Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00080
 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 29, 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: UF00102878:00080

Full Text
NEW YORK 21, N. Y .

i The F-lcst .P...__ Op. The Rickt So__
(For the General Welfare o- 'the People of Dominirn. the further cdrancemnent of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


No .Federal Discussion
ALTHP~ UGH the Legislative Council meeting held on
August 20 was prolonged, -our report is brief because
nothing of paramount importance or general Caribbanl
interest took place. The afternoon (Leg. Co) session was
largely a ioingdrawnout echo of what was discussed :"-
Finance Committee earlier, main altercation .s beirg between
the Chief Minister ard the Leader of The Opposition on
priorities for rads and schools and the gibe that vot.-getting
was behind it all.
The Chief Minister and Minister of Finance declared
in the midst of this verbal sparring that he awaited :n
audited statement before releasing further monies for the
prjjccts under debate.
Supplementary Estimates Minister of Si. Lucia, !Ion-
A change in procedure John Comp'on whb ousted
regarding confirmation by Mr. George Charles at the
Leg. Co. of special warrants recent election. It is not
caused confusion in the known whether Grenada will
minds of members and attend. Gairyites in that
slowed down the work of island last week held a big

Henry Strolls Off proposal of a "unitary state"
At one stage after personal with I rinidad.
aspersions had been freely (See Editorial on page 6)
bandied across the table, f
Opp. Leader Henry walked Guadeloupe Relie
away for three minutes till Enthusiastic Response
the CM. finished speaking. THE sloop Windsall left
Questions I Ros e a u Wednesday
'Mr. Loblack's persistent morning for Guadeloupe
demand for Social Security with 12 tons of foodstuffs
action was f o bb e d off and building materials for
by the reply that a consultant the sufferers ofstriken Guade-
had been applied for; this loupe. This remarkable resp-
and other questions and re/ onse from the people of Doni-
plies will be dealt with more inica to the radio appeal of
fully in a commentary on the the Chief Minister exceeded
above meeting to be publish, all exp-ctations and Govern,
ed next week. ment House for two days
looked like a bayfront ware/
Regional Council house as members of the Red
For O tobe Cross and His Honour and
For Octber Mrs. Lovelace laboured to
'To Resolve Differences' sort and pack the four, nails,
tinned goods, clothing and
The Regional Council of even freshly baked Eric's
Ministers of the Leewards, bread.
Windwards and Barbados Including Government's
will meet at Sherborne, Bar, donation of $2,oo0 the total
bados on Octcber 19 "to te, monies collected up to
sol-'e their differences pre, Friday night exceeded
paratory to going to London $4,750 in cash but only a
to meet the Secretary of State few hundred dollars were
for the Colonies" according sent, the balance being spent
tp an announcement over oA supplies.
Barbados Radio cn Thurs, A tendollar dayexcursion
day. Sir John Stow will be for Sat. Sept. zz to Guade,
in the Chair and the only loupe is beine organized by
difference in the make-up of Messrs. "PIWI' Peltier,
the Council will be the pre- F. T. Joycelyn of Whitch,
sence of the new Chef urch's and S.E. Blackman to

Johnson Chooses S. M. A. Pupils' Martinique Trip
Humphreyy Entente Cordiale
Democrn ts Acclaim THE St. Mary's Academy Group who went to Martini/
Their Candidates 1 ue for a ten-day visit under the auspicies of the
fN Thursday n i g h t in Caribbean Friends Club returned to Dominica on Wednes/
V Atlantic City, a m i day after a most interesting and instructive trip.
scenes of wild enthusiasm,
the United Status Derocra, Warm Welcome enjoyed by the 17 pupils of
tic P a r ty Convention Arrangements were made the fourth, fifth and sixth
nominated President Lyndon y H. H. The Administra- forms, and the three masters
Baines Johnson- by acclaim tor with the Prefet of Martni i and one ,yminus who made
- as their candidate for the que for approval of their up the SMA party. French
1964 Presidential Election. visit and the Prefet formally teacher Jones Murphy led the
Also nominated by acclaim welcomed the group (along group assisted by teachers
was Jchnson's running-mate with two groups, one of boys Clement Lewis and Gerald
for t'le vice-presidency, Sena/ and one of girls, from Trini, Andrew. -They said. that
tcr H u b e r t Humphrey dad) on Thursday last week.. they found the French boys
chose by the President Vim, He was much impressed with from the Lycee (whom they
self and announced at the the reply (iin French) by met on Friday for an even-,
last minute. ,Humphrey, S. M. A. pupil Swinburne ing discussion) most friendly:
who is Chairman cf the Lestrade, toiLis address of patois made a common bond:
T:U -. .^ LuiP ^'cIL~O. ^TiTi~.^Trs ,jUC coL a GuSYu iTnatthey
mittee, was .chosen by Johni were also made the same day were behind the Dominicans
son because, he said, he to the Education Officer (le in their ability to take part in
wanted a man of "youth, ViceRecteur)and M. Mo, public debate.
vigouz and vitality coupled dock, DeputyMayor who The whole group express,
with compassion and wis, was acting in the absence to ed special praise for the
dom". Humphrey w a s France of M. Aime Cesaire. w a r m t h and kindness
known and respected by throughout of Professor Pierre
world leaders said Johnson Sight Seeing Tours Lucette, without whom the
and had the experience and trip would not have been
ability to take over the reins Visits were made to pces would not have been
of government. The vice, of interest m FortdeFrance possible.
presidential nominee is also including the well/organized Freedom Sup-
the choice of the Trade Archives Department, the freedom" S
Unions and had been recom, Printe-y of the paper "France pressed In S,
mended to Johnson by Antilles" and various banks Rhodesia
George Meany, President of and churches. On t h e
the AFLCIO. Wednesday a trip was taken Following on Sir Roy Welcnsky's
tthe AFLC No. tIo se te runs announcement that he proposes to
Segregationist Democrats to the North to see the ruis fight a by-election and is firmly
Segreganof St. Pierre, wiped out by opposed to any unilateral decItration
The first part of the week the eruption of Mont. Pele of independence by Southern
was taken up with squabblesixt years ago The boys Rhdesia, the Government of Ian
over credentials of the dele y much enjoyed the gruesome Smith have banned the rval African
ga-es. Southern delegations relics in the museum. A political pas,the PeoplesCare
a n s the taker Council and the Zimbabwe
from Alabama and Miss';s visit to the East c o ast African National Union. The
sippi did not include any scheduled for Saturday was Thompson-owned 'Daily News"
Negroes, but the Integration cancelled owing to the hurri, which supports full African repre,
groups from these states repre, cane warning issued for sentation has also been banned thus
sented by the Freedom De- atho tbe pattern set by South Afiica is
ocratic Party sent their own Cleo." being closely followed by its North,
mocratic Party sent their own clo nei u? y "s
delegates. The riectionary Empress Josephine nghb
official Democrats refused to Injured Woman
take an allegiance oath to the A Sunday visit to La
party (with the exception of Pagerieto the house where the Dies
three from Alabama) and 30 Empress Josephine was born, Miss P. Nicholas, 60,
went home. The Freedom now reconstructed in its struck by Car H. ii on
group from Alabama were eighteenth-century glory as a August 19 near the prison
(Cont. n p.12) museum, complete w i t h farm, died in P. M. H. on
Josephine's bed, was much August 27.

enable Dominicans to visit
relatives or view the spent
passion of "Cleo" for them-



Y.. W. Study society which is evolving to
..,. ignore the institutions and
W ic. changes which influence the
^: life 'f young peoples."
Shocking Behaviour At A vote of thanks was
St. Gerard's Hall delivered by Miss Valentine
James. Miss Yolanda Save,
A disgraceful exhibition rin welcomed "one and all."
of hooliganism occurred on
Tuesday evening at Sr. Robinson On Education
Gerard's Hall, bringing a
Young Christian Workers' During the group discus/
Study Week filmshow to sion following a 30 minute
a premature conclusion. address by Mr. Joffre Robin,
A group of non-members son on EDUC ATION (in
or the YCW in their late the light of "Maer tt Magis-
teens or early twenties, all of tra") to the YC W Monday
whom supposedly having afternoon, it was stated that
received a secondary educa, a system of PRE-SERVICE
tion, started shuffling chairs, TRAINING -- where e b y
shouting and fighting -. secondary school p u p i s
completely oblivious of the about to embark on a, each,
presence of guests and reli- ing career would be sent on
gious persons in the hall. training or attend a short
The film was evidently not comprehens;vc/in t en s i v e
to the taste of these delin- course on varies aspects of
quents, one of whom was teaching would h elp
observed fighting with a greatly to ;mprove the educa-
woman. tional standard in primary
It was this selfsame group schools in Dominica.
of high-school "graduates" Schools Wake Up
which gave the Barbadian
Actors a "warm reception" "In Dominica although
during the Shakespeare Festi' we have not yet achieved
val.' spectacular proportions of
-t y Scial unsocial behaviour there are
Contemporary Social however, glaring cvidences

At the opening session ,f sirable cond.0r, lack of res-
rte 9th Study Week k pect for authority,, and older
Sunday evening, Diocesan p e, n absence fa sse
President MissJoan Sorhain, of responsibility, a casualness
do spoke on "The YCW of attitude that would seem to
In The Contemporary Social say "I couldn't care less", are
Evolution". The S t u d y some of the behaviour pate:ns
Week was officially opened that are causing concern to
by the Chief Minister Hon. many. It is hoped that
E. 0. LeBlanc in the pre, schools will take up the cha!,
sence of 250 members from lenge with a view to incul,
RoEeau and the country dis, eating in the youths a greater
tricts with guests from the sense of social responsibility."
YCWs of Montserrat and About one hundred and fifty
Antigua. YCW and other youths lis-
Miss Sorhaindo urged that tened to the talk and took
the YCW movement should part in the group discussions.
not be confined to the Cent At 8 o'clock the same
tre but should make its evening Mr. E. Stevenson
influence felt in all institu, delivesed a talk on YCW.
tions, clubs and societies Thiswas followed by free
concerned with youth. CoT bingo games.
demning nostalgia for the On Tuesday evening at
past, she said, "The YCW 8 o'clock the closing Cere-
of today is not the YCW of money took place at the HIk.l
yesterday. The youth of A final address was delivered
today is not the youth of by the Social Welfare Officer
yesterday. The movement Mr. H.L. Christian. On
does not change in its essen- Wednesday at 7 a.m. the
tials, its objectives, basic membersattended High Mass
method and spirit. The at the Cathedral where a
YCW remains the same ... Festive Sermon was delivered
The YCW of France differs by Fr. Francis.
from that of Airica or Dom-
inica. It is being diffe, "Geestbay*
rent in order to find an Gelebrations
answer to the real problems OCiel rains
oi young workers in their The ship looked wonderful, the
res activee countries .. The sea was as calm as a pond, and
SPCWW.cannot afford in a Hurricane Cleo (which kept, the

Administrator away from the parry)
was just around the corner. Sir
Garnet Cordon, standing by a fes-
toon of coloured I ghts by the comr
panionway ofthe promenade deck
near the swimming paol, and flanked
by a table loaded with delicacies
including sccklingpig and lobster,
made his usual elegant speech on
behalf of Geest Industries.

