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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00102
 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: 08-04-1962
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: UF00102878:00102

Full Text


S1
0 "/ 2 2%c itand bicnlm
', o t0- the U.N. Cbartcr
TA which upholds:
FREEDOM OF THE PRESS
1-1:1-tc13; Ou WORSHIP
FREbD( .l KIOU WANT
fRCEDcllw I ROU PEAR


Dominian Herald
0,llllv.l LM.l.t~


(F:io the -General Wealle of the People of Dominica, the furth advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as whole)
ES IA BLISHED 1955 SATURDAY,- AGUST 4, 1962 *ie 10OI


PEACE CORPS OFFERS HELP

FOR DOMINICA


Consultant Here For Exploratory Talks
THE POSSIBILITIES of Peace Corps work in Dominica were
investigated this week by Dr. Lambros Comitas, Consultant
in the Programmne and Operations Divisions of the Corps. He
arrived accompanied by his wife, Irene, on Sunday July 29th and
spent Mohday in discussion with Government Ministers and
Officials.


Among the fields of poten-
tial assistance which the Peace
Corps offers are the, develop-
meInt of t..::hnical and vocation-
al .c lc:it(on, i'rdustrial arts and
plhysical (ducatipn, music and
drama; agricdliural develop-
ment; community .development;
and the construction programme
of roads, bridges, housing and
other public works.

Created By -Fresidant """"d .
The Peace Corps was cre-
ated by President Kennedy early
last year and its 6bj ctives are :
(r) the promotion" of world
peace and friendship;
(2) to help 'meet the shortage
of trained manpower es-
pecially in t h e middle
technical grades;
(3) promotion of better un-
derstanding b e t wee n
American people and the
people served.
Peace Corps consists of Vo-
lunteers who serve for two years
and in positions'in which local
manpower is.not available. It
includes t h e young, middle-
aged, and elderly, both men and
women, University graduates
and those with practical skills
and experience. They work
closely and live among the peo-
ple in those countries where they
serve.

World-Wide Activity
Peace Corps Volunteers are already
active in such countries as Africa, In-
dia, Pakistan, Phillipines, 'Malaya,
Chile, Colombia and Brazil. By
September, 1962 there will be groups
in thirty-two different countries.


In the Island of St. Lucia the Peace
Corps is working to improve farm
management and animal husbandry
skills. This contingent has the dis-
tinction of being one ofthe first Peace
Corps units to be sent overseas, -and iri
September wll have completed a year
of service. For the past few months'
another group has been working in
Jamaica, as vocational teachers in the
Jamaica Youth Corps camps, as in-
dustrial arts instructors in schools; a4
librarians in the Jamaica Library' Ser-
vice and in agriculture.

Terms Of Reference
The United States Congress, in its"
Peace Corps Act, states that this body
"shall make available to interested
countries men and women of the U.ii-
ted States qualified for se.vice abroad."
The materials and 'equipment with
which they would work could also be
supplied. ',Dr. Comitas said recently:
"The Peace Corps vulunteet abroad
then is not, and cannot be, a privileged
foreigner. When among, the people
to which he is assigned, the- volunteer
works within their system and for them.
He arrives speaking their language. He
lives in the way they live and under
their laws. There are things he must
not.do. He does not try to change
anyone's religion. He does not seek to
make a profit from conducting business
in their country.- He does not interfere
in their political or military affairs."
The first twelve countries to which
the Peace Corps has sent volunteers
have requested additional personnel.
By the end of September, the number
of these people serving abroad will
exceed 3,000, Service is their keynote
The majority of the volunteers hav
University degrees. Their motive i
to help others and gain experience for
the future.
After application to join, all volun
teers have to pass a stiffphysical. exam-
ination and a training course in some
University orother institution especially]
selected for its technical knowledge.
"I greatly appreciate the kindness
which has been shown me in the Carib
bean area," said Dr. Comitas, "anc


I


only regret that I have not had the time
to travel in your country as I wouid
have liked."
Dr. Comitas, who is Assistant Pro-
fessor of Anthropology at Columbia
University, has previously worked ex-
tensively in Barbados and-Jamaica and
was associated with the Peace Corps
programmes for St. Lucia and Jamaica.
LAWYER JAMES-
"NO FRAUD"
Wins Appeal With Costs
One of Dominica's best known,
lawyers, Mr. G. A. James who recently
left to 'take up an appointment as
magistrate, St. Kitts, has just succeeded
in having a disastrous judgement
against him reversed. Stated in a
Circuit Court decision as having
committed fraud, .the Caribbean Court
of Appeal ordered that this be struck our
of the judgemeut. Sueth judge.,i.nt
L rii... ..
rvyu- .u .I T I cu n ... ... .I
Bar Association if allowed to stand.
The judgement was delivered at
Antigua on Monday, 30th July, 1962,
by the 'British Caribbeain Court of
Appeal int-he Appeal brouightby H. D.
Shillingford, J. W.A. Osborne and
G. A. James against the Judgement of
Mr. Justice Taylor delivered in the Suit
of Asseline Bozor as Committee of
Mathieu Bozor'Versus H. D. Shilling-
ford, J. W. A. Osborne and G. A.
James for the cancellation of two Deeds
of Conveyance of the Pointe Round
Estate and for Damages.
At the hearing of the Appeal Mr.
R. H. Lockhart, who up to that time
had appeared for all three Appellants-
Defendants, stated that he had been
instructed by Messrs. Shillingford and
Osborne to withdraw the Appeal and
that he no longer represented Mr. James.
In the Judgement delivered as afore-
said the 'Court of Appeal ordered that
the Appeal by Mr. James be allowed
and that the words "of fraud" in tne
Judgement be struck out. The Court
held that James was wrongly joined as
I Defendant in the action and that Costs
in the Court of Appeal and in the
e Court below be paid to James.
s Mr.' Clifton A. H. Dupigny and
SMiss Vanya Dupigny appeared on behalf
of Mr. James and Miss Bozor was repre-
sented by Mr. G. B. Niles and Miss
M. E. Charles.
S A GOOD FAMILY FETE
The Fair held on church grounds'
s Pottersville on Sunday July 29, was one
-of those happy combinations of old-fash-
ioned jollity and modem announcing


which delights the hearts of the very
young. Children had donkey and
truck rides. Parents enjoyed meeting
many acquaintances, and the organizers
are to be congratulated on the simple
and friendly atmosphere.
Geest Awards 56 Scholarships
Schools Exhibition Opened
The Primary Schools Exhibition at
the St. Martin's School was opened
Thursday by Mrs. Lovelace, before a
large crowd officials, visitors, teachers
and children from the Roseau district.
The -next day, :Friday,, saw" an 'influx of
teachers and pupils from the" country
districts to see the display !,b' 'teaching
aids, work done and new ideas.'
At the opening the Education Offi-
cer, Mr. 0. A. Walker, reminded the
children that money spent on their
education was not a mere expenditure
but should be considered an investment
in themselves. W. S.. Stevens.
Minister for Labour & Social" Services
disclosed that Messrs. Geest Industries
had generoussy offered five scholarships
to secondary schools for primary school.'
pupils. He also announced, that a'
mathematics teacher: from Canada
would shortly be arriving to teach in:,
both primary and secondary schools,
In addressing the children he made it
clear that they, must use their education
as a treasure for use in future years.
The exhibition was one of, the most
colorful displays ever seen in, Domini-
ca with beautiful handicrafts, needle-
work and other examples of iork done
in the schools.
Labour Party Meeting At
Market
SC. M. Reports On 'Common Services.
On Thursday night before a fawi,'
crowd in the Dawbiney Market, the,
Chief Minister made his report to the
people of Roseau on the results of the
Common Services Confeie'ce and the
Rice -Conference.
The Chief Mini,ter said, among
other things, that the new Federation,
when formed, had been promised the
mace and some of the donated fittings of
the House and Senate of the old Federa-
tion of the West Indies. It was decided
that the ten territories would continue
with the Federal Sh'pping Service, but
that the headquarters would be in
Barbados rather than in Trinidad. 'On)
the subject of a strong central govern-
ment for the Little 8, he stated that it
would be impossible for the man-in-
the-street to put hi5 problems before his
(Continued cn p'4 g 10)








. SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1962


PAGE TWO DOMINICA HERAL


Mac's Govt. Still
Bogged

MAN-IN-STREET NOT IMPRESSED

Despite the fact that the threee-line
whip laid on the Tories when the
House of Commons divided over the
Labour Party's censure motion, pro-
duced a smashing confidence vote of
351 to 254, Macmillan's Government
is still at a low ebb in public opinion.
The Prime Miiister had outlined the
economic progress in the last x years
under 'fory rule, with an exposition
which stated that the standard of living
had risen in 11 years more than in the
previous half a century, unemployment
had been low and gold reserves had
risen by 350,000,000.
NATIONAL INCOMES COMMISSION
He announced a decision to set up
a national incomes commission as a
permanent body, saying "A new poli-
cy was necessary . what we need
now is a new advance." The incomes
commission would inquire into and
express views on pay claims of special
importance, taking into account the
wider considerations of national inter-
est. This scheme for leading Britain
out of her economic difficulties was
promptly dismissed by most political
observers as ill-frined and feeble and
-n -Go, se.. ........ P.ScL d newys-.
papers found it difficult tob master any
enthusiasm for a national income com-
mission with a purely advisory role
and hence no real power to enforce a
,wage-restraint policy. The Trades
Union Congress dismissed it as utterly
useless and one Union Leader called
it "childish, arrogant, conceited and
foolish."
COMMON MARKET TALKS
STICKY
Meanwhile, in Brussels, Mr. Heath
(Lord Privy Seal) who is conducting
the negotiations for the U.K., sent for
Mr. Duncan Sandys, Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Relations and
the Colonies, to help him persuade
som: of the Commonwealth countries
like Australia and New Zealand to
scale down their demands for more
favourable treatment on temperate
agricultural products. The U.K. had
submitted a paper and proposals for the
inclusion in the plans for integration
ofsome of the temperate agricultural
commodities; g:own in Canada and
Australasia and this was countered by
a paper from tl e -Six" of the European
,Eco. omic Community. It is evident
now toat the U.K. is trying to discover
whether its objectives can be achieved
througl'Community techniques but the
Six will haveto realise that in so doing
the British delegation has very little room
in which to manoeuvre. Observers
now state that the talks are almost at an
impasse despite resumption after a late
dinner!
EUROPEAN POLITICAL UNITY
The Belgian Government, rather


out of favour since the Congo debacle,
,tried last week to re-start talks on poli-
aical integration of Europe (one of the
secondary 'requirements of the E. C,
M.) Britain, of course, shies away
from such meters since she would look
foolish if such issues as European
freedom-of-movement were brought up
after passing the "Colour-Bar" Immi-
grants Bill. However, it appears that
the Belgium plan has failed to win the
support of the French government.
Apparently Foreign Minister Spaak
had suggested a three-man commission
to study political union which a West
Geiman spokesman said brought the
issue out of the stagnation in which it
had been since last April.
NEED FOR SPEED
Somewhat hopefully, the Govern-
ment have arranged for debates in both
Houses of Parliament for this week on
Britain's negotiations with the E. C.
M. and Parliament adjourns for the
long summer recess on Aug. 3rd. 'The
Six of the E. C. M. have meantime
reached agreement among themselves
for an agricultural policy which affects
some 15 mnllon European farmers,
integrating markccing arrangements,
tariff structures and an exchange system
for cereals, pork, fruit, vegetables, eggs,
poultry and wine. Since many of
these are on the agenda for temperate
agricultural discussions with Canada
a.,d Aust:al:sia, Prime Minister of
,Jtia- -Mi- idilsan to believe
StbatBritish negotiations to enter the E.
C, M. have lechied deadlock sounds
hollow. Macmillai must be uneasy
when he realises that it is now less than
six weeks to the Commonwealth Prime
Ministers Confrence.

Retirement Of
Nato Chief

Lemnitzer to Replace Noistad

Many Western newspapers are spe-
culating as to whether the retirement
of NATO Chief, Laurie Norstad, is
not due to the current conflict over
NATO nuclear policy. It is believed
that Norstad has been converted to the
European idea of the defence of Europe
by Europe with corresponding con-
trol of nuclear forces, as thesis much
frowned upon .by the Pentagon. A
public excharige of letters between Ken
nedy and Norstad is at pains to show
that there is no disagreement, but that
Norstad had planned his retirement six
months ago from the post he has held
since 1956.
General Maxwell D. Taylor becomes
United States Military Chief with strong
White House backin- (he retired three
years ago after a row with the Eisen-
hower Administration), replacing Gen-
eral Lynan Lemnitzer. Lemnitzer be-
comes United- Stares Commander-in-
Chief in Eunipe, which should aut-
omatically lead to his being Surpeme
Commander of Nato Forces. However
the French governments have only ac-
ceded to the first appointment to the
chagrin of the White House.


Kenya Developing A
Sense Of National
Purpose

Kenya is slowly developing a sense
of national purpose. This finally
became evident last week when Mr.
Tom Mboya the ,Minister of Labour
delivered his fist full scale attack on
the country's most urgent problem -
unemployment followed by the
publication of a broad and mature econ-
omic plan for Kenya by Mr. Kenyatta,
said the "Financial Times" in an article
on Kenya on Tuesday.
The two events seem to have raised
the country's morale as much as if not
more than the announcement ten days
ago by Mr. Maudling (then Colonial
Secretary) that Britain would give
some s1,ooo,ooo (WI $72,000,000)
more to a greatly enlarged land settle-
ment scheme, said the paper, i
It described Mr. Mboya's speech to
the Legislative Council as "impassioned
and hard hitting." (BIS)
Meanwhile Kenya's educational
development plans have been drastically
reduced to fit the money available,
Education Minister Lawrence Sagini
announced today. He said that unless
thie financial situation improves Kenya
will have more school buildings than'
it can cope with. Sagini also reported
reductions in spending on educating
whites and increases for negroes and



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Ike Apologizes To
Swedes

Stockholm July 30th CP:-Former
President Eisenhower apologized to the
Swede for saying two years ago that
Socialism in Sweden had resulted in a
soaring suicide rate, an increase in
drunkenness and a lack of ambition.
He said he was wrong and that he
had based his mistake on what he read
in an American magazine. He had
since changed his ideas through talking
with friends who had visited Sweden.
Moral .... do not believe all you read
in American magazines!


India To Buy Soviet
Arms

fNew Delhi 26th |July CP:--Prime
Minister Nehru has decided to push
ahead with his plan to buy and manu -
facture Soviet M I G fighters in India
despite efforts of the United States and
Britain to steer him off the deal. The
plan calls for the purchase of two squad-
rons of the M IG z2 fighters and a
complete factory that will begin produc-
ing them in less than two years. Nehru
has always professed a policy of rejecting
outside military help as distinct from
economic aid. India, however, is con-
cerned about wiat it considers tvo threats
t5 .. arnty FiBm"Comnmui~rnIs rina -
on the Northern border and from Pakis-
tan in the disputed province of Kashmir.


Stirling Moss In
Caribbean

London July 2ast (CP)- -Stirling
Moss, British racing driver badly in-
jured in a crash last Easter left London
by air today for four weeks convalescence
including some water skiing and driving
at Nassau in the Bahamas.
SUPPORT THE HERALD


You ca bet 'm' r


a


IWHIZZ

Y-1. W lnis a iacteo with power to relieve
,'Pl,i.-.ce.-, reve:. muscular achee and pains, neuralgli
'iiln oatntfu cold rnlaeries FAST I
ilutt nu< k hior 'ne" isb work or Za ordias.y aba.t.
,------, -~-~ ------


B~ .~Y~s~l" m-


D







/ SAILEDAY AUGUST 4, 1962,


DOMINICA HERALD


Prizegiving At
Wesley High

On July 26th a long and varied
function marked prizegiving at W. H.
S. The key figure, in the proceedsgs
was Sister Joyce dailey, Principal, who
will soon be leaving ,to take religious
office in British Guiana. His Honour
the Admiiistrator was chairman, and
he voiced his expectation ofa full and
flank report from mhe Piincipal and a
sympathetic address from the main
speaker, Mrs. Allfrey. Mrs. Lovelace
handed over the prizes with graceful
ease, and two star pupils who receive
much applause were Miss Jean Jacob
(who carried off in armful of books)-
and the Head Girl, Miss Verdun Bur-
nette of Marigot, who gave the vote of
thanks. Mrs. Allfrey spoke of the
importance of courtesy in school and
everyday life, of the meaning of educa-
tion to girls, and she reminded the
youth in the audience of Rev, Roberts's
gospel reading:
"Let no one slight you because you
are young;" saying also that Roseau
appeared to be a city in which there
were more children than older people.
Before the speaker and Mrs. Lovelac
were presented with beautiful cattleya
orchid corsages, Miss Roberts made a
brief but moving speech about Sister
Joyce's great value to the school com-
munity and how she would be missed.
Coloured slides of the school's activi-
ies and of a rer-eit -so -eftdhe
girls to Jamaica were also shown. In
her earlier report,'the Principal gave a
courageous and clearly defined resume
ofWesley High School, its beginnings,
its struggles, and its outlook. Admit-
ting that her speech was "defensive"
she proceeded to show the significance
of the School, its .place in Dominican
education, and its brave outlook for the
future. Songs and a play followed
speeches, noteworthy being the charm-
ing singing of "Belle Nuit." The
play was rather lengthy and would
have scored better by being a single
item on a separate occasion, but its
moral was well delivered by the young
actors. Reverend Roberts opened and
closed the evening with prayer, and thi
representative audience departed satis-
fied and impressed.

