Dominica herald
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00112
 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: 10-20-1962
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Dominica -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Dominica
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1955? Cf. caption.
General Note: Editor, <1963-1964>: Phyllis Shand Allfrey.
General Note: "For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement of the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole."
General Note: Description based on: Jan. 12, 1963; title from caption.
General Note: Last issue consulted: December 31, 1964.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 82144654
lccn - 2007229365
System ID: UF00102878:00112

Full Text

- r -1-

L62 EC,,S T 75 -!-

We stand behind
the U.N. Charter
which upholds :


(For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advancement' or the West Indies and the Caribbean Area as a whole)


Brilliant Opening of Ecumenical Council

A DAZZLING ARRAY of mitred prelates, the largest concourse of
its kind in ecclesiastical history, assembled around the white-
robed figure of Pope John at the opening of the Ecumenical
Council on October ii. Spectacularly devotional, the cardinals,
archbishops and bishops and some 2,700 pillars of the Chur-h

from all countries bowed their
heads while the Pope initiated
the first session of this vast reli-
gious gathering with an inspir-
ing prayer.. He wore a mitre
of white and gold, studded
with diamonds and a white
cape, strikingly visible against
the scarlet tapestries along the
nave. --Theie vere-:bontroO
churchmen and guests present
in St. Peier's Basilica, (includ-
ing Bishop Boghaert and Bishop
Bowers) and about 15o,ooo
persons were crammed into St.
Peter's Square. Bells rang,
trumpets sounded, thousands
worshipped, and in a specially
built gallery of St. Peter's stood
theologians and observers from
ot he r Christian Churches,
among whom was Dominica's
own Rev. Philip Potter, and
two observers from the Russian
Orthodox Church. This was
the 2zst Ecumenical Council
to be held in twenty centuries
of Christianity.
Human Relations
Ignoring those who take a gloomy
view of mankind's destiny, Pope John
said that "divine providence is leading
us to a new order of human relations."
He stated that the Council was not
meeting to condemn errors but would
"use the medicine of mercy", seeking
to demonstrate the validity of Roman
Catholic teachings to meet present
day needs. The union of mankind
was a major concern of the Pope, who
declared next day in the Sistine chapel
that governments must make peace
or face an awful reckoning. He saw
the possibility of international harmony,
and called for greater efforts and nation-
al sacrifices, adding: "It is time some-

Truck Buried

Andrew Abraham, owner-driver of
truck No.627 and his foot-boy, drove
into the Goodwill tarrish-pit, dismounted
and strolled away. A roar and a rumble
caused the startled pair to turn around-
before their eyes the truck disappeared,
buried under hundreds of tons of tarrish.
-Abra-ain ii nu. ti'-ar- r- rr-
livelihood; the truck a total uninsured
wreck even after being dug out by the
PWD traxcavator; and Abraham must
pay for the use of the G o v e r n m e n t

thing decisive was done.".
Michael Angelo's wonderful painting
of the Last Judgment was the backdrop
before which the Pope's throne was set
on the second day. Both hope and
warning were intermingled'in his ad-
dress, during which he spoke of a need
for "love for one another, brotherhood
and the end of strife between men of
different races and different mentalities."

Journalists in Audience
Pope John received in audience
last Saturday 1,ooo newspapermen, to
whom he said that the Catholic Church
has nothing to hide, exhorting the jour-
nalists at all times to publish the truth,
as distortion of truth is likely to cause
great harm to the world.
American television was able to pre-
sent scenes from the opening days of
the Ecumenical Council to viewers in
the United States, while radio broad-
casts of the Pope's opening prayer or
address came through firmly and clearly
to many countries including Dominica.
The Council is continuing its
deliberations, which will include changes
in the liturgy and probably both the
use of the vernacular instead of Latin
in services and the participation of the
laity in the Mass.


United Nations Celebrates

17th Birthday
On October 24, 1962, the world will take note of a great anniversary.
Since 1945, when the United Nations came into being, vast global changes have
taken place; but as Secretary-General U Thant of Burma says in his message
to youth, "Hunger, poverty and disease are still the daily lot of more than two-
thirds of mankind." This man, who bravely came forward to take over respon-
sibilities which had been shouldered by the late Dag Hammarskjold, who died

tragically in A fr i c a, adds signifi-
cantly: "Meanwhile, the heavy burden
of armaments continues to strain the
world's resources and place civilisation
itselfin peril ofnuclear destruction "
However, U Thant had a message of
optimism to give when he returned to
headquarters after visiting several Heads
of Governments. He said: "I do not
b I I u -I inthenuon o- t i*n big
powers to launch aggression. I think
the matter is more psychological than
Caribbean Members
In the past few months, two small
Commonwealth member states in this
area have joined the United Nations:
Jamaica and Trinidad. Their fl ags
now fly proudly among the pennants o.
the U, N, buildings in New York and
Geneva. One day, when we have
achieved the collective nationhood for
which most of us hope, our flag will be
hoisted up too. In the meantime, we
are beneficiaries of many U. N. projects
communicated through subsidiary U. N.
bodies. Our people are healthier be-
cause of the work of WHO, and our
children have received UNICEF milk;
we have had the advise of numerous
experts in education and other fi e d s;
there is still a vast untapped fo u nt o.
goodwill available to struggling emer-
gent territories.
The United Nations is an enormous
international family, with headquarters
in New York City and agencies through-
out the world in the Hague (Inter-
national Court of Justice,) G e n e v a,
Vienna, Rome, Paris, Montreal, Lon-
don, Addis Ababa, Santiago, Athens,
and other great cities. Vast sums of
money are spent by the United Nations
in the attempt to maintain peace through
security and to improve the general con-
dition of mankind by defeating poverty,
hunger, ignorance and disease.
Good Neighbours
"To live together in peace with one
another as good neighbours" was written

into the U. N. charter by its founding
fathers. We may as well admit that
unless we attain and maintain s u c b a
state of well-being, the world will per-
ish. One of the'great advantages of the
U. N. is that it keeps people ta i ki n g
who might otherwise be fighting.
Basic human decencies have from the
19y9 t ". L- A .. F.. I ..- . .. .1 1 '
who in the.r wLdjn worked towards
international brotherhood. The United
Nations first gave nank.ndthe Univer-
sal Declaration of Human Rights, and is
at present working on the drafts of two
international covenants one on. civil
and political rights, the other on econo
mic, social and cultural rights. As
their first concern is with the h u m an
condition, they have not overlooked the
rights of women and, of children, which
have received special attention.
It would be wrong to regard U. N.
principles as the creation of dreamy ideal-
ists; today y they are more than ever a
compelling necessity. U.N. is not
just a skyscraper far away in New York
but a partnership of Governments affect-
ing us all. We too have our special
value in this family of nations.
On the 17th anniversary of the United
Nations, we wish to send greetings to
our brothers and sisters of all races and
creeds throughout the world, and to add:
"we are with you in the 1 o n g i n g for
peace, freedom, and a higher universal
standard of living."
r- 4r- rf--,-.-.-.-*.


All sections of the Electricity
Supply will be interrupted
between 6.00 and 8.00 a.m, on
Sunday 21st October, to enable
repairs to the system,



United Nations

Colonial Committee Report

The Special Committee of 17, on the implementation of the 1960 Declara-
tion on the Granting of Independence to Colonial Countries and Peoples ended
its present series oa .ntcings on 19 September by adopting its report to the seven-
teenth session of the General Assembly,
The report covers the work done by the Committee since its first meeting
held on 20 Fcoruary this year. During this period, it held 117 meetings, includ-
ing 19 meetings held in various cities in Africa, and examined the progress of
the implementation of the Declaration in 12 territories, of which II are in Africa
and were on the Committee's list of priorities. The 12th territory discussed was
British Guiana.
The II African territories were: Southern Rhodesia, Northern Rhodesia,
Nyasaland, Basutoland, Bechuanaland, Swaziland, Mozambique, Angola, Kenya,
Zanzibar and South West Africa.
During its discussions on Southern Rhodesia, in New York, the Committee,
in April, also sent a Subcommittee to London for talks with the United King-
dom Government concerning that territory.
'The report contains the following conclusions or recommendations:
Kenya: The Special Committee adopted a resolution which would have the
General Assembly affirm the rght of the people of the territory to independence
and request the United Kingdom and "all concerned" to bring Kenya to inde-
pendence "at the earliest date."
Angola: The Committee recommended that the General Assembly condemn "the
colonial war pursued by Portugal against the Angolan people;" call on Portugal
to.desist forthwith from armed action and repressive measures against the people
of Angola; and request member states to deny Portugal any assistance that migh
be used for the "suppression of the people of Angola and, in particular, to termi-
nate the supply'of arms to Portugal."
Southern Rhodesia:. It noted that the Assembly has adopted a resolution request--
rig the administering power (United Kingdom) :"to undertake urgently the con-
vening 'of a constitutional conference' in. accordance \ith the terms of the reso-
lution previously adopted by the Special Committee. ,
Northern Rhodesia: It recommended to the Assembly that a date be fixed for the
genous population.
yiyasaland: The report noted with regret that the administering power had not
yet taken steps to transfer all powers to the people of Nyasaland.
Basutoland, Beohuanaland and Swaziland: In a resolution the Committee called
for elections to be held in the' thfee territories on the basis of direct universal adult
Zanzibar: The Special Committee adopted a resolution which would have the
Assembly request the administering power (United Kindom) "to make every effort,
including the promotion of harmony and unity among the political elements of
Zanzibar, to bring that territory into independence at the earliest date."
British Guiana: A resolution was adopted requesting "the Government of the
United Kingdom and the Government of British Guiana to resume negotiations
immediately, with a view to reaching agreement on the date of independence for
British Guiana, in accordance with the wishes of the people of British Guiana."
Mozambique: The Committee adopted a r e s o lut io n, which would have the
Assembly call on Portugal to "desist forthwith from armed action and represeive
measures against the people of Mozambique "; and request member states to deny
SPortugal any assistance that might be used for the suppressionn of the people of
Mozambique" aind "in particular, to terminate the supply of arms to Portugal.'
SOuth West Africa: The Special Committee, in adopting a number ofconclusion!
and recommendations concerning the territory, expressed its belief that "the tim(
had come for United Nations to take urgent, positive action, including the possi-
bility of sanctions against South Africa, to prevent the annexation of South Wesi
Africa and to ensure the emergence of South West Africa into independence at th(
earliest date."