The "Geestbay" cap.iin followed Food Program Helps B.G.
with a laconic speech worthy of a
shipmaster, but the sad thin; was Village schools for 1,ooo000 ils
that no ministerial or official person are to be built in Briish Culana on
stepped forwardto reply for Dom- a self-help basis supplemented by
mica. Apart from thn noticible food aid, the World Food Program
lack, the party was a good ocr, has announced. Food worth about
and bookings for "Cees.bay" vo' $78,000 at world market prices is to
yages ais expected to be heavy. be shipped to British Guiana over
*FOLLOW THE STARA 'the next I6 months.


Sewing without thread, this young seamstress uses a newly developed
machine from Britain to join two pieces of material. The fibres of
each section are hammered together by intense high frequency vibra,
tions. The resultant bond is stronger than the actual materials. It
Sis also noise1 ssa iSa edd mainly for industrial -use.-BIS.-..

SA PRIZE OF THREE DOLLARS ($3.00) will be- awarded to the first correct solution of
the NEW HERALD CROSSWORD opened. All results must reach the HERALD Office not later
than midday on Thursday, September 10th. The Editor's decision is final, You have two
weeks to complete.

ACROSS I Observed.
x. Carpenters' tool. 1. Drink.
4. Distress signal. 3. Lions' retreat.
6. Written acknowledgment ZW Cord.
for cash. I 6. So be i.
ACROSS rii. Observed.
i. Carpenters' tool. 12. Drink.
4. Distress signal. 13. Lions' retreat.
6. Written acknowledgment 15, Cord.
for cash. 16M So be it.
9. Biblical structure. 2C. Conquer.
ro. As of the moon. 22. Mouth.

i. Fruit display table.
2. Small bird.
3. Time (part of).
4. Bolt.
5. Shovel.
7. Lovers sometimes do.
8. Beg.
12. Let.
14. She goat.
17. Type of ham.
18. One.
19. American Astronaut
21. Insert (as a pattern).
23. More efficient.
24. Type of British Gun.
25. Extinct bi.d.

24. Smelled.'
26. Planet.
27. Renowned.
28. Famous country.
29. Chinese coin.
S30. Paddle.


AZuKLIES-S p~- ----,---- -



Time Of Crisis of violence are almost un,'and oppress the Church, among affect the Church's basic structure
i s known, family life is sacro ,,which atheistic communism is the or conception. The Church must
For Malta sanct, and te standard of chief. It could be said that it is.not continue to serve as guardian of the
sanct anta d so much that we cond.nn these re- deposit oftruth.
sexual morality is high. gimes as rather that they have radi- It must have been with the
The rocky outcrop that The same high standard does cally condemned us in thought and "worker priests" in mind that the
is the island of Malta is in not prevail in all fields; a in deed. We deplore them more Pope warns young priests and zeal-
the centre of the Mediterra, little graft or petty pilfering with the cry of a victim than with ous friars against penetrating into
neon Sea; equidistant from seem to be acceptable partt/ the sentence of a judge". various groups with the best inten,
Stions but getting involved with them
Cibralter in the West and cularly when it can be done One True Religion instead of remaining apart. Never-
Cyprus in the East and about at the expense of the English). Remembering what Pope John theless, he wants his Church todraw
fifty miles south cf Sicily. The Maltese have enjoyed had said in "Pacem in T er r i s", closer to the world. "The Church
This barren island is only a large measure of internal that even the Communist movement should enter into dialogue with the
eighteen miles lng by nine self-government for many must evolve and change, Pope Paul world in which it lives and labours.
miles wide yet has a popular, years; now everyone has agreed writes that the hopes that one day The Church has somethingg to say.
tion ofover 3t, of the ate s d he communism will be prepared to en, The Church has a message to deliver.
tion o over 3oo,o o the that they should have full ter into a more productive dialogue The Church has a communication
short stocky Maltese, abrave independence, but unfo:tu than the present one which he can tooffer."--The Guardian, Britain
tough people who are de lately the various political only deplore.
scended from the ancient parties canno; agree on a In the Pauline reign, the Church
Phoenecian settlers. form for the constitution. will enlarge her new dialogue w:th i- ....... *..
non-Christian regions, particularly t
The natural features and The Church wishes to have hosehrof the Hebligions, parrle, "who arlRW
strategic location of the island her political influence pre- aboee all adore the one supreme GodV
have made it in ihe past an served by the constitution; the whom we, too, adore", and of the IT ERIE H
important military base, but political parties which oppose Moslems, who worship one God, I S O
the changing balance of the Church (of which the and "the great AfroA siatic
religions". However, he adds:
power is steadily reducing Malta Labour Party is the "Honesty compels us to declare ope- tock a full rn
this source of income. Un- most important) will not ly our conviction that there is but one AIDS to help youto
fortunately, the island has agree to this. he British true religion, the religon of Chris i to maintain it.
few natural resources, and Government has been c'og tianity'.
hence there are prospects of gedly trying to reacn a co m, Re-o the advice of Poe BISKS The origin
a severe economic crisis, promise acceptable to all John, to "tres w hat de i special form
common rather than what divides spca forni
Brave attempts are there, parties, while its good will is us", Pope Paul then addressed him aid before
fore being made to sponsor not in question (and is sub- self to other Christian Churches. without hu
new industries and encou/ stantiated by considerable "Onmany points ofdifferenc, MINIBIKS C
rage tourists. Someprojects aiditsapproach has until gardingtradition, spirituality. canon MINIBISKS Cru
rage tourists. Some projects s approach as utilaw, and worship', we are ready to replace
have prospered; others ap, recently, appeared r a t h e r study how we can satisfy the legiti, orange
peared ill-advised from the leisurely. Malta is a" good" mate desires of our Christian brothers crunch
start and, after opening with colony and cynics believe who are stillseperated from us". filling
t h e usual ffiaLnn4 that a few riots or A optical The Cathlic Church h --
(stone laying, speeches and fireworks would have has, h akene tiave in restoring BISCAFE Vitamin
cocktails a round) soon tened a setement unity, but she cannot consider com-f
cocktails all round) soon tened a settlement promising the integrity of the faith. coffee
foundered for lack of drive or Malta has survived many She will, by prayer and penance, taken I
business accumen on the crises in her long history and prepareherself worthily for the meal
part of the sponsors, no doubt will overcome the longed-for reconciliation.
Nevertheless, there is pro, present one. Of course she Protestant and other Churches SLIMASOUP Ri
gress, and while r needs aid, the advice of ex, belonging to the World Council of To
gre a wl e everyone peers and the investment of Churches may be surprised to learn
cries "wof the crs get and investment tht the "initiative in restoring unity" ava
glossier and more numerous industrialists, but most of all among churches was taken by the me
and ving standard continue she needs the confidence and Roman Church.
ant living stailun s contue energy of her people. The Many Catholic bishops during BISKOIDS-Vitamil
to ris a serious problll, unemployed and as Mltese must heed e words the Ecumenical Council told their ening
is a serious problem and asf Presint Kenedy as peers, some of whom were without sugar i
most food is ipored, a man o Presint Kenedy (as wefirsthand knowledge of Protestant
needs to earn money in order must do) whe.i he demand- and Crthordox thinking, that the BISKOSE New s5
to eat. The island is already ed of his people to "ask not primacy and the infalFbility of the times
overpopulated but both reli, what your country can do for Pope were the "stumbling blocks" sugar.
gious teaching and social you, but what you can do inope Paul brings this up in his prepa
g3diou Ia r g e for y.ur country" Pope Paul brings this up in his prepare
tradition encourage a r ge for yur country letter but dismisses it as "inconsis- and co
families and it is difficult to ---- tent." "Without the Pope the
create new jobs fast enough. Catholic Church would no longer BISK-O-LEM De
Heavy emigration is a pallia- A Mild Encyclical ? be Cathol:c ...without the supreme jui
ive tcacious, indecisive pastoral fat
tive, but it is often these whoope's first encyclical, made office of Peter the unity of the ed
are most needed at home, the T E Pope's first encyclical, made Church of Christ would utterly ed
eathe enter g public recently is a rambling collapse." kit
energetic and theenterpising, conversational letter which does In acknowledging that he had dis
ihn irA the ficrs tr. leaip iIn acknowledging that he had
ho are the first to leave not, as he says express any new or failed to come to grips with some ur etc
Ever since the conversion fully developed ideas. In it he re gent modern problems of his reign,
of the people of Malta to affirms his pledge to work for theresuchas "peace amongnatios, and BISKOL COOL
hnewai, or reform, of his Church and aog socialclasses, famineBISKOL COOhich
Christ:anity by St. Paul, the for the continuation of its dialogue threog socialclasses, famie which
Church has been a powerful with other faiths. threatens entire countries the rise of
fo rt1uid1. t i new nations, the moral probleass re-
force in the lives of the peo- He refrains from taking stands on g birth(that is, birth control),
ple, and today it exerts a good some modern problems because the ndso n,"the Popesays thathe
deal more temporal power Ecumenical Councl, he hopes, wil hopes the Ecumenical Council will
ta w l be i er give him guidance. For thosewho consider these problems.
than would be considered see in Pope Paul a somewhat blur consider these problems.
proper in most countries, red reflection of Pius XII, his con- Basic Structure NYLAX A spec
Although the Church often demnation of and "obligatory lam, tains Ne
opposes measures labelled ent" about communism must seem He looks toward the Council,
somemes optimistically) disappointing and unenergetic which recovenes next month, "toMINICA
i ndeed, indicate that reforms .by which the TitE O N
"progressive it must be "There are reasons which compel face of our Holy Church may be Aug.26-Sept. 5
granted that, partly due to the us to condemn the ideological sys- rendered spotless and beautiful."
Churches influence, crimes teams" he says, "which deny God These reforms, however, will not- ..".........

