Senior Research Fellow,
ships to persons who possess
a Ph. D. degree or have a
distinguished record of scienti-
fic research.
So arise intellectuals! Grab
two confidential testimonials,a
recent photograph, documents
and application forms, and
rush them to the Education
Dept. before 31 August,

Order received or shipment to cancel...

When gain or loss hangs on a
*t thread ... that's the moment
of decision ... rapid decision.
Quick! Nail it with a phone
a call... seal it with a cable. Cable
& Wireless cancel distance,
connect you in a flash with any-
where in the world. Yourtelephone
- authority makes the connection
Cable & Wireless pass the word.

COMING! Twenty to thirty times more channels on trunk routes for telephone and'telegraph traffic!
This will be just one result of a 1,-million dollar Cable & Wireless project due for completion in 1965.
It is the biggest regional development of its kind ever undertaken. It will give the West Indies an
external telecommunications service second-to-none. Multi-channel inter-island and international
links will give rapid access via TJ.S.A. and Canada to the new world-spanning 80-channel Common-
wealth Cable. This massive upgrading is yet another indication of zoorld confidence in the
commercial future of the West Indies.



By Rideo




Commonwealth U. S. And Cuba
Prime 'MinisteS U.S. State Department
Me ting Press Officer Richard I.
Phillips, made this statement
(Cont. from p. 3) on the U.S. position on
of ground stations and inter' "Let me recall to you
connections in Common, what our basic position is
wealth countries. T h e y and continues ta be in respect
agreed that further consider, to the present Cuban Go,
tion should be given to the venment. T a k i n g into
feasibility of such a plan and account the decisions reached
the basis on which it might within the Inter-American
best be implemented. System, we have consistently
The Prime Minisrersdirect, maintained that there are
ed that the Commonwealth two elements in the situation
Liaison Committee with the which are not negotiable -
assistance of special represent, Cuba's ties of dependency
tives should now give more with t he Soviet Union,
detailed consideration to all which are tantamount to
aspects of these new initiatives Soviet domination of the
in the hope that they could regime, and the continuance
be launched and carried of Castro's promotion of
forward at an early date. subversion in the Hemisp,
They noted that thereafter h e r e." USIS. Mean,
further opportunities to review while, Miss Juanita Castro
many of thes projects would has been granted political
be afforded/by the third asylum in Mexico and has
Commonwealth Education declared that she will never
Conference in Ottawa in return to Cuba under the
Augtaranid by the Common, present regime (BBC.)
h l E ii C:-; r-.l.^

weatL con*lomil UonsL uita- .n
tive Council n eet ing in TRi AI
Kuala LU!mpur in September. -"! AND
CPommo wealth Secretariat N SW
. Look AtP..
"Finally, they were anxious Conference
that some permanent express, Neither Time Magazine nor News-
sion should be given to the week were particularly impressed by
desire, which had been evi, the recent 18 strong Prime Ministers
dent through their delibera, Conference. According to Time,
tions, for closer and more "the Commonwealth nations have
informed understanding be, nothing in common not even
wealth..." and even while noting
tween their governments on that "every shade of skin colour was
the many issues which engage represented" Newsweek was quick to
their attention and for some point out that he Conference al-
contining machinery for this though only "a sort of success" was
purpose. They therefor i more successful than most of the
purpose. They therefore in' preous ons
structed officials to consider Both magazines devoted more than
the best basis for establishing half of their reports to the Southern
a Commonwealth secretariat, Rhodesia problem where some 200,
which would be available ooo whites rule over two million Ne-
inier aliato disseminate factual groes. 7he magazines agreed that
.i i to the problems being aired by all se,
information to all member ven of the Commonwealth's Afri,
countries on matters of comn cans nations was a healthy thing.
mon concern; to assist exist, Time, however, felt that P. M. Doug,
ing agencies, both official and las-Home's reluctance to take im-
unofficial, in the promotion mediate action was a sure sign of the.
looseness of Commonwealth rela,
of Commonwealth links in ions.
all fields; and to help co- All in all, the magazines agreed
ordinate, in co-operation with that though very little had been ach-
the host county, the prepare, ieved at the Conference itself, many
tiors f3r future meetings of doors had been opened to clear the
way for more fruitful, local
Commonwealth Heads of discussion.
Government and, where ap,
propriate, for meetings of
other Commonwealth Minis,
tears. The secretariat, being FOR SALE
recruited from member coun,UR-FORWA
tries and financed by their A FOU-FORWARD G E A R
contributions, would be at TAXI (half-ton) in good
the service of all Common, running condition.
w e a t h governments and A reasonable offer will be
would be a visible symbol of accepted.
the spirit of co-cperation Apply through the DOMINICA
which animates the Common- HERALD.
wealth. Aug. x-8

