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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00083
 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: September 19, 1964
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1955? Cf. caption.
General Note: Editor, <1963-1964>: Phyllis Shand Allfrey.
General Note: "For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole."
General Note: Description based on: Jan. 12, 1963; title from caption.
General Note: Last issue consulted: December 31, 1964.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 82144654
lccn - 2007229365
System ID: UF00102878:00083

Full Text












*W sFiatr, Y 7 usttt |__ _
PW4..Op, ._.l. The Ric %c Son0
(For the General Welfare of the People of Domi'irn. the further cdrancement of the West Il1dies and the Caribbean ,rea as a whole)
ESTABLISHED r955 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964 PRICE o10


THE GUADELOUPE EXCURSION


Charges And Countercharges
WHAT could have been a further demonstration of
friendsc.hi between Dominica and Guadlaape was
spoiled by contention rising from cha-ges of mass bad
beh-'vicur of Dominican passengers and countercharges of
bad organisation -- during the excursion made by M. V.
Ripon on Feptember 12.


The tour, cheerfully con- closed-up
caived by Mr. Or 1 a n do Sundy.
Gonzales (PIWI) Peltier, The C
evoked enthusiasm, b u t gone cffth
nicfortunately too many tickets his own o
were sold by the oganisers, struck are)
who la.er withdrew o n e his compa
hundred places on board to He declar
comply w i t h regulations, impressed'
Five hundred persons invaded measures a
the little ship on Saturday thanks fro
evening and decl 1 i n e Dominica
vociferously to go ashore for
a ticket check; JaycCl
Thus the Ripon sailed an 0 '
hour late. derSt,
Mayor Joins Argument Appea
The Guadeloupe reception
was evidently composed of In a bh'c
Red Cross officials at Pointe- elected Pres
casrigau d th
'vPitre, who met Dominican cDoiinicatd
DominiaIca
Red Cross personnel; no other Community
officials or public re'rions try, as evinc
adeots from this end accom, membership
panied the excursionists. The "Toofew",
y to accept r
only public figure in the party esul1acct
was the Mayor of Roseau, with more
who has since released a w;t." Mr.
scathing letter attacking Mr. seminar, pos
PIWI Peltier for his reported Jdycee VIP
Sejuvenate th
statement th a t a French n, behah:
officer had said 'these people ber he thank
(the Dominicans) behave like supported th
animals.


Bass:terre on a

hief Minister had
o Guadeloupe on
official tour of Cleo,
:s and did not meet
itriots at the port.
ed himself "greatly
" by rehabilitation
nd received warm
im the Prefet for
's aid.

e Presi-
Radio


dcast last week newly
ident Arbhur Williams
ht young businessmen of
for losing interest in
Service for their coun-
ed by tne halving of the
since the end- of 196r.
he said, "are prepared
responsibility with the
he willing ones end up
than they can cope
Williams announced a
;sibly wi'h ihe help cf a
from another island "to
he movement".
If of the Junior Cham-
;ed all those who had
iem during the past year.
---------


Th- Mayor blamed faulty Migrants In
organisation for the double
contretemps (fo r there wgs Britain
further contention at Pointe, Jusc out this week is the
,aPitre over busifares to Bass, report of the Commission of
terre), calling Mr. Peltier's Inquiry on Migration to Bri-
condemnation 'harsh a n d cain. This searching docu,
unfounded.' Mr. Lestrade ment, of importance to
went so far as to say ihat governments and peoples in
Guadeloupians are better off migration-prone lands, criti,
economically than .we are, cises the attitude of many
(and conscious of it), anr British employers and
that their reception of -the wo:k-rs towards coloured
party was ;unexpectedly cold' labour,. and makes the point
and un/French'. tl -,e, newly/arrived mi,
Nevertheless some of the g ants volit haadicaps are
calmer excursionists had a \a c k of preparation for
very interesting time, taking English lifeand inability to.
in the extent of hu-ricane da, ,etd and write and--partir
mage and enjoying certain cularly to speak, good En,
historic scenes, even in a glish.


Aquatic Shooting Nurse Thomas
MvSterv Solved ;For Pediattiis


The mystery of the
fired in a truck ne
Aquatic Club last E
night wounding
Pinard of Mahaut
hand was solved on
day when police
,Aloysius Joseph, al
Mahaut, and charged
with the wounding.
alleged that he confess
the police the d sy befc
he shot his friend .
unintentidrialU a n
merely wishedito sho
curing a quarrel t
possessed a revolver.
Another occupant
truck said that he
cartridge case but a
search of the truck di
reveal it. The revolv
not yet been found,
extensive diving ope
carried out in the sea n
shooting by Sergeant
of the C. I. D.
Pinard is still in h
with a wound in the
of his hand and anoth
finger.

Accident Or
Arson P
ARSON is susnected


FIASCO

i WESLEY REVIVAL


WuWs U. -Av wo FTER a long period in examin-
o us UrS8 action doldrums, W.H.S. came
shots oure up with 5 Ordinary Level Subject
ar the Nurse dit Thomas a staff passes in G. C. E. Cambridge as
Nurse 'dith Thomas. a staff follows: _
Sunday Nurse al P.M.H. left the territory by Joyce Berkel: English Language,
Asbhon air on Saturday 19th September for English Liteature, Rible Knowledge,
in the Jamaica to attend a six-month French, Maths. Anna Burnett:
Thurs, fello.vship course in Pediatrics English Lguage, English L'tera
a-rested (treatment of children's diseases) n ture, Bible Knowledge, French.
University College Hospital, (West Phyllis Charles: Bible Knowledge.
S f Indies). The coursewill begin on Veron I. Dodds: English Literature
d him Monday 2ist September, and last BibleKnowledge. Judith Dorsett:
It is until the o2th March, T965. BEnglish Literature, Biblh Know,
sed to ledge, History. Bertnice Edwards:
.re that Harbour Log-- Bible Knowledge. Judith Garraway:
Ashton Bible Knowledge, French. Shirley
d had W 18..64 Lee: English Language, Bible
ViK-A-. .Knowl*,. H s t o r y, French.
3w off S.S. Ascania from i K. weather 0 s to r y, French.
S. Heather Ob.orne: French. Matty-
hat .he disembarked 27 passengers rose Williams: Bible Knowledge,
,including many families. 64 History. Heather Osborne also
of the passengers embarked for attained an Advanced L Cv e 1
saw a U.K. M. V. Ripon sailed 'Ordinary pass in English Literature.
police on Guadeloupe Excursion (See G. C.. analysis page rii)
id not early Sunday morning, re- -
er has t rned Monday a.m. S. Si. P 0P IN I E, iWS
despite Crusader discharged 88 tons
rations ofgeneral cargo. S.S. Daphnis EDWARD SCOBIE, noted B. B. C.
iar the (Royal Netherlands Steam- broadcaster and editor of new weekly
Phillip ship Co.) discharged 97 tons journal "Caribbean" retutned to
cari O f beer mlk dred Barbados last weekend after brief vis-
cargo of beer, milk, cheese, it outs Thomas, P o i c e Force
hospital glassware etc. M.V. Perikles Sergeant returned Wednesday from
palm (Geestline) discharged 36 course at famed Hendon, England,
er in a tons at Fond Cold. Load- Polie College NURSE Rena Charles
ed bananas. M. V. Federal returned from UK 1 e a v e aboard
S Male, L. E icia genderr Ascani last week CABLE & Wire,
e lunici gene ess Deputy Manager, E. Caribbean,
cargo) and M.V. Christine C: Mr. J.E. Bourne s p e n t 3 days here
latter, from Trinidad, d:s, this week on supervisory visit *
charged fertilizer at Ports- W. E. CIISNALL, UK GPO Engi,
by the mouth. neerleaves today after week's survey


H police after a fire last ----
Saturday that involved two Maa i Replace
houses in Hanover Street. "laa
The fire at the adjacent meats
homes of Norma (Titise)
Green and Hilda Casimir Dr. Hastings B a n d a,
was quenched by a bucket P. M. of Malawi has ap/
brigade, leaving little for the pointed a E u r o p e a n as
Fire Brigade to do when th" Attorney General and named
arrived. A strong smell oi\five new Ministers'to replace
kerosene was noticed around $hose who resigned and were
th- two houses. Police have dismissed, describing t h e
already closely questioned one resignations as part of a
or two persons in connection Chinese plot to murder him.
with the fire.

NURSE DROWNED Salybia Road


The inquest on Nurse Vida Con-
nor of the Portsmouth Hospital was
held in Portsmouth yesterday before
Coroner A. B. Marie. Evidence
showed that the young woman was
drowned '"by misadventure" whilst
swimming at toucarie Bay on
Thursday.


The Chief Minister, Mr.
LeBlanc, recently stopped to
inspect progress on the new,
Hatton Garden Salybia road
at present under construction,
while journeying to the air,
port.


of telephone system Dr. F. j. RUT-
TEN, wHO malariologist here last week
to check on final stage of malarial
eradication programme GEORGE
Derrick returns Sunday from Trini-
dad meeting of BntishAmerican In-
surance Co. managers JAMES Col-
aire opened new Franca C Parlour,
short-order meal service, at McIntyre's
Lane last week C. M. LEBLANC
returned from Guadeloupe visit
Tuesday


WINBAN's London ,,i
Representative

THE Wind- .. DavW
Assor .- s newly appointed
London representative Mr. Jack
Spector spent a few days on a fami,,
liarisation tJour ofthe island thiswek,
He was accompanied by WINBAN
Chairman Mr. Dennis enry. The
tour wound up with a codail party
at the Union Club given to the visi,
tons by thec Dominic Bamaa Grow-
ers Associatio,


f-









PAGE TWO DOMINICA HERALD SATJJiRDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964
am=.=. --,w--~-~---,-----


Teachers
Awarded Train-
ing Bursaries In
Britai5.
There are seven teachers
from Dominica among the
first group of c v e r s e as
teachers to receive awards for
further training in Britain
under this year's Common-
wealth Teacher Training
Bursary Scheme.
The British Governraent's
Department of Education
and Science hst week
named ; total of 378 success/
ful candidates from 41 Com-
monwealth c o u n t i e s.
Another list will be issued
shortly, bringing this year's
full list to around 450.
At the Commonwealth'
Education Conference a t
Oxford in July, 1959, the
British Government offered
to provide an average of 400
places each year for five years
in teacher training institutions
in Britain for teachers from
the Commonwealth. In
1960, i5. bursaries were
awarded; in :I96, 4I5; in
1962, 390 and in 1963, 407.
The bursaries cover the
cost of tuition frees and liv,
ing expenses for the success,
ful candidates most of
them.already serving teachers
or administrators in education
- who attend university
institutes and departments of


Mark, University of Newcastle
Institute of Education,
Jno. Baptiste, B., LaPlaine,
University of Birmingham
Department of Education,
Robinson, Mrs. C. A,
Goodwill, University of Bir,
nmingham Department of
Education,
Severin, F., R3seau,
University of Reading
Institute of Education. -BIS

Trinidad Minister
Resigns
Revelations Before
Commission
On Tuesday this week, after
public attacks by Tiinidad Liberals
and the DLP opposition, Minister
of Home Affairs and Deputy Prime
Minister of Trinidad and Toba3o,
Dr. Patrick Solomon, resigned his
post. Six days previously, a Police
Corporal had told a four-man
Commonwealth Commission which
is probing the operations of the
Police Force in Trinidad of the
events of January 27th 1962. At
around two o'clock in the morning
Dr, Solomon's stepson Michael
BeauSoleil was detained, charged
with obscene language and throwing
missiles. The Minister of Home Aff-
airs then arrived and directed that the
charges against Beausoleil be can-
celled: he tcok the young man away
with him from the Woodbrook,
Police Station.
A statement on Tuesday night
by Mr. Andrew Carr, P.R.O. fcr
the People's National Movement,
revealed that Dr. Solomon has not
resigned his seat in the House or
Representatives and was still a
a member of the P.N.M.