............................. ...................o. ..... . ........... .... .... .....
This is to inform our Customers and Friends that as from Mon-

day 8th October the price of washing at our LAUNDROMAT

j will be ninety-five cents (95% ) per batch of nine (9) pounds

Oct. 6-- 20

i .......... .. f ........ ........................ *; ....................... *.. ... >- .

Registrar's Office,
3RD October, 1962.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN in conformity with the provisions
of section 38 (2) of the Roseau Town Council Ordinance, 1937,
that an Election for the purpose of electing Five persons to serve
as members of the Koseau Town Council will be held at the Court
House, Roseau, on Tuesday the 30th day of October, 1962.
No person shall be deemed a candidate, unless his name
and consent in writing to be nominated with the names of the
persons by whom he has been nominated, with their signatures
attached, have been lodged with the Presiding Officer at least
seven days before the opening of an election.
The last day for nomination of candidates is Monday the
22nd day of October 1962.
A candidate for election, or someone on his behalf, shall
deposit with the Presiding Officer, on or before the date of his
nomination, the sum of Five pounds, and, if he fails to do so, he
shall be deemed to be withdrawn
The Poll will be opened at 8 o'clock in the morning and
closed at 5 o'clock in the afternoon.
The attention of intended candidates is Jrawn to the follow-
ing recent amendments to the Roseau fowni Council Ordi-
na nce:-
'3. (b) When the Pres ding Officer is satisfied that a
recognized political party has applied to him for a party symbol,
he shall allocate one of the symbols numbered 1-5 in the said
Schedule to such party and the official candidates or candidates
of such party shall be entitled to have the party symbol printed
opposite his name"
S (c) In the case of other candidates the Presiding Officer
shall allocate one of the symbols numbered 6-12 in the said
iSchedule' to each such candidate
Provided that the order in which such symbols are allo -
I 1 .i ,ia!l c'rrespond with the order in which the names of the.
candidates, excluding the- odfieaut party candiac,, app x a-orahe
ballot paper."
Presiding Officer
Oct. 6-20
S IS YOR CILD Dutch Rule In Asia
Listless, Underweight, or t Ends
Does he catch colds or O HOLLAND IA, NEW GUINEA
Anything going around ; ist Oct. CP :--Three centuries
Easily? i of Dutch colonial rule in Asia
f so, then start him to- ended today with t he raising of
day on a coue of the United Nations flag over West New
Sday on a curse of Guinea in the prelude to an Indonesian
REMOGEN takeover of that rugged jungle territory on
Butterscotch-flav- May i. United Nations is to adminis-
t oured Extract of ter the territory y for the next seven
S Malt with Cod Liver months. The two-stage transfer was
l. agreed on by Indonesia and the Nether-
S Oi. lands after Indonesia had threatened to
REMOGEN is not a drug take the territory y forrc. The Dutch had
b ut a valuable food supple- held on to West New Guinea in 1949
e ment rich in Vitamins A, when Indonesia won sovereignty over
SR_ n. REMOGEN the rest of the prewar Dutch East Indies.

helps to build sturdy bodies,
strong bones and teeth,
and resistance against

Uganda's First G. G.

Colds and other infectiousir aler o ormer in
Diseases Your child will Sir Walter Courts, former Adminis-
diSeaseS. YOUr Child Will trator of Grenada and one-time acting
be his sparkling self again Governor of the Windwards has been
after a course of RE- appointed Uganda's first Governor
MOGEN. 1 tb. and 2 It, General. Mr. Courts (as he then was)
jars at 900 aUd $1.50 re- made his name as Chairman of the
SSpectively. Commission to enquire into the causes
TSpHE TIyI and suggest remedial measures for the
THE DOMINICA- DIS- Mau Mau rising in Kenya. Sir Wal-
PENSARY 00. LTD. I ter visited Dominica in 1954 in his
Oct 13-27 official capacity as Windwards Gover-
- -1 --1.-|-.---,-T- .---.- "i nor.






Don't tell me that in full Twentieth Century you all are thinking upside Schedule of App
down. In this modern age we are all claiming to be democratic when we don't and Caveats for week
know exactly what it means.
It was Friday October 5th after the deliberation I came to know that some Date of Request
people have turned from man to beast. I still did not believe my ears, Midnight
came: I was sleeping, but Isaw in vision...
A certain man came back from far away to build a boat. He began walk- Requ:st dated
ing and running all about in the island crying for help and many helped him. Qth Oct, 1961
He knew what he was doing and his boat was built. He set himself to get
a crew to help him work the ship; he got a crew and saw that it was good. He Presented
could leave the ship under their guidance and go anywhere, as he did. He
gave them rules and regulations on board his ship that anyone remove one iota 9th Oct., 1962
will be kicked out of his ship. And it came to pass that the crew became pow -
ful and was "master of themselves," and no one would dare hint correction or a Ravine and On the I
have them to observe certain things which the crew themselves had promised to the Restrar's Office,
captain. The captain made his rules and know what he was making. For the Roseaug 9th
crew of the ship were often going astray. But the principles, ideas and reasons
in building the ship lay in the mind of the captain, and no one else. After they NOTE:-Any per
went adrift the captain corrected them but they all had one mind, saying that the cap- of Title on the above
tain was wrong and not they. So they decided to do away with the captain that within four weeks f
they would be masters of the ship and no one else, Thus they conferred secretly Schedule in the Oi
and stabbed him in the back and threw him overboard. And that was the end published in this Isla
of the most wonderful captasn.
Now the ship has no captain and any claimant should be accused of usur-
pation, No reasons under Heaven could justify the stabbing and throwing over-
board of the captain. The crew was doing such an exorbitant imposure that
they failed to realise they were not complying with the chapters or articles of their
rules. Any idea that was not compatible with that ofthe master builder should v rt
be denounced and forfeited as unacceptable to be put in force. ExportI Of
In the mind of the people who helped to build that ship it is "traitors on
board," and they all should be castigated without mercy. Remember that those The General I
'same fIiilul peorpl ire ihe true judges and not the crew in such a case. ,t
SThaL ihai I understand by the expulsion of Mrs. P.S. Allfrey --for by 1st 1962, All P1
that we understand that one can be more labour:te than the founder-president., overseas must be
If she is expelled, she is expelled with all that is hers, and we consider the 'Labour IrOMT CUUntry
Party dissolved, and we must speak of it as the "Deceased Labour Party" of the Packing Material
ex-Labour Government. ": lSed they must be
Note. By the author, I am neither of any.party ora politician. When I
returned to Dominica in 1958 I was asked to say something in writing on behalf All Plants an
of the Labour candidates contesting the Federal seats, and I did write five very in- trfore bfoe
teresting sentences. So since there is a difference in the Party I am entitled to say therefr before
something about the expulsion of the founder-presideut of the Labour Party. by the field staff
That is how I see it. J.O.P. cerned are inform
22 Elliot Avenue, quired tor thorough
Pottersville overseas.

Arrests In S. Rhodesia
SALISBURY- (ANP)- Since the banning of Zimbabwe African Peoples
Union 1,094 persons have been arrested on criminal charges and 191 restriction or-
ders have been issued.

SThe "Variety" Store



Water Heaters; Fishing Twine; HairClippers;

SScales and Weights; Rim and Mortice Locks;
t i
I Ironing Combs; Flourescent Lamps and Fitt-

jngs; Floor Varnish; Bath Room Fittings,
1 ** ******* ************. ... 1

Oct. 20-27


All Farmers
at the Grandbay I
10.00 a. m.

A Matter Of All Concern
by James O. Paul

Registrar of Titles.

son who desires to object to the issuing of a Certificate
Application may enter a Caveat at the above office
rom the date of the first appearance of the above
cial Gazette and in the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper


Plants And--Or Plant Products

Public is, hereby Notified that as from October
ints and or Plant Products to be shipped
accompanied by a Phytosanitary Certificate
origin, Plants must be free from.soil always.
must be Peat ioss, or it any other materials
dor Plant Pr o d u c. t s must be fully inspected
SPhytosanitary Certificate can be issued
of the Departmeni of Agriculture, and all con-
ned that twenty tour (24) hours notice is re-
h inspection of all such materials to be shipped

Acting Agricultural Superintendent.



are invited to attend and Agricultural Field Day
agricultural Station on Thursday 25th October at

A cting A',ricultural Superintendent

Guest Speaker

Karefa-Smart, 47-year- o d Foreign
Minister of Sierra Leone, will be the
main speaker at the plenary session of the
1962 meeting ofthe Africa Studies as-
sociation in Mayflower Hotel, October
His address will be on "Africa in
World Affairs"

Ben Bella To Visit U. K.

The Prime Minister of Alger:a'
Mohammed Ben Bella, has accepted an
official invitation to visit Britain, says an
agency message from New York.
The invitation was extended on be-
half of the British Government by Sir
Patrick Dean, its representative at the
United Nations and Mr. Ben Bella ac-
cepted ii for a date to be decided later,

Oct., 1962

locations for Certificates of Title and Notings thereon
ending the 13th day of Oct., 1962.
Nature of Request whether for
Person Presen'ing Certificate of Title or Noting
thereon or Caveat
Request for the issue ofa, first
Matilda Charles Certificate of Title in respect of
a portion of land situate at Cassa-
da Garden, in the Parish of St.
by her Solicitor Joseph, in the Colony of Dominica
containing 2.4 acres bounded as
follows:--On the North-West by
Vanya Dupigny land of Randolph Joseph, On the
South-East by Diana Jones and a
Ravine, On the "South-West" by
lorth-East by a Public Road.