U. S. School For
O. G. S. Master
Mr. Behoit Laville, Temporary Mas-
ter at the Dominica Grammar School
has been awarded a scholarship to the
U S. to pursue an eleven months
course of training in Agriculture with
emphasis on Laboratory Technology
which should enable him to undertake
quality testing of certain major crop
products at the technical wing of tht
Dominica Grammar School.
This course has been made possible
through the Agency for Internationa
Development (AID) of the U.S.A.
Mr. Laville is expected to comment
his studies in the U. S. A. on ijSt
August.


End-Of-Term Cricket

Roseau Schoolboys Defeat
Portsmouth
The ticket season ended last week
with the "needle" match between Ports-
mouth Boys and Roseau Boys School
played in the Botanical' Gardens.
Roseau won the toss and sent Portsmouth
in on a moist wicket. a move that ena-
bled them to sweep their opponents out
for 57. Roseau replied wih o06 and
in the second innings Portsmouth fared
better scoring 94. Roseau, given 20
minutes to make 45 runs "had.a go"
but accurate bowling by P. Gabrie
(5 for 23) thwarted them of an outright
win, losing them 6 wickets for 25 runs
at close of play.
Short speeches were given by the
Education Officer, by Mr. P. J. Israel,
Head-teacher Roseau Boys and Mr. A.
A. Benjamin, Headteacher, Portsmouth.
At the prize-givng the Roseau winners
were -Uayden Smith (batting), Michael
Lawren~c bowlingg), John Bethel (all-
roihd), Harold Winston (fielding) and
Cuthbert Williams (best wicket-keeper).
Portsmouth winners were-Royer John
(batting), P. Gabriel (bowling and all-
ro(ind) and G. Lafond (fielding).
The Head-teacher, staff and boys of
Roseau wish to thank all who helped
by their contributions and donations of
prizes and' especially the Education
Officer, the staff of the Home Economics
Centre, Mrs. Jackman of the Cola-Cola
aoy, Mr. eters o A. .and
the umpires.


Ailing Ex-Teacher
S fies Home

Returning to Montserrat "to breathe
his last" by chartered Bona.nza plane last
Sunday was Mr. James Morgan Mason,
retired head-teacher v ho first came to
Dominica as a junior teacher more than
forty years ago. People from villages
such as Hampstead, Dublanc, Grand-
bay, Pointe Caib and Rosalie will
I remember his kind y inst auction. Mr.
eMason was accompanied by his
Brother Mr. Radway Mason and Nurse
Allen who had flown in to Dominica
especially. All arrangements were made
by Mr. J. Albert Lawrence, his person.
al representative in Dominica.

Attempt On Busta-
mente's Life

Kingston, Jamaica July 3oth, CPi-
iA 64-year-old man who claims he was
Driven off his property and wants com-
Spensation from Premier Sir Alexander
Bustamante was charged with attempt-
Sing to murder the Premier and two
attempts at arson. Cleveland Morris
Sof Maroon Town (13o miles from
I Kingston) was placed iu goal after
lighting two car tires and throwing them
Sonto the roof of the Premier's swanky
Tucker Avenue residence in Saint
Andrew.


QUOTES CORNER
The poem below is by Dylan Thomas, great Welsh poet who died in 1953.
It appears in his Collected Poems, published by J. M. Dent & Sons Ltd.
THE HAND THAT SIGNED THE PAPER
The hand that signed the paper felled a city;
Five sovereign fingers taxed the breath,
Doubled the globe of dead and halved a country;
These five kings did a king to death.
The mighty hand leads to a sloping shoulder,
The finger joints are cramped with chalk;
A goose's quill has put an end to murder
That put an end to talk.
The hand that signed the treaty bred a fever,
And famine grew, and locusts came;
Great is the hand that holds dominion over
Man by a scribbled name.
The five kings count the dead but do not soften
The crusted wound nor stroke the brow;
A hand rules pity as a hand rules heaven:
Hands have no tears toflow.



The "Variety" Store


C, G. PHILLIP & CO. LTD.

LATEST ARRIVALS:-

Flortiles; ectric IronsT: oastiers An FansT

Floor Polishers: Household Deep Freezers

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Subscribers are kindly asked to submit their pay.
ments as soon as possible so as'to avoid any ilnh *
venience. Editor.

~M HT----- --W --------------------


DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION

VACANCY IN PORTSMOUTH BRANCH OFFICE

Applications are invited for the post of Male Clerk, Ports-.
mouth Branch Office.
Salary: $100,00 per mensem,

Applications should be addressed to the General Manager
and should reach the Association's Office at Roseau not later
than 15th August, 1962,


30th July, 1962,


A. D. BOYD
GENERAL MANAGER


PACE a


THREE


-L-----


~Ce~CCCrrYYCCCCHMhCCCHT '-- -'' - - - '-'''~


I









PAGE FOUR DOMINICA HERAL]


DOMINICA HERALD
PIAT J T I T I A
SUBSCRIPTIONS
Yearly Town: $5.00. Country $6.00
SOvereas: $7.50.. Single Copies: 10l
.Advertinesents at Reasonable lIateb.
MRS. PHYLLIS SHANI ALLFREY, Editor.
Pul illlec at the HERALD PRuiERYa, 31 New Street, Roseau, Dominica, .W.I.
All subscriptions and other payments must be made at the above
address to J. MAROAlRTON CHARL s,-Manager-Pioprie'or
ROssAU. SATURDAY AUGUST 4. 1962

DANCE LITTLE NATION

EFORE the next issue of this newspaper appears, Jamaica will
have celebrated her pas de seul of Independence. We who
regarded ourselves as her brothers and sisters will stand at a dis-
tanxc, listening to the music emanating from che great house, wist-
ful perhaps that it is not a joint family occasion, but wishing the
merrymakers the best in their new, maturity and freedom. We
will think of over ~z6,ooo Jamaicans who wanted to share with
us their festival and their future; knowing with 1 our hearts that
one day surely the tides'df history will swing us all together again.
The third-largest island in the British West Indies salutes the
largest one of all. Jamaica's turbulent history has driven her to-
wards a heightened local nationalism. We are g'ad that she is
remaining in the Commonwealih of Nations; we wish for her
people relief from their pieva1ent confusionn and unemployment;
we, reflect'upon the dynamictexuberance of Jamaicans which' we
had raided as complementary to pur le;s, co-ispic-.u S qualities;
we praise the great social *w lare reform 'v.ic vic' Jamucans
have pursued, and their drive towards bJter aid: uiiversal educa-
tion for their children; we blink an eye (as one does on these oc-
casions) at their failings., Some of the truest West India'ns we
know are Jamaicans, and they will doubtless remain so.
The great metaphysical poet John Donne said that no man
is an island unto himself; and we may add that nowadays no
island is a kingdom urito itself. England is a little island off the
coast of Europe. Jamaica is a little island near the coasts of
Cuba and the United States. Trinidad is a little island off the
coast bf Venezuela. The more brilliant and welcome the inde-
pendence:celebrations, the greater the sense of global interrelationn
and the depie dence of all mankind upon a higher ahd large
order.


PEACE CORPS FOR DOMINICA!


D SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1962

cost us ? We arc assured that the answer is, it need cost nothing,
only the minimum which the assisted country can afford. When
you are building a nation, it is a mistake to measure everything
in cold dollars and cents.
There are pockets of apathy and misery in Dominica where
the Peace Corps could be of great value. There are villages
where the inhabitants live like Gogol's dead souls hardly
existent save as statistics on paper; our own social welfare people
haven't the time, personnel or wherewithal to help. The HERALD
can name some of these pockets, which seldom hear the footsteps
of Social Welfare workers, or Doctors, or any interested outsiders;
Good Hope and Mopo, Bellevue-Rawle village near Roseau,
large areas of the Carib Reserve, Boetica and hamlets near Delices,
parts of the Southern district.and communities not far from Ports-
we could all add to the list. Sometimes these "neglected areas"
cry out for just that touch of attention and stimulation which
practical sympathy would provide. The Peace Corps people
could give us just that; it is for our Government to work out how
best they may help us. When the technical workshop wing in,
Windsor park was first envisaged by Federal Government, it was
planned nor only for Grammar School boys, but for night classes
which working men and youths could attend to better their skills.
Peace Corps.can help us with personnel. We would be down-
right idiots if we did not seize every opportunity which they offer.

BOOK REVIEWS
THE GREAT FORTUNE, by Olivia Manning. World Books; in
circulation at the Free Library.
After you have read this unusual hook you will realise why the English lose a
lot of battles but win major v4ars. It is a most diverting npvel about national
characters, and contains' within its covers a hilarious study of a greedy emigr. .
Sea pe.ariod when the-.
art of conversation has sunk so low. For Cexample:. ', -_;' J
,"There's a streak of the exhibitionist in Guy," sai (rence. "He likes
to feel himself at tie centre. :Helikes to have following."
"Well, he certainly has got a following"
"A flowing' offools." :~i t
"That's the only sort anyone can hope to 'hav. Ire discriminating are
lonely. Look at me. When Guy is occupied, I4haavw~one but you."
The author adds, in one of her cunning asides: I'.:
'Clarence smiled, taking this as a compliment.'
The lead-in to the story is a little slow, for those who do not care for land
scape and travel, and the author does not invariably write like a lady; but by the
time you reach the end you will understand why this book has sold so well and
was snapped up by the Reprint Society. It is very discerning. P.S.A.