Trinidad Art
An open air Art Exhibi,
tion to be held in Woodford
Square, Port of Spain, will
be held by the Trinidad
Ministry of Education and
Culture as part of the island's
Indep,-ndence Anniversary
celebrations. The Exhibition
will take place from August
30 to September 8.
(Cont. on page 5)


get tc your correct weight and t

al simmers' biscuits with a
lula. Eaten instead of bread [
meals, helps slimmers eat less
anger or depression . 65 pkt.
nchy sandwich biscuits that
ce a main meal. Viranilla,
ge and chocolate fillings i' a
:hy biscuit, cheese and celrj
gsiR a. flakyvbiscuit-. j gI- -
n and protein fortified slimmers'
drink. Mixed with milk and ji
hot or iced instead of a main
. . $1.50 tin.
ch satisfying soup for slimmers! I
imato and garden. vegetable |
lilable. Replaces a w h o e
:al . . 360 pkt.
n-fortified, non-fattening sweet
tablets to be used instead of
n drinks etc, ... 50 pkt.
uperfine sugar compound, four
less fattening than ordinary
For use in the kitchen when
ing sweet dishes, and in tea, !
iffee, etc . .. $1,00 pkc.
delightful sweetened pure lemon t
ce. Sugar-free and no more
tening than ordinary unsweeten,
lemon juice. For use in the
chen when preparing sweet
shes, and in tea and coffee,
: .... $1.5G Bot.
OIL A vegetable cooking ]
cil rich in poly-unsatu.
rated fats which many .
dieticians now recom/
mend in place of animal
fats .... $1.95 Bot.
ial laxative for slimmer. Con,
:rve-energy vitamins .... 750 tube. i

---- -, j(,


S-lURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1964

U. S. Doctor Meets Mental Health Barbados Band
Association Steals The Show
Much Impressed By Our Attitude At Edinburgh
E iA gikI

The Dominica Mental Health Association, at its
meeting on Thursday last week, heard some very interesting
comments about our Men:al Hospital from Dr. Steinmuller
and agreed to pass on some of his suggestions to the Medi/
cal Department.
Commenting upon conditions at the Mental Hospiral
he stated that he was much impressed with the up-todate
attitude f the authorities here, which compared very
favourably with many publicly-maintained similar hospitals
irn the U. S. A. The devotion and keenness of the staff,
the comparative freedom of the patients and the fact that the
hospital was administered by the medical department test,
filed to the forwardness of public opinion and the work of
the M. H. A. in Dominica.
Occupational Therapy
He was appalled at the "atrocious condition of the
physical plart" useless c oking facilities and lack of
paint, for instance ~nd his wife had already made a
start to encourage forms of occupational therapy. Patients
who had been sitting around like "zombies" became eagerly
interested when Mrs. Steinmuller showed them how to
mike decorative plaques with plaster, shells, twigs arid
postcard views of Dominica. The Doctor thought that
the patients would be much helped by a programme .f
"make-it-yourselt" in which they could sew their own
clothes, fabricate sandals and stuff mattresses.
Just Another Illness
Dr. Steinmuller had a special interest in drawing the
General Hospitals and unspecialised medical practitioners
into the Mental Health field, since many mild cases of
mental illness could be treated in the early stages in clinics

and remedication and thought that this could be made the
responsibility of the local clinics and doctors. Following
his comment the Committee agreed to suggest to the medi
cal authorities that an official procedure be adopted for
notifying local clinics and doctors on the discharge of a
mental patient, giving details of future treatment that might
be necessary.

Mental Hospital Administration

The doctor also stated that there was the need for a
single co-ordinating administrative officer. To this end
the Committee, after a brisk discussion agreed upon a
resolution that government and Mental Health Association
appoint a small "Board of Management" jointly and from
their number, one member be appointed as an executive
Officer with noi-medical administrative responsibility on a
dollar-ayear basis. The appointment should be made by
government and approved by the Association.




Corrugated Galvanised S h e e t s --
6' to 10' long; Iron Roads -- to I
78"; -- 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; Forks--Spades--
Shovels; Jury Basins etc., etc., etc.
1 l 1 I I t i I I I I l II

I '. LI wI3
From their fst perform
ance of the Edinburgh Ftst:
val Tattoo held recently,
was clear that one of the sta
turns would be the Barbado
Police Band. On their fir
night their rhythm an
vivacity made them vei
popular with the cosmopoli
tan audience, later in th
Festival when the exuberar
Glasgow visitors can.
through tu the Tattoo the re
suits were little short i
From the entrance to "S
Louis Blues" to the stec
ban section's calypsos, th
audience took the band t
their hearts. In the word
of "The Scotsman", th
Edinbur,h morning pape:
"the Barbados steel bin
steals the show . the high
light of the whole tattoo
The audience responded wit
an ovation."
-- ---- -

Hippo Steak

.. The rolific reeis,.n-habits.
the hippo has pr-ompteii certain Ea
African companies to turn some o
them into steaks. About 600 hippl
will fall to the hunters' bullets at th
start of the scheme.
A favourable reaction by the tour
ists to this latest offering could wel
open an export line for Tanganyika
Saon, a new question in Eas
African restaurants will be, "hov
would you bke your hippo steal

U.K. Job Racket

Port of Spain -- A youn
Trinidadian is being questioned b
the police in connection with wha
is believed to be a job-recruitin
The young man is Leslie Neckle
age twentysix, who arrived from th
United Kingdom a week ago.
Since his arrival 9oo persons hav
sought interviews for U. K. jobs.
Neckles who left Trinidad in 195S
told reporters that one hundred Tri
nidadians will fly Londonwwards t
take up jobs with a firm, which h
said he represents.
Scores of young girls and men
hopeful of flying to England, sail
they were advised. they would have
to pay a very, small licence fee be
fore final arrangements were made

Aug. 22-Sept. 12


Schedule of Arplictians for Certificates of Title and Notings
t ereon and Ca-'eaai or the week ending the 15th day of Ag, 1964
Nature of Request whether for
Oa,- of Reques'. Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Notino
thereon or Caveat
-, .. Request for :ne issue of a New Cer-
Requect dated Isaac Ne- t n ificate of title oh transfer in
I/ "'Illingforu in respect of that Estate situate in
i 10th Aug, 1964 the Parish of St Paul, in the Island
by his Solicitor of Dominica called "Amella" con-
ar Presented training 68.84 acres and bounded as
)S 18th Aug., 1964 Clifton A.H. follows:- On the North by lands
at 1255 p m. .Dupiany of Md Wenesley, S. L. Jolly and
St !John Boyd, On the West by lands
d of Buntie Bruno, Rannie Luke and I. N. Shillingford, On :he South by
lands of Emanuel Royer, Bernard Reynold, Griffith Roche, Francois
Y Griffith Reynold, Bona Vista Estate owned by 1. Giraud, Desiree Estate
i, and Matthew and on the East by lands of I N. Shillingford, Joseph
Daniel and Desiree Estate,
Registr-r's Office (S;d.) Josi-Pl V. J AN PIERRE,
Roseau, Dominica, 1964 Aeg.trar o' Titles
&e NOTE:-Any person wno desires to object to the issuing of a Cer-
, tificate ofTitle on the above application may enter a Caveat inhe >bove
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance o' the above
of Schedule in the DOMINICA HERALD Newsdon'r published in 'his Islnd or
from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served on any
owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the application
t. is made.
el Aug. "-29
W, Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings
r thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 15tt day of Aug., 1964
d Nature of request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting Ifor Certificate or Title or
' __ Notings thereon of Caveat
O. Request for the issue of a First
th Request dated Joseph Younis Certificate of Title in respect
of a portion of land at ScJttb
5th Aug., 1964 Head known as Ravine Gras
by his Solicitor situate i the Parish of St.
Presented Mark in the Colony of Dom-
15th Aug., 1964 Vanya Dupigny iriica, containing 5.30 acres
at'11u5 a.m.4 and bounded as fbllows:- On
the North-West by land of
,f Clement Tavernier, Marcelin Tavernir & Bernard Jerviere, On the
st of Clement Tavernier.







Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH V. JEAN PIERRE
iRseau, Dominica, Aug, 1964 Registrar of Titles.
NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a Certi-
ficate of fitle on the above application may enter a Caveat 'n the above
office within six weeks from the date of the first appearance of the
above Schedule in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this
Island or from the date when the notice prescribed by law was last served
on any owner or occupier of adjoining land in respect of which the appli-
cation is made.
Aug. 22-29
Schedule of Application for Certificate of Title and Notings
thereon and Caveats for the week ending the 15th day of Aug., 1964
Nature of Request whether
Date of Request Person Presenting for Certificate of Title
Notings thereon or Caveat.
SRequez for the issue of a First
Request dated Joseph Younis Certificate of Title in respect
of a lot of land situate at
5th Aug., 1964 Scotts Head in the Parish of
St Mark, in the Culony of
Presented by his Solcitor Dominica, containing 1524
square feet and bounded as
15th Aug., 194 Vanya Dupigny follows;-On th3 North-East
at 10.50 a.m. by land of the Heirs cf Leti-
tia Tavernier, North-West by
A Public Road, South-Eact by land of the Heirs of Letitia Taverni.r
and South-West by land or Clement Tavernier.
Registrar's Office, (Sgd) JOSEPH V. JEAN PIERRE
Roseau, Cominica, 1964. Registrar of Titles.
NoTE:-Any person who desires to object to the issuing of a
Certificate cf Title on the above application may enter a Caveat in
the above office within six weeks from the date of the first appear-
ance of the above Schedule in the DOMINICA IBRALD news-
paper published in this Island or from the date when the notice
prescribed by law was last served on any owner or occupier of
adjoining land in respect of which the application is made.


I Subscribers are kindly requested to report before
S 12 noon on Saturday if their papers have not been
delivered. We may be sold out by that time.
.. .....- -...........- --..........U

B I F . . . . . . . . . . .




SDO"A'l:.L A -'41.RAL PAGE FiVL;

A Ministry Of I1
Overseas Deve=
By George Thomson MP
The last major debate in
Parliament on Britain's over-
seas aid policies was a fiasco.
The occasion was an impor-
tant Bill extending Britain's
contribution to the Interna,
tional Development Assccia'
tion, the agency of the Wo':ld
Bank which provides "soft"
The Labour Party used
the occasion to deploy its
nrnnosalsc fnr a Ministrv nf

Cohen, but it is a patchwork
f a department which has
taken over a number of func'
ionv of the Colonial Office
including its advisers on
education and co-operatives,
and also deals with the over,
seas information work of tie
Central Office in Informa-
tion. Its present Minister,
Mr. Robert Carr, is a pro,
gressive younger Tory, but
is handicapped by his lack
of Cabinet status and by the
humiliation of having to go
abroad as Britain's aid Min-
ister and confess to the deve-
lopmenthungry nations that
he has ,o control of any
c.,nitl fi, Adc

departmental claims by hav,
ing its own Minister.
The new Ministry will
also enable the case for par,
ticular aid projects to be ar,
gued on strictly development
,rounds as well as from
political considerations of
foreign policy or of Colonial
or Commonwealth obliga,
tions. It will help to en-ure
that aid is uted efficiently
and whe;e it can most irn
mediately contribute to econ,
omic growth or alleviate
poverty. It is vital to have
more expert methods of
avoiding any waste in our
aid effort, buth for the sake
C 1 . .1- I .