_ _





Address By Minister Of Labour &
Social Services


Dominica Grammar School
Speech Day 5.10.62

I wish first of all to congratulate the Headmaster, his staff, and his boys on
their being able to resurrect Speech Day at the Dominica Grammar School. It
is actually four years since parents, the public, and the School have had such an
important function as a Speech Day. And we all hope that Speech Day will
be an annual feature of the Dominica Grammar School from henceforth. I wish
secondly to thank the T eadmaster for his comprehensive report despite the fact that
he is hardly 6 months at the Dominica Grammar School. I must also congratu-
late the boys who have earned prizes and certificates. And thank you, boys and staff
for entertaining us to-night.
A Minister must always make important announcements on an occasion like
this. Work is continuing satisfactorily at the new Dominica Grammar S c h o o 1
building. One section, the Hostel, is almost complete. This will give reasonable
quarters to boys from remote villages so that studies can be b e t t e r done and the
health and well-being of the boys improved and maintained. A master will live
on the premises. We sincerely hope that parents are preparing to take advantage
of the facilities of a good hostel under Government control.
The Headmaster has already told you of the improvement in the quality of
the staff: Four graduates, -2 science teachers and 2 arts within 15 months is good
going and the Government hopes to keep this up.
The Technical Wing which will later be officially declared open is gathering
momentum. The St. Lucia Supervisor will come to Dominica for the official
opening. But I have had a very favourable reply from Mr. Jones, T e c h n i c a 1
Advisor to the Right Honourable the Secretary- of State, that a Technical Super-
visor will be appointed, as early as possible. This-is good news. Mr. Bernard
Yankey is earmarked to teach Agriculture at thd;- Technical vvng. He has been
only lent to act Agicuitural Superintendent until this vacancy is filled. Mr. Benoit
Laville is now in the Un.re3iai-es f A-Amernca on a one year cote- -L.ab
roiy work at the Agriciltural section of the Technical Wing. The Tichnical
Wing is open to boys of Secondary and Primary Schools. By January next the
full complement of boys to receive this important instruction and training will' be
established. When the Technical Supervisor is a p p o i n t e d there will be
evening classes for post primary youths. We need people who have a sound back-
ground in their craft. And we sincerely hope our youths and adults will rot he
too shy to make up for what is lost in their education. We are never too old to
learn. Provision is being made for land nearby where boys s p e c i a i z n g in
Agriculture will do practical work. I think Dominica owes a great deal of thanks
to the United States Government for making technical education available to our
youths. Dominica is fortunate in having the U n i v e r s i t y of the Weet Indies
represented here in the person of Dr. E Ii z a b e t h Mueller. She is an ec-prt in
Education and Modern Languages and Teachers in both primary and secondary
schools as well as youths and adults should get as much as possible out of the se,
vice she is rendering us.
Mr. Foubister, a graduate of a Canadian University,is here with his family
for a year to bolster up the teaching of Maths in both primary and secondary
schools. He also takes an evening class or two in mathematics for craftsmen and
commercial clerks. We thank both Dr. Mueller and Mr. Foubister for the service
they are rendering to education in Dominica. The best way to express our ap
preciation is to take every opportunity to improve out education.
April 1964 will be the four hundredth anniversary of the birth of William
Shakespeare, and the whole civilised world is preparing to mark the occasion in a
fitting manner. With the completion of our new Dominica Grammar School this
will be an opportunity to join other places in honouring the greatest dramatist in
world history. Efforts are being made to made to complete the auditorium before
April 1964 and to make the necessary preparations for a -big Drama and Music
Festival. The British Couucil has promised liberal assistance, and the University
of the West Indies will be only too willing to guide and assist us in this ambitious
project. We hope to attact people from neighboring islands. By saying all this
we are giving timely notice to our dramatic and musical artists.
I wish on this occasion to invite attention to one factor in education. I shall
be speaking mainly to parents, and the public. Education is becoming more complex
owing to the manifold changes taking placein modern society. Children a.e
taught by many teachers. Nature is the child's first teacher. There is the hom-:,
there is the School, there is the church, and there are other organizations all teaching
But the best environment is-a teacher whom all of us are prone to overlook, The
greatest teacher in the life of the child is environment.
SYou cannot teach music or any other art by reading about it. Music is
best taught by giving children a chance to listen to music, to make music and to
compose music. The children who speak good English are those who come
from homes where good English is spoken. And it has been said that the best

environment for our children is one made up of a great many type, of individuals.
The children of a sea captain, an air pilot, a doctor, a school teacher, a business
man, an agriculturist, a motor mechanic, a seamstress and so on, bring each a
contribution which makes for a rich environment because it is full ofv-arying
experiences. It is a good thing, too, when a community is made up of several
racial groups with different religious backgrounds, especially when their fathers
are engaged in widely differing occupations. It is this great mixing which gives
school life its flavour and makes tolerance so vitally important as an ingredient in
the democratic education of youth.
But a community must be careful to see that no "deplorable behaviour" is
exhibited before children and youths. I refer to what took place on two occasions
in this very hall which the Dominica Chronicle recently referred to as "deplorable
behaviour." The street as part of the child's environment is already doing much
harm. We may not like this or that individual for various reasons. But we can-
not at social gatherings arrogate to ourselves the right to set a bad example before
children, who, for good or for ill, are greatly influenced by what we older folks do.
We are highly blameable if we put stumbling blocks in the way of our children,
We do it unconsciously. Our passions of hate and dislike outrun our better
judgement. But certainly we reap what we sow. "Evil communications corrupt
good manners." Reading one of the Y. C. W. Bulletins, I came across an cdi
trial on the theme: "Am I my Brother's Keeper?" Cain tried to brush the answer
aside. Ever since, it has been increasingly true that we are our bother's keeper, and
that we can hurt others, not only physically but morally, by what we say and do
in society. If we are our brother's keeper still more so are we responsible for the
children we brought into this world. And it is our solemn and bounden duty
not to place any stumbling block in their way.
The children and youths are our most precious assets. As Minister of Edu-
cation I consider it my solemn duty to denounce any conduct which is bound to do
harm to the Social education of children in this community. And I hope parents
will pay particular attention to certain points of discipline in the Headmaster's Report.
Education is not getting children prepared for social prestige; still less is it a preparation
just for a good job, even though the Government is very concerned about the
employment of youth after school days are done. It is here that technical education
will assuredly help to solve the problem of unemployment, Education,
boys and girls, ladies and gentlemen' is: (i) What you know; this is impor-
tant, (ii) what you can do; which is more important, and (iii) infinitely
most important, education is what you are,
Kippling has some useful lines for you, for me, and all those, folks
, -i-a-.dca--o'-edueiD -is--anotaBd_.ao d bjg.enouoghfor .die_ present age.
Sleacti us to rule ourselves always
"'Controlled and cleanly night and day,
"That we may bring, if need arise,
"No maimed and worthless sacrifice."

y -;~~.E
J'' JJg

There'll ue no germs anywhere when you use Smea-
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you can buy. Smell-O-Pine will
A uP'l your home free from germs and plte-
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Twice as strong--lasts twice as long

Advertise in the HERALD

V . . . .l . .






The Conflict With Socialism

By William Pickles

Since there seems to be some confusion (often deliberately fostered by the
enemies of progress) in the minds of many Dominicans between Socialism and
Como unism, we print here an article by William Pickles, a lifelong member
of the British Labour Party (his father was a founder member) and Senior Lec-
turer in Political Science at London University. "TIHE CONILICT WITH SO-
CIALISM" was written as one of a series of anti-communist talks for the European
Service of the British Broadcasting Corporation and the text distributed in the
West Indies by the British Informa:ion Services.
My husband and I were fot twenty years members of the British Labour
Party. The Aims and Objects of the Labour Party of Dominica as written into
its constitution are mainly the Socialist aims and objects of the British Labour

The Conflict with Socialism
One often hears it said, especially by people who know very little about either,
that there is no difference between Socialism and Communism. Scarcely any
Socialist would agree with this view, and Communists only agree with it for about
half the time. I am a Socialist, and I regard Communism as beinj, along wah
Fascism (with which it has a great deal in common), the most execrable of all poli-
tical creeds.
Communists regard Socialists as their worst enemies, but they do not always
say so. It is ofter convenient for Communists to encourage confusion between the
two creeds for they don't want people who are beginning to reject one of the more
co servative and Right-wing doctrines to turn to Socialism or to a Party, but rather
to, go right over to Communism. It is partly to perpetuate this confusion of mean-
Sings that Communists;ofter refer to the Soviet .Uni6n as a "Socialist".couintry and
to their doctrine arid-practices as 'Socialism.." .At. all other.tmes, they describe
Socialist as "lackeys of capit.lism ', "agents of Fascismn," ,"lubricious vipers" or
'some similar term.
It is true that there was a period of history-the 183o's and i84o's-when
S a). I [V .' r ,: ,,,.n;.M ,,W,9. lmn i'ntprchan-, -,l, terms Tn so far as they

were not interchangeable, the difference between them was that Communists wanted
to abolish all private property, while Socialists did not. Then, in 1847, Marx
and Engels, the founders of modern Communism, borrowed the word to describe
their particular belief, which at other times they. called "scientific Socialism," as
opposed to what th;y called "Utopian Socialism."-
Socialism an Ideal
The b.,sic difference between Utopian Socialism on the one hand, and Com-
munism, or Scientific Socialism, on the other, was a simple one. The so-called
"Utopian" Socialists saw Socialism as an ideal-sometimes a pait of the Christian
idea which could be achieved only if enough people were per uadcd to believe
in it, to work for it, and to adapt their minds and characters to it. It required
bo:n a change in institutions and changes in men's attitudes to each ether. "Scien-
tific" Socialism, on the other hand, saw Socialism as the tinal term of an inevitable
historical process, of which a violent revolution was to be the last stage but two,
followed by a period of "dictatorship of the proletariat", which was in tuin to give
woy to a sort ofmillenium, in which there would be no "government" at all, but
only "the administration of things", in accordance with known natural laws.
This "scientific" doctrine is still part of Communist theo y, and for a long
time was accepted also by those who called themselves Marxist Socialists. But
just before the end of the last century, many Socialists began to feel doubts about
the "scientific" doctrine, and these doubts spread as society developed more and
more on lines different from those prophesied by Marx. What, however, led to the
final and complete break between Marxian Communists and Socialists was the
interpretation given to Marxism in Russia after the Communist Revolution, and
then by all Communist Parties elsewhere until the death of Stalin. The "dictator-
ship of the proletariat" became first the dictatorship of the Communist Party, and
then the dictatorship of one man, ruling with the aid of secret police, of torture and
of mass assassination, and imposing his views on every subject, from religion
through biology down to philology, on every individual Communist throughout
the world.
Belief in Freedom

No Socialist can accept either this method of government, or the intellectual
dictatorship which it has always involved. On the contrary, Socialism believes in
freedom-- freedom to choose one's government and freedom to think as one's mind
and conscience dictate. "Communism" is what the Soviet dictator of any given
moment says it is: Socialism is what every individual Socialist thinks it is.
We do not believe that Socialism can be imposed upon a people which does
not want it. It cannot be imposed by a foreign country, as the USSR imposes
Commuimism on others, or by a band-of revolutionaries at home. It cannot even
be imposed by democratic processes, for it can work, if it works at all, only with
the willing cooperation of something much more than a simple numerical majority

s, .. ., V
2 h^Sl'lV


food you



-. when you like.