OBITUARY

MRS. JULIANA KNIGHT


Mrs Juliana Knight, whos: death
Princess Marearet Hospital at 9.50 p.m.


Hardly an. philanthropic organisation has aroused such She was the mother ofWinie, Ca
quizzical suspicion or had a worse press in certain parts of the ourn their loss the three above mention
of whom is Dr. Patterson, now resident
world than the Peace Corps. The fact that there are young peo- Mrs. Knight, who was a nurse and m
ple prepared, to work in strange lands "under conditions of hard- in 19o5 and has been resident here sine
ship if necessary", as President Kennedy said it' his supporting
words, and the silly contrasting quote from a U. S. girl's postcard UW.l. GETS $11
written in Nigeria, helped to make the Peace Corps seem dubious Port of Spain, July 31 -- The Uni-
to those who enjoy looking gift horses in the mouth. Why versity College of the West Indies has
Because people wonder what they are doing it for, and what sort been granted $592,750 (US) by the
of people they are; yet the President of the U. S. described them Ford- Foundation for establishment of
a) "men and women qualified for service abroad and willing to glish-speaking islands of the WestIndies,
serve . to help the peoples of such countries and areas in meet- The grant to the University College
inig their needs for trained manpower." Admittedly there is in of the West Indies will establish an
the U. S. a hope that a better 'understanding of the American Institute of Education with headquarters
p ple by the peoples served and, a better understanding of those JinJamaica and major branches in Tnni-'
pople by the e es sere an a etter unerstan g o oe and Bardados. Its purpose will
people y the Americans may result. We see nothing wrong be to strengthen the training of primary
with this aim; and we need the assistance f- idealistic-newcomers. school teachers and.to improve coordin-
The second doubt which springs up is, how much will it action between primary and secondary


we sadly announce, took place at the
on Wednesday this week.
irrie and Harold Knight. She leaves to
led children and several grandchildren one
in Jamaica.
idwife, came to this island from Antigui
e.
M FROM FORD
education in the English-speakiug island
of the West Indies.
Specifically, the institute will help
bring the area's ten teacher-trainins
colleges Into a common system with
equivalent standards; assist the island
governments with in-service training of
teachers; conduct research on teaching
problems; advise government and school
authorities on educational development;
and encourage the publication of inex-
pensive textbooks for the Caribbean area.
0 0 0








SAtltbDAY At. GUST' 4, 196,
. d ~ s ~ -


DOMINICA HERALD


PACE FIVE


Jamaica's Social Services Have Evolved World Health Organisation, the United Nations Children's Fund (U,N.I.C.E.F.)
Jai atad the United States of America's International Co-op.ration Acministrticn.
O n Techni Working under the aegis of the Jamaican Social Wet fat Ccromission are
See more than 3,500 organised groups co-ordinated at community, village, district and
island level, whose object is self-help and a bet er villages plan. People have been
By encouraged to grow and eat better food (and shown h bo to do it), form co-
operatives, ocean up their villages, provide co mhvtiy centre and playing fields,
DENNIS BARDENS form drama groups and attend literacy passes i '.
Anyone of any age can attend these classes'at which some of the techniques
IN improving social conditions, the island of Jamaica, in The West Indies, of instruction, originated by Jamaica welfare workers, are so original that they have
"which attains independence in August, has evolved interesting techniques of been adopted by the United Nations Educational Scientific and Cultural Orgaiii-
it own. Jamaicans, in fact, interpret Social Welfare as meaning anything that station (U.N.E.S.C.O,) for use other under -deopd countries. Ore success-
eqa improve the islanders' standard of living. fl campaign was the "each-one-teach-one" dfme wdaer which each pupil taught
to read and write promises to pass on hia k 'Wt614 R.to someone else who wants
HEALTH EDUCATION to learn.
H There is a diversity of voluntary social rv fio the Jamaica Women's
T -- / I' I 1 I ..n :I. l


By means oflesions in housecraft, courses on agriculture and education on
tuition, tho Commision -among other activities -- is doing much to raise
the general standard ofhealth on the island.
Mr. Ken Campbell, Production and Field Assistant of The Jamaica "Wel-
fare Reporter," who says he is greatly impressed by' the success of"Family Doctor"
in Britain, hopes to see a similar but localised version published in Jamaica with
encouragement from the local branch of the British Medical Association.
"It would be a inost useful medium for health propaganda," he told me,
"since 'Family Doctor' interprets health in the broadest possible sense and
deals with anything relevant to the maintenance of health, the treatment of sick-
asm, and the raising of a happy family. Health and happiness are indivisible."
The Jamaica Scial Welfare Commission gives courses in home manage-
ment; organises handicrafts, such as the making of bags, mats, baskets and hats;
rains voluntary social workers in classes, camps and workshops and puts' all its
emphasis on self-help and co-operation.
A Royal Commission in 1937 found'that Jamaicans ate too many starchy
foods, no uncooked green vegetables and too little milk and meat. 'Since then
much has been done to teach the usefulness of a balanced diet. and to encourage
methods of cooking that do not destroy the nutritive value qf the food.
amaica, discovered by Columbus in .1494, remained Spanish until 'the
urri daofthe British in 1655. When .the island becomes independent, there will'
he a ti4 bisis of existig social-ser-ics- -

EXPENDITURE ON SCHOOLS
The network of social services is well integrated hnd constantly expanding.
Education, for instance, is now available to all children between se en and- el'evei
yeats of age, while tPere,are further educanonal Eicilities fbr chos of special' 'abiliy
to produce trained, people in industry, agriculture, )frmii3,"trade' and the pro.
&sions. ..,* ,*
Jamaica has 718 primary schools with accommodatin for 2i ,64z pupils.
There are also 41 secondary schools with more than 16,0o0 scholar-. Thc
Government's policy is to increase the number of ree places in seco idary schools,
end in 1961 there were 8,00o compared with only 90 in 1950.
The University of the West-Indies which serves th" West Indies as a
whole has faculties of medicine, science and the arts; th; add :iomul facultis of
engineering and agriculture are situated in Trinidad. The Un ve sity College
became 4 full university.when it received a Royal Charter carly in 1962 and will
confer ts own degrees in 1963.
SBritain, through the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund, contributed
4,245,ooo towards the cost-of the University. The tea.tAing hospital attached
e3 it, which is training more than 3oo doctors, has received grants totalling near-
ly too,ooo.0
Much progress has been made, too, in the fields of technical, vocational and
further educations The College of Arts, Science a.nd Technology, which wus
opened in .1958, conducts courses in electrical and mechanical engineering, build-
ing handicrafts and management. Kingston Technical School has ,more than 58c
day d in,oq68 part-time pupils.
Health services in Jamaica are continually improving, as reflected in the
fad~cti: the ~ath-rate fell from 13.2 per thousand in 1948 to 8.9 per thousand in
19606, whili infant mortality has dropped from 86.7 per thousand live births to
Sr per thousand. Once, malaria, yaws and' typhoid were major health problems
butrtin comparison with their previous high .incidence, are now rare. A drive
fo-rthe total eradication of malaria began in 1958, nearly 28o,ooo. houses being
layed with anti-malaril compound and breeding places of the malaria-carrying
mouito were sought out and neutralised.
UNIQUE TECHNIQUE

A campaign against tuberculosis, coupled with school-feeding programme
and oi health measures, has been instituted, with substantial help from the
Britih Colonial Development and Welfare Fund, and with the assistance of the


League wmnicn provides work such as needlework,,lor s~I t tourists, in the home),
to the Jamaica Federation of Women, with 'mie- ~han 1o,ool embers, which
teaches handicrafts and sponsors, infant and commutany ceptres.
The island-wide library service is iminenely ppular: when a new library,
costing 68,000 was opened in 1958, mote than.- ooo readers enrolled in the
Junior section within four months. (BIS)