Red China In The


education and teacher train/ Congo
ing colleges in England, Nor "
then Ireland and Scotland. Lagos, Sept. 8 --Labor leaders
Usually the Commonwealth from Nigeria and the Congo (Leo-
trainees come for one yearb poldville) said Sunday they believe
trainees come for one year but Communist China is largely respon-
some stay for two or even sible for the rebellion in the Eastern
three years. Congo.
Candidates are selected by i 'hey asked that the Congolese
Candidatepeplebe lft aloneto sove their
a committee representative of own differences and appealed for
the institutions at which they support of efforts by the Organiza-
will train, the Department of tion .fAfrican Unity to resolve the
Technical Co-operation, the problem.
itis Council (which is A joint comrmunique issued hece
British Council (which by the United Labor Congress and
responsible for the general the Free Trade Union Coufedera-
welfare ofthe bursars while uion of the Congo accused the
in Britain) and the Depart, Chinese Communists of trying t
meat of Education a n d carveout a political sphere n Africa,
Science. It oondemnen what it termed the
atrocious Communist instigation and
The names, home towns hatching of armed uprising in the
and places of study in Britain Congo on the eve of the withdrawal
of the Dominican teachers of U.N. forces there.
are as follows: The labor leaders warned inde-
nnln Ci- rni i'Pt be s


Brand, M iss sM. O.,
,, I-'- ersity of Lon,
Gorge, ., Education,
o rersi rday,
Jtituver of E Noingham
fltIute of Educatioi,
Hurthault, ,-- Miss R. G.,
Roseau, Seaford Training
College of Housecrafi, Sus-

'me'. Mrs, R. r.., St.


pendent Afrcan countries to eware
of Peiping's offers offriendship.

Polio Vaccination
Campaign
The villages of St. Joseph,
Salisbury, Coulibistrie, Coli,
haut and Dublaic had polio
vaccinations for children be-
tween four months and 18
months yesterday.


W.H.O. Survey
For Nursing
School
PAHO-WHO Nursing Con;ul,
tant, Miss Nit Barrcw, who has
just completed a tour -f preliminary
visits of nursing schools in the
islands, prior to carrying out a de-,
tai!ed survey of them for WHO,
came back to Dominica on 16th
Sept. on the second stage of the
survey which started with Antigua.
The Antigua survey was carried out
with the assistance cf Sister Mary
Rudolph, Sister Tutor and head of
the Princess Margaret Training
School. Miss Barrow is assisted by
Miss Wal wyn for the Dominica
Survey.
It will be recalled that recently
the Secretary of State approved a
grant in the sum of $8,370
(1,744) from Colonal Develop,
ment and Welfare funds to provide
for the salary of the Sister Tutor,
Princess Margaret Hospital, up to
March, 1966. This and the various
forms of cooperation being generous-
ly given by the World Health
Organization in the field of training
of Nurses are directed towards one
aim and one aim only viz to bring
up the standard of nursing in-
Dominica to the level where the
Nursing Council will enjoy reeipro,
city with England and Wales. GIS
Britain Came Third
Sir Alexander Bustamante, P. M-
ofJamaica, told a group of Cana,
dian business men this week that
Jamaica's future lay with Canada
and the U.S. "although Britain has
always been kind to us".


I~ -HULr;L'- O~ ***S-**5* 3~ t*~.I~YUl L


I


Ro
Po
Co

Ex
Ex
Ex
Cc


Pointe MichlI Has A Fete-!

Frdm Aunt Yvett you can get,
'.


YLVANIA-FRESH

FRYING CHICKEN

Or Pick-up your plump and Tender
SYLVANIA-FRESH CHICKEN At:
Royer's-Charles Goodwill--Hector's
Eli's Delsol's or Eric's on Federa-
tion Drive.
Everyone Io ves that umm-good
flavour of Sylvania-Fresh Chicken.

SYLVANIA POULTRY FARMS,
Imperial Road-Roseau. Tel: 224-5 Rings I
-I I-! L --, -W. I,,~ I


Banana Shipment of 11th September, 1964:
STEMS TONS
)cau 44,670 567
rtsmouth 50,246 664
last 4,032 51

98,948 1,282
ports to 3rd September, z964 2,009,684 23,521
:ports to rith September, 1964 2,zI8,632 24,803
:ports to i th September, 1963 2,o63,705 26, 14
compared with 1964-Increase 44,927 1,31. Decrase


EDINBURGH TATTOO


Against the background of th- historic walls of Edinburgh Castle,
Scotland, the massed bands of the R6yal Sc ts Greys, the Queen's
Own Highlanders, the Cameronians; the Royal Air Force Regiment
and the Barbados Police make a magnificent spectacle as they march
across the ,rena at the Edinburgh Military Tattco.-BIS









DOINC HEAL AG THRE


SATURDAY, SEPTLvEMBERi 19, 1964


People's Post
C rrespoanents c .e asked to ..bn'rit their fll names and addresses as
S rantee of goud faith. but not neces grily for pvu'icatign. Letters should
be as shot as possible. Controve.:sia., political ette.rw will not be pub.
is hed anonymousl. Views expressed in People's Pas do not necessarily
reflect en policy of the Ed.tbr or the :"rprietnr.
erefect lne pt-- -. -- _


"_ iltIons of
Education
Dear Malam, I have
read with gladness in the
issue of the HERALD for
Saturday the -5th August,
the article entitled "Patrons
oCEducation", written by oujr
Ex-Head Teacher, Mr. S. L.
Jolly, with regard to some
memorable work done by
Mr. C. G. Philip, Mr. Joffre
Robinson, and Mr. Cliftona
Dupigny during recent years
for the advancement of hig'ih
education in this Colony for
our young boys and girls
who showed the ability to
learn to become professionals
in the various branches of
present da y knowledge.
Though I am living in the
Northern part of this Colony
and do noi go into Roseau
very often, but as I am keep,
ing in t.uch every week in
our local newspapers, I am
able to say that Mr. C. G.
Philip is one of our broad,
inidei Merchants who has
-done all-that he couid for the
seventeen young Dominicans
whose names are given in the
article some of them have
already attained to their pro,.
fessional qualifications, and
tlhe others of them are on the
road which leads to the goal
of their educational achieve,
ments. Since the publica-
tion of the article, my admira,
idon for Mr. C. G. Philip
has become very great, and
.so far as an acknowledgment
of his good work is concern,
ed. I believe without a
doubt, that the officials of the
government have already
taken special noie of what
has been written about him
and whtcn the opportune time
shall have presented itself the
wel! deserved honour shall be
awarded.
Mr. Joffre Robinson is one
of the enthusiastic workers in
our education department in
this Colony. He is always
a live-wire since he has enter,
ed there. I remember all his
activities during the time he
was the Secretary of the
Dominica Teachtr; Union;
and the many dances, aani
special efforts sponsored by
him to raise funds to assist
the families of poor boys and
girls who were faced witl-
financial burdens in the town
of Roseau and its surround,
ing areas. I remember the


free permission which was
given at that time by the
deceased A. C. Shillingford
who was the Manager of the
Phoenix, and the Albert
Hall was allowed to" be used
without cost by Mr. Jofire
Robinson and tce other pro/
moters. From those years to
this present Roseau is blessed
with many conscientious men
and women who are always
ready and willing to contri/
bute in cash and in kind to
the benefit cf the present
generation who are willing to
learn educationally.
And I am abaut to bring this
short comment of mine to its close
on ExTeacher Jolly's Article
"Patrons of Education", I must
add a fvw words of appeciation to
what has been said about Mr. Clif-
ton A.H. Dupigny who is one of
our brilliant Barristers At Law, and
Solicitors in this our colony, who
throughout the past years has done
some good works that shall remain
for many years in the annals ofth;s
Island's history. It is the fact that
Mr. Dupigny is the only gentleman
who fought for the granting of more
Government .Scholarships to our
Grammar School, and for the e-
duction of its fees to meet the needs
of poor parents; His walking out of
the Legislaiive Couicil a few years
ago as referred to, was rot surpr.sivg
to me at that time, for Mr. Dupig-
,y is a gentlemen who have the
guts and the backbone to stick to
his political beliefs and ideas. Mr,
Dup guy cannot be persuaded to
compromise and political flattery.
It is the men and the women who
are sincere with their whole heart for
the general improvements of this
Colony. Political and otherwise"
will confirm these personal statements
of mine. Mr. Dupigny as I have
been studying his p'st services in all
the offices in Roseau and his general
knowledge of the affair; of the entire
Island including education he can-
not be swayed by any bias and
insinc :re political C ol e a g u e.
Though the Pcttersville Estate was
not his own possession, the people
who at present are occupying that
area must at all times remember that
Mr. Dupigny used all his legal in-
fluences to help the Government to
acquire that adjacent Estate ovwr the
Roseau River which can be called
at any time Roseau No 2. and one of
its Lanes Dupigny Lane. Mrs.
Editor I am afraid my pen have got
control over me, and I must put it
aside and thank you for the space
you allowed for this comment of
mine.
GUSTAVUS TIMOTHY J.P, M.B.E.
Marigot

(Keep The City
"'ian!


write in your column
much space will
believee there are
'ike myself, who


would like to safeguard Ithi: child'
ten's health.,'
Our Island cannot afford to pro'
vide jobs for the few people of
Dominica, so the Government
appears to wish to destroy the few
people by disease.
It is a shame to see the toilet by a
place which is called a bus stop by
the Roseau New Bridge.
We want tourist to visit our
island, so much so, that a man was
sent to represent the Tourist Board
ofDominiLa at a C-:ribbean meeting.
What are they coming to see? The
dirtyness of the Town Council
dumping rubbish in the River? Or
to see the beautiful f.od market,
where all vegetable are among Dog
mess?
I think improvement begins by
cleanliness. We cannot improve our
people and thtn expect visitors to see
the shamefuliness of our leaders.
That's why the T.B,wari is so
crowded, also I-ospitals, Nursing
homes.
Do our leaders mean, because
no food, no work, no money, so
the best way to do is to destroy
people, by desease through a dirty
town.
The dreams of Dominica will
come through even wien the island
will change hand to another, who
knows the value of good things,
and to make u;e w;th it.
President Kennedy was a clean
man, with a name for the future:
if we v ant to name our street afeer
such a great name, we must follow
his footsteps.
IN CORPORE SANIS
Coadwill