Labour would also like to see a PO lce ACt Fa~ S
wide variewy of volunteers go out to
the ne:w nations to lend a hand -
not o;'ly young people fresh fro-n On TJ'ursday August 2o
school or university, but als-' people Marian Thomas' shop in Q
in mid-carrer cr even on recrement Mary Street was broken openF
pr-pared to lend their experience and certain articles stolen from it. O0
skill for a year or two. There is same day The Police called in
need for secondment schemes which men for questioning, and Lawl
guarantee pension and promotion Thomas of Pound, Kennedy
rights. All this it will be the job was arrested on August 25.
of the Ministry of O v e r s e as
Development to coordinate a nd
e courage. The new Ministry will -
also need to harness to its ser':c e the
growing body of experts in the pro, B IMG
blems of development economics at BUYING CLOVE
our universities. Many of them have
been building up vital experience as J. ASTAPHAN & C0. I
consultants to the emergent countries Aug. 22-Sept. 12
and fortunately many of them have
strong sympathy with th Labour
Patty's socialist airms inthis field. Tiini ld Ad t A "


n the



p -r p d p........., *" ,J s. or the people w hose living Rvinin Anm .. .
Sv e r s eas Develomet. standards depend on it, and iig hi
But the Government put up Involuntary Cut In Aid to be able to ure public There is the difficult question of,
wo Treasury Ministers to how the Mi n i s t r y of Overses ..
reply and it quickly became Party as 'result of Gf these opinion in this country tha Development should organise itself in Cotr p. 3)
clear that neither of them chaotic arrangements Britai's the taxes thy are rovidig the receivmg coun:res. The Amer. With vid- to giving as
clear that neither of the lu of aid hasonly risen are being put to good pur/ cans have shown the danger of hav- a at g
knew very much about the volume of aid has only risen a separate ad adiniarts as possible an
problems of raising living o about 0.6 per cent of our pose. ing a separate aid adk,.inist!tion many artists as possible an
problems of raising living to about ccnt ur overseas alongside tieir conventional opportunity to display their
standards in the emergent national income compared Public Opinion diplomatic missions. Perhaps the work, it has, been decided
countries. Nor d id they withthe I per cent target e answer is to have "developing that a maximum of three
show uch sense of enthu' a :cepted by the Labour Prty bigTerF h wih theidte altach" at key embassies and a pies are to be submitted,
show bseneofGerical bigger programme of aid, nre already number of experts at regional cntres Theme of the exhibition
siasm. T h e Secretary of beo tc h 199 General facing a campaign to whip up a tax- such as the Colombo Plan Offices, Theme of the exhibition
Technical Cc-operatijn the Electio: and the French payer's revolt. The American aid the UN Commissionfor Africa or will be."The People ofTrini,
ew ear nt dealing with ai:vmet of aidat a lev levels have also suffered at the hands the present Government Middle Ease dad and Tobago" and this
technical n assistance was cf around 2 er cent. Even f Congrss.and President Johnso Development office at Beirut. subject may e interpreted by
tect anial"aassistancee bwasy I_. . the ,j myhas got, his proposals hrou
not even present. ai alcated by th e l ttig thm down to lt year' Our representation at the various artists according to their
Treasury has not been fully level. ep rts of waste extravgances UN agencies should be the response individual outcok, taste,
: Perfunctory taken up by the receiving, have provided ammunition for the biliy of t Mnistry. A bo u ia Work w be
CGcunmr.es. JL,;t year there US crics. G:overm:- nt will want .... it' SI-
Ih Govrn._eegS .,io iI o0 12 ir I ew nistry J wi kind of aid planning and co-ordins- ably mounted, and framed.
h i c th 'Government on. This invluntay ct t only to provide the devetheywill athom. Al Assurance has been given
h dl d h ib 11 ment know-how that will ensure they will stek at home. Asa s
handled this ai. bill was it, by the emergent countries of ecrmical distribution o aid. It together the nisry of overseas theater precationwil be
sl ecorom'al drstributfon.of" aid. It o" co..d e f that o'. er y proaution .will be
self a powerful argument for the aid offered to them could will also ha"e the positive task"of "lev lo:ment couldbecome one of eercisa in e;anig of
Harold Wilson's proposal of be greatly reduced if there mobilizing public support for gene the motciting and imagtivey throughout
a new Ministry of Overseas wete a development con, aid policies--and participation in G overnmen. o ENTURE, te exbon sat whih it
Development with a Minister scious Ministry in charge of thei execution. Harold Wilson has JGornalnt. Fabian SocVE E, proposed to dis
o e already explained how he wants to Journal of te Fabiatn Society. proposed to display about '80
of Cabinet rank in charge of the total aid programme, see the towns and villages of Britain items depending on size. A
it. At present Britain's over t "twinning" with similar commune selection panel consisting of
seas aid pobciest are choti l his is the frst argumentt t;es in developing countries and ac- representatives of the Art
call divided between some for a Miniry of Overseas cepting a responsibility for helping YOU can nOW get your Societies and the Ministry of
Develomet It oudthem. This would apply schools
seven Govrnment Depart, Deelome. It u them. This would apply to sc HERALD at J. G. Royer' Education and Culture will
ments the Treasury, the provide s o m e purposive and universities, to trade unions and
Board f t he r Depart p g f ad i ace f co-ops., to women institutes, chur, Supermarket in K ing make finalselection of works
Boarment of T rade, the Depart,h panning t chaos an over- ches and many similar bodies. George V Street. for display at the Exhibition.
ment of Technical Co-opera, the present chaos and over-
tion the Foreign Office, the lopping. it would ensure at BRITAIN PIONEERING HOVERTRAIN
Colonial Office and the the level of Cabinet decision
Commonwealth Relations making that there was an
Cotice, and the- Ministry of authoritative voice raised for .
Education. The Treasury increased and more efficient
deals with capital aid, and aid.
the three external afta:rs de" The need for more aid is .
apartments do battle for theirnow so urgent th-t it is b
slice ofthe capital cake. The thoroughly unsatisfactory to
trade aspects of aid are the have it in the hands of the
responsibility of E d w a r d Treasury. The job of the
Heath, who has had charge Treasury is to act as the
of the UK Trade and Deve, watchdog on public expen,
1 o p m e n t Conference at diture, to cut down the
Genev. claims of competing depart,
The Minister of Education ments and to put them in an
is leading the British delega, order of priority. It is un,
tion to the Commonwealth desirable that the Treasury T- -_... ..-- --
Education Conference at should act as both advocate Rm. i:
Ottawa in August where and judge where-aid expen, British inventor Christ'phtr Cockereli (leht) who pionie.red tne hovercaft
educational aid to emergent diture is concerned. It help principle -the world's first practical 'flying saucer' is working on a 400omile
countries will be the princi- to the poor and hungry na- per hour Hovertrain.
pal subject. tions is going to enjoyed the Cockerell, who claims to be ahead of all his rivals overseas, hopes to- have
The DTC deals only with higher priority it deserves, it a prototype model running soon at his Hamshire, southern England, headqu`-
technical assistance. It has ought to be able to compete ers. And the iner ,city Hovertrain could be a reality within the next two or three
an able director, Sir Andrew on equal terms with other years. (BIS)



31 Kennedy Avenue, Roseau. Tel. 307
A Published by j. MA.iGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd.
122, Shaftesburv Ave. L mdon W. 1
Annual subscriptions: Town 85.00 Country 86.00
Oversea.3 (.'.::face Mail) $7.50



THE unfortunate term 'a loose federation' tion "The Seven" h tve failed to attain po/
emanated from Antigua; the Chief litical unrty so let them proceed at once to
Minister of Dorinica evaded decisive implement any forms of policy upon which
comment, while theleader of the official they are agreed, whether these be social,
opposition party (although everyone financial or economic. 'n another hemis,
knows that the real opposition to anything phere the European Free Trade Associa,
ridiculous in this island stems frcm the tion and the European Conmmo- Market
twinkling of a star) expressed himself are (so far) no mo-e political than the
boldly. The people therefore ask "what General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade
do you of the HERALD think?" And we, (GATT').
unlike Government which cowers behind We believe that despite smallisland,
alleged noninformation, feel free to reply. mindedness, villagemindedncss and ternm
A loose federation is an absurdity. porary lack of vision, the many-stranded
What Bird is promoting is simply a move West Indian peples will knot together
towa.rds rationalising customs tariffs and again in a better and firmer tie. It would
promoting free trade among the islands. have been good for this tie to have been
Since there is now little national spirit tenoply with a Brit'sh core. Since that
among "Little Seven" leaders (though we was rdely severed, we will rtot oppose the
could cite a couple of exceptions), and -" twisting together of temporary cables until
since any cohesive move is better than a the day when united West Indies, rich
separatist move, we are not in principle .,in diversity of language, developing cul,
against a unified tariff, customs union ture and progressive example, shows the
or ary ether economic co-.ordination. 4 world that the sea which divides us is also
-Afer. aaa l years of deblbera, .the sea which joins us.


THE recent announcement by the Uni-
S versity o' the West Indies of their
immediate intention to produce text books
for use in primary schools mus: surely be
appreciated as a very definite step forward
in West Indian education.
Of course, this effort (like the buylocal
drives) represents a profound change in
West Indian mentality. For the first uti.e,
the major West Indian educational body
will produce books for use by West In,
dians. The country has taken ovr the
reins and begun to think for itself.
The "Mighty Sparrow", Trinidad's
famous calypsonian, hit a very neat note
with his satyrical calypso "Dan is the Man
in the Van." After all, it is high time
that local schoolbooks came do-wn to
earth --or at least down to th- children!
It is time that oaks become mangoes and
continents islands; time that cur young
school students studied themselves a little
more closely before turnir g to the Cliffs
of Dover.
We cannot help speculating on the

fate of England if instead of first learning
about the fcgs of Winter and the wheat
of the Essex plains, her young children
studied all about life in the tropics and
banana cultiv.,tion.
The very idea is absurd; a child is at-
tracted to knowledge, not by the realisition
that the material put before it is sound
but by recognizing in that knowledge
something that is familia'--something chat
rings a bell.
In this light, it was quite surprising to
learn that certain areas of the island, plans
are still under way to order more English
text books!
We hope ihe Education Department
has noted that the body best fi:ted to
,lo so, our own University of the West
Indies, is producing these W.I. books.
As a professor at U.W.I. said some
time ago, "Colonialism may be a dead
force politically, but it is very much alive
culturally." Let us not be stopped by
any deep feelings of inferiority from utilis,
ing to the fullest our own inheri':ance.

People's Post
Correspondents are asked to rbmit their full names and addresses as
guarantee of goodfaith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should
beassho)t as possible. Controversial political l2ttes will not be pub-
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Pos' do not necessarily
reflect the policy of the Editor or the Prrprietor.
PROPHECY Hon. St. Luce to act now, in re-
gards joining the Road from Yee-Yee
Dear Madam, to Deux-bouts, in order to have bet,
In your issue of Aug- ter access to the Police Station, Hos-
it 8th 1964, I read an article by a pital and Cemetery, from the outside
Miophet of Grandbay, asking The villages as Dubique, Fond St Jean

and Petite Savanne. I, as a Ch-ef
Prophet, highly appreciate the pro,
phecy of my subordinate, and a.:
asking him to study well, and in
about 24 hours of hard studying he
will have to tell the villagers,
Then I will be able to say that I
did not waste any time in teaching

my students.
Remember Mr. Prophet. He thac
gives nothing of his zwn, should be
ashamed ("compelling others to give
him from ileirs.
If randbay had a Village Boa:d,
much improvement would have come
about, because we would be able to
demand; but we do no: have a Vil,
large Board, and have never asked to
have it, so we cannot demand that

Black Market --
At Larae
On Saturday August iSt)
1964 at about 7.30. a.m. I went
to buy a piece of beef at a butcher's
place, situated in the midst of the
ALLEE, Grand Bay. To my
surprise after askingg for two pounds
of beef I was charged $1.50: this
is $0.75 a pound.
Recently I could remember that
Government had a man as price
controller, aparr from all this I read
the schedule price for beef in country
side is fifty-eight cents. any a time
the butchers sell at sixty, this is a
slight difference but we do not mind
-t tie same time-it is not everybody
who could afford buying a pound
of meat for sixty cents furthermore
seventy'five! what can Government
do ith all this story. Is there not
a way for all these things to be con,
trolled: moreover in Grand i.y
-j'-nc int ni.br.i'a.m.~-

outlaws and do what they want, say
what they want, etc. Are the police
sleeping? Is some one representing
us? Government on the whole, I am
begging to take an active part please
have an open eye on Grand Bay and
let our people know tbat we are
civilized and no more slaves! bring
us to the light while the Star Shines!
BEEF EATER, Grand Bay.