Rockefeller Grant
For U. W. ,

$12,000 U.S.
A grant to provide the services of
a distinguished scholar in the field of i
international relations to the Univer-
sity of the West Indies has b e e n
awarded by the Rockefeller Founda-
tion of U.S.A. Facilities or research
and courses for government officers in
the area are part of the $12,ooo U.S.

Dominica Dispen-
sary Decision
Chemists, cosmetics, cor,
respondence and confectionery
- The old-establ;shed firm
known vs Dominica Dispen-
sary for over fifty years and
to some people simply as
"Green's" (M r. Oliver
Green, Manager, took over
from Miss Christabel Green
and she in turn from the late
Mr. S. L. V. Green) has de,
cided to concentrate on drugs,
stationery and .other conven-
tional drug store lines. The
Dispensary will gradually

ceas to stock groceries and
During the selling out
period between now a:,d
September ist, the Dispensary
has reduced the price of many
groceries, and has provided
regular customers with a list
of "marked-down bargains".
The firm will continue to
serve customers with the usual
courteous attention.
-- I

Banana Growers
notified that with effect
from 1st August, 1964, the
minimum weight of bananas
that will be accepted at the
reception depots shall be
eighteen (18) pound!.
Ay. General Manapr.

Dr. Verwoerts 27,7.64
Sneers Aug. -_
S Ar nContractor's Services
South African Prime
Minister Dr. Verwoerts, de, When you want to build, be it a
business place, a dwelling house or
declaring that the recent Prime renovation in or out of town you
Ministers' conference in Lon, need a Builder Contractor. Why
don was more like a circus not contact D. J. B. Bruney (popu-
than a policy-making larly known as Brother Bruns),
machine, add-d that if Britain 48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
ach,,,top qUality workmanship.
wished to remain oroud oflModerate Prices.
her nationhood she should For reference contact Dominica
ban large-scale immigration Cjoperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honew
of coloured people, otherwise church.
Britain would become "a Signed O. J. B. BRUNEY.
nation of bastards". He DON'T DEPEND ON YOUR
criticised Britain for acceding NEIGHBOUR'S -- BUY
to the demands of inexperi, YOUR OWN DOMINICA
eneed Commonwealth leaders. HERALD! I I

i World's Most Powerful Plane

Faster B VC- 10

The giant new VC-io airliner-the most powerful in the Western world-is now operating
on British Overseas Airways Corporation routes to the Middle East.
It is part of the airline's general plan for the gradual replacement of the famous Comets. The
VC-zo, powered by four mighty Rolls-Royce jets mounted at the rear, will bring some striking
time reduction for journeys to countries in the south-east Mediterranean and elsewhere.
Some examples: London to Baghdad non-stop in five hours 25 minutes compared with eight
hours by Comet via Cairo; Beirut to London in four hours 56 minutes compared .ith the
Comet's five hours 40 minutes; London to Kuwait in six hours non-stop compared with the
present nine hours I5 minutes taken by the Comet with two stops on the way.
The VC-o carries up to 135 passengers and cruises at 600 miles an hour. Soon the Super
VC,,o will be in service. It will take up to iso passengers and have a range of more than
5,00o miles.
Operationally the VC-zo, which was designed to lift a big payload from hot, high altitudes
and short runways, has lived up to the B.O.A.C.'s high expectations.
For the first time it has proved possible to operate a non-stop daylight flight from Lagos to
London with a full payload, and this service is proving extremely popular.