"To give Honour tci
Whom Honour is due"'
-The Law & The Prrphcts-
Dear Madam, I read
t h e articles 'Pat Stevens'
Notebook' and 'S t ua r t
Williams' Notebook' in the
DOMINICA HERALD.
In his Notebook Pat
Stevens is giving honour and
credit to the present Govern/
ment for good works done in
building schools and roads
and so on.
Stuart Williams in his
notebook is condemning Pat
Stevens for giving credit to
the present, Government for
building roads and schools-
for this work Stuart Williams
says were the plans of the
D.U.P,P. Government.
Taking these two argu,
ments into consideration I
here quote from the Holy
Scripture: "It is more
blessed to give than to
receive". We all know that
Dominica has no money of
her own; and that Britain is
g.vilg her 'mor ey to build
roads and schools etc. When
Dominica receives the money,
whichever Government is in
power has to use that money


for the purpose for which it
was giver. Engineers are
( aled upon to use their skills
in planning t h e s e con/
s.ruct:or-s of roads, of
schools etc. The engineers
in turn call upon their Fore,
men who employ labourers
or technicians. All these
people the Engine:r, the
Foreman, the caterpillar man,
the man who uses the pick
and shovel, the mason, the
carpenter use their know,
ledge to const'ucc either road
or school. Only then is
here any sign of develop/
ment. To wLi(h of these,
ihen, should honour and
credit be given for develop,
ment: To Eritain for giving
the money, to ,he people
engaged in the construction
or those who blow bubbles
in the air ?
I hope Mr. Pat Stevens
and Mr. Stuart Williams will
not be prejudiced :to tell us to
whom this honoiir'is due.
Since .945 Britain has
given over two hundred and
seventy five million pounds
for the development:of her
colonies.
Yours sincerely,
E. C. LOBLACK, Roseau.
(Cont. on page 6)


TKLD @AW@D. NO.2
A PRIZE OF THREE DOLLARS ($3.00) will be awarded to the first correct solution 6f
the NEW HERALD CROSSWORD opened. All results must reach the HERALD Office not later
than midday on Thursday, September 24th. The Editor's decision is final. You have two
weeks to complete. Please mark your envelope "Crossword No. 2".


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FEEMEEEMECE
ffl,'77- IF~'i~ij ~


ACROSS
i. First in rank.
4. Woodworking tool.
o1. Abrupt.
:1. Ride.
12. Not Goliath.
13. Hurry.


15. Surrender.
17. Tears.
2c, Hysterical fear.
23. My own.
25. Teller of tales.
26. Domesticates.
27. Palms.


DOWN
2. Cord.
3. Centre,
5- Means of accent.
6. Fastener.
7. Bang.
8. Rescued.
9. Place of storage.
14. Unlawful thing.
16. Above beast.
17. Radio detecting
instrument.
18. Easy.
19. Raves.
20. Primitive grinder.
21. Symbol of Christianity.
22. Monarch.
24. Sign.


28. Vegetables.


HERALD CROSSWORD NO. 2


NAME-


ADDRESS.


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE THREE


--- --







PAGE FOUJ


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964


'arclays Opeis (Scholarships To 'Britain's Strong
2nd New York U. S. Nuclear Power
trapnPh Pnoitinn


International Total
Now 1400

Oh September 14 Barclays
Bank D. C. O. opened a
new branch at 300 Park
Aveinue, New York -- its
second in the city and the
i40o0tin a network cover,
ing 41 countries. This
strengthening of the place
held by Barclays D. C. O.
in the American banking
scene is made possible by
a relaxation of the New York
State banking law that at one
time prevented foreign banks
from offering a full branch
service. Following the lift'
ing of this restriction, Bar,
clays' boMce in New York a:
120 Broadway -- where the
bank has been established
since 1890 was last year
converted to a full branch
and thus.became able to ex,
ploitrfely its situation in the
heart of the Wall Street busi,
ness district. The new
branch on Park Avenue,
opposite the WaldorfAstoria
hotel, is equally well sited,
and will serve the increasing,
ly important midtown busi,
ness, residential and shopping
area.
The opening of a second
branch of Barclays Bank
D. C. O. in New York
emphasises the international
character of the bank's busit
ness. It also reflects the
growth in the number of
visitors to America from terri
stories in which the bank is
represented, and the steady
increase in trade between
those countries and the
United States.

Barclays Issues
Dollar Travellers
Cheques
BARCLAYS Bank D.C.O.,
Britain's la rest overseas
bank, this month makes internal,
tional banking history in becom-
ing the first ban k outside the
United States of America to issue
its own U. S. Dollar travellers che-
ques. This innovation reflects the
expansion of trade between the Unit-
ed States and other countries, particu-
larly those served by .Barclays Bank
. D.(,.O., and, the steadily increasing
number of visitors to America.
The Cheques are obtainable from
Branches of the Barclays Group of
Banks in the Caribbean, the United'
Kingdom, France, Afr i c a, the
Mediterranean, Hamburg and New
York. They are indenominatios of
$1o,, 2o, $so and $100oo and are
drawn on Barclays' new branch at
,3oo-Park Avenue, *New York.


A number of oneyear'
scholarships are being made
available by the United
States to citizens of Trinidad
and Tobago, Barbados, and
the Windward and Leeward
Islands to study at institutions
of higher learning in the
United States for the acade,
mic year beginning Septem,
ber 1965.
The scholarships are in
two categories-- full grants
covering all exp nses and
partial scholarships and fel/
lowships and interested
persons can apply in writing
to the Cultural Affairs
Officer,, American Embassy,
2b Marli Street, Port ef
Spain, Trinidad. Applica,
tions must be received at the
American Embassy not later
than Oc.ober 5, 1964. USIS

Computer At
Tokyo
Olympic Games Results
British equipment which
can feed thousands of results
a day into a computer system
has gone into operation at the
Olympic Games information
centre in Tokyo. The
manufacturers annou n c e d
recently that they have sup,
plied the machines which
will turn the results from 32
event sites into material, for
the computers.
At present the system is
being used for registering the
7,500 athletes taking part in
the Games from roth to 24th
October. Later it will start
turning out, at high speed,
the various kinds of inform-,
tion needed for the press,
broadcasting and television
authorities of the world.
A spokesman for the
makers said recently "Judges
at the event sites -- and some
are many miles apart will
have their results passed into
a machine for rapi trans/,
mission to the computer
centre. Here they will go
through our machines which
can set up punched cards
or punched tape for feeding
into the computers."
The centre will rapidly
collate and print out a conti,
nuous stream of results and
situations reports and apart
from hundreds of issues for
press rooms, copies will also
go back to the event sites.
About 2,300 miles of cable
will be used in joining the
evznt sites with the computer
centre. BIS


I1 I 1Vii
British nuclear fuel from now on
will be guaranteed to last 25 per cent
longer in power reactors.
This was announced recently in
Geneva by the British delegation to
the International Conference on the
Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy.
Leader of the. British delegation,
Sir William Pc nney, said that Britain
had thebiggest nuclear power pro-
gramme in the world, and had al-
ready produced over 15,ooo,ooo,ooo
units of electricity from nuclear fission
- more than twice as much as the
rest of the world put together.
----soc~-----
Queen Opens
Forth Bridge
SOUTH QUEENSFEFRY, SCOTLAND
Sept. 4. The Queen lastweek opened
the 2o,ooo,ooo Forth Road Sus-
pension Bridge between Edinburgh
and County Fife. She said it would
bring "great benefits to the economy
of the holee of Scotland". It is the
longest bridge of iis kind in Europe.

Religious Riots Trouble
Vietnam
SAIGON, SOUTH VIETNAM, Sept.
5th, CP: Premier Nguyen Khanh
visited both Roman Catholic and
Buddhist graves today in a move to
consolidate the caretaker Govern-
ment he has promised to dissolve
soon. Meanwhile a terrorist bomb
wounded five Americans.
*--i--- --c .
Contractor's Services
When you want to build, be it a
business place, a dwelling house or
renovation in or out of town you
need a Builder Contractor. Why
not contact D. J. B. Bruney (popu-
larly known as Brother Bruns),
48 Steber Street, Pottersville for
top quality workmanship.
Moderate Prices.
For reference contact Dominica
Cooperative Bank or Mr. Ted Honey-
church.
Signed D. J. B. BRUNEY.


STHE "VARIETY" STORE

I CLG. PHILLIP& CO. LTD.
} LATEST ARRIh LS:-

I Corrugated Galvanised Shi ee is --
S6' to 10' long; Iron Rods-- to i
78"' -- Glass Plain and Frosted;
Aluminium Stew Pots, Frying Pans i
and Coal Pots, etc; Lamps and Chim- i
g neys; Soil Pipes and Fittings; Wire i
i Netting; Brick Siding; Forks--Spades--
i Shovels; Jury Basins etc., etc., etc.


"MONARCH OF THE WILDS"


This giant member of the deer family inhabits Canada.


Seats


Parliament dominates this splendid view of Lond tne River Thames
on one side and Whitehall on the other. T- or seats in the House
of Commons is now reaching its height (El ber).


Heart Of London -- And The Battle For


--- I~--3es~---r --


R








SATURDAY-, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964
./


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE FIVE


The Roads
And do the roads wind uphill all the way?
Y'stotfe very end.
But if they nee more finance, who will pay?
Logand, my frie.d.
aTithih andslides gush and waters roar;
Nature's to blame.
And at P. W. D., who keeps the score;
I name no name!
Shall I sell out and buy a Roseau lot.
Near voting day,
Since there's no road to my banana plot?
I cannot say.
How many votes are there to half'a-mile;
That would depend
On peasant sense and smart speech making style
Just guess, my friend.
ROSE 0.
Education Department,
Dominica.
I th September, 1964.

EDUCATIONAL NOTICE

THE GENERAL PAPER taken with the Advanced
Level General Certificate of Education Subjects is an
Ordinary Level paper divided into three sections, with at
least five questions in each. Candidates are required to
answer one question from each of two sections.
Section A. Historical, social, economic, political and
philosophical topics.
Section BI Science, including its history, philosophy,
general principles and applications, mathematical and
geographic tpics-:
Section C, Literature and language, arts and crafts.
Questions will not necessarily be set on every topics.
The General Certficate of Education Examination is
a subject examination, and each subject is assessed by a
system of grades.
A candidate may not reach the Advanced L, vel in a
subject, yet he is not failed, but given a pass at Ordinary
Level if he so merits it.
it is wrong for persons to assume that the pass Level
in the General Certificate of Education Examination is be,
low that of the School Certificate. A Credit in the
School Certificate Examination counts as a pass at Ordin,
ary Level in the G. C. E. The G. C. E. affords the
student the option of choosing his subjects, which may be
fewer in number than those required in the former School
Certificate Examination.
O. A. WALKER
Education Officer & Local Secretary.
Sept. 19


"High Heels NOTICE
Three" TENDERS are hereby invited for
the supply of barbed wire to
Washington, Sept. i the Agricultural D3partment in lots
The Pentagon has announced of 200 rolls.
that the Joint Chiefs of Staff Tenders should be sealed and
and commons of all armed addressed to Chairman, Livestock
eand commands ofa alarmed Development Project Committee not
forces are conducting a glo- later than 21st September, 1964.
bal communications exercise The Committee does not bind
known as "High He el s itself to accept the lowest or any
Three," to test world-wide teder.
communications systems and STANLEY 0. PRINGLE
reporting procedures in ever Acting Agricultural Superintendent
S a r e Chairman
of a major enemy attack or Livestock Development Project
the free world nations. Committee.
Sept. 12, 19

SUPPORT THE HERALD


Order received or shipment to cancel.,,

0 VWhen gain or loss hangs on a
thread ... that's the moment
of decision... rapid decision.
\ Quick! Nail it with a phone
P\ Et os call... seal it with a cable. Cable
& Wireless cancel distance,
connect you in a flash with any-
where in the world. Yourtelephone
Va authority makes the connection
Cable & Wireless pass the word.