Ghana-NigeriIa Ohiute


By David A. Talbht

ADDIS ABABA- -(ANP)-Yet another crisis has arisen to throw a
blight on Af'iran unity, this time, the wave of charges and counter charges be-
tween Nigeni and Ghana, two of Africa's.Jbstl nown and closely watch inde-
pendent states.
The charge, made against Ghana is that she is guilty of subversive activities
against'her larger neighbor (two states removed). 'W ile it is not intended to go
into the pros and cons of the situation, nonetheless, wl atevet the cause of the differ-
enices between the two, it becomes necessary that it be amicably .settled in the
mtreist of the overall continental objective. I
ucti bheii', against the Atrican politic can, if lf unchecke or uncured
enter' the blood stream and contaminate the hole system. This dispute, though
centered.n the relativdy smal area of West Africa, is perhaps a symptom of a
more deep-seated disease, one wh ch concerns all the other independent African
states, and even those that will become independent in the future
Much has beie said in the many conferences of Free Africa of machinery
to deal with just such a problem. The Ghana-Nigeria quarrel might thus be a
blessing in disguise, for if t; ere ever was a t me when such a machinery should be
put into operation, it is now.
Behind this dispute is an undertone of jealousy which tends to lead to rivaly
among African 'caders, even at tlis eary stage of the continent's evolution.
though all the facts of the Ghana-Nlgcria dispute are not yet known, this one
factor seems to play a weighty part in it. :
Both Ghaga and N;geria emerged frohithe Britis colonial system.. Pothare
m;mberr of the Common vealth. Both are comnitted to African unity.. Beyond
question, they and their fellow independent states have a Ion: and nornj path
before them. They have to contend with inertia of the past while trying to keep
in pace with the demands of the present and the future. With ta h rtep forward
for a long time to come, they will uncover new and added tes on abilities.
This unending seaicli fcr betterment 'makes it imperative t att ti r efforts not
be dissipated by inter tribal, inter-community or inter-national disatreements. Yet
by the very nature of sovereignty and nat.ophood; it would be uiopian to rule out
independent thinking that would, time and again, lead each oft ai opposing direct;
tions. But, in such cases, the preservation of African unity sauuld provide the
guidelines to continued harmany.
Besides the internal differences that have to be met, there are r.any external
influences that make the roap to nationhood-maturity precarious. In the care of
Ghana and Nigeria, neither can afford to create a new front of combat by engen-
dering or encouraging this type of dispute.
S Obviously both recognize the urgent demand for raising the standard of liv-
ing of their people. The'developinent plans being put forward by each nation
testify to this awareness. In their external relations, both have given evidence of
their desire to work for the strength of the continent. In these two 'domineering
areas of their endeavors, disputes of the current nature, can only becloud their vision.
Now that Europe is moving out of direct control of Africa, the ;4ntinent i;
called upon to assume this control over its destiny. As-the Old "World is struggle,
ing manfully to bur the dead and seek unity, so should the various nations cf
iAtica. But isn't he Ghana-Niger quarrea' step in the wro.i dir:cto t :



i SUPPORT THE HERALD


L


_^ __










EGMINICA HERALD SATURDAY, 4, AUGUST 1961


PAGE SIX


Nigerian Potters Art

An invited audience -of British
potters, experts in ceramics and
students, watched spellbound in
London recently as Nigerian potter
Ladi Kwali moulded a magnjfi-
cient traditional pot before them
at the Royal ( college of Art in
South Kensington.
"She has the absolute confidence
of high craftmanship. I have never
seen such fantastic control and
symmetry achieved without any mec-
hanical guide at all", declared
Lord Queensberry the Professor of
the College's School of Ceramics.
"The pot is magoificieot-1 do not
believe the finest potters using a
wheel could produce such extraer-
dinary fineness and evenness in a
pot of that size", he added. (BIS)


Joe Yancey Arrives
In Trinidad For
Coaching Session

Joseph Y. Yancy, one of Amer-
ica's foremost track and field
coaches arrivedin Trinidad July 25
from Blitish Guiana on the second
leg of a special coaching tour to
assist athletes from these two ter-
ritories currently training for the
forthcoming Caribbean Games to
bebJld ai-jl naji _i et. month.
Yancev's i'ur which witt take n im
to Jamsaicawith ihe Britih, Guiati.
and Trin.dad, teams, .was' made
possible through a U.7 S Depart
ment of S ate Specidlist. Grdit.
Founder and director -f the now
fomous New Yoik' Pioneer Club
Yancey is no stranger to Tiinidad,
Blitish Guiana, or J;m.ica. I-L
has bebn visiting these territories
since 1948 and has played a very
imlortent role in the successes of
several top West Indian athletes
including such'stars as Mike Agos-
tin,. Joe Goddard and Edmond
Turton. from Trinidad; George De
Pena of British Guiana; and Herb
McKinley, Arthur Wint, George
Rhoden and Leslie Laing of Jam-
aica. ,



W. I, Youth Trust Fund

The Board of Managing Trustees of the
W.I. Youth Trust Fund, through its
Chairman, Sir Patrick Hobson, has invit-
Mrg. Phyllis Shand Allfiey to become a
Trustee. Mrs Allfrey has accepted the
invitation.
NEW JAMAICAN POSTS

;Kingsion 18thJuly (CP): Earl
A. Mayni:r. Executive Secretary of
the Jamaica Bi ana Board today
wai appointed t) b:sc na Jamaica's
first High Commissioner to Can-
ada when th, country becomes In-
dependent on Auguit 6th. Ivo
De Souza Secretary of the dissolved
West Indies Migrant Services in
London was named hi6 deputy.
Both will leave for, Ottawa in a
few days' time,


New Portrait Of Princess Margaret

7: ~-S


--
.. _-
A charming new portrait of Her Royal Highness Princess Margaret,
taken by her husband the Earl of Snowdon. The Princess, accompanied by
Lord Snowdon, will be visiting Jamaica atthe end of August as special re,
presentative of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II at the independence.celebra-
tions next week.
Her Royal Highness has visited the West Indies on several previous
occasions, notably her honeymoon in 1960, and ifi January this year the
Princess and Lord Snowdon spent a holiday in Antigua.


SPORTS SHORTS
SWIMMING- Nabil El Shazly of
Egypt is the new Long Distance
Swimming Champion having swum
the 15 miles course between Capri
and the mainland in 8 hrs. 4 min.
15 sec ROD Laver of Australia
added to his list of tennis wins by
taking the Swiss Champion-hips
in a final against fellow-country-
man peale Fraser BARBADOS
fast bowler Rudi Webster is making
a bid for the Windies Test Team
with recent performance for War-
wickshire of. 10 for141 against Ox-
ford University *'GILCHRIST(Ba-
cap) and Watson (Church) between
them took 17 of the match's 20
wickets when Church regained the
Lancashire League Championship
in a deciding match against Bacup
Notice Of Application
For Liquor Licence
To, The Magistrate "G" Chiefof
Police.
I, Angelina Williams, now residing


at Borne, parish of St. John, do hereby
give you notice, that it is my intention
to apply at the Magistrate's Court, to
be held at Portsmouth, on Monday, the
ist day of October, 1962, ensuing, for
a Retail Liquor Licence, in respect of
my premises at Borne, in the parish of
St. John.
Dated the i4th day ofJuly, 1962.
ANGELINA WILLIAMS.

NOTICE
A Court for the revision of
the Voter's List of the Roseau
ToOn Council for the period
1962-1965 will be held at the
Court House, Roseau, at11,00
o'clock in the forenoon on Mon-
day the 20th day of Augusf,
1962.
Dated the 30th day of July,
1962.
(Sgd,) VANVA DUPIGNY
Fevising G officer


SASPMGfrorp ,
BRONCHIAL
IRRITATIONS

COUGHS:
OF COLDST


BUCKLEY'T IXTIIE
me- co-n fteir H Im a
... .quioky oo
S... .ooti r. 3Sla
muat tr' bnfI tMK in ..
baut efller o 0 0 11 21
-..oe Bucklew. iar W'
-or Dsib e 0

9 SUCKLEY'S t0oWr


Read The

Herald


-----


SATURDAY, 4, AUGUST Im96


ECMINICA HERALD








SALURDAY ALGUST 4, t96Z,


THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS
By ALICE

WE often wonder what might happen if one of the more enterprising shop
proprietors decided to try some modern merchandising ideas. Would he
be successful and get the edge over his competitors or would he be so cordially
hated by the rest o0 the shop-keepers that they wouldn't speak to him again! Or
would he care about that?
Lets just say this store-owner wasn't a Shillingford and that he was tired of
making a bare living... he wanted more than just a new Vauxhall car and a
nice home in Goodwill. So what did he do? Well, first he streamlined his
premises; made his store so that people could pass back of the counter and help
themselves. He would be instituting what is known as "self-service" and one of
the many advantages of this system is you do not need so many clerks and se-
condly, the customer usually buys more when left to her own devices amid piles
of merchandise.
Then this chap advertised in the HERALD every week and listed the
prices of items he had for sale that were either exclusive with him or upon which
he had a lower price than the other shops. And while he is defying tradition
in Roseau, he announces in his advertising that he is going to remain open from
8 in the morning until 8 in the evening with no dosing for lunch-h.ur, or
supper-hour. And now the stage is set for some real merchandising: he is going
to give away some nice premiums! Everytime you,'shop at this fellow's place,
they give you a trading stamp for every iog worth of merchandise you buy. You
save these trading stamps and when you get a hundred of them, you can redeem
them for, say, a bath towel, worth 390 or, ifyou prefer, a packet of razor blades,
etc. But if yon wapt.to save those trading stamps until you have I,o0o of them,
Well, then, you can redeem them for an electric flatiron or a nice set of flmu .
sugar-coffee-iea canisters to brighten up your kitchen. But if you really hafg on
to your trading stamps until you have, saved' up 5,oo0 of them... yo.p can
turn this amount in for a record-player or a deluxe fully-equipped .bicycle 'or s:
table-model seiking-michine! And our shop-keeper has, ynur. exclusive 'business:
you buy everything in his store because.(i) is cleat and' self-service, (2) it opens
a full 1z hours, you can shop any time that suits you . not when it suits the
shop-keepe!' and .(5) his trading stamps give you extra things, for your home at
no additional cost. '
Of course our mythical Roseau store;has done a few other things to make it
appealing to go there. He has no open sewer or gutters right under his tront
door to slip and fall into! He has torn down the shacks in the rear of his place
and paved the are 'for Free Parking While You Shop .. and he has 'installed
a rest room for ladies and men and this forward-looking fellow put in, yes, guessed
it: air conditioning! Its cooler than Barclays inside. Has he got business: Well,
neighbour, after six months there wouldn't be another store in town!