Methodist Services For August

ROSEAU 9.00 a.m.
7.15 p.m.
LAYOU II.3o a.m.
7.15 p.m.
GRD. BAY II.o3 a.m.
P/MOUTH i.oo a.m.
7.15 p.m.
HAMPSTEAD 9.00 a.m.
MARIGOT 1.0oo a.m.
7.15 p.m.
WESLEY 9.oo a.m.
7.15 p.m.
CLIFTON 1.0oo a.m.
S 3.00 p.m.

H. Elwin
Dash S
G. Timothy
H. T/maque

Roberts S
Greenaway M J
L. Thomas
H. T-maque

Dash ST
Dash ST
O. Walker
M. Samuel
O Walker
Dash ST

J. Roberts
O. Theodore
H. Thomas
O. Thedore
W. Stevens
W. Stevens
J. Henry




It is notified for general information that a meeting of the Legislative
Council will be held at the Court House, Roseau at oo p.m. on
Wednesday '-6th :August, 1964.
Members of the public are hereby invited to attend.
Clerk of Legislative Council
Arg 8.

Section 66 of the Windward Islands Financial Rules
1952 states that it is the duty of the Police to see that all
persons are in possession of Licences which they are re-
quired by law:to possess,
2. It is hereby published for general information that the
following licences expire on the 31st day of December of
every year:-
3. Persons in possession of any of the above licepces are
required by law to renew their licences is respect of 1964
arid'fayments of the prescribed fes may be made at the
undermentioned places: -
OnFFI1F n TU ngrT' m?3----------
4, Licence Holders are hereby notified that the Police
are in the process of checking licences for the current
year and any defaulters thereof will be liable to prosecu-
tion according to law.

GO. 85, 8-22

Chief of Police

Windward Islands Banana
Growers' Association
Applications are invited for the post of Insurance
Officer, W;ndward Islands Banana Growers' Association
at a salary of $7,200 to $8,60o. The commencement
salary will depend on the qualifications and experience of
the selected candidate.
The duties of the post shall involve running the ban-
ana insurance scheme for the four Windward Islands of
Dominica, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and Grenada, and will
consist of organising the assessments of banana culti-iation:
in the event of damage caused by windstorms andor hur/
ricanes; the processing of claims for benefit payments to the
owners of holdings that qualify; supervision of the records
of production of all growers in the Windward Islands, and
all other matters connected with the insurance of banana
Applicants should have administrative ability, long
experience in the agronomy of bananas, and sufficient ex-
perience in the assessment of damaged banana cultivations
caused by windstorms andor hurricanes. Training at a
recognized agricultural institution would be advantageous
but not necessary.
Applications should be addressed to:
The General Manager,
Windward Islands Banana Growers' Association,
P. O. Box 1i5,
Castries, St. Lucia.
and should reach this office by aoth August, 1964.
Aug. s

SU. S. Fleet For



Education Department,
4th August, 1964.
Candidates who are interested in the General Certifi-
cate of Education Examination (University of London) to be
held in January 1965 are invited to register at the Education
Office not later than 15th September, 1964.
An application stating subjects should be submitted,
along with Treasury receipt for fees and birth or baptismal
The fees are as follows:-
initial entry fee: $7.20
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 2.00 "
Advanced Level 3.00 "
Local fee 4G6% of total University Fees.
Education Oficer
Local Secretary

The U. S. Admiralty
announced recently t h a t
units of the U. S. Atlantic
Fleet will assemble in Trini,
dad in mid-August to join
with anti-submarine forces of
eight South American coun,
tries for a four-month com-
bined anti-submarine warfare
training exercise. During
the conduct of these exercises,
both in the Atlantic and
Pacific Oceans, and in the
Caribbean Sea, U. S. forces
will circumnavigate the Con-
tinent of South America and
will transit the Straits of
Magellan, the Chilean Inland
Passage and the Panama
Canal. In addition, the
U. S. contingent will make
visits to selected port cities of
the participating countries
along the exercise route. -



l'UllH^ ^Tf


Aug. 8-z2
--- - J .