COMING! Twenty to thirty times more channels on trunk routes for telephone and telegraph traffic!
This will be just one result of a 14 I-illion dollar Cable & Wireless project due for completion in 1965.
It is the biggest regional development of its kind ever undertaken. It will give the West Indies an
external telecommunications service second-to-none. MultU-channef inter-is and andi international-
links will give rapid access via 'T.S.A. and Canada to the new world-spannin.g 80-channel :Commor.-
wealth Cable. This massive "-pgrading is yet another indication c/ oil co, l confidence inZ the
commercial future of the West Indies.



THE PASSWORD IS W

C WUEST inHUE- L LNM, r cvT-soL
MERCURY HOUSE, LONG LANE, ROSEAU, DOM .'iCA.. TL-. N. S'S -


.9%









PAGE SIX
- ,r-


DOMINICA HERALD SAIJRDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964


DOMINICA HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY
31 Kennedy Avenue, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MA.IGARTSON CHARLES, Proprietor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY
U.K. & European Representative Colin Turner (London) Ltd
122, Shaftesburv Ave. L nmdon W. 1
Annual Subscriptions: Town $5.00 Country $6.00
Overseas (Sarface Mail) $7.50
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964


COMPOSITION AND ESSI


*


THE word composition has a pastiche-likel veyed and the words with which they take
ring, or as a joker friend of ours said shape.
a pistacbe sound, like groundnuts mixed in The term Essay has at the same time
icecream, This frivolous beginning does a more serious, philosophical and yet
not detract from the serious discovery (just experimental content. The very sound of
made by some local authorities, but known the word with its Franco-Latin derivation
to us and a lot of teachers for years) that to try, to hazard new ideas, to sally
hardly anyone in Dominica can write a forth into wider fields of thought pre,
good English composition. The mixture pares one for a tournament or battle of
does not stiffen (there is not enough wits.
"body" to it); the pistachios are thrown in In the Eighteenth century, almost eve y
indiscriminately or raw; and the dish in renowned poet was a renowned essayist.
which it is served is either cracked or This trend swept well into the Nineteenth
totally uns:litable. Even if it is well century, drawing upon the Am:rican
made, too often there is so little of it that genius as well. If you want to know
it can hardly be called a portion of a corn how sinewy and profound great essays can
position. The decorations that might be, turn back to Addison, Coleridge,
make it cohesive and tempting to the Swift, Macaulay, Charles Lamb, Haw,
reader a blob, oflocal guava jelly or thorie, Emerson, Thoreau and (in the
some verbal coconut cream are lacking. French language) Pascal, Voltaire and
Instead, examiners are offered a bit of im- Montaigne. Their essays are dialectical
ported blancmange which might have revelations of the times in which these
come from some non-existent museum, writers lived. Back through the centuries
breathed over by unoriginal thinkers since political philosophy has been moulded. by
Victorian days. essays, starting with the Dialogues of
A composition is surely not just a string Plato, the works of Francis Bacon and the
of cliches with a feeble moral tacked on. "Rights of Man" of Thomas Paine. For
Although, unlike a short story, a cornm about 200 years the third leader in the
position need not have either a plot or London Times has been an example of
human characters, it is still bound to have the brilliant anonymous essay. If we
a beginning, a middle and an end in were to express a cherished preference for
other words, a properly developed theme. the works of a 'modern' essayist (not
This is where most composition/wriers ignoring Bernard Shaw and D. H. Law,
fall down: they are given a promising rence), it would be for the exquisite short
subject and fail to take advantage of it, pieces of Virginia Woolf, which teach
generally through lack of imagination. one more about literature and literary
Those who reject the pastiche or pistache figures than any !engthy treatise: consider
simile in regard to compositions :night for example he, three page summary of r
prefer another: the acceptance of a current dilemma, The Artist and Politics.
limited choice of materials from a teacher, We would recommend to our young
together with a pair of scissors, a needle readers the stanzas from a poem by Ed,
and some thread, but without a set pat, ward Thomas which are reprinted in this
tern. It is then up to the student to issue. The approach to a composition or
design, shape and put together the material to an essay must be a loving one; to write
in a limited time, not forgetting the finish. wt 11, whether it be a juvenile composition,
You will see in today's HERALD waat z.n a thoughtful essay, a poignant short story,
go wrong with the main point of a story a witty play or that highest of triumphs-
when the last line is left out! (page 8.) a memorable poem you have to love
Many compositions are ruined by sloppy and attempt to understand the language
language and lack of analysis. In our which is your medium. Otherwise you
view the important things about either are wasting everybody's time, including
compositions or essays are the ideas con, your own.
People's Pot by their schools have in the recent it wastheir monopoly.
past demonstrated ably well that if It was assumed that the girls could
(Cont. from page 3) they are no: to be considered for a not penetrate to any appreciable
separate annual scholarship they are extent the areas of Mathematics,
TWO SCHOLARSHIPS. prepared to send the boys packing Science and Latin until Wynante
NEEDED Continued to the land rfobscuriry. Knight (now Dr. Knight-Patter,
This determination must have devel, son)pioneered and from that time the
Dear Madam Editor, oped throughout the years when they boys had it occasionally whispered
Thank you for had to be satisfied with just the ac- into their ears: "Island Scholarship- -
making the continuation of my letter quisition of a Senior Cambridge No more your monopoly."
possible. Certificate. It was then generally Recently the Annual Scholarship
The girls of the Secondary accepted that the prerogative of win, has not been the indisputable pro,
Schoolsin Dominica by their deter, -ing a scholarship was that of the perty of the boys. Is this not a
mined 4'forts stimulated and guided boys, who, perhaps, had felt too that clarion note arising out of a convin-


cing demonstration that "we (the
girls) are notinfer;or"! Is this deter-
mined spirit awakened in the eirls
to be regarded solely a- something
confined to passing examinations.
Is it not rather to be interpreted as a
sign that they (inspired by suh
noble efforts as those of Mrs. Fry,
Miss Florence Nightingale, Grace
Darling, Boadicza, Joan, of Arc,
Marie Curie, Mrs. Pank'urst (who
secured for women the right to vote),
Mrs. Gandhi of India, Mrs. F.D.
Roosevelt and the host of other
courageous women in the West
Iidies, Africa and elsewhere) arc
prepared to play the part for which
cause they were nobly and beautifully
created, namely, to help improve
beautity and develop their country
into a GARDEN ofEDEN?
Since we would not wish our
boys to further develop a determine,
tion such as would soon get our
girls relegated to a subordinate posi-
tion, it stands to reason that we need
two Island Scholarships to end
what appears to us now a compete,
tion not at all healthy for the third
largest British Caribbean Island with
its now encouragingly prospective
outlook envigorated by an actively
functioning Caribbean Organisa-
tion.


Yours truly,
J,A. JAMES, Roseau

Pedestrian
Danger
Madam,
One who seeks to protect
h's people f r o m s,'lfish
motives and unfair treatment
wishes to know the parties in
charge of the side-walks in
the town of Roseau.
There is a piece of pipe
jutting out from the ground
on the side-walk between
two shops Charles Self-Ser,
vice and Marie Dechausay.
The people are complaining
about falls they took and get,
ting hurt through this said
piece of iron, therefore, I
want to know who is to take
care of such, Town Co-ncil
or Government .
I'm awaiting a reply
whether on the air or in the
papers.
Thank you,
ALBERT GREENAWAY.


Flies And Ulcers

Madam,
Are you in a position
to say whether there is any
legislation in force in this
Territory, whereby an ulcer
patient may seek free medical
attention either at the P. M.
Hospital at Goodwill cr at
the Clinic in Roseau?
Really, it is a sordid state
of affairs to observe quite a
number of people who are
afflicted with ulcers on their
body and who allow flies to
deposit their excreta\thereon,
which eventually causes these


:r
it
c
h
y
c
y
r
I
r


7


Out of us all
That make rhymes,
Will you choose
Sometimes -
As the winds use
A crack in a wall
Or a drain,
Their joy or their pain
To whistle through -
Choose me,
You English worded F
I know you:
You are light as dreams,
Tough as oak,
Precious as gold,
As poppies and corn,
Or an old cloak;
Sweet as our birds
To the ear,
As the burnet rose
Ii the hear
Of Midsummer:
Strange as the races
Of aead and ur,born:
S:rauge and sweet
Equally,
And familiar,
To the eye,
As the d&are.t faces
That a man knows,
And a; lost homes ore:
But though older far
Than oldest yew,-
As our hills are, old,-
Worn new
Again and again:
Young as our streams
After rain:
And as dear
As the earth which you prove
That we-love,
'o the famous poem by
)WARD THOMAS

DON'T DEPEND ON YOUR
NEIGHi OUR'S BUY
YOUR OWN DOMINICA
HERALD !!I


ulcers to became incurable
and sprtads the disease.
I wish the S. M, 0. would
be empo' ered to depute his
Health pectors to round
up any person who is roam,
ing aiBodut i,-cTow.. and- is
environs freely suffering from
neglected score .
I do app-eciate the drastic
measures adopted by Dr.
Carment to eradicate 'Yaws
in this Island, but I'm afraid
that unless exposed ulcers are
kept in check, skin disease
will again be prevalent in our
midst, due to fly circulation.
We cannot forget the odour
of those persons when in our
company.
Tharking you,
Madam.
DISGUSTED
(Cont. on p.ge 7)