Once in a while we bump into what we choose to call a cautious person.
Someone who "looks before they leap". Mr. and Mrs. Gray of Miami can be
classified as "extremely cautious." Before they came to Dominica, tlhe read every
shred of literature concerning Dominica that was available to them ii the libra
ries and bookshops n Miami, They even subscribed to the PLO le's Paper,
the DOMINICA HERALD for one full year before they embark:.i on the trip
to visit the island. And they came prepared. They shipped in a ntorcycle so
they'd be assured of transportation and they rented their hom- in Miami 'while
they "'look around" Dominica. If they like what they see, and if they think
they might be happy here. . and providing Government likes them -- they'll
stay! Meanwhile the HERALD takes this opportunity to bid a hearty welcome
to the Grays and we are sort of proud that they read the HERALD for a year
before coming to Dominica!


Tlien ther4 is another fellow from the States on Dominica who has been
here three times before . and each time he comes here he tries to buy some
land on which he can raise food crops. Some of, the established estates owners
give him friendly advice such as: "You better go back home, Mr. P., you don't
have enough money to buy a place, building it up and cultivating the- soil until
it will support you!" And all tie while this friendly chap goes from one end
of the island to the other, looking at land that is for sale, talking with other farm-
ers, visiting with Dominicans to see if its true: should he go home and forget
Dominical
Mbst of the land that is "for sale" is (a)'either priced higher than a site on
Picadilly Circus in ithe heart of London or (b) so overgrown with distant rela-
tives wbo claim a portion of it that it would be a hundred years before Certifi-
cate of Title could be obtained or (c) both! But then, ifyot will spend a few
minutes talking with Mr. P. you will learn that most of Donunica is not for
sale at any price! Interesting?
At this point let me explain to my dear readers (and who knows! perhaps
some of them live id Miami), there is NO LAND TAX in Dominica and
this simply means, it costs nothing to retain a piece of land . you may not


DOMINICA fHRAL


PAGE SEVER
-7- ----


know it, but we understand there ks noother place i the Caribbean where there
is no land tax. And this might also be the reason we have .(i) such pooi roads.
(2) few and over-crowded schools (3) industry and' farming virtually at a
stand-still, etc. etc. etc.


PEOPLE'S
a


POST


Correspondents are asked to submit their full names
and addresses as a guarantee of good faith, but ,ot neces-
sarily for publication. Letters should be kept as short as
possible. Controversial political letters will not be published
anonymously.
Reply T M ralist offcein Doinica. Dominica is almost
overflowing with water, yet when one
Sir,- I read the letter by "Moralist' waits at th "bus. stop" by the new
in your last issue, but as I am consider- Roseau Bridge tle smell of an old dirty
ing the economy of the Little 8, some- toilet with exposed tins causes one almost
thing strikes me. The new kind of to faint .... yet water can do the job.
politician Moralist praises, with his fam- The beauty of Roseau is dressed in the
ily ties and well-educated children and rubbish of the streets. I had the oppt.
so forth will expect a decent salary tunity cf visiting, one' of the smallat
Would it not be better to go back islands in the W. I. and any estate there
to the old style Member or Minister who is cleaner than any one of our villages .
has no legal obligations, does not need Soo% leaner. The amount of disease
to keep up a home and cannot provide in this island is beyond doctors control.
a rightful hostess to entertain with? We I appeal to Government as a son of the
could pay sach persons less because of soil, to review the'insanitary condition of
their lack-of legal dependents and social the island. Thank you for space,
behavi our and save the new federation GOODWILL
money.
Yours c--
Savings (Roseau) KindneS To Animals

Cleanliness Is Next o er -PWe es Indians are
l hopingfor Federation in' theear future
Tn Inrlhno; n and Iself Governmn n in ,-n ... .


I U UUIIIIOO
Sir,-Please permit me space that I
may express my feelings as a citizen to
our readers.
The appearance of a man gives an
impression of the type of person he is ...
his fellowship attitude etc. So also when'
one looks at the beautiful island of Dom-
:nica, one obtains an idea of the kind of
leadership here. How can political lead-
ers have any hope for progress here when
sanitation is in such a mess? Dominica
with its beautiful mountains and rivers
is yet an attraction for the spread of
disease. .
Cleanliness is next to godliness, if the
outside is not clean, how can the soul be
clean? When we look at other (protes-
tant) islands such as St. Kitts, we see a
public market which is cleaner than any


distant future, it is time we start educa.
tin our' youth in sothe of the essentials
or civilized nations.
A subject of which we are very
ignorant is kindness to Animals and
Correct Methads of Caring for them.
SMay be the Edication Department
would be able to assist by making all.
Government Schools devote one week
every year to teaching about Animals. I
believe that this is done in Bdos and
the S.P.C.A. gives a prize for the best
essay and poster on that subject.
After a time'the islands should bene-
fit by having better animals through
better care and our people would no
longer be classed as uncivilized because
of their treatment to animals.
MONA. G.


___ _____ _


My mummy

N' 0e keeps our
i^ "1Z home f me
s from germs
1>4 -, with


SMELL-O-PINE
Concentrated D sinctant ,
The B*trorge t M 4 a- bu ..


___ _~__~__~___ __








PAGE LIGHT rOMINh2A ftERALD SATURDAY, AUGUST~ 1961


Caribo News SIR GRANTLEY SPEAKS
Prophet of Doom
The Clearing t Se O n Trade And Tourism Information Sir Grantley Adams, Prime Minister of'the defunct West Indies Federation
The Clearin osen Trade Touri information told a mammoth crowd in Queen's Park, Bridgetown recently that the proposed
ESTABLISHMENT The Second Meetifg of the Caribbean Council new federation of the "Eight" is doomed to failure "if the present proposals be-
held last March in British Guiana gave its approval to the immediate establishment come aw." Sir Graneywasspeaking atthe first mass meeting a pla ned
within the Secretariat of the Caribbean Organization of a Clering House for the come-ba" campaign of the deposed Barbados Labour Party of which beis
exchange of information on trade and tourism between Member Countries. chairman. The party was defeated at the polls in the December 96 elections.
The need for this type of service has always been expressed by Governments The crowd estimated at 7,ooo heard Sir Grantley say: "I am not saying
chhe needf t tpe of se e bb e that you should or should not go, but the present proposals, as r aid a
and' in fatt, a recommendation was made to that effect at a Trade Promotion that you should or should not go, but the present proposals, as they are laid, are
Conference held in Tiidad in 1954 Unfornately, prevailing circumstances inevitably doomed to failure if they become law. If you build a constitution on
aud the lack of adequate fiiance made it impossible to implement the recommen- these proposals", he cared, God hp Babados, and the Windward and
nation. Leeward Islands!"
dation.he decision other Council, therefore, to establish the Clearing House The veteran politician said: "After seeing it work for four years, they are
T rhe decision othe Council, therefore, to establish the Clearing House
immediately and to authorize the necessary expenditure for its first year of operation, making some of the very mistakes that helped to destroy the old federation,"
is especially welcome. __-(Advocate)
I A paper on the detailed operation, of the Clearing House was presented for Education apartment,
comments and suggestions to the joint Meeting of Planners and Planning Experts, Dominica
and the Standing Advisory Conmittee of the Caribbean Plan held last month in Dominica.
Puerto Rico. This Meeting agreed on the method of operation of the Clearing 28th July, 1962.
House subject to the inclusion of the exchange of information on the need for and
availability of manpower in the various Caribbean countries. Educational NOtice
PURPOSE -The purpose of the Clearing House is quite simple: to
collect, from each country, information supplied by government departments,
business concerns and other private organizations, and o collate such information GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION OF THE
in4 disseminate it on a regular basis. It will serve to put potential importers in UNIVERSITY OF LONDON, JANUARY 1965
touch with potential exporters by furnishing data in a standardized form on the
supply and demand of Caribbean commodities, commodity prices, transportation, Application to sit the January 1963 Examination for the
tariff regulations, etc. it will provide information on tourism developmentin the General Certificate of Education (G. C. B.) of the London Uni-
area and, wherever possible, opportunities for investment in the industry, it will versity should reach the Education Department not later than
provide governments with data on the need for and availability of workers in all 15th September 1962.
the countries served by the Orgauzation. In fulfilling ,ts purpose, it will- utoma-e m t te p e rm t r t t
tically stimulate an increase in trade between Caribbean countries, asit'in promo- The Examination wll entries should reach th January to 25th
ting the complementary development of the tourist industry, and provide Govern- January, 1963, and all entries should reach the University by
ments with information on the, availability of workers within the Caribbean area. 1st October 1962
OPERATION When the Caribbean Council approved the establish- Applicants should be accompanied by a Receipt for the
_mentofhe Clearing House, it stress d the, importance of government's appointing fees paid into the Treasury, as well as a birth or Baptismal
responsible pes3ns or agencies to be n hrec aison wit-- - -----
The Cearing House can only succeed if ibere is a'constant inflow of information Applicants who do not possess a School Certificate'
from all countries. Governmeiqt-appointed persons ,or agencies will have to ensure of Education will be required to take not fewer than four sub.
this as.far as possible." However, this does not preclude the use of any other jects of which English Language must be one.'
sources of information, such as Trade Associations, Chambers of Commerce, The fees are:-
commerdiai concerns, etc. in fact, since the Clearing House will be making a An entrance Examination fee $480
direct and practical effort to increase trade within the area, its operation will An 40 entrance Examnation fee $480
doubtless have a significant bearing on the business comimidnity in the Caribbean, Ordinary Level $2 40 per subject
and it will be in their interest to supply information t6 dhe Clearing House. Advanced Level $6.00
The actual operation of the Clearing House will involve the collection and A local fee amounting to forty per cent (40%/) of the Uni.
dissemination of two type of information: versily's fees must also be pa d into the TreasLry,
Continued on page 10 0. A. WALKER,
Education Officer