Just have two Quikeze Tablets

ready to chew after every meal

and avoid the pain and discom-

fort of acid indigestion, gas,

dis tention and le ar t-iburn.

0QJee Tab1ets a re_ pleasant,


uI ene ie k

Envelopes ot 2 ,.,";' | ,T"V
foil-wrapped 1,.on,,... D ESTIVE 1
Fablets. Economy :;,:',, ""
Bottles of 30 and T ABLETS
120 Tablets

More Cocoa Needed
The demand for raw cocoa continues in Britain and all consuming country,
and consumption is steadily rising. Far from any evidence of over-production
cocoa growers will need to produce more to meet next year's demands, say the
London cocoa dealers, Gill and Duffus Ltd., in their monthly bulletin. (BIS)

of the people. For that reason it cannot come overnight, by one blow, or in ac-
cordance with a predeterm'ncd pattern, ,s Comnunism is supposed to come. It
can only be a system to which the people ofe ch country finds its way slowly, in
accordance with its own temperament and material conditions, rejecting whatever
experience shows to be unworkable, or unsatisfactory in its consequences, or
unsuited to that particular people, and trying again by other ways. One of the
first Socialists to break with Marxism, the great Cerman Soc:alist Edward Berr-
stein, went even further along this empiricist road. "I cannot believe in a final
goal of Socialism", he wrote, "but I strongly believe in the Socialist movement,
in the forward march of the working-class, which must work out its own salvation,
step by step, by changing society from the domain of a commercial, land-owning
oligarchy into a real democracy, guided by the interests of all those who work and
(Cont. next week)

_ _






*h ^.i. i .-..,-------------- -- '------ ~------*----

Yearly Town: $5.00. Country $.0o'
Overseas: $7.50. Single Copies: i ',
Advertisements at Reasonable Rates.
Put h\bee at the HERALD PRINTERY, 31 New Street, Roseau, Dominica, W.I
All subscriptions and other payments must be made at the above
address to J. MAROARTSON CHARLES,-Manager-Pi oprie'or


A SMALL COUNTRY groping its way forward in the world of
today, which has been described in a United Nations mes-
sage as "the age of international action" has the comfort of going
forward at a time when nations are pooling their efforts to solve
problems too great for single countries (however large) to over-
The little territory is like a young man newly arrived in town
who wonders what club to join until he is able to be received
into the greatest club of all the U.N. Assembly. Meanwhile
helpful associates extend the hand of friendship : among many
who have done so in the case of Dominica are the World Health
Organisation, the U.S. A.I.D., UNICEF, UNESCO, the
Peace Corps, The International Labour Organisation, our old
and tried friend the British Red Cross Society, denominational
bodies which give selfless voluntary service, and the Caribbean
Since the break-up of Federation it is more or less left to the
small territories to aecidwheierthey lltreat more rece-oer
tures with cordiality and co-operation or brusquerie and suspicion.
Often a subscription or contribution is involved, and the small
territory hesitates for budgetary reasons, not wanting to risk an in-
vestment in the future of the country.
This newspaper is in favour of Dominica's joining the Car-
ibbean Organisation, because we believe that some historical day
there will be a United States of the Caribbean in which the vari-
ous language groups will attain fraternal co-existence, and the Car-
ibbean Organisation is a valuable democratic training ground for
this long-term prospect. The HERALD also hopes that Dominica
will encourage the Peace Corps to come here and help us, not
alone because that body has President Kennedy's backing, but be
cause we believe in the good aims of its volunteers and in their
As United Nations Day approaches we might give some
thought to our other valued associates some of whom are aniiiated tc
the U. N., appreciating to the full what they have done for uw
and what they may yet do.


The Roseau Town Council election, which takes place on
October 30, is important. If we are not careful how we place
our votes in this election, Roseau, which should be a p r o u d
Capital City, may well become like this-
Desolate are the streets. Desolate is the city.
A city taken by s t o r m, where none are left but the
Those lines warn us of what might happen if an epidemic should
strike us (fostered and festered by the filth lying in our gutters anc
the carelessness of our sanitary arrangements).
There is also the question of v e r b a 1 contamination. The
dirt in the streets can be rivalled by the dubious language of som.

of the contestants or would-be contestants. At the time of going
to press, the full list of nominations is not k n o w n by us but a
certain amount of canvassing has been taking place, either openly
or overtly. This newspaper, in the first of two editorials on the
subject, can only counsel voters generally at this stage as to what
sort of candidates they should avoid. We shall be more precise
next issue.
Firstly, we would advise our voters and readers not to sup-
port the reinstatement or introduction into the Council of any-
body who has, by intemperate and unkind utterances, slandered
or maligned his fellow h u m a n beings, whoever they may be.
Remember that such a person may turn against you, the voters,
after election, and what redress would you have save in the Courts
of Law?
In the-second place, as Dominica is a small island and every-
body knows (or thinks he knows) virtually everybody else, con-
sider most carefully the characters of the candidates. Are they
Party men and women. If so, how have they treated the mem-
bers of their own Party, or even of their own families, This will
give you a clue as to their reliability; you can g u e s s how they
may treat you and the interests of Roseau as a whole. If, for
instance, a candidate has been ungrateful to a benefactor and
friend, will he be grateful to you for your votes, or just use it as
a stepping stone?
The HERALD does not advise the placement of more than
one member of the same family, closely related (such as husband,
wife, brother), on so limited a body as the Town Council. An
individual misjudgment, when it comes to taking decisions, is
bad enough, but a familial or collective misjudgment wonld be,
a catastrophe.
: Ifcandidates declare themselves as belonging to such-and-
such a Party, demand to know their Party constitution and judge
t ~oryorselves wh--etfI the-persons. :.onca-d--e. a4-Ly stand-for
avowed ideals; if they do not, you would be unwise to support
Remember that out of the successful candidates a Mayor
will be chosen. The Mayor of a fair City such as we hope to
make of Roseau in the future should be a man above reproach,
above vindictiveness and pettiness, capable of placing duty before
The first Mayor of Roseau was the late Honourable R.E.A.
Nicholls, of whom it was said in a published memorial that he was
the "champion of the downtrodden and the barefooted"; also that
"his lasting memory will be his effort to better the conditions of
the masses". Measure your candidates, including the retiring
Mayor, against these words.
It would have been simpler and briefer to have recommend-
. ed a straight block vote or "Party ticket" Labour vs. the anti-
Labour D.U.P.P., had not recent events exposed the fallibility
and instability of some Labour members who evidently do not
live up to the Christian principles of democratic socialism.

Correspondents are asked to submit their full names and addresses ar a guar-
antee of good faith, but not necessarily for publication. Letters should be as sho, t
as possible Controversial political letters will not be published anonymously.
Views expressed in People's Post do not necessarily reflect the policy of the Editor
or the Proprietor.

A Pathetic Open Letter
Sir,--Please permit me space in your
columns to publish this Open Letter.
I have resorted to this step to draw the
attention of the general public and
Government authorities to the miserable
condition of most children here in Dom-
inica whose fathers are presently em-
ployed in the United Kingdom. There
are those mothers who are afraid to

tell the sad story of their children, but
a walk down the street reveals what.
they try to conceal.
Take my case. I am a mother of
six children; one is now dead, and
there remain 1o 1-right and shining
eyes, staring me in the face for food and
care at least four times daily, Everyone
knows what this means. The eldest is
a boy of nine, and the youngest a girl
(Cont inued on p. 7)



People's Post Dependants Allowances
(Cont. from page 6)
aged three. The father of these child- We print below a letter from H. M.
aged three The father of these child- War Office which is an answer to a
ren, now living at (address given) is question asked by Mr. Walter George
(name given) of Marigot, alias Bob. ata public meeting in the Deawiney
This man left Dominica on September, Market last August the question
4, i960 with my consent in the hopes Market last August. The question
4, 1960with my consent in the hopes was asked of Mrs. Felicity Boitan, Se-
of bettering giving conditions. For the secretary ofthe British Caribbean Aso-
past two years the responsibility.of main- ciaon,who promised to take the
tenance rests with me, save for a period matter up on her return to England.
of three to four months during which Mrs,tt u on had asked Mr, George
he sent $9.6o. This means si.92 for Wig M. Bo to raise the question with
each child fot three months. Can this Wigg M, P. to raise the question witl
each child mortal To make matterhis the War Office: she writes "Perhaps you
upkeep any mortal To make matters would be so good as to let me know
worse, it is now fully one year since I ifpeople want any further questions
have received nothing whatever from raised."-Ed.
this man, save a handbag and three
pieces of 60 cents for yard cloth, not
even a shirt for our little boy. Can War Office,
things be allowed to take such a course Whitehall,
indefinitely. As mentioned before, I S. W. I.
have been to the Labour authorities for 27th September, 1962
protection. So far my attempt is futile Dear Mr. Wigg,-You spoke to me
and as a last measure I appeal to the on the telephone a day or so ago about
Government to take the necessary steps an enquiry which you have had from
to safeguard the children. What 'pro- the British Caribbean Association.
tectibnis given. Citizens of any Commonwealth
We mothers are led to believe that country, including the West Indies,
provision is made by the U.K. Au- who enlist into any unit of the Bril;sh
thorities. Who draws this allowance A Army raised in the United Kingdom
At least not the mothers. I know of serve under exactly the same conditions
cases where children are given mere as soldiers who were born in the United
pittances every Christmas by parcels Kingdom. West Indian soldiers so
from fathers now in the United King- enlisted who qualify fo: service or disa-
dom. I am against this. The moth- ability penions n the British Army
ers are the ones to whom this should receive the same rates as soldiers born in
be sent, not grandmother, sisters nor the United Kingdom, and it follow,
. r tr-,, rhr h -, rl-, .....-r Ir.~,.r that the dependants olf these W est Indua