WORDS









SATURDAY~, SEPTEMBER 19. 1964


People's Post after studying nearly sug S.M.A. Graduates I
,do-s received this wmter fora the
(Connftlued fro m ae paj) b;shops. Join Christian
(C fr p Thechapter on the Jes, which in Christian
Plural Incomrr ly was included in the council at the re Brothers
quest of Pope John, has been revised
Written and clarified. It would not be cor- Brother Phillip Dcnioique
rect to interpret the new versiLn as and Brother William John-
Dear Madam, being watered down, as a New York L s er o o h o
Shall I presume on newspaper, somewhat jittery when it Lewis were two of the group
your indulgence to grant me again, comes t Jewvish questions, reported of young nien received into
the use of your valued columns this last month. No one is a more pro- the Novitiate of the Christian
time to draw attention to the plural 1;ounced opponent of antisemiism B:othe s of ireland during the
of the word MONLY which is so than the draft's coordinator, Cardi- Habit Reception Ceremonies
often incorrectly written MONIES nal Bea. hel- at Santa aria Novi-
instead o'. MONEYS: The chapter cn religious liberty, delta Maa Nov
My explanation. "All words end, orobahly the most inflammable sub, tiate, Vest Park, New York,
ing in y preceded by a vowel add s ject on the council's agenda,, is said U. S. A on S a t u r d a y,
for the plural" not ies. to be further strengthened in its word- September 5th.
Think of writing the plural of these and meaning for the non-Catholic Brother Dominiquc is Ihe
words with ies as in the case of world. son of Mr. & Mrs. ohn Aq-
money' Ihe draft "On Ecumenism'son of Mr. & Mrs. John
donkey; onkey; abbey; chimney; pulley which in simplest terms state the Dominique, 5 U p i g ny
Choose other words ending in y pre- righs of pon-Catholics and non, Lane. Brother John-Lewis
ceded by a vowel, and prove the rule. Christians to maintain and exercise is the son of Mr. & Mrs.
Only words ending in y preceded their faith, even where they are in the Francis John-Lewis of Scotts
by a consonant take ies to form their minority, will be w o r t h y of the ead, Dominca. B o t h
plural e.g. baby, babies; fairy, faines; world's expectations. --G.A. at their old School -
fly, flies; story, stories; sundry, sun --t at t S -
dries-to name a few, Zambia Pa r St. Mary's Academy be,
Any comment please? Zia P p r forz entering the Congrega,
s. LEWIS. Hits Peiping's tion.
The use of the plural of the word Aims n Africa
"n ;" rla;ified i t dA


uny is cLass ne in most I
tionaries as Archaic, Legal, and
few give the spelling: "monies".
The latter is much favoured by
solicitors in drawing up wills. -Ed.
To the Correspondent signing
himself "William Castro" -
We have ascertained that yur
name is fictitious. Please give
ci-rPame and address if-you
desire publication. Ed



Archdeacon Invited
To R. C, Service,
Pottersville
ARCHDEACON Lane of the
Anglican Church in DJminica
was invited to attend a special Mass
in Pottersville Church to mark the
the opening of the Ecumenical Coun-
cil in Rome last Monday. The
Archdeacon was happy to accept the
invitation, as also was Rev. Roberts
of the Methodist Church.
Meanwhile, we learn from our
Rome correspondent that in the Vati-
can's;controversial draft on non-Ro'
man Catholics, which has leen rev-
ised for representation at the Ecumen-
ical Coucil in September, the Ang
iican Church is for the fist time to
be given special consideration.
In the first draft, made public last
autumn, only the Orthodox Church
was treated separately and several
bishops, including Dom Christopher
Buder, Abbot of Downside, objected
at the time to the Anglican Church
being lumped historically wi t h the
other Protestant C h urche s inrthe
wording.
Abbot Butler said that Ar'glicans
would be offended if the Council
draft (or schema) continued to impl)
that their Church had sprung up in
the sixteenth century. Anglicans.
consider themselves to be in line witi
Christian antiquity, he said.
Revised Draft
The new draft his been revised by
the Secretariat for Christian Unity


AppuilmiOu ruS
L1saka, Northern Rhode, Liquor Licences
sia, Sept. Ir "The Zanm,
bia TIMES, in a front page To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
editorial, charges that rebel Chief of Police.
activity i the Cngo (L I, DANIEL GEORGE now resid-
activity the Congo (Leoing at Pottersville Parish of St. George
poldville) combines t h e do hereby give you notice that it is my
"armed and technological intention to apply at the Magistratc's
aims of Mao TseTung's Court to be held at Roseau on Fri-
government" m Communist day, the nd day of October 1964,
China. ensuing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
C h .i, n respect of my premises at 52, Pot-
The editorial, published ;er Street Parish of St. George.
yesterday, said in part: Dated the 5rh day of Sept. 1964.
"(Communist) China has DANIEL GEORGE
set up 15 Embassies in Afri- Sept. 12-26
ca and in record time. This To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
is a third of its total repre/ Chief of Police.
sentaticn. K e y personnel I, LouisA BELLOT, ,now resid
zre found in each and some ing at St. Joseph Parish ofSt. Joseph
have military a c h do hereby give you notice that it is
have military a attach my intention to apply at the Magis-
although military require rate's Ccur to be held at Roseau
mewns ar: negligible, on Fr:day, the 2nd day of October
"Ecopomic advisers pro', 964, e n s u i n g f o r a
mote Chinese projects in TAVERN LIQUOR LICENCE in
A f r c a nd ideological respect of my premises at Joseph
S PaCish of St. Joseph.
experts match the efforts of Dated the 5th day of Sept, 1964
Western nations and the LOUISA BELLOT
Soviet Unicn. The military Sept. 12-26
and ideological probes are the T ir i ""
S r To the Magistrate Dist. "F"
most serious, for C i n a & chief of Plice.
intends to make the young I, CoxoN L'HOMME no
State a battle ground not
only between East and West, residing at La Plaine Parish
but between Moscow and of St. Patrick do htreby give
Pekng. yo; notice that it is my intoer
"Peking has called Mr. tion to apply at the Magis
Khrushchev every foul name rates Court to be held at
in the Marxist-Leninist book Grand Bay on Friday, the
of curses and the Soviets 2nd day of Octobe: I964,
have replied in kind.., enuing for a retail
"China prefers what it LIQUOR LICENCE in res-
calls the true doctrine of pet P f W pre m ses at
Lenin forceful pressing of LaPlaine Parish of St. Pat,
. rid domination by the rick.
Communists. The rebellion Dated the 9th day of
in the Congo is typical of eptm c 1964.
this attack as it combines the CoXON L'HOMME
armed and ideological aims of N.B. The above is a transfer
Mao TserTung's govern, from Concord to La Plaine.
merit." Sept. 12-26


WIFE NOTICE


PAGE SEVEN

S WIFE NOTICE


1 Edward LeBlanc of Calibishie, I, DENIS LEWIS of Campbell,
h-reby declare tat I am nc longer hereby declare that I am no longer
responsible for -ny debts or other responsible for any debts or other
liabilities i r u rre d by my ife, 'liabilities i ncur r cd by my wife,
Thriesa (nde T r-ussaint). wh. lest Bernardette (nee Joseph), she having
my home and p r o t ec t i o n, two left my home and protection without
months ago a nd refuses to return. iJust cUSe.
Sept. 12-26 ,
GENERAL POST OFFICE,
ROSEAU.
Iith September, 1964.

POST OFFICE NOTICE
AIR MAIL


It is notified for general
Monday i4th September, 1964,
the following days:--


Destination

All places
Guadeloupe
Antigua
Montserrat
St. Kitts


Days
Tuesday
Friday
Saturday

Monday
Wednesday


information that as from
Air Mail will be closed on


Registration

3.00 p.m.


3.00 p.m.


Ordinary

4.00 p.m.


4.00 p.m.


N. W. ROYER,
Colonial Postmastee.


Sept. 19


"AVAILABLE"
AT

P. H. WILLIAMS & CO.

Galvanize Sheets, Sewers, Pipes and
Fittings, Celotex, Acoustic Ceiling Tiles,
Paints, Electrical Fittings, Bedsteads,
Mattresses, C h a i r s, Typewriters,
Radios, Oas Stoves Etc., Etc.
Sept. 19, 26.- Oct. 3, o1



WANTED

Experienced British

agriculturist wishes to
contact Owner of Banana

Estate in Dominica, or
other Windward or Lee-

ward Island, with view
to management or would
consider purchase.

Please write Box No. 201
DOMINICA HERALD.
C. T.-Sept.19


FOLLOW THE STAR


DOMINICA HERALD








,DOMINICA HERALD


Directors Of'
UWi's Caribbean
TEXT00Ok
Project
The- University of the
West Indies is pleased to
c.nho:nce that the following
havi'accepted the invitation
of the University to be Direc,
tors of Caribbean Educa,
tcnal Publications Limited,
the company whose formation
was recently announced and
which will publish educa,
tional textbooks fo r the
English-speaking Caribber n:
Mrs. Edith Dalton.James,
M.B.E., Presiden' of CUT
Mr. Henry d e B. Forde,
M. A., LL. B., Barrister at
Law, Barbadow, Sir Lind,
say Grant, Man. Dir., T.
Geddes Grant, Ltd., Mr.
Denis A. Henry, LL. B.,
Barrister at Law and Member
of U. W. I. Council for
Grenada, Sir Allen Lane,
Managing Director of Pen-
guin Booknk Ltd., Dr.
W. R. Wees, Vice-President
(Publishing) of W. J. Gage,
Ltd.


apologies to the Manage-
ments of t h e Dominica
HERALD and the DominicI
Chronicle for thus misleading
them. GTS

Bahamas Minister
Appointed To U. W. I,
Council
Hon. Godfrey Kelly, Minister for
Education in the Bahama;, has ac-
cepted an invitation CGom H. R. H.
Princess Alice, Chancellor of the
University of the West Indies, to b:
a Member of the Courcil of the
University.
The Bahamas is row a constituent
member of the University but the
Statutes have not yet been changed to
give effect to this. In the meantime
as it is proper that the Government
of the Bahamas should have a repre-
sentative on the Council the Chan-
cellor has invited him ta accept ap-
pointment. Under the Starutes the
Chancellor has the right to appoint
not more than seven persons to the
Council.
Mr. Kelly attended the last meet-
ing of the Council by invitation;
this appointment now gives him an
official seat on the Council.


Abominable
Snowwoman


As was previously and
nounced there are four other Mo sc o v Sept; CP: - The
Directors of the Company, newspaper Komsomolskaya Pravda
mber e s f t has reported that an anrtrooological
bears of the staff of the expedition led by Professor Boris
University of the West In, Porshnev found the grave of a
dies. viz. Dr. H. W. Sprin' woman-like creature while looking
ger, Director of the Institute for traces of the abominable snow-
of Education, Miss Shirley man in the Caucasus. The paper
Gordon, Actirg Head of the said that the creature hd been
Gordon, Aetig ad caught and tamed about one hun,
Department of Education dred years ago and lived a long time.
who will direct the textbook Tass said that a preliminary inves-
project, Mr. A. Z. Preston, tigation of the skeleton showed that
the Bursar, and Mr. Lloyd it differs in some ways from the
Braithwaite, Acting Head of structure of modern man.
the Department of Sociology "
and Dean of the Faculty of PRINTERS DEVIL: owing to
So c i a Sciences. (UWI thefact that the last line of this
release) story was ommitted last week.