114! ~e-----

The Right Using
of a Word
Dear Madam, This is
the second occasion I 'lave
observed in the HERALD the
incorrect using of the word
INSTIGATION ;r a pira,
graph, when any one of these
words, invitation, persuwtion,
svggestinn instance might have
been properly used, but not
maintain, to be incorrect.
In last Saturday's HERALD
is written: "Dr. Steinmuller
came to Dominica at the
instigation of Drs. Bertram
Schaffner and Ed. Hornick
of the Caribbean Mental
Health Association."
Frankly, I don't like the
using of the word here, for
the reason that the verb to
instigate with its noun insti,
gation is primarily used in a
bad sense, in which I have
always so regarded it.

What is the dictionary
meaning :
Instigation: "The act of
inciting to evil; Generally
in a bad serse."
We instigate a strike, a
fight, a rL.vlt, any unlawful
G.I.S. seems responsible
for the news. Perhaps you
will comment :

Reply:- We cannot agree
with our correspondent,
and deduce that he is
confusing the w o r d
"instigate" -wh ch-can
mean ro put into
motion, to start with
the word"incite".In our
view, instigating some,
thing may be towards
some entirely worthy
end. It might also be
towards an unworthy
end that depends on
the nature of the acrin
instigated. ED.
----am ---- j

Education A
Great Concern

Having read Mr. W.
Thomas' article in the Dom,
inica HERALD of lune 27th.
I have been moved to endorse
and praise his simple lan.-
guage nd down to earth
facts on suggestions on local
t education.
My interest in the main is
still focused on education
and therefore I feel very free
to write oi this all important
ma:ier, which should oe the
concern of all us no one is to
be exempted and to believe
that we are anywheree educa,
tionally is as Mr. Thomas
said io undermine Barbados
Anrigua and most cf our
neighboring W. I. islands.
I need not mention developed
Too often we take for
granted the many blessings
that we receive and so fail to
be as progressive as we ought
to be.
Education in its broad
sense is the nurture of perso,
nal growth. This does not
only concern the communi,
tion of knowledge, and ac,
quisition of skill, but also the
formation of right attitudes:
attitudes towards learning,
towards work, towards truth
a n d goodness, tov ards
other people, and towards
life in general, Education,
moreover, is a person to per,
son activity. It can function
(Cont. n page 7)



Our Martinique Visitors j
The following account of bow nine young Martinique scholars
and their tw.' teachers visited tb_ Carib Reserve, (written on
piper-napkins at Melvhie Hall airport), is printed in the author's
own words.

WHAT a marvellous trip we had in The Carib
Reserve As announced, we left Roseau at 5 a.-n. on
Saturday morning for the Airport, whee we had to leave
our suitcases u'it Monday and aLo say a last farewell to
the tcam of Dominica. These duties accomplished, the
aliver of our a place called "Windblow" there we crossed the rivLr
and climbed up the mountain witU0ouc the smalicst drop of
rain and under a very kind sun we reached Bataca', Ben,
jamn home. All along the path (chemin), the Caribs
we met gave us a warm welcome and Benjamin and his
wife and their children made us a feast -- what ;: great joy
How hot has been the atmosphere in :he small shop hetn
we started eartng the well-cooked breadfruit and the fresh
meat, Decius and his witc forced us to accept !
Coconuts were the main drink of all parties ii the
Reserve. Having left Bacac at noon we rc:rcLed Salybia
at two, walkri.g lazily and taking time to enjoy the beauti,'
tul sigt's, without forgetting to taste numerous "Zicacs"
(truts). Mr. Harrisoi;, Headmister, opened wide the
doors of the school and the tired team took a little s.esta.
Tne rest of the afternoon was spent in ,ists formal and
informal we paid a visit to Father Mar.in, and :he boys
were interviewed Ly Dr. Muller.
We had sent a message to the Carib Chief and '/Ir.
Noel Francis, announcing our visit on Sunday morning
very early because I found the boys too tied tc climb
another mountain but as soon as he received the messages
Mr. Nodl Francis ca ne to welcome us and gave us all the
power to go up the last morne and reach his home. He
was soglad__we could not refuse---nd yn ran img-nr the_
feast, the marvellous dinner undir the moonshine: bread,
fruit, dasheen, and a fresh goat they killed just in our
honour very late we returned with a "flambeatr" light.
The boys slept fast and deeply until the first bell pealed for
mass; the wh le team attended the service. The small
church was full -- and we admired how warmly in the
mid ll of this nature the heart is disposed towards prayers
and contemplation.
8.30 a.m. thia Sunday a formal visit was paid to the
Chiet warm welcome. He gave the boys the first meal
of the day coffee and Mrs. Francis' "delicacies" which
the boys appreciated very much. The old father of the
Chief kissed our boys kindly before they left, and we
were ve;y moved.
At 9.30 the long day began: to walk and to walk
again. On the way we stopped to say goodbye to Teacner
Sylvester, and stayed at the home of Errol, a friend of six,
teen years, who wrote us regularly all the year long; again
coconuts for the youngsters and for the elders gin we
understood at its full the meaning of the kind words people
told us along the road -- bye, bye, macbez bien Oh !
Yes nous machez bien! And at x p.m. we reached the
spring bridge of Pagua River, rested, lunched, had a
river bath, and by 2 p.m. we were on the main road,
where the natives bought us cucumbers; and what a won,
derful act A truck passing stopped and brought us as
free. Those lucky boys not only fine weather but
also now free transport. At 2.30 p.m. our carosse landed
us at Melville Hall, and we found there waitinQ for us
Augustus Royer a very kind member of Cercle Francais who
with Jean Baptiste spent every time we come to Dominica
the greater possible part of their time with our boys how
glad we were to benefit of his presence at the end of this
fine afternoon. Our joy was complete the lady at the
Airport has been very kind to the boys and Mr. Boniface
Henderson (the guard) invited little "Jeannet" for dinner.
No rain nor wind all night the verandah of the
Airport has been very hospitable and the boys spent a good
night. -We left in the morning with a heart very hot and
sure that friendship is the best thing of the human life.

People's Posti now, I shall not take up any are invited to apply for the Nursery
(C. r on -. 6 more soace of your valuable Nurses Course (1965) to be held at
Count. fom p. 6) paper, but shll wait with he Sr. Vincent raining Centre
only when t-ere is personal great int-rest to read what ftions mud of ieoo ear. Applican
tions must be in good health and of
communication under condi/ kinds of changes are effected. cood education\ standard. Applica-
tions of mural respect, so said HEWLET ANDREW Ltn forms can be obtained from
Mr. V. C. Jeffrey's Professor Marigot Dominica, W.I. Miss Eugenia Charles, Old Street,
of Education and D.rector of (No-v in Coventry; Roseau, and should be completed
the Institute of EducatoJ, in England.) and returned before Sept, 30.
the Universi'y of Birming- Comm ealh Save
ham s ce1946. ` o ndmonwealth Save Remember
ham. s;nce 1946. The Children Fund
Mort of us ha:e change Your
and many of us will die with St. Vincer,t Training Centre YOUr
Chl sid Care applican s betwe-n Subscriptions
itit, sttFld attitude, Ihicgs the ages f eighteen aid thirty years
m.st rot change. Our pn -
mary schools repre-,nt on t'le NOTICE
v,-whle :he most .uccssful
poar o our ecucat stndem CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING
(some of or'c outstanding
leading men in the world it is notified for general information that the follow,
today ne.tr had a secondary ing Resolution was unanimously passed at a meeting of the
educ-aian.) Our m o s t Central Housing and Planning Authority held on Wed,
Frp:sing problem is the edu- nesday 22nd July 1964.
cation of the adolescen. Sgd. Hubert N. Joseph
And it is a very difficult pro A g. Secretary and Executive Officer
blein. Central Housing and Planning Authority.
With their teoFenihg in
September, our p r i m a r y RESOLUTION,
schools will again be blessed
with teachers fiesh from the WHEREAS this Authority hassold certain Lots .of land
univ:rs'ties and colleges in in the Goodwill Housing Area to vaarious person for the
England and elsewhere. purpose of the erection of houses and buildings.thereon.
These teachers have acquire, AND WHEREAS these lots have been sold subject to
ed new and bright ideas, the following exception and reservation, which reads as
To deprive them of the in- follows:-
dispensable teaching facilities The said Purchaser shall commence building con,
is an easy way to dampen .truction on the said land within one year of enter,
their ri T-Tr n rnp ing & upon the aid .. land andsh41cmlete suck
hears teachers saying "We are building construction within two year' of entering
short of books, chalk, black upon the said land. And if the Purchaser shall
boards, chairs, tables and fail in the performance of this condition the Ven,
desks". Are we going to doors may after consideration repurchase the said
remain in the dark and nar/ land at the price for which it was sold to the Pur,
row confines or step forward chaser.
and face the realities of our AND WHEREAS certain purchasers of the said lots are
children's future and fight it Civil Servants and desirous of mortgaging the said lots to
out. Has the government the Government Housing Loans Eoard, but the said board
the right attitude towards is not prepared to accept their Title to the lots as part of
these very pressing and urgent the security for the loan to build a house on the said lot,
nteds in our schools? while their title is subject to the Authority's powers of re-
"Dominicans a r e too purchase as above set cut.
easily satisfied." The re, AND WHEREAS it is in the above interest of this
mark was from an English Authority that the said lots be built upon;
lady who worked at home BE IT RESOLVED tha this Authority shall not exer,
for some years. And it is cise its powers of repurchase, in respect of any such lot
very crue. Teachers and pa, owned by Civil Servants after it has become charged, by
rents must give of their very way of Security, for the repayment of any Housing Loan
best. However, this does made by the Government Housing Loans Board for the
not mean, in any wiy that purpose of erecting a dwelling-house o:i the said lot.
the government is to be ex/ BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that this Authority
culpazed when they neglect shall with all convernAnt speed take such steps as may be
to provide the basic require, necessary to remove the above mentioned condition from
ments for the efficient running the Titles of all owners of such lots, whether they be Civil
and proper administration of Servants or not, who have built upon their lots to the satis,
the schools. faction of the Authority.
This is enough from me G.O. 97, Aug. 29
i \

(Cote.y -"i-
(Courtesy United St tes Information Srevice)