Government v.ill find I[ necessary to
make proper legislauoi to safeguard
those naked and starving children whose
fathers are employed not' only in, the
United Kingdom but elsewhere. I
speak for those mothers who are afraid
to come out but whose' children share
the same fate as that shared by my five
children. -hunger and nakedness.
Thanking you for space, Mr. Editor,
Yours truly,

Note by Editor. A personal reply
has been sent to the writer of the
above letter, and her original communi-
cation containing lhc name and address
of the man in question has been for-
warded to appropriate circles in Londor
for attention, Nevertheless, action
should be taken from this end to pro-
tect such suffering children, One ol
the Editor's efforts, while Federa
Minister of Labour and Social Affairs
was to promote legislation for thl
care of similar children throughout thi
West Indies, but t;e Fcderation wa:
dissolved while some Unit Government:
were still indecisive Many question
were asked in the Federal House oi
this subject, and Dominica's othe
Federal M. P,, Mr. Angelo Bellot, raise
a "last ditch plea for the well-beinm
of illegitimate children throughout thes
islands in the final session of the Fede
ral House, It may be added that ;her
are also some Dominican children i;l Bri
tain whose fathers have gone awa
from that country, leaving them unpro
vided for,- P. S. A,

soldiers get thc Siame pensions as depen-
dants of oldirs born in the United
West Indians wh6 enlisted only for
service in the former local Colonial
force received different awards.
I do hope that this will answer the
enquiry which you have had from the
Yours sincerely,
(sgd) C. A. WHITMORE

Dismal Dominica
Sir, I recently travelled by ship from
Trinidad to Jamaica and of all the is-
lands the ship stopped at, Dominica is
without doubt the'most dismal to look
at. I will never forget the awful streets
full of holes, the dirty gutters and houses
in bad need of paint.
Do Dominicans want to encourage
visitors and outside capital If they
do they had better start making Roseau
I a more respectable place, fill the holes it
the streets and clean the gutters. Th
eTourist Bureau is rather poor. I also
think that they should show what the
Produce to visitors though we hear
s about good cigars we have never beer
s able to get any to buy. Why no
n have samples of the fruit etc. grown i
r the island and any good jams etc. mad
d from local fruit. If it is not always
g possible to have fruit on show, thel
e have paintings of them, Small pot
- of jam or jelly reasonably priced (o:
e course made by reliable people) would
- be of interest to visitors to the island.
y Dominica needs a "keep the towi
clean and beautify your homes" cam
paign. It is surprising what can b







by R.E.Allfrey, A.M.I.MechE., A.I.I.A.

Seminar on productivity: Five Lectures, Edited by G.E. Eaton- Institute
of Social and Economic Research, U.W.I., Jamaica (8 shillings). This seminar,
which took place during three evenings last June, attracted an enormous amount
of interest 60 to 70 persons attending e a.c h night, so that four discussion
groups had to be formed.
The five lectures are set out in mimeographed form in the o r d e r that they
were given. The first, by, Dr. G. E. Cumper, sets forth to define the term "Pro-
ductivtiy". In its simplest concept it can be defined "as the relation b e t w e e n
what one pants into a process and what one gets out of it, measured in some stand-
ard terms.' This is vague enough to need further clarification, particularly as the
terms would vary as between the private and the public sector of an economy, the
individual and the state, a military operation and a University (and he takes the
U. W. I. as an example, showing how the factors for measurement can be con-
fused if improperly analysed).
Dr. Cumper, in stressing the problems of efficiency in Jamaica today, states
"For we are only just reaching the stage at which the public is beginning seri-
ously to question the position of private business, and at which business needs to
be able to say not merely 'We are selling what the public wants and making a
profit', but to be able to demonstrate that it is doing this while paying adequate
wages, taking no more p r o fi t s than is reasonable and operating at a technical
efficiency as great as that of potential competitors overseas or as could be obtained
by some form of control or nationalisation." As an example of productivity cost-
ing he takes a "rural bus business" anyone who should purchase the assets of
the Dominica Transport Co. Ltd. should read this first.
After elaborating on the semantics of productivity, Dr. Cumpcr goes on to
point out that in Jamaica (and the same applies to elsewhere in the West Indies)
management should be content with labour-intensive pioduct'on, since in terms
of capital or skilled labour, unskilled labour is cheap. This does not necessarily
apply in Dominica, since unskilled labaur is scarce (but the law of supply and de-
mand has still not raised the wage rate). The last statement, however, is not a
scientific one,, since, as in Jamaic.a "Unfortunately we have hardly any of tha data
-we need, no reliable published figures of labour. force, wage'rates, profits or national
The second lecture by R.M. Bent of t'e (lamaica) Min trV nf'LEdn'li n deals
i ith technical trading. It appears that Jamiica h-% r o'lN'-,, -' poor attendance.
and poor teaching standdrJs at primary kleel. iiinsuiciuii i.cinical tra ning schools,-
too much old-fashioned emphasis on th: "Jdcisphne ot l tu. and the humanities to-
gether:wilh athletics." Mr. Bent states that "The fact tlt in the past most of the
leaders in the Civil Se',ice, politics, and in the I.l',;f..-:.,s were thrown up from
this strictly academic enviromen', encouraged the neglect of manual skills,"
Within the next ten years the Lundati n of Ja.na can's economy has changed
from a purely agrarian economy to one w,th a st:onj basis of mining and industry.
Formally "a handful of highly skilled men and an army of labourers, often illiter-
ate could keep an agrarian economy going, although the labouring classes subsisted
at a low standard of living."
He ends up by saying "But to improve our standard of living, we must increase
our productivity .. . The 'hard-handed men of Athens' may- support an
agrarian economy. ... but the better life can only be achieve by the fullest develop-
ment of aptitudes, both intellectual and technical."
(To be continued in our next issue)

done without much money once the
will to do well is present.
The West Indies now are in a sad
state of not knowing where they belong
but it seems that they should belong to
some big power for they are not finac-
ially able to sand on their fee' and,
judging by t h e behaviour of the
political leaders, the people are not fit to
govern themselves. I have no doubt that
many people will disagree with what I
say but there are many who will agree.
We West Indians as a whole are not
big enough to work for our islands; we
think only of our pockets and our
friends pockets at the cost of the econ-
omy of the islands. Also there is too
much jealousy and rivalry instead of
unified hard work for the good of


The entrance examinations to the
Dominic a Grammar School will be held
at the School on Saturday 3rd Novem-
ber 1962 at 9 a m.
Applicants should bring their birth
certificate w.th them.
(Sgd) c.M, BOLAND
1. eadmnaster

Pat Stevens Note Book
This week Mr. Pat Stevens wrote oa
the subject of "Allfrey Expulsion".
This article contained an incorrect and
therefore unpublishable reference to Her
Majesty the Queen as well as other in-
accuracies, and upon legal advice we
have refrained from printing it.

~ I

1- k-,rn lfre~ tatthedecna is f hseX"SEIn ia


__ C__ I_





World Need Of More

The use of fertilizers in Africa, Asia
and Latin America will have to in-
crease tenfold by 1990 says Mr. David
Lloyd-Jacob, ;.n executive of Fison's
Overseas Limited in London in an arti-
cle on "Fertilisers and Freedom from
Hunger" last Thursday in "New
Scientist", a wcedl! mngaz'ne.
The author discusses the practical
and economic problems i n v o Iv e d in
achieving such a target and out l ncs a
method by which they cculd be (ver-
He says there is no easy answer to the
entangled problem of world agricultural
production. The two main aspects
which pariculaily affected the under-
developed countries were the inadequate
yields of indigenous agriculture and the
waste of labour involved in primitive
Mr. Lloyd-Jacob suggests three basic
remedies for this situation: Education in
improved techniques: irrigation: and the
use of fertilisers and pesticides. When
agriculture lost workers to industry, he
suggests a fo u r t h requirement --
" Even if education,, people, money and
time were now available, swifi and dra-
maric changes could only: be expected
ththotighl- irasn, progt- a w
treated on the use of ertilises, spread as
rapidly/as possible in areas where water
supplies were already adequate..
"Fertiliser raw materials 'are virtually
unlimited", writes Mi. Llyd-Jacob.
"There is:a world surplus at theimom-
.ent, but consumption is growing rapidly,
particularly in the already developed
countries, and production capacity is
continually being increased. It is unlike-
lythat a foreseeable level of demand
would be difficult to satisfy."
The under-developed count ies would
need a great deal of assistance from the
developed countries to meet a probably
expenditure of roo.oco,ooo (WI$48o,-
000,000) to 5o00,000,000 (WIS2.40o,
o000,00) per year, but its showed, howiv:r,
that the world could afford to feed it
population if it really set its mind to it.
"Almost any under-developed coun-
try could double its food production
with sufficient use of fertilisers and the
yields obtained in advanced agriculture
in Europe, if available all over the
world, would take care of any rise in
population for a very long time" con-
cludes the writer. (B.I.S.)