Local Sportlight
THE annual general mending of
the D.A.S.A. was scheduled
to tak: place yesterday afternoon at
4.30. We went to press before this
and so are unable to bring sports fans
the result of the meeting.
It is hoped that the sub-corumitt:e
will make every effort to improve
playing .ondidons in an attempt to
generally tone up the standard of play.
With the Windsor Park in its pres-
ent pallous state it is unlikely that the
1fiotball season will commence be-
foet-he first week in September. This
will gi clubs a chance to get scme
much Oeded practice, which up to
now is net in evidence, and also suffi-
cient time to pay the required regis-
tation fees.
The question of referees and lines-
men must be approached seriously.
The subcommittee should write each
club asking for 2 players who know
the game sufficiently well to control a
match with the whistle, or to assist
with the flag. Here the onus is on
the clubs personnel. It is their res-
ponsibility to see that they don't sub-
'mit the names of would be referees
and linesmen just because these vol-
upteers, but to be assured that, they
put the best men f-rwtad to 'do the
job and raise the standard of the game.
Good Luck- Girls
Manager Sylvia Bertrand feels
confident that the Dominica team
will do alot of credit to themselves
a" mIn hIfei anfa in''i6 ~ bforhcomijg
CaribbeaSn Netball Tournament
which begins in Trinidad on Tues-
day. The girls leave on Monday.
Under the watchful eye of Reginald
St. Shillingford acting as coach,
be lassies have improved on many a
fine :pit in the game and are in
faird good form. We say Good
Luck Girls and do summon the
best in ho vlhres, put it forward and
do tN)=iia proud.
Glamorgan became the first coun-
ty to defeat the Aussies this summer
when they registered an exciting win
at Swansea, by 36 runs with about
one hour to go. The scores in the
match were Glamorgan 197 (Walk-
er 41, Vdvers 5 for 83) and 172
(A. ees 47, Simpson 5 for 35)
Augstalri zoz (their lowest score
th hi aourVeivers sr with 6 sixes,
Don Shepherd 4 for 22) and 232
(Lawry 64, Veivers 54, Shepherd
5 for 71).
This was the first time in 41
yearstha Glamorgan had achieved
this feat, Inp fact, apart from the
Auies dfat by Surrey in 1959
when Lakei took io for 88 in one
innings, an4aii s Glamorgan win,
the touring -Australian sides have
not gone down to any other coun-
ties in 52 years.
Will Cowdrey & Trueman
Test discards Colin Cowdrey
and Fred Trtoman have been mak-
sag fallout bids to retum to power
for the final test which stas at the
Oval on Thursday. Cowdrey is in
tremendous form at the moment hit-
ring 2 centuries, and a 99 in his last

4 innings. Trueman also reaped People's Post
havoc with the ball lately 5 for 35 (Cont. from page 2)
and 5 for 49. The task of Walter
Robins and co selecto.s will not be we do not know but we
an easy one .hen they meet to- hope he will be as our Doctor
morrow to select the team which Sorhain4o who hope to
will attempt to score the series in leave us soon for further
which Australia are already the lea- studies and from the hearts
ders by I o. of all those he served in his
Tough Side To Meet West Medical Profession the Hea-
Indies venly Father will take care of
The side to meet Sir Frank him and his family, because
Worrel's West I n dies XI at he reminded us of the New
Edgbaston on Sept 8, 9, and io has he minded of the New
been chosen. The England XI will Testament.
be chosen from. Doctor ycur leaving will
Mike Smi:h, Alan Smith, To'n be greatly missed especially in
Cartwright (Warwickshire) Nor. th: circle of the under privi-
man Gifford, Len Coldwell, Jack leged for ifuch a short time
Flavell (Worcestershir.) Ted riextesuch a short me
(Sussex) Ken Bairington (Surrey), you worked as Medical officer
Nuke Brearley (Middlesex), Trevor in this town you have surely
Bailey (Essex) and Peter Richard- given untc us what a man of
son (Kent). your kind should give.
Hunte may be unavailable, but your kd should give.
Worrell has such stars as Hall, Doctor you left not one
Griffith, Kanhai, Butcher, Nurse stone untouched and please
and Sobers on whom he can call keep it up because a good
also West Indians Roy Marshal. name is rather to be chosen
and Danny Livingston, f he wishes, than great riches. Your
Griffith For Australia? kindness towards the sick
There is a move afoot to enlist wi!l always remembered as
the services of ace pacemati Charlie the saying good things arc
Griffith to play for Queensland, never lost because you and
Autralia next season, We trust
that the West Indies authorities will your wife were a real exam,
weigh the matter 'cArefu)ly before ple to us all and she as a
allowing this to go through. Griff- stranger (I do hope) will not
ith can hold a psychological grip on regret he stay r s here, and Doc-
the Aussie batsmen who knowter from my
nothing of him, and to allow this the eople f artsd fom
contract is to loosen that knot. e Ptsmouth
BOXING we wish yyou and ou s