D.T,U. Seminar

Vote Of Thanks
The following are extracts from a
vote of thanks given by Mr.J. A.James,
2nd Vice president of the Dominica
Trade Union, at the end of the Union's
Weekend Seminar held from i5 16
August, 1964:
"I am here this evening to say to
Parabien is the Spanish for Congra-
"Most of the speeches were in
praise of the manner in which the
Seminar was conducted and also in
praise of the quality of the lectures
"This evaluation which I have
just referred to is the most impor,
tant part of any Seminar, for the
simple reason that it provides us
with a certain amount of guidance
for improving future Seminars.
For instance one lecturer felt that
there should have been a few lectur-
ers outside of the organisation and
that a lecturer should not be required
to speak too often. Other students
gave their impressions commenting
on the lectures, the approach of the
lecturers, the manner in which the
seminar was condaced on the
whole and expressed their thanks to
those who had contributed to their
well-spent two days. These criti-
cisms will without doubt serve as
useful guide-posts for future semi-
"I should like to congratulate you
also on the fact that you not have as
leaders men who know what Trade
Unionism is men who know

those to whom you pass on what
you have learnt.
"I would here suggest that
Portsmouth get ready two men for
one of the several more courses that
will soon be available abroad be-
tween now and next year. This is
what we call Trade Unioitsm.
Trade Unionism with. ut education
means nothing at all except leaving
you at a level where you can be easily
exploited. When you are not suffi-
ciently trained in your own business
people of poor or low principle al-
ways try to abuse you and cheat you
whenever they can get a chance.
"So it is our business so to edu-
cate ourselves that we, aG capable,
responsible and useful citizens will
be able to conticne to do something,
not only to help the success of our
UNION but als. to help bnng about
the success of other community
projects in this island and elsewhere.
"Once more, to one and all who
have contributed to ite success of
this seminar, I would ask you ta
accept not only my own personal
congratulations but also the congra-
tulations of the Executive Board of
the Dominica Trade Union. May
the knowledge you have thus gained
be put Ino practice for the bene-
fit of he Branches as well as for the
benefit of the several communities in
which these Branches are to be
----------^---------- .

Application For
Liquor Licence
To the Magistrate Dist. "E."
& Chief of Police


A rew heavy duty twofuirow reversible plough was introduced a: the
Royal Smithfield Show in London, Englard, by Massey. Ferguson Limited.
Full production has been "designed in" to the plough legs and bases. In
the event of hitting n obstruction the legs fold rearwards, Protection is also
given to the headstock assembly; should the plough become jammed a shearbolt
breaks to prevent any damage to the mechanism.
A simple threepoint linkage conr.ects the plough to the tractor and turn,
over is automatic, the plough rotating through 180 degrees.

that Trad&e Uroi~-_-i.not fightiaE.,-Mrs- _ERNADINER .CK
one against another. now residing at Laudat,
The men who know what Trade Parish of St. George do here,
Unionism is are men who not only by give you notice that it is
know how to get for you better
wages and conditions of work, but my tention to apply at the
who alto know how to help you to Magistrate's Court to be held
understand and appreciate what the at Roseau, on Friday, the
Union is doing for its members. 2nd cay of Oct. 1964, ensu,
For you to be able to understand ing for a retail LIQUOR LIC,
and appreciate whatwe are doingresp ofmy
for you, you have to be educated ENCE in respect o my pre,
along Trade Union lines. And this mises at Laudat, Parish of
is why you are still here tonight. St. George.
You came here to learn and by Dated the 21st day of
learning to git to understand what August 1964.
we are doing for you. When you
fully understand what is being done BERNADINE ROCK
bh the T Tninn fr its members, then Aug. 29-Sept. Iz

you will be able to show apprecia-
tion for your leaders and be better
able to co-oFerate with them. You
in turn will be able to get the appre-
ciation and the co-operation of


Feel the comforting warmth penetrate
right down to the core of the pain as
you rub on Radian-B! Enjoy the
wonderful relief that Radian-B gives
you relief from those ageing pains
.)1 rheumatism, lumbago, sciatica,
fibrositis, sprains and bruises.
Radian-B contains pain-killing aspirin
for fast relief. Get a bottle from your \
chemist or drug store today!







New Dominica
A new industrial era for
the normally agricukhual is-
land of Dominica seems imi-
ninent through the vast high
quality natural pumice de,
posts now being developed
by the Dominica Mining
Company, Limited, which
has been granted Pioneer In,
dustry Status and a licence
to mine, process and export
pumicecus materials and pro,
Pumice is an inert light,
weight volcanic material of a
cellular glassy structure, found
in layers up to 200 feet in
depth with well distributed
particle sizes fiom boulders o
flour-fine dust.
It has a wide variety of
uses; it is used f3r concrete
block and structural concrete
where weight, insulation,
workability and other t:chni-
cal advantages are important.
Concrete strengths in excess
of 3,000 pounds per square
inch are economical using
properly graded pumice
aggregate, cement and water.
No sand or gravel is required
- it is a complete aggregate.
Finely ground Pumice as
-a poa tc-1 n addady' and
extender of Portland Cement
holds promise of reducing
concrete c6sts in the Ca-ib,
bean. Pumice in the agri-
cultural field is used as a soil
conditioner, fertilizer and in,
secticide carrier filler and a
media for hydroponic garden,
ing and orchid potting.
Pumice h,.s long been used
in the abrasive field for
polishing and finishing metal,
glass and fine lacquered sur,
faces; in scouring powder,
soaps, dentrifices and in non-
skid paints.
The Dominica Mining
Company, Limited after a
y-ar of research has construct,
ed a pilot plant for mining
and grading aggregate and
for the construction of light,
weight concrete b loc k.
After local requirements are
satisfied, the pilot operation
will export both aggregate
and block into some of the
nearby eastern Caribbean
islands while preparing for
the major mining and export-
ing operation which will
serve the large market areas
of the U.S., Atlantic and
Gulf coastal ports as well as
Caribbean coastal areas of
Central and South America.
Although pumice is mined
in western United States,
high overland freight costs
require the eastern states to

import it from the Italian and
Greek islands in the Mediter,
ranean. Because of the in,
adequate supply of quality
pumictr suitable for light-
weight aggregate in the Unit-
ed states, many plants have
been built for the manufac,
ture of expended clay and
shale to meet the growing de,
m:nd. Man-made expand-
ed lightweight aggregate and
natural lightweight pumice is
used in the manufacture of
almost: 5o% of all concrete
blocks produced in the Unit,
ed States.
Lightweight concrete pro,
ducts and aggregates normal,
ly command a premium price
in the United States although
this new source of pumice in
Dominica should make avail,
able this quality building
material to the Caribbean
area competitive to regular
sand and gravel locally


D.TU. Weekend
The well-planned weekend semi,
nar which started on the morning
of Saturday August 15 for Branch
~andt~ p aiu .-cc of -chc-
Dominica Trade Union was b-ought
to a very successful conclusion on
Sunday night at 9 p.m.
The opening function was chaired
by the President-General Mr.
Deveril Lawrence who in encourag-
ing wards welcomed the students.
The feature address for the day
was dehvered by Mr. Arnold Active
and Mr. Patrick John gave a short
talk covering some aspects of the
course he recently at e n d ed in
The general Secretary gave the
vote of thanks and this was followed
by the chairman's closing remarks.
The actual lectures began at
2 p.m. when Miss Emanuel spoke
At 3. 15 p.m. Mr. Lawrence the
President spoke on "EMPLOYERS
Between 6. 15 and 7 p.m. all who
participated in the day's proceedings
had dinner together at the Home
Ezonomis Centre. This was follow-
ed soon after by Mr. Patrick John's
lecture on the History and High-
lights of Trade Unions in the West
Sunday at io a.m. the Ist
Vice-President Mr. Stuart Williams
spoke on Collective Bargaining.
At 11.15 the General Secretary
dealt with Duties of Officers.
Between 12.30 and 1.30 p.m. the
seminarians had lunch together.
At I. 30 Mr. Patrick John outlined
the structure of ICFTU, ORIT
and CCL showing that whereas
ORIT was the Western Hemisphere
Branch of Ir.FIU. CCL was a
Regional Branch of ORIT. He also
dealt generally on Latin American

Between 2.45 Mr. Active con
centrated on Branch Committees
and Settlement of Disputes.
What is considered the most
important part of the Seminar was
the central feature of the closing
e:ercisss -;.hicb began at 4.15 F.m.
The students were called upon to
evaluate the Seminar. They gave
their impressions commenting on
the lectures, the approach of the
lectures, the manner in which the
seminar was on the whole conducted
and expressed their thanks to those
who had contributed to their well-
spent two days.
The criticisms offered will, indeed,
serve as very useful guide-posts for
future seminars.
Finally at 7 p.m. at the Home
Economics Centre came the closing
session which due to ihe indisposi-
tion of the General Secretary was
chaired by Mr. Patrick John.
The Presidsn was cald upon to
address the students and be among
other things tmphas zed that a true
trade unionist cannot be e selfish man
and he expected that what the stu-
dents had le:rnt would be passed on
to other members os their brancher.
He regarded those who made the
sacrifice to attend the seminar as pion-
eers and pillars of the D.T.U.
Then was a beautiful Diploma
bearing his name handed with some
congratulatory remarks to each stu-
dent, one of whom on behalf of the
rest expressed words of gratitude for
the opportunity they were given of
benefiting by such a well-planned
and well-conducted seminar. The
increased number of girl students
about (half-dozen) was gratifying.
The final Vote of Thanks was
J.A.'James who on behalf of the
Executive Board of D.l .U. congra-
tulated the students as well as organ,
isers and lecturers for the excellent
co-operation which resulted in a
most fruitful Seminar.,
Each was promised a printed
copy of the full text of this Vote of

Harlem Police Chief
The new commander of Harlem's
largest poliLe precinct is a 47 year old
Neg'o lawyer, born in Manhattan, the
son of parents who both came from
The New York TIM'S reported
that Police Commissioner Michael J.
Murphy appointed Captain Lloyd
George Scaly as the first Negro to
command a police precinct in
Captain Scaly is the only Negro
precinct commander in New York
city at present. He is one of the
three highestranking Negro officers
in the Police Department. All are
captains, the New York TIMES
said. Negro civil rights leaders
hailed the appointment.

After a warning by the Governcr
of B.G. Sir Richard Luyt, that
people who were found in possess-
ion of weapons and did not give
them up voluntarily would be sub,
ject to imprisonment. The Negro
leader of the opposition, Mr. Forbes
Burnham, was imprisoned after he
was found in possession of 17
rounds ofammunition.

Applications For
Liquor Licences
To the Magistrate Dist "E" &
Chief of Police
residing at 69 Victora St. New
Town Parish of St. George do
hereby give yon notice that it is my
intention to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be held at Roseau on Fri-
day the 2nd day of October, 1964
for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE in
respect of my premises at New
Town Parish of St. George.
Dated the I4'h day of August,
Aug 15 29
To the Magistr-te Dist. "F" & the
Chief of Police.
ing at Grandbay Parish of S:. Pat-
rick do hereby give you notice that
it is my intention to apply at the
Magistrate's Court to be held at
Grandbay on Friday the 2nd day
of October r964, ensuing for a retail
LIQUOR LICENCE in respect of my
premises at Grandbay P a r i s h of
St. Patrick.
Dated the 19th day of August,
April 22,-Sept. 5.