-------*i----- .-

Miss Emma Gre I
Dominica's 1964
Scholarship
Wi'rner
The 1964 Dominica
Scholarship has been award,
ed to Miss Emma Grell a
pupil of the Convent High
School.
Miss Grell is the daughter
of Mr. J. H. C. Grell, who
holds the post of Agricultu-
ral Assistant, Agricultural
Department.
The Scholarship has been
incorrectly referred to as the
1965 Scholarship instead of
the x964 Scholarship, and
The Government Informa,
tion Service from whom this
error emanated offers their


.-.. .- ......... .... 1
we reprint it in full -Ed.
Bribery In
Reverse
A foreign acquaintance of mine
once asked me ifI knew Mr. X,
who was a judge in the mixed
courts. I said I knew him quite
well "Do yoa think," my acquain-
ta-lce then asked. "that it would be
helpful if I sent him a case ofcham,
pagne I have a plea down for
hearing before him." Judge X was
a highly austere man, and I replied
that I could think of no better way
for him to lose his case. He thanked
me for my advice and went away
thoughtfully. A week or so later he
told me that a decision bad been
given in his favour. "No doubt the
champagne, helped," he added.
"You don't mean to tell me that
you had the impertinence to send it
to Judge Xe" I said. "Yes," he re-
plied. "I sent it all right in the
naaie of my opponent."
- From "Mostly Murder" by Sir
Sydney Smith Harrap


Road To Learning
We print below copy of a letter i
from the D.T.U.
The Minister for Comnuni/
cation and Works
Ministerial Building,
ROSEAU. 10.9.64
Honourable Sir,
Due to the
fact that the Government has
thought it fit to rent the
Y.C.W. Centre of Mahaut
as a building for children
from 5 years and over to be
schooled there, and children
frcm Standard two (2) will
be leaving the Mahaut
Government School to attend
schooling there also; I beg
to state Sir, the conditions of
the Campbell road from
Mrs. Leah Harry's shop to
the Y.C.W. Centre which
is less than mile.
That piece of road Sir,
has no drains or outlet on
either side to carry the flow
of water coming from th-


hills to the river. This flow
of water has been constantly
making its way through the1
road and has caused all that
tarrish on the road co be
washed away. All the boul,
ders placed in the road are
now above earth, thus caus-
ing damage to wheeled traffic
and will be very dangerous
to school children who will
have to walk this road dur,
ing school hours.
I would ask Sir, that
early attention be given ta
this piece of road for the
safety of the infacts that will
be walking to a:ad from the
Centre.
I understand Sir, that the
school will be opened on
Monday x4th Sept"mber, as
a toilet has just been crcm
pleted to serve the school
children.
The parents will be very
thankful if Government will
see its way to tarnish or Pi.ch


PACIO


ihat piece of road for the
benefit of these infants who
will be art-nding s ch ol 1
th re.
That, -g you in antici,
-ation-
have the honour to
be,
Sir,
Your cbedie.t servant,
R.P. JOSEPH
General Secretary Dominica
Trade Union
SPECIAL OFFER
CORRUGATED GALVANIZED
ROOFING SHEETS
8' lengths only--
Limited quantity
$2.40 per sheei
DUPIGNY'S HARDWARE
Sept. 12--26 -

Advertisers Are
Asked To Suirriit
Copy By Noon
Or, Wednesdays


AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING HR'AR ARtSTORES


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


PAGI EL-.I-IT


SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1964








SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 19. 1964


SIX years of c h e
England revisited 1-
lenges the eye, the hea, id
the, mind, Th- irst impress
sions, from London Airport,
are those of spaciousness,
monumental buildings,
sweeping rods and flyover
bridges: the old Londoner is
soon lost: the airport bus
takes new strange and seem.-
ingly devious routes to get to
Victoria: one-way streets
abound and the taxi from the
terminal to the flat costs
i2,6d. instead of 5s-. That
was early on a Sunday morn,
ing.
Later in the day, the full
farce of the motorized revolu,
tion became clear as the
traffic piled up on the short
stretch of road between the
stop lights outside die flat.
In this one length of road
just over a hundred yards
from end to end were jammed
as many cars as exist in the
whole of Domi'lica im,
movable and over Putney
Bridge the stream of Sunday
traffic slowly !edged its way
out into the country.
TI,;. .-c -nouse does not
picture
.. c situation.
Sis slow in London,
but, considering the immense
increase in the number of
vehicles in the last ten years,
the traffic does not move any
slower. Bottlenecks (li k e
that at Nottinghillgate) have
been cleared away, many one,
way streets introduced, and
not a few flyovers and other
traffic aids sped the driver.
When the motorist gets out
into the country he will find
for the most part that he can
get from place to place quick,


er than heretofore. Well,
calculated speed limits (signs
saying "40" or "So" are
well-placed) enable traffic to
move, even if in a convoy, at
reasonable speeds. A trip of
70 miles to or from London
can, most times, be made in
two hours thanks to long
stretches at 5o miles an hour
or more. Double carriage,
ways are frequent and in
some cases the new motor,
ways (such as the M i from
London to Birmingham)
allows the ardent motorist t-
run his car flat-out for miles
at a time (or until it breaks
down !)
It seemed to me that the
biggest revolution had taken
place in the thought and con,
versation of people due to the
omnipresent "celly." Tele-
vision is a drug that speedily
gels hold of young and old,
rich and poor alike.
Children talk in terms of ad,
vertising slogans and whistle
jingles about ice-cream or
potato chips. Every child
can tell you of the terrible
things that happens to a girl
who does not use the right
deodorant or fails to brush
her teeth with the toothpaste
that contains "that well-
known formula prescribed in
hospitals, XYZ 439". Cul-
ture is predigested, crime
never pays (nor immorality)
and the sheriff or marshal
canters on his palomino
across ten million television
screens for several hours daily,
A few serious programmes
get through, notably "Moni,
tor" (which may, with fresh
insight, tackle anything from
"pop art" to modern music)
or an American sociological


series called "East Side, West Side"
which portrays the emotional
and practical struggles of a
social worker in situations of
racial violence, juvenile de,
linquency or slum re-housing:
the problems are sho ~n in
stark reality, the solutions, as
in real life, seldom adequate
or satisfactory.
The highest virtue of television
lies in the coverage of sport, the ab-
solute'y ideal view of tennis at


Wimbledon, the viewer behind the
test bowler's arm, the godlike obser,
ovation of the showjumping of the
horses. Never before could so many
people have had such a grandstand,
binocular better-than-umpire sight
of the best athletes performing their
feats of gamesmanship, swimming,
running, jumping, riding. No park-
ing of cars required, no queueing,
no pushing through turnstiles. The
best of all events, singled out for
your especial delectation is presented
to you in your own living-room at
the touch of a switch.


To me, however, the most dec
pressing factor of television is te
presentation of the n:ws. ".very
event, whether an incipient world-
war or the escape of the minor con-
vict, is presented in the identically
pitched key. All are significant and
portentous. The politicians are in-
terviewed and supply the same ob-
vious hanali:ies whether direct from
Whitehall, by Telstar fiom America
or Eurovision from Europe, Jour,
nalistic commentators and college
(Cont. on p. io)


GAMBIA INDEPENDENCE CONFERENCE
tr .. .


Mr. D. K. Jawara, the Prime Minister of Gambia, faces Mr. Duncan-
Sandys, British Commonwealth Relations and Colonial Secretary, over
the conference table at Marlborough House. Independence date 1965.


BRITAIN'S DEFENCE COUNCIL
-x-~K~<"- isj~~gM^W'^Wpf~fiSF^Hi^BSJflO^M MaI^^


NOTICE TO BANANA GROWERS

Down Payments on Fertilizers on Credit
APPLICANTS for fertilizers on credit are reminded of
the 20o down payment which must be paid before the fertilizers
can be issued out.
This works out at $1.82 per bag and it will save the
time of all concerned if growers would apply only for
quantities of fertilizers within their means after taking into
account the down payments required.
Th" Fertilizer Credit clerks are heavily pressed with
processing the large numbers of applications on hand and
there will be no time for alteration of vouchers and the
complications involved when applicants find they cannot
meet the down payments arid ask for quantities to be
LjAiiced.
SA. D. BOYD
General Manager.


Dominica Banana Growers' Ass.i.,
8th Sept., 1964, -
Ref. F. 12
Sept. I2--19


Admiral of the Fleet Earl Mounbatten of Burma, Britain's Chief of
Defence Staff, presides over a meeting of the Defence Council in the new
Operations Room at Whitehall, London.
Round the table (from left) are: Admiral Sir David Luce, Chi-f of
Naval Staff and First Sea Lord; Air Chief Marshal Sir Charles Elworthy,
Chief cf Air Staff; Air Vice Marshal J. H. Lapsley; Brigadier J. Gibbon;
ViceAdmiral Sir Norman Denning; Air Marshal Sir Walter Pretty; Mr.
C.W, Weight, Defence Secretary; Mr. J.A. Higham, Colonial Office; Major-
General C.R. Price, Commonwealth Relations Office; Mr. C. Rose, Foreign
Office; Air Chief Marshal Sir Alfred Earle andf General Sir Richard Hull,
Chiefof oGeneral Staff.


ENGLAND REVISITED

By Robert E, Allfrey


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE NINE


w








SATURDAY, SEPTEMEER. 19 1964


l.Malta will become independent within the Commonwealth on 21st A new fortified town was built and called Vallet:a,
Sepfi~ ber, 1964, after the Grand Master who commanded the defenders.
lta's P turesque His y The Turks never returned, but after a relatively pe:ce,
Mialta's Piicturesque History iful period of 133 years, Napoleon seized Malta in 1798 o0
By Eric Whelpton his way to Egypt, and dissolved the Order of St. Joh,.
The Miltese rose up against the French and with the
Malta, an island of only 122 square miles (244 square aid of the British forced the French garrison to surrender
kilomietres) but situated right in the centre of the Medirer, in 800oo. In 1802 the Maltese voluntarily placed them,
ranean, has hld a position strategically so important that its selves under the British Crown.
history has, throughout the centuries, been coloured by a The British stayed on, the island affjrdiri them an
succession of conquests by foreign powers as anxious to invaluable base to guard their lines of communication to
ensure that no rival possessed the island fortress as to have a India. The new dockyards of the garrison provided work
base of their awn. and brought relative prosperity to chis little country.with so
Throughout all these changes, the Maltese preserved an few natural resources that three-quarce-s of its food supplies
independence of spirit, cooperating with their rulers or have to be imported. The Island was formally annexed to
resisting them as the occasion demanded. Britain under the Treaty of Paris of 1814.
The Maltese are descended from the Phoenicians and During World War II the ide of history in the Medi-
the Carthaginians who were probably the earliest settlers in terranean was again stemmed by the resistance of Malta.
their island. The Greeks camelater, andthis must explain Food was short, 12,000 tons of bombs were dropped,
the legend that ie was at M'lta that Ulysses met the beauti- causing the most fearful havoc and numerous casualties
ful nymph Calypso who induced him to stay by her side among the civil population. Had Malta fallen, more rein,
for seven years, forcements :o the Axis forces in North Africa would have
got through; Cairo might well have fallen, and the British
Mediterranean Fleet might have lost half its efficacy. For
its heroic resistance, the island was awarded the George
Cross by Ki,.g George VI and provided with 30o,ooo,ooo
... to restore the ruined cities and village;.
.


Applications For
Liquor Licences
To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
Chief of Police.
I, WILLIAM HARRIS now
residing at Mero Parish of St. Joseph
do hereby give you notice that it is my
intention to P pply at the Magistrate's
Court to be htld at Roseau on Fri-
day, the 5th day ofOct. 1964, ensu-
ing for a 1 AVERN LIQUOR LICENICE
in respect of my premises at Mero
Parish of St. Joseph.
Dated the th ddy of Sept. 1964.
WILLIAM HARRIS
Sept. 12-26


The Mall in Valletta, Malta. in the foreground is the Triton
Fountain with the church of St. Publius in the background.