The New York State Ath'eric
Commission are against a return
match between champion Cassius
Clay and challenger Sonny Liston.
Its ruling is based, the commission
states (and we quote) "rot only on
the character.- of the manipulations
attending the bout at Miami but for
the reason that Liston was interested
in the promoting corporation which
had planned to promote the return

-Bon- Voyage.
Application For
Liquor Licence
To the Magistrate Dist. "E" & the
Supt. of Police.
I, FLOOD ISIDORE, now residing
at Massacre, Parish of St. Paul, do
hereby give you notice that it is my

intention to apply at the Magistra e's
Court to be held at Roseau on Mon-
day the 5th day of October, 1964
for a retail LIQuoR LICENCE in
respect of my premises at Massacre
Parish of St. Paul.
Dated the 6,h day of August. 1964.
N.B:- The above is a transfer from
Aqg 8--2.

It is notified for general inform"
tion that a meeting of the Standing
Committee on Finance will be held
at the Court House, Rcseau at
o.co a m. on Wednesday z6th
.Iurust, 1964.
Members of the public are here,
by invited to attend.
Clerk of Legilative Council.
G086 Aug 8

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post on z tempora,
ry basis, of Cooperative Officer, Social Development
2. The salary of the post is at the rate of $2796 p.a.
in the scale $2796 x 144 $3804.
3. A travelling allowance is payable at the pre,,rib-
ed rates, provided the officer maintains suitable weans of
transport. Subsistence allowance is also payable at pre,
scribed rates.
4. The officer appointed will be required in pro,
moving the development of the Co-operative Movemenm
and in assisting the Registrar of Co-operatives to ensure
adequate audit and supervision of the accounts of each
society. In addition he will perform any cther duties
assigned to him by the Administrator.
5. Applications for the above post should be
addressed to the Chief Secretary, Administrator's Odice
and should te-ch that Office no liter than the r5th
August, 1964.
G.O. No, 82,-Aug.8,15

Limited Time
Cement: 100 bags & up $2,25)
o tn" .." 9a b Fl Y Warmh.

Aug 8 29

-. 25 $2.40)
Less than 25 $2.50)
No Discount
J. Astaphan & Co, Ltd.



Exports Jan. rst to 23rd July, 1964
Total exports to 3rst July, 1964
Total exports to 31st July, 1963
Decrease 1964 compared with 1963







SCorrugated Galvanised She e t s--
6' to 10' long; Iron Roads -- i" to i
718"; -- Glass -- Plain and Frosted;
Aluminium Stew Pots, Frying Pans ,
and Coal Pots, etc; Lamps and Chim-
neys; Soil Pipes and Fittings; Wire
Netting; Brick Siding ForksSepades. .
Shovels; Jury Basins etc., etc., etc.

"r ,


Banana Shipment of 31st July, 1964:




Specialist in

Office Appliances (General & Electrical)
Typewriters, Comptometers, Adding &
Calculating Machines, Cash Registers,
Clocks, Printing Presses, Technical
Instruments, etc., etc.

Parts kept in stock for all
Office Machines

Contact me at :--R. E. McNAMARA
from 8th --l17th August
Aug. 8-15

- 1" -