To the Magistrate District
"E" & Chief of Police
residing at New Town Pa-
r'sh of St. Georges do hereby
give you notice that it is my
intention to apply at the
Magistrate's Court to be held
at Roseau on Friday the 2nd
day of Oct. 1964, ensuing
for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
in respect of my premises at
New Town Parish of St.
Dated the 17th day of
Aug. 1964.
Aug. 22 Sept. 5

A fast 20o-passenger British
hovercraft is to go on trials in
Norwegian fjords it was an,
nounced recently in London.
The machine, a WeEtland
SR. NS, which caa travel at
70 knots, is to, be shipped
from England to Scandina,
vian Hovercraft Proiidticn
Ltd., Oslo, April next year.

Dominica Banana Growers Association

Fertiliser. Credit Scheme
The Board of Management has approved of the re,
sumption of the operation of this Scheme which was sus-
pended after the hurricanes.
--Applicaioon-orms ean be obtained from fth c-Asocaia
tion's Offices i Roseau and Portsmouth and frm the Dis-
trict Branch Secretaries.
The amount of credit granted for any holding depends
on the ability of the owner to repay his loan from the
banana sales from such holding within 12 months. There,
fore, it will save time in processing applications if appli,
cants for fertilizer credit will forward their sales dockets (or
sales "slips") for the previous two months along with their
applications to this office.
Growers are reminded of the conditions governing
fertilizer credits as follows:--
I. The limit of credit to each grower shall not ex,
ceed $500 irrespective of the number of holdings
cr estates such grower may possess.
2. Fertilisers sold on credit shall bear a service charge
of 45 cents per bag of 112 lbs.
3. A down payment of 20% hall be made in re,
spect of each credit sale.
4. There shall be no further credit issue to any
grower unless he had reduced his current indebted,
ness by at least 75 %.
5. Repayments shall be in the form of deductions
from the banana sales of the debtor grower at.the
time he receives payment and shall be at the rate
of I cent per lb. of bananas sold.
6. Any debtor grower who attempts to evade repay,
ment of his debt by selling his bananas under the
name of another grower or under an assumed
name shall be prosecuted under Section o2 (4) of
the Banana Ordinance x959.
7. All debtors in respect of the former Fertiliser
Credit Scheme (in operation before 1963) shall be
excluded from the present Scheme until they have
settled their indebtedness.

A. D. BOYD.'
General Manager

19th August, 1964,
Alg.22 -29



Mental Health's New LooK
From the Monthly letter of the Royal Bank of Canada
SOMEWHERE iri the dim pasc our ancestors developed
a fearhate complex about mental illness, and we have
just started, in a small way, to work our way out from
tnder it.
Taboos, fears, totems and prejudices: these are prime
movingcauses in the onset of mental illness, and they go
a long way toward explaining our failure to cope with it.
They are part and parcel cf sphere of physical disorder, the stoiv
the life of all men, whether ofmental illness is appalling. It is,
g i d h as D. StraffordClhrk says in Psyci ,
ivn.g in caves, mudh s atry Today (Pelican, 952): "Charr-
suburban villas or pent- ed with countless burnings at the
houses. No matter what stake, chequered with violence,
his colour, race or creed; no cruelty, and remorseless persecution,
matter whether he is of today and dark iot only with the gloom of
ignorance and superstition but rlso
or a thousand years ago, man with the despair cf unht solitary
has essentially the same fun/ cells, stocks, bars, chains and brands,
damental instincts, and all the sickening paraphernalia
Sof torture."
Metal illness is smthing All sorts ofideas have held sway.
that may occur in the lives of Two thousand years ago s.ffrrer,
any of us. Every one makes were "possessed of devils." Some
his own compromise with natives in Africa still interpret mis,
reality. We accept only so behaviour as demoniac possession.
much o t h Some good people today seriously re-
much of what happens, and gard the mental difficulties of man-
for the rest of it we retreat kind as nothing but the evidence
into an inner world. of original sin.
Sostro us fit into our It is time for mankind to outgrew
Most sell intogh We these ideas. The Canadian Mental
world well enough. We Health A-sociation (C.M.H.A.)
make our way, emotionally saidin.is recommendations to the
and intellectually, through Royal Commissicn on Health Sert
the confusion of modern vices in 1962: "Mental illness even
sometimesshaping our today is all too frequently regarded
events,sometime aping o as a crime to be punished, a sin to
pattern of living and some, be expiated, a possessing demon to
times being shaped by it. be exercised,adisgace-tob hushed
Many of us who manage up, a weakness of personality to be
to live and work usefully in deplored, or a welfare problem to be
society have personalities cared for as cheaply as possible.
ociey ave personals And all this in spit. of the fact
which in some way or anoth, that about 5oo B.C. the, Father of
,er are disorganized. Our Medicine, Hippocrates, offered a new
minds occasionally d r o p understanding and rational explana-
stitches; they wander from tion and in 1528 Paracelsus, a
the errand we have sent them Swiss physician, taught that' mental
diseases have nothing to do with
to some reflective business of evil spirits or devils." The teaching
their own; we reach for one of these men was snowed under mass
article and pick up another. ignorance and superstition. We are
There is a graph-like line separated from witch burning by less
from mental health to mental than three centuries. In 1692 Judge
Samuel Sewall sentenced 19 women
ill health on which we are to death in the trial of 250 people in
ranged. No one who reads Salem, Massachusetts.
this Letter is likely to have Today' knowledge has increased
experienced overwhelming but intolerance has not everywhere
depressions, paralyzing far, diminished. What we condemned
ein olden times has not yet been era-
delusional misapprehension, dictated completely in the twentieth
or uncontrolled impulses century.

toward undesirable behaviour,
but very few have not exper,
ienced some degree of depres,
sion, some irrational fear,
some misunderstanding of
people's intentions, and some
loss of selfcontrol in social
We Have A Blind Spot
Why do we indulge our,
selves in holding this blind
spot? The battle against
warped thinking about men-
tal illness has been waged by
brilliant men for 2,400 years,
but we cling to our obnox,
ious and illogical image.
In contrast to the relatively smooth
development of medicine in the

(To be concluded).

dat, hereby declare that I am
no longer responsible for
any debts or other liabilities
incurred by my wife, MAY,
FLORANT) who has lived
apart from me for 12 years,
although I have repeatedly
appealed to her to resume
her marriage duties.



H.M.T.S. TRINITY, the first cf two o103foot fast patrol craft
designed and built in Britain for the Trinidad and Tobago Coastguard,
is now in service.
The TRINITY is of allwelded steel construction with welded and
riveted aluminum alloy upperworks. Her maximum speed is about
25 knots and armament consists of a 40 mm Eofors gun.
Here H.M.T.S. TRINITY is launched by Mr. J. O'Halloran,
acting Minister of Home Affairs, representing the Government of Tri,
nidad and Tobago, at Portsmouth, England. Trditionol campagne
had no part ir, this ceremony-it was a bottle of Trinidad rum that
sent the TRINITY down to sea.

.......S-THE- -C .-T -QF C-

. : ,

i: . . '
In the current year, industry in Britain will be spending nearly 300,00,000o
on research and development, the equivalent of 6 ,a head for every man,
woman and child in the United Kingdom.



The D.U.P.P., An Obstacle To National Progress
During my two years of political recess, I found it opportune to
make a careful study of the problems which confront us in this modern
world; or in other words I was carrying out a period ,f political research.
I made it a point of duty to exercise considerable caution in my diagnosis.
Every citizen of the modern world is the subject of a state. He is legally
bound to obey 'ts orders, and the contours of his lice are set by the norms
that is imposes,
Some Dom.inicans claim thatstruction of numerous feeder roaIs
they have not seen any progress for which Mr. Earon claimed to have
the past 31 yrs since this government been completed since 1960, an i the
took office. But I am prepared to recent colonial grants to build the
enlighten my country on this part. Atkinson road and the Grand Fond
cular issue, as well as reasons for the road, the handing over to village
fact that more progress has not come counils to build and maintain their
our way. roads yet the Gvt. did nothing.
It is very evident that we in You cannot sit in Roseau and see
Dominica have a very short memory what progress has been made for the
and must always be reminded. past 3 yrs. Communication and
During the last political campaign Works. The completion of the
the Labour Party preached against airport, telephone exchanges, tele,
dishonesty, inefficiency, negligence, phones placed at the convince of
hopelessness, inaptitude, unscrupul' of the public in various villages.
ousness, lack of integrity, lack of Trade and Production. The
ethics and many other aspects that pumice industry, the possibility of a
contributed to our political) and timber industry, the she shipping3 of
economic instability: but we still agricultural products to the U.S.A.,
fail to take c.gnisance ofthese facts the sales of crown lands, the
and are struggling desperately to re/ laying dowc of pasture for cattle, th.
turn to the good old days ofcorrurF plant more food campaign, the copra
tioei. cooperative foi the benefit of the pea-
Co,..e with me for a gentle stroll- seats ard last but not least the From,
into the highways of logic and se ptness and deep concern of Govt.
uence of thought as far as our pre- over the hurricane relief fund for.the
sent state of affairs -s concerned as -oss of banana cultivarc n last year,
compared with the past. But before, yet his Govt. did nothing.
we do so we must make the necessary SOCIAL
preparations for the journey. The BUR AND SOCIAL SERVICES
D.U.P.P. tried it's utmost to seek EDUCATION. Ihe budding of the
sympathy for dishonesty in the. new D.G.S., the Bense Govt. School,
P.W.D. and ot'er aspects contained the Watten Waven Govt. School.
in the commissioners report, and the Concord Go v t. School,
went as far as accusing Govt. minis, the Goodwill G o v t. School
ters for the firm stand taken to pro, now in progress under the Canadian
tect British and local tax payers aid i-rogramnie, the traimnig of cea-
money, and they are honourable chers in the U. K. anid the increase
men. That Govt. was wrong to of the number of teachers trained in
introduce the purtax to alleviate the Barbados and Antgua as well as
economic situation, that Govt. was observatory courses for higher officials
wrong to pay attention to the coun, in that department, the rasing co
try districts as regards education and standard to enter secondary schools
agriculture, that Gvt. was wrong to and the adequate staffing of the
make boys pay for ehe.r text books D.G.S. with graduate masters more
at the D.G.S. when they were either so sons of the soil. The recent
mraless or dishonest, that Gvt, was C.D.&W. grant for a mobile library
wrong to reorganise the fishing along with a library in Portsmouth,
scheme and to open the gate to in, the recent Drauia Festival, a red let-
vite foreign trade, as far as pumice ter day to the country and many
and timber are concerned and that other things pertaining to education.
Gvt. was w;ong to make courses and H E T H
Scholarships available technological-
ly and academically and a host of Toe promptness to acquire poli
other things which Gvt. was wrong vaccine, the construction of a health
to do. When the opposition was centre at Vieille Case, the getting ol
then Gvt. it was right in doing W.H.O. to be acdve in the island
wrong. Some of its good deeds the extension of the Nurses Hoste
were to tolerate and encourage lack and the recent Caribbean Nurse
of civic responsibility in the service Conference held in Dominica fo:
and to fail to bring about a coopera- the first time.
tive and national spirit among our SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT
people. Selfishness was the basis of
their policy and malice the founda- Various organizations and cooper
tion of their creed, yet they are atives formed with a view to ena,
honorable men. Oh my country bling people to handle their own af
wheie.is our sense of values! We fairs thus gaining confidence in them.
cannot built a nation on the ground- selves, the increase of village council
work of di:honesty, ignorance and yet this Govt. did nothing..
If this Gvt. is reluctant in irform- THE MINISTRY OF FINANCE
ing you of the work dene with the Despite the limited amount of fund
limited funds at their disposal per- available and the difficulty in aquir
haps because they are not a boastful ing them this ministry must be con
lot I shall do so in the national inter- gratul.aed for distributing $10.00 a
est of my country. Let us commence it was so called by the leader of th
with roads. The completion .of the opposition to accomplish the progress
LaPlaine road, the completion of made, whereas the last Govt. hat
the Soufriere rnad, the completion one million pounds and left th
of the Castle Bruce road, the linking island well off. There is nothmn
up of Portsmouth to Colihaut to regret if'the consciences of the,
which is presently jeepable.,the con, ministers can bear them out a wit

ness to sincerity, .id above all inte-)
If you want to make a change is
up to you but in so doing remember
your children's future for you never
miss the water till the well runs dry.