Knees Are Immoral

Akron, Ohio Oct 9 CP; Judy Rae
Bushong, i7, who feels that exposing
knees in gym class is immoral, was
given one week to appear in bloomer-
type shorts like the other girls or be
expelled permanently from high school.
The school board decided unanimously
on the order. Judy, who has been out
of school for, twelve days, will not wear
shorts becauseofh religious convictions,

Sir Hugh Foot Resigns

Sir Hugh Foot, Britain's Permanent
Representative in the Trusteeship Coun-
cil of the United Nations, was released
from his position at his own request on
15th October.
Sir Hugh held the United Nations
appointment with the rank of Ambas-
sador since i3th June, i961,
A statement which announced his
resignation was issued by the British
Delegation to the U.N.. in New York
last Thursday and confirmed by the
Foreign Office spokesman in London
on the following day.
It was understood that Sir Hugh
was particularly anxious about: the po-
sition in regard to Southern Rhodesia

and consequently found himself unable
to play an effective part in the Fourth
The Foreign Office spokesman said
that Sir Hugh would probably be re-
turning to London within a few days.
No successor has yet been named to the
post but it is thought likely that the
conduct of business in the Trusteeship
Council will be carried on for the time
being by the Permanent United King-
dom Representative, Sir Patrick Dean,
or his deputy, Mr. Colin Crowe.
Sir Hugh is a member of the Colon-
ial Service and his last appointment was
Governor and Commander-iti-Chief,
Cyprus which he left in June, ,196o.
He had previously served in Jamaica ats
Colonial Secretary (1945-47) Acting
Governor (1945-46) and Captain-

General and G o v e r no r-in-Chief
(1951 -57).
The question of his future employ-
mentwill no doubt-be discussed with
the Colonial Office when he returns to
London. (BIS)

Uganda Independant
Uganda's independence celebrations were
formally climaxed today when the Duke
of Kent handed over the con-titutional
instruments signifying the end of Britain's
68-year rule over Africa's newest inde.
pendent nation. The Duke handed, he
documents to Prime Minister Milton
Obote in a huge stadium while-5,000oo
Ugandans cheered,

-L-------------~. ..

- II -rr --





The verses below were written by Vincent Placoly, aged 16 years, a pupil
of the top class of the Lycie Schoelcher, in Fort-de-France, Martinique.
The Cercle Francais and the HERALD are jointly offering a prize of $5.00
for the best translation into English of this poem by a student of French under
the age of twenty-one. Name, age and address must be printed clearly on each
entry-'which should reach the HERALD Office not later than twelve noon on
Wednesday, November 7th 1962.
The Council of the French Club will be invited to judge the entries and
award the prize to the winner-
Tam Tam
Monter dans les tin6bres
Tam Tam ensorceleur;
Va, Va porter aux homes les notes
Saccaddes, dures et implacables.

Tu craves les forets
Tu traverses la nuit et montes
Vers un ciel pur, lumineux et serein.
Montes dans le nuit claire
Tam Tam consolateur,
Va, Va porter aux hommes ce message precieux
Qu' un sorcier, envoutant, module sur ton corps.
Frappe, Frappe plus fort
0 sorcier inlassable!
Resonne la foret, tremblent ses habitants!
Frappe, et frappe encore
Jusqu'i ce que la lumi&re
Sur le monde apisi.
Introductory note, The poem below was written by one of the two gre
est living English-speaking poets, W.H. Auden. Wysian Alden was born
England.ie 191o of Scandinavian descent. He was once known as the foremen
of Left-wing poets, but has turned increasingly towards mystical, philosophic$
religious themes in ai n 1 wul, wtk k,. ',c-. ;- Tl--a-;. Sra-, ,-h n
books are international best-sellers. This subtle poem, the full meaning of which
may not be evident at first reading, is a mid-period work which will reward t!
thoughtful. A Chimera (pronounced Kimmera) is a mythical monster with
goat's body, a lion's head, and a dragon's tail.
by WH. Auden
Absence of heart-as in public buildings,
Absence of mind-as in public speeches,
Abseoce of worth-as in goods intended for the public,

Are telltale signs that a chimera hai just dined
On someone else; of him, poor foolish fellow,
Not a scrap is left, not even his name.

Indescribable- being neither thli nor that,
Uncountable- being any number,
Unreal-being anything but what they are,

And ugly customers for somecoi to encounter,
It is our fault entirely if we do:
They cannot touch us; it is we who % ill touch them.

Curious from wantonness- to see % hat they are like,
Cruel from fear- to put a stop to them,
Incredulous from conceit- to prove they cannot be,

We stroke or kick or measure and are lost:
The stronger we are the sooner all is over;
It is our strength with which they gobble us up.

If someone being chaste, brave, humble,
Get by them safely, he is still in danger,
With pity remembering what once they were,

Of turning back to help them. Don't.
What they were once was what they would not be,
Not liking what they are not is what now they are.

No one can help them; walk on, keep on walking,
And do not let your goodness self-deceive you:
It is good that they are, but not that they are thus.


New Portrait Of Prince Charles


-- and of Princess


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University Of The West Indies
Applications are invited for the post of Assistant Librarian, Grade I, at St.
Angustine, Trinidad. Candidates should preferably be graduates and should hold
the A. L. A., F. L. A. or similar qualification. Experience in acquisition or
reference work would be an advantage.
Salary scale-- i,oso x 5o-- 1,65o per annum. Child allowance, Iso
for first child, 1oo for second child, 50 for each subsequent child. F, S. S.
U. Up to five full passages on appointment and on normal termination.
Detailed applications (six copies) giving particulars of qualifications and
experience, date of birth and the names of three referees by November 26, 1962, to
the Secretary, University of the West Indies, St. Augustine, Trinidad, from whom
further particulars may be obtained.

Applications are invited for the postof Assistant Librarian, Grade II. Mini-
mum qualification A. L. A. or its equivalent. Possession of a university degree
would be a distinct advantage. Experience with periodicals desirable.
Salary scale- 800o x 5o--Io5o per annum. Child allowance, 150o
for first child, 0oo for second child, o5 for each subsequent child. F. S. S. U.
Up. to five full passages on appointment and on normal termination.
Applications (6 copies) giving particulars of qualifications and experience,
date of birth, and the names of three referees by October 31, 1962, to the Registrar,
University of the West Indies, Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica, from whom further
particulars may be obtained.
-- -- -

Caribbean Nurses Conference Here
Preparations are going ahead for the Third Biennial Conference of the Carib-
bean Nurses' Organisation, which is to be held from October z9th to November
3rd at the New T.B Block, Princess Margaret Hospital. About50o nurses, re-
presenting 24 territories in the Caribbean are expected to attend.' There will be
special services held in the Anglican, Methodist and Ronran Catholic Chuch es
on Sunday 28th October at 7 a.m., and the prayers of the public are asked for
the success and fruitful outcome of the conference.
Thc^conference will beo A opn ar
on Monday, 29th instant, tinder the distinguished -Chairmanship of H.H, the
Administrator. The Hon. Minister for' Labour and Social Services will deliver
the Opening Address,: and the delegates will be -officially welcomed by Miss D.
M. Harrison, President of the Dominica Nurses' Association. Following the cer-
emony, the visitors will be entertained at a Punch Party, kindly being held for,
them by H. H. the Administrator and Mrs Lovelace.
The theme of the conference will be "The Nurse as an Educator". During
the week, talks and discussions will be held with the object of putting foith ideas,
and putting into practice various projects which will enable the Nurse to help
educate the general public in the principles of hygiene, diet, care of children, and
the preservation of general good health.
It is hoped, also that a plan may be set in motion, enabling nurses trained in
Dominica to be given further training in one of the other territories, thus opening
up opportunities for better nursing education and qualifications for nurses trained
here. With such opportunities in view, it may be then possible to obtain for
training in Dominica, more and better educated candidates, thus relieving the acute
shortage of suitable trainees, which is at the moment causing such grave concern to
the Medical Authorities in the Island.
The Dominica Nurses' Association is deeply appreciative of members of the
general public who have responded so generously to appeals made to them for help
in pr paring for the Confesence.

Fertilizer Notice

The following fertilizers are now available at the Banana
Association's storerooms at Roseau, Goodwill and Ports-
mouth :

N. P. K. 10-10-10
\ -6-18-28

16th October, 1962,

Ag. General Manager

International Credit Unions

I. C, U. Day- October 18
International Credit Union is fundamentally a self-help movement, a move-
ment towards thrift without deprivation, and it has taken hold of the imagination
of the West Indian people. In Dominica, Credit Union is Io years old, and
at the end of 1961 had $702,875 share capital, loans of nearly two million dol-
lar3 having been granted up to that date.
Wherever the movement thrives, you find small business people obtaining
help for worthy enterprises even if economic development lags; the strall man
is helped to get credit at reasonable rates. The movement was first a rural one,
gravitating towards the cities. Credit Unions are a sub-division of the larger
concept of co-operation.
In 1945 the first West Indian Credit Union was founded in Jamaica and
in 1945 Trinidad & Tobago passed a Credit Unions Ordinance. In 1951 a
Trinidad Confederation of C. U. S. followed by a Barbadian seminar in 1959,
helped further to build the movement. Jamaica now has nearly Ioo credit un-
ions, Dominica has 19, Trinidad & Tobago 264 branches, and Antigua six.
Among the aims of credit union bodies art to carry on a society on a strictly
co-operative basis whose objects are the promotion of thrif among its members
only at legitimate iates of interest, exclusively for provident or productive pur-
We print below some points made by the Dominica Minister of Trade
and Production, Hon. N. A. N. Ducreay, in a broadcast speech to celebrate
International Credit Union day,
Credit Union "has indicated in a very positive manner how people can by
their combined efforts contribute to the solution of some of their problems. What
is essentially important about your organization is that it is founded upon the
golden principles of democracy which is in fact the pillar of our freedom.
"It is necessary for me to inform you that Government is prepared to assist
your Credit Union Movement in every possible way. ..
"It is my earnest hope to see your organizationgrow from s t r e n g t h to
Strength, and continue to play heart hat i is plying in improving our econ-
omy. The prospects are bright, but. much depends on your: continued co-opera-
tion and dedication to a movement which has done so much to_ improve your
lot throughout the years,. .My heart is ith .ou- -iiyournoble endeavour, for
this is .an ageof great challenge in a world so dominated y tear, i .
"Keep up this wonderful spirit of co-operation which -has made your or-
ganization so successful. I .. .send my sincere greetings and best wishes to
all the Credit 'Unionists in every, part of Dominica."

Riot In Belgium
Brussels, Oct. 14 CP.---Thousands of Flemish and French-speaking Wal-
loous rioted in downtown Brussels in a new outbreak of i a n u a g e and race
rivalry. About 50,000 Flemish from the north staged a protest mnaic against
"subjugation" by the balloons. Eleven people were injured as crowds p-lted each
other with rotten eggs and ripe tomatoes.


P E R SI 1 ` E rI I TL t U !'si


A cough that hangs on may
lead to serious trouble. You
need the double action oi
Ferrol Compound, t h e
Tonic Cough Remedy that
builds you up as-it .vures
vour cough.