Romans Replaced Greeks

The Romans replaced the Geeeks, and it was in the
early days of the Empire that St. Paul was shipwrecked o_-
the Island of "Melita", and sought refuge in a cave, over
which a church was built subsequently.
The Arabs occupied Malta in the year 870. They in
turn were driven out 200oo years later by the Norm:ans of
Sicily, but, in the meantime, the Maltese had acquired the,
speech of their Muslim conquerors. From this source is
derived the language of the present day, modified by cn/,
stant contact with the Sicilians and the Neapolitans, since
the island had become part of the Kingdom of Sicily.

Defeat Of The Turks


To the Magistrate Dist. "E" & the
Chief of Police.
I, WILLIAM HARRIS no w
residing a. Mero Parish of St. Joseph
do hereby give you notice that it is
my intention to apply at the Magis,
trate's Court to be held at Roseau Jn
Friday, the 2nd day of Oct. t904
ensuing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
in respect of my premises at Meri
Parish of St. Joseph.
Dated the 5th day of Sept. 1964.
WILLIAM HARRIS
Sept. 12-26
To the Magistrate Dist. G N
Chief of Police.
We, SYLVESTER B. CHARLES &
Co. now residing at Lyons, Parish
of St. Andrew, do hereby give you
notice'hat it is our intention to apply
at the Magistrate's :Cnurt to be held
- A A ... ix i L


Sat Roseau in Friday, the 2nd
day of October 1964, ensuing
for a TAVERN LICENCE in
respect of my premises at
Roseau Parish of St. George
Dated the Ioth day of
September 1964.
CECIL HECTOR
Sept. 12--26


To the Magistrate Dibt. "C" &
Chief ot Police.
We Rebecca Lundy & Sbns now
residing rt Wtsky Parish of St.
Andrew do hereby give you notice
that it is our intention to apply at
the Magistrate's Cou-t to be held at
Portsmou h on Monday the 5,h day
of October 1964, ensuIng for a
TAVERN LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
of our premises at Wesley Parish of
St. Andrew.
Dated the 28th day of Aug. 1964.
Rebecca Lundy & Sons W.W.
PLENDERLEITH
Sept 5 igth
To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
Chief of Police.
I, CHARLES GRAHAM, now resid,
ing at Roger Parish of St. Paul 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 October 1964, ensu-
ing for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE in
respect of my premises at Roger Par-
ish of St. Paul.
Dated the 7th day of September,
1964.


In 1537, 600 doughty Christian warriors from Rhodes at argo br on 19onay tn y or a Sept.
0c o b e r 1964, eing for a Sept. 12-i
were offered an asylum in Malta by the Emperor Charles TAVERN LIQUORI LICENCE
V and this they gratefully accepted. Realising that they in respect of our premises at Marigot To the Ma
would eventually have to defend themselves from Turkish Parish of St. Andrew. Chief of P.
onslaughts again, they began to build fortifications. Dated the Sth day of Sept., 1964 I, OLI
The attack came in 1565, wben a powerful Turkish SYLVESTER B. CHARLES aris of
army landed and began to bombard the citadels of the Sept. 1 Oct. 3 do hereby
Knights. For more than four months the Muslims battered it is my int
the walls of the fortresses, but eventually a relieving army To the Magistrate Dist. Magistate's
from Sicily landed on the far side of the island, and the "E" & Chief of Polie. ofOctober
discouraged Turks de c i d e d to. withdraw, I, CECIL HECTOR now LIQUOR Li
having lost a third of their effective. By their victory, the residing at Rosaau Parish of premises at
Knights had prevented Sicily and Southern, Italy from St. GEORGE do hereby give of st. GCeor
Dated the
invasion. you notice that it is my a964.
Had the Turks held Malta, the island would have intention to apply at the
served as a base for almost unlimited expansion. Magistrate's Court to be held Sept. 5-19


.RLES GRAHaIM
6 ,
gistrate Dist. "E" & the
lice.
VE WATT now resid-
icLoria Street (Roseau),
f St. G eo rg e,
give you notice that
:enton to apply at the
Court to be held at
on Friday the and day
r964, ensuing for a retail
ICENCE in respect of my
jo Victoria Street, Parish
ge.
e 31st day of August,
OLIVE WATT


To the Magistrate District
-"E" & Chief of Polce
I, CLOJE ANSELM novW
residine at 36 Eliot's Avenut
(P rs vill e), Parish
of George do hereby
giv a notice that it iss my
inenti n 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 premiises at
P,,ttersville, Parish of St.
George,
Dated the 3Ist day of
Augus: 1964.
CLOIE ANSELM
Sept. 5-19
To the Magistrate Dist. "G"
& Chief of Police.
I, ALLAD ABEL now rei-
ding at Marigot Parish of St.
Andrew do hereby give you
notice that it is my intention
to apply at the Magistrate's
Court to be h el d at Ports-
nmouth on Monday the 5th
day of October 1964, ensu,
ing for a retail LIQUOR
LICENCE in respect of
Mr. Henson Carlton premises
at Sanmgutter, Parish of St
Andre v.
Dated the 7th day bf Sept;
ember 1964.
ALLAD 'ABEL
N.B. ,T.'
from R,
Sept. 12-26,
To the Magistrate Dist. "G"
& Chief of Police.
I, MARY PARIS, now res-i
ding at Cray Fish River Par-
ish of St. David do hereby
give you notice t-at it is my
intention to apply at the Ma,
gistrate's Court cc be held at
Portsmouth on Monday, the
5th day of October 1964, en.,
for a retail LIQUOR LICENCE
in respect of my premises at
Cray Fish River Parish of
St. David.
Dated the 9th day cf,
September 1964.
MARY PARIS
Sept. 12--26

England Revisited
(Cont. from p. 9)
professors pontificate about the mean-
ing cf it all in "specials" late at
night and it all sounds important.
This continualcrying "wolf" must
eventually dull the pate so that in
the end thete will be nothing to be
excited about and all things, even
the'most world-shaking events, will
be stgakand ordinary 'and repetitious
tcae common man. Even the
Jmmon man will, himself, see*r-
.tale and du)l. I foresee a ,rfible
langer that ti ta s.niron drug will
gradually .ake all the sparkle from
life and min will live at secondhand
Sifroulrinternal knowledge or secret
joy.
(Cont. next week.)


PAGL TENI


DOMINICA HEI RALD









DOMINICA HERALD


Primary Since intelligence is inborn say
Primary J the experts (except 4he imbecile) all
p/ rsons can be provided with an
noincarion suitable to their level of


Education
by S.L. Jolly
In Domini:a--weihavt6ocut cur
cloak according to our cloth.
Tne writer has been studying
primary school educdion intensively
tur the past twenty-focr years. He
has discussed this difficult problem
and its vital olution with the senior
member s of the st.ff before 1960.
This method of modern primary
education had been pursued in
Great Britain for many years. It had
been tried with a lot of modifications
at Wesley Government School by
the writer, wit.a provisions for boih
girls and boys wt'o did gardening
and carpentry with a qualified
teacher. The method can be follow'
ed in Dommnica with a lot of modi-
fications in the densely populated
school areas, like Roseau, St. Joseph
Mangot, Portsmouth, Mahaut and
Grand uay.
When pupils have passed the
age of twelve years ena cannot
qualify acadenmcally for Standard
VI or can only reach the borderline
ofihhe Fifth Standard and cannot
cross it, in spite of good conseuen-
tious teaching, they should be draf,
te I into the industrial art classes
where they would continue to learn
the aRs connected with thzir indus-
trial art subjects. The experts call
this method, learning according to
their "Centre of Interest". '.his
method of learning never .fails, if it
is properly handled by the right

.- -...u..u.auy dull pupils
over twelve years old, together with
bright pupils, is an evil or handicap
to progress n Education.
English s the most important to
the school subjects but arittimedc is
the most d.iflic ult subject
to teach. Ia arithmetic the
classes must be graded, whereas it
is not so important in English. Un-
less grading is practised in arithmetic,
standards will continue to be low.


intelligence.
Barring accidents before and after
birth, and having consideration to ac-
cidental damages to the brains of
children and rdilts, and to adequate
accommodation,there is no reason why
most Dominicans cannot be properly
educated according to our means.
Proper nutrition asa plays an essen,
tial part in successful learning and
teaching. Backward or retarded pu-
pils should be diagnosed and treated
and ,. record should be kept.
The sight and i-aring of some pu-
pls are often, defective. These c'efects
should be examined and treated me-
dically.
Unless pupils are fi: for learning,
teachers should not be blamed or be-
come scapegoats.
The late Dr. Simon, a Domini-
can and a leading world doctor,
made an attempt to examine the pu-
pils of San Sauveur School. That
was a commendable good job. The
same process was tried at Wesley once
after World War II by a foreign
doctor then stationed at Marigot.

Total Extermination
Premier Nikita Khruscheyev de,
dared last Tuesday, that Russia had
discovered a new weapon of unlimi-
ted power capable of exterminating
mankin. The declaration was in-
eluded in a warning speech to the
Chinese.
QUOTE OF THE WEEK
"Two causes of supreme impo-.
tance to him (the artist) are in peril.
The first i; his own survival: the oth-
er is the survival of his art".
-Virginia Woolf.
U.K. Election Date
After his return from visiting the
Queen on Tuesday at Balmoral,
British Prime Minister Alec Doug-
Vls-Jome revealed the General
Election date -- October 15, as fore-
cast.


Crossword Misprint
We apologise to competitors for
the mispelling of clue 5 (down) in
the current crossword. It should of
course read "means of ascent"
(see page 3)

SUPPORT THE
HEFALD


IB.G. Slander Suit

Two British Guiana political lea-
der, Mr. Forbes Burnham and ,i.
Peter D'Aguiar, have filed suit for
libel and slander against the B.B.C.,
iritain. The case relates to remarks
Made on Television early in 1962 and
I will come up for hearing next month.


SAM'S GARAGE
Now moved from
Jolly's Lane.back to
Scotlana's Lone (behind
Co01bermere Sport s
Club).
At your service for
body repairs & welding.


G. 0. E. Results Analysed

THE CAMBRIDGE GENERAL CERTIFICATE of Education Examination
I results released recently by the Education Depar.r.ent show some significant im,
provemcnts in performances particularly by the Dominica Grammar School and the
Wesley High School. Comparisons are supposed to be invidious yet competition
among our secondary schools should be encouraged. In order to make fair compari-
sons the HERALD has prepared a table showing the percentage of students (in term of
total school enrolment) passing the various levels of examinations. To keep the record
straight, however, we also use th, same percentage figure multiplied by the number of
subject passes obtained per school.


School I School*


DGS

SMA

CHS

WHS


Roll


238

339

475

io8


I


Pupils Passing Subject Pas
Adv, Adv. Ord. Ord. Adv. Adv. Or
'To. % No. % No. % No. %P No. %P

5 2.1 8 3.4 17 7.2 8 1 14 4'3

, 5 1.5 15 4.9 0 7. 10

3 0.6 8 1.7 26 5.5 6 4 25 42

o I 0.9 10 9.3 o I i


ses
d. Ord.,
No. %P

40 288

36 177

S105 578

25 30o


1963 figures from Education Dept.