Annual Meth dist non-Christain power, will catch us
AnU aI M thodi t napping" said the speaker, "Youth is
Missionary Meeting not for to-morrow, but now. 'Now is
the accepted time, the future is NOW
to build up our community and save it
The Annual Methodist Missionary from stagnation. This is the call, the
Meeting was held in the Roseau Meth- challenge to youth, to realise their duty
odist Church on the evening of Mon- to God aod to the community in which
day, July 30th. The Chairman of the they live."
meeting was His Honour the Adminis- His Honour spoke of the need for
ttator, Col. Lovelace and also on the tolerance one for another. During the
rostrum were the Deputation Minister, meeting .the excellent church choir
Rev. Vivian Commissiong of St. Vincent enhanced the proceedings by some
and the Circuit Minister, Rev. Roberts. beautiful selections. At the conclusion
Also present were Rev. Hodge from the Benediction was imparted by the
Marigot. Rev. Quammie, lately from Rev. Commissing.
Jamalcd, who read the opening prayer, TOtS Trapped In Toal Ches-
and Rev. Rawle who read the lesson. Three boys who had been missing for
'The church was fill, with congrega- 15 hours in Sheffield were found trap-
tion members and friends who listened ped in a tool chest 6ft. long by 4ft. deep
with rapt attention to the main speaker, by 30 ins. wide. They were saved by
Rev. Commission. His -subject was a school friend who remembered when
"Moving Forward" upon which he the boys were reported missing that they
gave a bold and penetrating address often played in the chest at a railway
accenting the spiritual and social spheres yard. Cracks in the chest let in ellough
of human edeavour. "We must go air for them to breathe. The lid had jam-
forward with dynamism in furthering the med and they were found lying on top
Kingdom of God, otherwise some other, of each other. (CP).


(I


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Announcing yet another


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The Sparkling New Delight
Remember, save: your V. I. P. Coupons
For every 12 Coupons, you get one case ol


Bottled under Authority of


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By Dominica Bottling Plant
Valley Road, Roseau.


.o .9 al(l *un *_G n, u am


UUHU,~U~~~UUICI~UI~'~(UI~LIIUU


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1l96


PAGE EIGHT







SA'ILRDA ALCUST 4, 1962,


DOMINICA HERALD' PAGE NINE


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CO 3. -TAll Hope ForYeOceua i Solution
OnlTshombe's Terms?
Lord Home, Britain's Foreign Sectetary, emphasised the U.K. Governments
desire foraa peaceful solution of the Congo impasse at -Geneva this week. The
C... TTT Thant, wants a new date from the U.N.
.u ;Lca, r y -I 1.u,. me, Lk. u S u iiV .. T~Ui e mitedt S-tes suggests
economic sanctions. The U.K. says this will only result in bankruptcy of
Ka.taingai'ard will do nobody any good. Moise Tshombe. head of thke secessionist
state plays both sides off against the middle, stalls around and refuses to meet
Congolese Prime Ministers until they become so discredited that .t is too late..
Over the border in' the Rhodesias, Sir Roy Welensky, ex-pugilist Prime
Minister of the Central African Federation stirs up-the pot by backing Tshombe
and the International Capitalists who control the rich "Union Miner.le" mines ot
the province. Despite rumours emaatirig from Lisbon that the U.N. is preparing
a military campaignto t fo'e,- Katanga to' join the Congo Fede.-atim the U.N.
troops remain calm with strict ordE not to fire unless fired upon To pacify
Tshomnbe and avoid any criticism, .the U.N. have moved Frenchman Jean Back,
as U.N. Chief Representative in the Katapga and transferred him to Leopoldville,
replacing bimn with Kenyan, Eliud Wandu Mathu.
Britain counsels "patience" . . that is something Tshomb: hias a lot of,
besides power, mineral wealth' and the 'backing of big business. Meanwhile the
International Court of Justice at the Hague has decided that all me nber nations of
the U.N. must pay their contribution to the cost of the U.N. op,'itions in Suez
.'aqd the Congo, estimated at $170,ooo,ooo (U.S.). Russia and the Soviet bloc
have, of course, decided to ignore the judgement.
Kennedy Stresses Role :Of unions, co operatives and other volun-
n... tarv ieniesg hkve an indlbn.ncle-p rol.


unions, uo-ops in
Alliance For Progress

Chicago. July 2o-Trade unions, co-
operatives and other voluntary agencies
have an indispensablea role to play" in
making a success of the Alliance for
Progress to.boost living standards in La-
tin America & the Caribbeab, President
Kennedy believes.
The President made this observation
in a message,to the ninth annual con-
ference on international economic' and.
social development :here
President Kennedy ended' his wel-
message by saying:--
"I particularly welcome this meeting
in Chicago and commend those whose
Initiative made it possible Trade


to play in making the Alliance for Pro-
gress a success.
As all of us come to know at first
hand the challenges and opportunities
of the Americas, we can better share the
values and realize the ideals of our com-
mon heritage.
And, as we succeed in lifting the
lives of the people, bringing land to the
farmer and houses to the worker, schools
to the-young and hospitals to 'the sick,
dignity and freedom to society and op-
portunity to all to realize their potentia-
lities as men and women, then we dem-
onstrate to the world that the democra-
tic way is the best and surest road to
economic progress, social justice and
personal liberty. With all best wishes."


The Rt. Hon, i... a :iys, M. P.
Secretary of Siti j- :f;o Colonies and
Secretary ci Sif ;'I- ro;amonwealth
ge a 1 i41s J


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._... "slj..Ylig ,.i. ,
The ".6:-!-' -:r: -':-ing responsibility for Co-
loial Affairs has now been vested in Mr. Sandys,
Secretary of State for Commonwealth Relations,
(and Mr. Churchii's son-in law), bpt the Com-
monwealth Relations Office .and, the Colonial
Office will continue thic- separate identities, as at
present. During the pa.t tvwo years former Bri-
tish colonies with, a total -pualation of 50,000,000
have achieved independe icc. Legislation is now
being passed through P .iiament to confer inde-
pendence this year.on Uganda, Jamaica and Trin-
idad and Tobago. After that'there will remain
only about 17,000,000 people in dependencies for
which the Colonial Office is -esponsib!c. This
is not felt to justify any longer t'le retention of a
separate Secretary of State.


Razbbin come out of hats ... ,
',ut relfet from stubborn _oughs
cones out of a bottle ae
')OUBIE 'ACTION


Fa J"I 4V COMrPOUND
S Vhen you .nave a cougna tht
hangs on It means that yoar
res-i.:ance is low You 9eet the doubIe ioa m l
Ferrol Compound Ferrol Coaioround Is the tootl Gs &
reed, that raise your rato tance a It cres
Cough
- :, ---:-" *-.- ,- ..