__ ____ I __ __


S '0
;.... t /J



REGISTRY OF TITLES ISLAND OF DOMINICA Schedule of Acpp'ecai.,,ns for Certificates of Title and Notings thereon and
Schedule of Applications for Certificates of Title and Notings theieon and Caveats for the week ending the 13th day of Oct, 1962.
Ca\cans for the v.cek ending the 13th day of Oct..,.1962.___
Nature of request whether for Nature of Request whether for
Date ol Bcequcst Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting Date ot Request Person Presenting Certificate of Title or Noting
Thereon or Caveat. ..... thereon or Caveat
Request dated Diana Jones Request for the issue ofa F i r s t Request dated Matilda Charles Request for 'he issue of a First
Certificate of Title in respect Certificate of Title in respect of
30th May, 1962 of that lot of land at Cassada a9 Oct 19 portion of land situate at
Garden in the Parish o St Joseph by herSolicitor Cassada Garden in the Parish
Presented by her Solicitor in the Colony of Dominica con- PrI'ented of. St. Joseph in the Colony
9th Oct., 1962 taking 4.40 acres and bounded as 9ui i' 1, 2, of Dominica, containing 06
at 2.15 p m Vanya Dupigny follows:-On the N o r t by at 35 p m. Vanya Dupigny acres and bounded as follows:-
Public Road; On the South by On the North by land of Ashley
land ofT D Shillingford (York Serrant, On th-, Sou li by land of Ash cy S(rrant, On the North-East by land of
Valley Estate) separating it by a Ravine; On the West by the Remainder of Cassada Rubertina kichards (sep rated by a Ravirc.) and on the South-East by land of
Garden and on the East by land of Andrew Scotland. I Rudolph Josiph

Registrar of Titles

NOTE:-Any person who desires to object to.the issuing of a Certificate of
ritle on the above application may enter a Caveat i i the above office within four
veeks from the date of the first appearance of the above Schedule in the
Official Gazette and the DOMINICA HERALD newspaper published in this Is.nmd

Peace Corps On Skilled
U S_ Peace Corps Director Sargeant
*Shriver points out that even if all the
,money and material are available, ecpn-
Somic development is impossible without
skilled manpower --"the essential in-
:The Peace Crops official said he
pie-i -tln-p-e-e-n i middle lkvel
manpower- conference m Pe'rtoo Rico
importance of developing skilld man-
power. -The :conference under Peace
Corps auspices, will -bring together de-
legates from more than 40 countries,
including those now using Peace Corps
volunteers, and highly developed countries
interested in Peace Corps programs of
their own.
Mr. Shriver said the conference grew
out of a mounting awareness that the
"backbone skills"-- surveyors, dtafts-
men; carpenters, builders, mechanics, etc.
are an essential part of economic
development. To cope with a "revolution
of rising human competence," developing
nations need "not only technical assis-
tirce and capital investment, but pro-
per human resources," he said.
Mr. Shriver said interest in and de-
mand for Peace Corps volunteers is
reaching around the world: in all 4000
Peace Corps volunteers are already at
work in 43 nations. By this same time
next year" he added, "we expect there
will be 1o,oo0 Peace Corps men and
women operating in 50 nations,
He said this reflects the feeling of dc-
veloping nations that these volunteers
can help significantly with economic
development (U.S.I.S.)


It is notified for general information
that Remembrance Day will be observ-
ed on Sunday, rith November. Fur-
ther particulars will be published later.

CARE To Feed 26
A CARE campaigner to raise $7,500, 000
to feed 26 million hungry persons in 32
countries was launch this month with
an exhibit in New York. o -r
This display, "CAi .Around. The
World" opens the biggest campaign
CARE (Cooperative for American Relief
E\erywhe re' has e er conducted on bI-
half of hungry people.

S. I .

C.AIIA l I Al. IfII ; i.L -
accomplished in feeling the hungr%
throughout the vorld. United Nations re-
prese6nttives and foreign Consul Gen-
erals in-New York attended the exhibit.
CARE gives food to needy nations,
administers self-help programs and the
Medico medical plan, aad cooperates
with projects such as the United States
Peace Corps and the U. S. Food-For-
Peace program. (USIS)

Re,,rar's Olice, T. A. BOYD
Ro,.,ii, 9th Oct. 962. Registrar of Titles
NOTE:-Any I ri son wlo desires to object to the issuing'of a Certificate of
little on the above applrc'-1ion may enter a Caveat in .he above office within four
w.t ks l'nom the da:t; of the lirst appearance of the above Schedule in thI Official
Gzr-ee i:d the I)(0INCACA HlERALD ncwspapec published in this Is'md.


The ,Demiica Credit Union League invites applica-
tiens for the iniely authorised post of League Field-

Appic itss should state t their qualifications. and
Salary c .; f ;.: J9

k r.-... L c will be required .to have a good know-
edge of midok-keeping and the experience of working
with G .-U-it uJ4 uu.

Asi ;^ ; ::io DIs s djil
the Gatiic *.i,., Centre

raach the Leagja Otfoa at
on or before October 31st


Oct 13-20

I wish to sinfc: Importers of our

I of our Vesse im Ne York:. :

i VENIMOS Leaving New York Oct. 24t1 Arriving Dominica About Nov. 3rd.

VIAJERO Nov. 4h Nov. 16th



Nov. 28th
S Dec. 19th

Dec. 5th

Dec. 28th

vessels for all your
e shipment by :


Registrar's Office
Roseau, 9th Oct. 1962

Be sure you are booked ca:y for these
Christmas Requirements, Iake sure you quot

..w.ii...... ..I...2..i-I......DD.B C....




UF T_"l


Children's (Factual Test) Corner
Boys & Girls, --Sometime ago we spoke about a Blood Bank. Today
we shall speak about an Eye Bank.
Tilus is another of the wonderful advances that has been made in medicine
within recent years. You know what it means when we say someone is blind;
well the Americans with the help of science are solving this great physical handi-
cap that has plagued man throughout the ages,
The Head-quarters of the Eye Bank is situated in New York City. This
is how it works: When a donor dies the Eye Bank is notified at once by the
attending doctor or a relative. Then the Bank takes over. Eyes do not deterio-
rate until a few hours after death and they can be kept in refrigeration and used up
to 48 hours after. An operation called "Enucleation" is performed by a surgeon
on the donor for the removal of the eyes. It is so well performed that it leaves
no facial disfigurement.
The eyes are then placed in a pair of refrigerated cotton-filled glass
containers. While the operation is taking place the Eye-Bank arranges for
transportation by the fastest means. All air-lines and the Red Cross co-operate
in the transportation. When the eyes reach the laboratory, they are examined to
s:e that they are healthy.
Patients awaiting transplants are then notified and the containers are placed
aboard an airline and are at the surgeon's disposal in a matter of hours. Only
one eye can be operated on at a time, so two different persons receive the eyes of
one dead person. The Bank reports that these operations are 90% successful and
patients regain their sight after a stay of about 1 weeks in hospital.
Since 1944 when the Eye Bank was established over 9,000 men, women and
children have regain their sight.
Neither age not the cause of death has any bearing on the usefulness of the
One thing is important. The eye must not be willed. Wills take long
to probate. Instead a form is filled up by a donor and he carries this card on his
person always. You knows wha it is when one cannot see! Isn't it a wonder-
ful thing that an operation can now restore sightl
Cherio till next week.
Love float Auntie Fran.
This week's questions arm as follows:
(ij Whre is the Head-quares of the Eye-Banki -------

(2) One who gives his eyes for use after death is a -------

(3) What is the operation oon a &ad'person for removalof eyes called? -

NAME------- ---
Last week's answers were as follows:
(1) Four countries in Europe where marble is produced are France, Bel-
gium, Italy and Germany.
(2) The name given to the place where marble is dug is Quarry.
(3) The Tower which has 8 foot square at the base is 64 sq. ft. in area also
at the base.
Ist Prize $1.25 won by Rosemary St. Luce (Convent High School)
2nd. $I.oo Clement Ferrira (St. Joseph Govt. School)
3rd $0.75 " Crispin Seaman (St. Mary's Academy)
Three Consolation prizes of so0 each.
I. Norcen David (Convent High School)
2. Claudia Hussey (St. Martin School)
3r Joycelyn Ferreira (Convent High School)
Closing date for entries of this week's Contest will be at 3.30 pm. on
Thursday 25th Oct., in order to allow time for country entries.

More Burglaries Two
Rockaway, Aquatic Club, Market-
ing Depot, Delsols, Shillingfords
Garage, Rockaway, Singers, Whic.
church, Rockaway and Phoenix-so
runs the list of burglaries or attempted
burglaries in the last few months.
Several arrests have already been made
and it seems that more may be to come.
The third attempt on Rockaway was
so successful that Mr. Hiram Williams
says that he may be forced to close this
well-known resort. Eight hundred
dollars worth of drinks, cigarettes and
provisions were stolen-all apparently
by the light of matches, to judge from

the number of dead match ends on the
floor. Even cutlery, glasses, plates and
hand-towels were stolen, as well as the
contents of a well-stocked deep-freeze:
the only thing that was not taken was
the juke-box and an attempt had been
made to force that to get out the money.
Three days later, last Thursday,
thieves broke into the Phoenix store by
sawing through the office-door padlock.
The constable on the beat, observing
the door open, investigated and managed
to hold one of the thieves. The second
man escaped and, hotly pursued by the
police, took to the water near the Po;t
Office. Later a man know as "Maca-
que" was detained in Newtown, his
clothes still wet with salt water.