At both Advanced Level and Advanced Ordinary (AO) Level both b-y students
and subjects DGS scores over CHS. At Ordinary Level the WHS head the list
with number of pupils (as a percentage), with DGS second and CHS third, but,
when the factor for the number of subject passes is multiplied in, the positions are
reversed with CHS top and WHS in third place.


JAMAICA BIRD SCULPTURE IN LONDON


SUPER JET FOR WOMEN

Super Jet is the new, revolutionary
way to quickly and easily remove hair
from legs and under arms. Just apply
Super Jet, leave-on for 10 minutes
and then wipe fair away with a damp
cloth. Super Jet- has no offensive
odor! (Your husb. d can use Super
Jet too, it'sexceller razorless way to
shave for men wit! -,roblem beards.)

THE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD.
Sept. 19-26
.... C~NISI~OUU)Y . .. . .... ..... ..


Jamaican sculptor Ronald Moody showing overseas visitors his sculpture of
the mythical "Savacou" bird when it was on show in the grounds of the
Commonwealth Institute in London recently. The bird is over 7ft. hig'


Modern
schoo08


~IUb~~lrk~LLUCSYSCIrCI


PAGE ELEVEN.


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER s9. 1964


cuu-dtlvti buj"kulr LU ul~a Avvcl ul


I
1









DOMINICA HERALD S-_. '-RDA". SEPTE'.BER 19. 1964


SPOTLIGHT

Local Sportlight
FOOTBALL
Blackburn Scores First Victory
The 1964 D.A.S.A.
football competition g o t
underway at Windsor Park
on Sunday last with the al-
most traditional fixture of
Blackburn vs. S artan and
once again it was Blackburn
by the narrow margin of
I goal.
A sizeable crowd, which
grew as the game progressed
witnessed a fairly entertaining
struggle. SFartan sharpened
things soniewhat in the early
minutes, mainly through
some fine play by Smith and
Rene but muffed their chan,
ces when close to goal..
Blackburn, ?however, netted
from their fitsc real scoring
opportunity, Clem John
doing the honours from a
scramble in the goal mouth.
At half time the score was
I--oC ..
Clayton Shillingford play,
ing it centre forward delight,
ed the crowd with a beauti-
ful goal after the interval as
he shot lard :.c 1igh and the
ball descended direcdy into
the net. With Blackburn
2 up, Roberts, Skeff John,
Casimiri aidcompany started
some real thrZsty movements,
allowing Docirove to quel!
the Blackburn attempts and
this resulted in a goal by
Roberts in the 55th minute,,
The score was 2-I when
referee E d d i e Robinson
called the halt.
Thunderbirds Edge Out Empire
Empire had their colours
lowered in Thursday's first
division fixture, when Thun,
derbirds moving faster and
playing harder scored a r nil
victory over them. While
producing nothing spectacu-
lar the encounter sustained
local interest mosdy from the
fact that the teams were even,
ly matched and at anytime
anything could happen. The
first half produced the best
footballof the match and
aEtir a series of raids Thun-
derbirds ne i t e d through
Baron. This lone goal
proved to be the decider.
Goalkeeper's Guye of'Birds'
and Williamns of Empire
performed creditably. The
second session of play was very
disorganised. Referee Emile
Lancelot kept a good grip en
the game.


Div li
D. 6. S. Beat Y. C, W,
A 5--a victory over Y. C. W.
in the first second division encounter
for the season, gained D.G. S.
two easy points. Playing what is in
fact their Div. I team (,t is almost
always rhat way with school teams,
unless they'recruit old boys) they
found the going smooth and untrou-
bled, buc have yet to find a goal,
keeper of some standard, Mathurine
is making his first try at the game.
Greg.ire 2, Joseph 2 and Elwvin i
netted for School while Lafond
scored both -fYiC.W's goals.
INTERNATIONAL SPORT
-CRICKET--
Rain washed out play at Lords on
Wednesday where a W.I. eleven
led by Sir Frank Worrell engaged in
friendly combat with an England
eleven. The final scores were
England XI zo8, West Indians 83
for 3.
The first days play produced the
only cricket of the match, a poor
showing by the England batsmen
and som: splendid bowling by
Griffith, Gibbs an Worrell-
backed up by good catching enabled
the West Indins to get their oppo-
nents out for zo208. Fletcher's 70 be-
ing the only innings of any note or
merit. Then in 45 mins Smith and
Nurse hammered the pace attack
of Trueman & Statham all over
promising tremendous things on the
morrow. But rain prevented play
the next dzy & restricted it to only
3 overs on the final day, hence a
disappointing draw.
Barrington's Bombshell
Surr:y and England player Ken
Barrington withdre-;. from the match
giving his reasons as "because I am
not always satisfied with the fairness
of Griffith's action". This caused a
considerable stir. It will be recalled
that Criffith was once called for
throwing in 196z but never since
then and has enjoyed tremendous
success with the ball in England
over the last two seasons. Many felt
Barrington's comments to be entirely
ill-timed & probably out of place,
bnt the West Indians had little to


World's Youngest Queen
King Cons'antire of
Grlece was married last
Thursday !o Princess Anne-
Marie cf Denmark, aged 18,
in ceremonial splendour in
Athens.

Too Late
Mr. Pat Stevens' Notebook arrived
by post at ii a.m. yesterday and will
be published rext week.
ROSEAU TOWN COUNCIL

NOTICE
APPLICATIONS are invited
for the post of locally
trained Public Health Inspec,
tor for the Roseau Town
Council.
The post is pensionable
and is in the scale of $1030 x
$84 -$1243 x $96-$1562.
The duties of the Officer
are mainly daily yard inspect,
tiOPs covering all aspects of
Sanitation and Public Health,
Applications should be
addressed to the Town Clerk
and should reach the above
office not later than noon
12th Obctobr, 1964.
A. ROYER,
Town Clerk
Sept. ig -Oct. io

Applications For
Liquor Licences
To the Magistrate Dist. "G"
& the Chief of Police
I, DORISIA BRYANT, now resid,
ing at Calibishie, Parish of St.
rAndrew, do hereby give you notice
that it is my intention to apply at
the Magistrate's Court to be held at
Portsmouth, on Monday, the 5th day
of October 1964, ensuing for a
Tavern Liquor Licence in respect
of my premises situated at Cali,
bishie, Parish of St. Andrew.
DateA the 28rh daa of An uost


say. 1964.
Sir Frank said "Barrington is en, Do
titled to his own opinion". Griffith Sept. 5--,
& Captain elect Sobers declined to -
comment. To the M
Meanwhile Big Charlie has dec- & C
lined the in v i a t i o n to play for I, JOHN S
Queensland in the coming Sheffield ing at Colih;
Shield Competion. He was to re- do hereby giv
place fellow paceman Wes Hull who my intention
appeared for that State twice in the trate's Court
last 3 years. Griffith said that this mouth, on M
would moan too much cricket before October, r19
the tour next year o!' the Aussies to Liquor Licei
the West Indies, but many believe premises at (
tb.t top West Indian officials persu.' Peter.
aded him to take this decision. Dated the
-BOXING-- 1964.
Je
Cassius Clay No Crown sept,, 5-19
The World Boxing Association CHRISTI
of the United States has stripped .
Cassius Clay of his heavyweight
crown because: be violated the annOunc
W.B.A.'s ban on return bout con,
tracts by signing for a rematch with Film S
Liston in Boston on Novembet 6th. High i
The Boston Boxing Association has SaturI
also been suspended from W. B. A. at
membership. Clay says "''Although
I'm not in my best shape I can still FILM O
beat any heavyweight in the world, Sept. 19--26


ORISIA BRYANT


magistrate Dist. "G"
chieff of Police
IEBASTIEN, now resid-
aut, Parish of St. Peter,
ve you notice that it is
to apply at the Magis,
to be held at Ports-
londay, the 5th day of
54, ensuing for a retail
nce in respect of my
Colihaut, Parish ofSt.
29th day of August,
)HN SEBASTIEN

AN LITERATURE
CRUSADE
change of date for:
how at Wesley
School now on
day Sept. 26
8.00p.m.
IN LITERATURE
6 i _


THE JAYCEES
INVITE ONE AND ALL TO THEIR
GRAND WEEKiNI DANCE
TO BE HELD AI THE
Old D. G. S. Builing
on SATURDAY 3rd OCTOBER, 1964
from 9.00 p. m.
Music'by the SWINGING STARS ORCH.
ADMISSION $1.00
Sept. 19-Oct. 3

GOVERNMENT OF DOMINICA SCHOLARSHIPS
THE Government or Dominica invites applications for
the undermentioned Scholarships tenablb at uneverities
and institutions in the United Kirgdom Thes" scholar,
abirs are open to persons born and resident in this territory,
who have the necessary academic qualifications for entering
the faculties of their choice.
2. Intending applicants are requested first to consult
with the Education Officer, and to obtain a voucher of
their qualification to undertake the selected course of studies.
3. The scholarships offering are for -
(a) Undergraduate Studies in -
(i) Forestry
(ii) Veterinary Science
(b) Post Graduate Studies in -
(i) Economic Planning
(ii) Public Finanice & Taxation
4. Application forms, which are available at the
Ministry of Finance, should be completed and returned
with the Education Officers' voucher attached, to the Chief
Secretary, Administrator's Office, Roseau, not later than
30th September.
s. These awards are subject finally tr the approval
of the Secretary f)r Technicd Co-or
candidates' willingness to enter into ai.s _
the Government of this territory for a period not"extfTh g
five years after completion, cf training.
Ministry of Finance,
Roseau,
September, 1964.
GO II3,-Seot. 19, 26


NOTICE

THOSE PERSONS who bave registered with the
Department of Labour for recruitment under the
U. S. Farm Labour Programme are informed as
fellows:
The Selecting Officer, Mr. Leonard Margolin, is
scheduled to arrive by air on Sunday, afternoon (20th
ins..) and to leave on the following morning. The
number of workers to be selected has b-en given tenta,
lively as sixty (60). All workers who have off-red
themselves for recruitment ar0 requested to be present at
the OLD DOMINICA GRAMMAR SCHOOL
COMPOUND at the angle of Hillsborough St. and
Great George St. at 4 P. M. ON SUNDAY zoTH
SEPTEMBER.
Mr. Margolin's selection will be made from work,
ers PRESENT AT THAT TIME. In view of che number
of persons who hrve registered it is unlikely that any
workers who have previously emigrated under this
scheme will be selected.
Wives, children and other dependants of prospec-
tive emigrants under the scheme are reminded that.it is
unlikely any Dependants /flowances authorised by a
worker may be met within iree (3) months of the de-
parture of such worker.


Sept. 19


J. .C, bKUNY
Labour Commissioner.
17.9.63


I _____ _________________


PRINTED AD PUBL.EID BY J.MANGARTSON CHARtLE, THB HERALD'8 PRINTBRY, 31 KENNEDY AVENUE, ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1964


PAGE TWELVE


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