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/ __ PAGE TE DOINC HEADSTRAY UUT


CARIBO NEWS (Cont. from page 8)
1. General information on external tra4e, tourism and man-power which,
once collected, will only have to be kept up to date. This information
will be issued monthly; and
2. Specific information on supply and demand of commodities by individual
concerns, tourism potentialities and the availability of and need for
manpower. Because of the specific nature of this information, it will
be'dissem;nated weekly.
To facilitate the flow of specific information offers of supply and requests for
commodities.should:be entered on standardized cards which will have been distri
buted to all interested parties throughout the area. The completed cards should
then be forwarded immediately to the Clearing House for processing. In some
cases it may be even necessary to obtain and disseminate information by cable.
S It should be pointed out that. the responsibility of the Clearing House ends
with the dissemination of information. It will be left entirely to the parties
concerned to carry out their own, transactions.
SChildren's Corner
It is holiday time now and Auntie Fran has to have a holiday too, so she
will not be "seeing" you until next term. She asked us to print this letter which
'she has received from Montreal, Canada:
' Dear Auntie Fran,
Do you remember the German.girl from the M. S.
Osliford who took your picture . . .. .Very often I think of you and
your people bn tae beaurtfui Dominica.- Afiie our snip left Dominica we were
in St. Ihomas, Virgiu Islands, a very beaunfui island, or rather many islands,
howe 'el, I 1fd~iot enjoy my stay there as. much as i did in Dominica. I only
feel home A4ere f meet nti:e peo le, and St. Thomas is spoiled by the tourists, and
nobody 'has' time to talk.
It is atpity that I could not stay longer in Roscau. I would like to know
more bout Doiaii.i.a and its problems, .And I do not know how to help. Sym
pathy and fritdly) r[haughtsdo' not educate and feed people. What is the. help
the States, Canada and other countries give you. How many white people live onb
your ishlan'aid lhw is your relationship to th-em' Are there any physicians ct.
help tile sak p 1olp 'and is p,'edic.l care free' I cannot figure out how all 'th
people 'mAe their living%? There is n-' industry, at ka]at I have not seen ..any, fac-
roties. The isid- .v . -. -g.-. ---h -" q [ [guess
it i; .ard to c.. I t c iL od. .1.j.v can 'liill ii .1u i.,-y A.l machi of all ite
childrent-f'here is ,o nma.:.ai do o.i thi, ..',a, bj ,:m:ii people think in
terms'of outer spice and ni:j.)y w.i is t, oa: x:,p.i t', for what is happening to
our neighbours, *
I would be very happy to receive a lttcr from you if you have a spare '\no-
ment.. Kind regards to all.
KIOSEW ~FOEHLICH"
RESULTS
Ist. Prize $1.25 won by Cornithia Eli (Mahaut Govt. School)
-'nd. "'$i.oo Lindie Masop (Si. Joseph Govt. School)
13rd. 0o.oo Davidson Bruney (Roscau Girls' School)
,Three Consolation. prizes of o50 each
x. James Joseph (Roseau Boys' School)
2. Calleen Norris (Conhvpt High School)
3. Cecil Bertrand (Dominica Grammar School)
L..st week's' answers were as follows:
a. Crusoe's Island is . Tobago
2. The height of Morne Diablotin is . 4747 ft,
3. The Bay where worships anchor when they visit Roseau is called . .
'""Woodbridge Bay.
Cash prizes were awarded at the HERALD OFFICE at 3.30 p. nm.
bnpFriday. Owing to the school holiU:iys Auntie Fran has decided to take som;
4.petaxation until the reopening of the schools when the Factual Test Corner com-
'pptition will again be continued.


NOTItE TO BANANA GROWERS
HOURS OF RECEPTION AT BUYING STATIONS -- WEEKLY RECEPTIONS

Growers are notified that with ef(act from THE. NEXT RECEPTION, HOUR[
OF RECEPTION at ROSALIE and CASTLE BRUCE BUYING STATIONSv ill be as follows
for WEEKLY RECoPTiONS:-
ROSALIE: FIRST DAY ONLY Reception opens 9.30 a. m.
CLOSES 6.00 p. m.
CASTLE BRUCE: FIRST DAY ONLY -Reception opens 9.00 a. mn.
CLOSES 6.00 p. m.
A.D. BOYD
GENERAL MANAGER
i '. BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION
t.2 Ur jut,, 1962,


NOTICE TO BANANA GROWERS
GRADE FOR WEEKLY RECEPTIONS
Growers are reminded that the GRADE OF F.'R c7" 4T CCEPTEDJ at
WEEKLY. cciht u11N IS S'RICLC .!i THiRa i QUARTEtS ( ).
SThis notice applies especially to Growers in the CASTLE'*.BRLtCE.
ROSALIE and COULIBISTRIE districts.
A. D. BOYD
GENERAL MANAGER
DOMINICA BANANA GROWERS ASSOCIATION
2nd August, 1962.
L.P. Meeting (cont.from page 1) N TI E
own Ministers, since they would be in N 0
Barbados, and no legislation would be
effected in Dominica. He said that the All persons having claims a-
Rice Agreement had been fought for against the Estate of .the late
against a background of an offer from James O'Brien and the late Bea-
Cuba to buy all the rice produced by trice Bernadette O'Brien a r e
B. G. at any price named by Premier thereby required to forward all
Jagan. such claims to the. Undenied
Other speakers were Hons. Ducreay, Claims to th Uder
Stevens,j Didier, Loblack, and Active, nOt 'laterlthaniSaturday 6th Olto-
and Mrs. Mable James was in theChair. ber, 1962; and all persons'indebt-
Mr. Dncreay stated that. a surplus of ed to the.said Estates are re-<
ground provisions was expected fromth quested to settle their idebted-
Grow-More-Food campaign and ness by paying saei to iile un-
arrangements had been made to export
this to the United States.- Canadian designed not later tian The
exports had reported favourably on the said Saturday 6th October, 1962.
possibility of manufactiing hardwood CLIFTON A, H. DiiGPINY,
veneers from Dominican' lumber and Solicitor for Administralors
plant (which included setting aside the f both estate .
best forest-land) were under way. He '
called als f4r more co-operation from' FOR SALE
the Roseau 'fishermen, since they eian-
pared unfavourably with- other 'fishing In the Esttes of the ate
villages in Dominica. Mr. Stevens James O'Brien and the late
mentioned great progress, in teacher-' Beatrice Bernadette
trainingand the building of a'schoolf or r'--
Tace' lorne; C;aidixantfunii- '...
shordy be forthcoming for schools at I1 ,iAll thii plania1Ion ot0 esa81e
Goodwill and Coulibistrie. Mr. 'Caltd'Felicite Hall situatp in the
Loblack spoke mainly of' Trade Uniono Parish of St. Andrew c qitai'ini
matters, mentioning that the T.U. 5. aci e
offices would shortly be up. for sale, I159 aces, :.
despite the sacrifices originally made b; 2, All the plantation'Or estate
members to purchase the building, for CUlleed Naah'Hand isitatp in the
just over 700 from Mr. Newton Parish of St. Andrew.
Shillingford with improvements cost ng 3, All that PieCe Or parcel of
o300. He urged persons offeredd the ild with buildinli thereon Silu-
building, not to buy. ind f in theVili Of Wesley in
CLASSIFIED AOVE,1TISEMENTSe V o y
FORSALE tilhe Parish of St, Andrew,
SPECIAL OFFER 4 A at place or parcel of
WHITE PINE BOARDS land called Archibell containing
1", 1", 1 .", x 6" x -16 feet approximat iy 2 acres situate in
AT .30o PER FT. the Village of Wesley i;; the Pa-
NO DISCOUNT ALLOWED rishi of, St, Andrew,
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD, All ae to r e un-
One Zephyr six Number 649, i designed t01 later' thal Satur-'
good running condition. t "
Apply to Daid Letang or personal day 18th Augus, .1962,
contact. CLIFTON A. H. DUPIGNY,
Canal Lane, Goodwill, Roseau. Solic'tor for the Admiristra-
Jeep No 1202 in good condition Apply-- tor of both estates,.
Christopher Marie.
WoodfordHill Cli!' Francais To Meet
We wish to inform our friends ant The inaugural meeting ofthe club
customers that we are in a position will take place on Wednesday August
once again to cut Glass to specification. 'th,, at the csidence of Hon. & Mrs.
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD, Cools*Lartigue 54 -King Gcorge V
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT' Street. at 0 p.m. prosective members
Acknowledgement Of Condoleoce3 please .ttend. 'Guest speaker will be
Winie, Carrie and Harold Knight Monsieur Lucete, Professor o' Music
wish to thank friends and sympathisers from Martintiue .
who sent wreaths, cables'and letters on
the occasion of the death of their dear-1 ly beloved mother, Juliana Knight.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED 'BY J. MARGARTSON CHARLES,
AT THE HERAID)'< PRINTERY, 31, NFW .TREET.-'RlSEAU, DOMINICA,
SATURDAY AUGUST 4, 1962,


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY, AUGUST 4,


' PAGE TEN