Cleo Tears By
Guadeloupe Devastated
The greatest damages to
human hves in Dominica
during the imminence of
Hurricane Cleo was caused
by the mad rush of trucks
and cars hustling around on
August 22, in sleeting rain
to dump overloads of people
and goods at their homes in
villages or suburbs. The
radio had reiterated danger
warnings at intervals and goc
the bearings and timing of
the small but virulent hurrim
cane somewhat mixed up, so
that some people expected a
"blow" at 2 p.m. on Satur,
day, ethers awaited annihila,
tion at 2 a.m. on Sunday,
and yet others were still
trembling at 2 p.m. on Sun,
day, unaware that Cleo had

veered off the northern coast
of Dominica and Town a
strip right across Guadeloupe.
"Better safe than sorry"
was the general verdict i .
Dominica, as nervous hornm
holders praised opmn their
boarded np windows after
shuddering when one, two
and three guns banged off at
intervals in Roseau either
too soon or too late. The
Meteorological Stations had
never before dealt with a
hurricane of so small a dia-
meter and their "Advisories"
were misleading.
Poor Guadeloupe
We were fortunate: bursts
of torrential lain in certain
places and high winds and
surf (particularly in norrh-
east) with overall banana
losses of less than five per
cent akhoough in the area
Hampstead to Portsmouth
losses were considerably high-
er left one population
thankful and prepared to give
thanks by giving help to our
neighbour Guadeloupe,where

Basseterre streets s ee me d
to have.beei bombarded and
Point a Pitre was a port of
desolation: the toll there was
14 dead, nearly 1oo injured
and some 8so millions of
damage to property and cul,
tivadions suffered. See p. i
for hurricane relieff news).

Banana Association Speed
Credit should go to the
Banana Association, who;e
island-wide scouts (Inspec,
tors) had been organized be,
forehand by their General
Manager to fan out all over
Dominica and report Li.ck
with urgency. Thus the
Press was able to get an early
account of estimated damage
and condition of roads.

Advertiser, Are
Asked To ,Submit
Copy By N0oon0:l
Or Wednesday
0 es


The West front of St. Paul's Cathedral in London after being cleaned for the
first time in in 250 years. Is5o,ooo was raised to complete the cleaning. For
fear that strong chemicals might injure the stonework, only water was used in the



Ronders At Calibishie
ON Sunday 23rd August 1964,
after Mass, successful game of roun-
deis began at tz.i5 pm, between the
Cahbisime and Paix Bouche Teams.
Paix Bouche wen: in first and they
made a magnificent 144 runs. Calih
bishie made a forceful 79 due to ,ight
bowling and fielding. Luncheon
period followed, then Paix Bouche
batted for the second tim: and made
130. This came up by the good
baking of Francillia joseph 36,
Rona Bethelmie 32, and Magdalene
Enenne 21, all ofPaix Bouche. Cal-
ibishie made 94. This came from
the good hands of CLra Bastine,
Barber Chall:nger, M. Challenger
and Molly George who made 35:
zo: Ia: ro respectively. Calibishic
was beaten by iui uns. 1 his was
due to their own slackness. The
girls were then given tea and so end-
td the day's play. Ihe Calibishie
IRounders Team don't care even if
they did not win the match. But
they are prepare to face any chal-
lenge. --Contrib.
Domino Contest
Empire vs 1Success
Luring a Domino match played
at the Empire Sports Club House
on Sunday:23rd August from 10:3o
a.m. to 5:45 p.m., the Empire
Sportts-ub Domino Team were
badly beaten by the Success, Domino
Club by a Totatof 979 point The
scores being as follows: Success,
Captained by Perry Seraphin, 3,017
- &goaas and- a 4Cagtaainedjbv y
Timothy Symes, 2,092 points'
Daniel Glanville and Edward
Gregoire top scored for Succiss
with ,596 points, highest dartneri
ship ever made in this island, and
Over Seraphin and James Bell for
Empire with 556 points. Placing
second were Ashley Francis and
Roger Brumant for Success with
447 PointS, and .jdison James and
Gregoire Riviere, for Empire with
442 points.
Success had preAiously beaten
Empire on the 9th August, 1964,
by a kad of 3S5 points.
The maruage took place last
Sunday at the Roman Catholic
Church, Pointe Michel, of Miss
Susan Bardouille, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Francis Bardouille, to Mr.
Jefferson Charles, B.A., a teacher at
Dominica Grammar School. Over
two hundred guests attended the
reception at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Peltier, and a large
collection ofwedding presents from
relatives and friends were on display.

JOHNSON from page i NOTICE
then ina'ithorisedly seated in
ilie chairs of the Mississippi THE Public are advised
delegates by a "phoney" Ser, I that in accordance with
jeant-at-Arms. Finally three the "Oils and Fats" Agree,
Freedom Members from each ment to which Dominica is

of the two states were official,
ly seated as outside delegates.
This fracas is expected to
alienate a number of votes
from the old-style segregation.,
ist Democrats, but will bring
in many Negro votes.
Killings in B.G.
British Guiana shows signs
of flaring up again- Last
week, three people including
a 23-year-cld girl d ec of gun,
shot wounds as armed gangs
opened fire at two points on
the upper east coast of
C ne man is reported to
have felled another with an

Wheel Chairs
Dominica Benevolent Society of
New York presented two wheel
chairs to Princess Margaret Hospital
through Mr. C. G. Philip. Hon
R.P. St.Luce received the gift,
itmeired hv D R S D. ;Ant* Mr

Dell Winston.

a signatory, iaun iry soap in
cakes and bars manufactured
elsewhere except in Trinidad,
British Guiana, Barbados,
St. Vincent, Grenada and
St. Lucia will not be ad-
mitted into the Island.
,28th August, 1964.
GO. o01 Avg. 29.
----- -

Educational Notice
Students who intend to pursue
courses of study in United Kingdom
Universities as from Octobar 1965,
are reminded that their application
for admission must be received in
the Universities Central Council on
Admissions Office between 1st Sep,
tember 1964 and 31st March 1965.
All applications should therefore
reach the Commissioner for the
Eastern Caribbean Governments not
later than 28th February 1965, and
preferably before 31st December
(0. A. WALKER)

Aug. 29

"'M ApPlications axe invited for the pot of Nursing Superintendent in


The post is pensionable ,nd is subject to a
probationary period, medical fitness and to
Colonial Regulations and to the Local
General Orders in force for the time being.

SALARY: Salary is in the scale $3,672 x 144 3960
x 180 $4,140.
QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED: S.R.N., S.C.M., and Health Visitor's Cer-
tificate or its equivalent.
2. Information as to duties of post and conditions of service is obtaina-
ble, on request, from The Chief Secretary, Administrator's Offic., Roseau.
3. Applications giving personal data and accompanied by two recent
testimonials (not applicable to Public Officers) should be submitted to the
Chief Secretary, Dominica, not later than the 16th September, 1964.
GO 1oo Aug 29.

Dominica Banana Growers' Association
Hurricane Insurance Claims for
Windstorm damage

this date a r
Winban, Roseau o

Only one contestant sent in all eac claim receI
correct answers to our last Quiz. She (The Association's
is Dulcma Nicholas of the Convent give receipts for (
High School, and she alone qualifies
for a prize. GROWERS Wl
Mostothers got the question on WARNED THAT T
"How many meetings of Leg. Co. UNTIL THEIR CLAI
were held in 1963"'wrong. The
right reply is (4) "four" -but ans Otherwise, it
weas varied from 49 to 2! Nearly with complaints a
everyone got altimeter, Warsaw and filed, but which ca
spleen right but some contestants
failed in the Shakespeare questions,
which should have read: Macbeth; 24th Aug., 1964.
Tbe Tempest; Romeo and Juliet. Aug. 29--Sept. 5

requested to note carefully that as from
eceipt will be given by the Local Officer,
r the Assistant Local Officer, Wesley for
ved for windstorm damage to bananas
Branch Manager, Portsmouth will similarly
claims filed through his Office).
will not be possible for this Office to deal
bout claims alleged to have been duly
innot be traced,
General Manager

IT is notified for g-neral information that Postel
Agencies have been established at Morne Raclette and
Scotts Head.
The Agency at Morne Rachette is being operated at
the premises of Mrs. Iona Paul who has been appointed
Postal Agent.
The Ageacy at Scotts Head is being op(.rat(d at the
residence of Miss Alma Gachette, who has been appointed
Postal Agent.
Colonial Postmnster.
GO. No.99--Aug.29

A .


Can Now Get



In Pointe Michel at Aunt Yvette's and
Hi-Lo (Mandyn's) in Portsmouth Syl-
vania-Fresh Dated EGGS too!
Of course, in Rossau its
Royer'sSuper Market* Charles Self---
oervice, a;ouawi&i: oup=er mwr!.c- -
Hector's & Eli's*

i(ts a pleasure to be able to serve you
-in so many Fine Stores.

jImperial Road. I
* EGGS too.

New Low Prices!

LONG AID K7 31 oz jars
,, ,, 131 O oz
,, Pressing Compound 31 oz jars

,, Lanoline Press

131 oz jars

,, Sulfur 121 oz jars
S ,, 13y oz jars
,, Bergamot Dressing 33 oz jars

I1 1;

,, 131 oz


,, $3.75

,, Hot Oil Treatment 31 oz jars $1,00

tI 1 1 I,

,, 13 oz


,, Hair Spray 11 oz
,, Bleach & Glow Cream 11 oz jars


Aug. 29-Sept, 5

I --`


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r''"^L Imr~Y