Caribbean Organization Welcomes
Unit Membership
Welcoming the interest shown by the Government of Jamaica and St. Vin-
cent in Membership of the Caribbean Organization, the Caribbean Council at its
Third Meeting which ended in Paramaribo last week, invited the states and terri-
tories which formerly formed part of the Federation of the West Indies to become
Members of the Organization and, if they so desire, extended to them all the neces-
sary constitutional formalities for their admission as Members.
The Council agreed upon a formula of percentage budget contribution to apply
initially to these countries should they, as it was hoped, become Members of the
The 5-day meeting was attended by delegates from seven Member Govern-
ments, by a representative from the Government of St. Vincent, and by observers
rom the Kingdom of the Netherlands, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and
Northern Ireland, and the United States of America. An observer from the
Dominica Republic invited with the unanimous approval of the Organization's
Members and the Signatory Powers was alo in attendance. The Council adopted
the Budget for 1963 which was somewhat less than the current year's. Noting
with satisfaction that the Clearing House for Trade and Tourism Information started
its operation, it made budgetary provision for the operation of this Clearing House
in 1963. The Council expressed its hope that this service of the Secreta.iat will be
fully used by business circles and Governmeut Departments with a view to increas-
ing intra-Caribbean Tade.
The Council approved a work programme for the Organization which includ-
ed inter alia:
i. a study of the area's need for long-term loan financing with a view to the
possible establishment of a Caribbean Development Bank, and a Caribbean
Banking Institution,
2. emphasis under the Caribbean Plan on training in Planning Techniques
and Methods, including a high-level Planning Seminar to take place in
Puerto Rico in 1963, '
3. an expedition to South Africa to collect culivars ofpangola and other grass
species for introduction into the Caribbean area. This expedition is part
of the overall framework of the Caribbean Plan designed to improve grass
and livestock production and health in the area.
On the proposal of the Surinam Government the Council jo adopted a
m nron ,hlr r, Memer of the Oraznization should se aside a particular day each year

t.:, LL celebrated as Development Day, when me people ,q, ,,.c uu.. --r
ment olannine and Orosas in their own country as well as on a regional scale.

British .Labouri Pat
From our Labour Reporter, Britain.
Gaitskell gave a great oration and re-
ceived a thundering ovation from the
Party Conference at Brighton this month.
His most serious topic was Britain's.
possible entry into the Common Mar-
et. He said: "The real dangers that con-
front us are not the old rivalries of
France, Germany, and other West Eur-
opean Powers but those that arise from
the continuing hostilities of the Com-
munist and non-Communist world and
from the terrible inequalities that separ-
ate the developed and the underdevel-
oped nations, the white and the coloured
He seemed ro be warning Labour a-
gainst joining this kind of club.
Mr. George Brown. his Deputy, ven-
turing to disagree with Gaitskell on his
E.C.M. views declared: "There's no
law that says the leader and deputy lead-
er have to say the same thing about every-
The Executive's request for wider
powers to expel party members was heav-
ily defeated.

Third Dupigny Lawyer
A new barrister arrived last Monday
in the person of Miss Cilma Dupigny
daughter of Clifton Dupigny the
third in the family. Miss Dupigny passed



A Commission of Inquiry compris-
ing John B u 11 y, Esquire, M. B. E.,
Chairman and William Stanley Richard-
son, Esquire, has been appointed under
the Commissions of Inquiry Act, (Cap.
116) to inquire into the work of the
Government Fruit Packing and Market-
ing Department and in particular the
Packing Plant.
The first meeting of the Commission
will be held at the Executive Council
Chambers, Roseau, on Wednesday, 24th
October, 1962 at Io.oo a.m. and the
general public may attend.
Persons who wish to submit memor-
anda or to give evidence before the
Commissioners are invited to
communicate immediately with the
Sec re t a r y, K. A. Richards, at the
Ministry of Trade and Production,
Secretary to the Commission.
Ref 118 Oct.20

her exams in two years, taking her finals
in May 1961, but could not be "called"
to the English Bar until slhe bad eaten
all her bar dinners. On her way home,
she visited friends in Canada and New
York City. She has been called to the
local bar, and will go into p r i v a t e

BBR 20, 1962,

;I- -

~--; ----- --- -----u---




To measure
LACTOGEN, use the
special measure inside
the tin not household

LACTOGEN is fortified
by the addition of
Vitamin A Vitamin C
Vitamin B, Vitamin D
Vitamin B2 Vitamin PP
Vitamin B6 Calcium
Vitamin B12 Organic Iron
In quantities which en-
sure baby's minimum
requirements in essen-
tial vitamins and iron.

1. Measure
of warm,
,_--x water.

2.Sprinkle correctquan-
tity of LACTOGEN on
top of the water.


Modified Powdered Milk for Infant Feeding
Complete foqd, LACTOGEN is quickly and easily made when baby's
feeding time cibmes around. First clean and sterilize all utensils, then
measure out tHle correct amount of warm (previously boiled) water and
sprinkle the required quantity of LACTOGEN on top. Stir briskly with
a fork until the powder is completely dissolved. Do not boil the mix-
ture. Pour at once into the feeding bottle and feed at body temperature.
Do not use any milk left over in the feeding bottle for the next feed.

Quantity for each feed :

Age of child

1st and 2"a weel:s
3rd and 4th weecs
5th to 8th weeks
9th to 12th weeks
13th to 16th weeks
5th month
6th and 7th months
8th and 9th months
10th and 11th months
12th month


Boiled water
measures or fl. oz.


_______ 4 -4

* As supplementary foods are introduced into
feeds should be correspondingly reduced.

baby's diet, the bottle

1 measure filled level contains 1/4 oz. LACTOGEN or 1/2 oz. water.

Important: Vater used in the preparation of LACTOGEN feeds should
first be boileii for a few minutes, then left to cool until warm. Never
make the feel with boiling water.

3. Whisk with fork or
beater until all the pow-
der is dissolved.

4.Pouratonce intofeed-
ing bottle.

5. Test temperature of
the feed by pouring a
few drops onto back of
hand. Feed should be
given at body tempera-

Free: Fora free
copyofthe LACTOGEN
Mother Book send your
name and address to your
local Nestle distributors.


Lactogen diperkuaf dengan tam.


Vitamin C
Vitamin D
Vitamin PP
Zat Kapur
Zat Besi

banjak-nja jang menentu.kan
sekurang2 keperluan anak2
di-dalam vitamin2 dan zat besi.

S1. Ukurlah dengan
tepat banjaknja
air redang jang
telah dididih ter-
lebih dahulu.

2. Tarukkanlah banjaknja
tepung Lactogen da-
lam ukuran jang tepat
dialas air tersebut.


Sukatan bagi sekali makan:

UMUR BAJI Sukatan rata sukatan air dideh Bilangan

LACTOGEN atau beratnja dalam ons. makan tp2 hara.

1 dan 2 minggu 1 51 24 6
3 dan 4 minggu 1 6 3 6
5 ke 8 minggu 2 8s1 44 5
9 ke 12 minggu 21 9 41 5
13 ke 16 minggu 3, 10, 5 5
5 bulan 3) 11} 51 5
6 dan 7 bulan 4 13 6k 5*
8 dan 9 bulan 41 14 7 5*
10 dan 11 bulan 41 15 7. 5*
12 bulan 5 161 8 5*

*Bila mckcanan2 tambahan
mengik u sepatutnja.

mula diberikan, makanan ini hecdaklat dikurangkan
1 sukatan = ons Laceogen.
Sons Air.

Untuk mempersiapkan susu-makan itu, adalah sangat pending, bahw3 alat ukur jang
telah disediakan dalam kaleng ini, digunakan untuk mengukur tepung Lac ogen.
Alat ukur tersebut djuga dapat dipakai untuk mengukur air jang diP(rljkan itu. Safu
sendok-ukur jang berisi penuh (rata) Lactogen.adalah seberat /4 ons atju sama dengan
'V ons air.
Susu Lactogen jang sempurna dapatlah disiapkan dengan lekas den mudah sekali,
djika sudah tiba waktunja untuk member makan kepada baji: Terlebih daliulu bersihkanlah
dan sterilisir (ditiutji dalam air panas supaja bersih dari kuman2) segal alat2 pemasak,
dan kemudian tuangkanlah banjaknja air masak (jang didinginkan sehabi, mendidih) dan
letakkanlah tepung Lactogen jang diperlukan itu diatasnja. Adukkan tepung tersebut
segiat2nja dengan sebuah garpu, sehingga hantjur sama sekali. DJANGAN SEKALI KALI
MENDIDIHKAN TJAMPURAN TEPUNG TERSEBUT. Segera tuangkaniah kedalain botol-susu dan
berikanlah kepada bail, dalam temperature sepanas badan.
Djangan menggunakan lagi sisa susu jang ketinggalan dalam botol iu untuk makan-
an berikutnja.
PENTING: Air alng digunakan untuk mempersiapkan susu-makenan LIctogen hendak.
lah dididihkan dchulu beberapa minit, kemudian dibiarkan dingin sridja s a m p a i
redang. Jengan sekali kali membuat susu-makanan Itu dengan air jmng masih men-

3. Aduklach epung ter-
sebut dengan sebuah
garpu, hinaga tepung
ifu mendjadi hantjur.

4. Tuangkanalh segera
kedalam botol susu.

5. Periksalah temperature
susu-makan tersebut
dengan tjara mendja-
tuhkan beberapa litik
dibalik tangan. Susu
tersebut harus diberi-
kan dengan tempera-
fur sepanas badan.



Commencing November 1st to November 30th print yewr sie
and address clearly on the back of all Cash Slips of $2.00 or mor
in value, and deposit in barrels placed in front of our store.
The Grand Draw takes place on the evening' of Novembe r 50t
when Twenty (20) Lucky Customers can win any of the fellofwlr
prizes. All prizes must be won.
ist 'Prize i Bosch Refrigerator $380,00
2nd i Dinnette Set spcs. 85.00
3rd i Sony Radio 80.00
4th Bed & Mattress 53.00
5th i Tropigas Hot Plate 48.oo
6th I Water Fountain t6.oo
7th I Lawn Mower 45.00
8th I Reliance Ice Cream Freezer .30.00
9th I Ironing Board 20.00
Ioth I Indola Fan 17.50
IIth Single Burner Kero. Stove 15.oo
i2th I Rotary Picture Lamp 14.00
I3th i Metal Book Shelf 13.25
4th i Glass CocktaiFSet, 5'pieces 5.75
Isth '" Juice Set, 7 pieces 4.85
16th 1-5 pc. Plain 4.00
17th i set Champagne Glasses,
6 pieces 5.70
i8th I set Port Wine Glasses
6 pieces 5.70
19th i Crystal Beverage Mug
4 pc. set. 3.50
2oth i Bicycle 125.00
Total $1001.25
The Names and addresses of the Lucky Winners will be published in the Press.
Be Wise And Buy At
ASTAPHANS SHOPPING CENTRE where Variety, Quality, Prices
and Service are unequalled in Dominica and Comparable te amr
where in the World.