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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00118
 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: 12-01-1962
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: UF00102878:00118

Full Text
RESEA,?,- INSTITUTE
FOR THE: STUDY OF MAN
162 EAST 78 STREET
NEW YORK 21, N, y_





whch p,..1
It RF1. Io)l Ui I HE PRFSS
RI I.nflU OF W.'ORSHIP
^ia_ Fistit a
FREEl,.tM l-KUM WANT
FREEDOM FROM FEAR
(For the General Welfare orthe People of Dominica, he further advancement oc the West Indle. and the Caribbean Area as a whole)
ESTABLISHED 1955 SATURDAY, DECEMBER r, 1962 PRICE 100



No Trinidad--Grenada Union Without U.K. Dowry


- Says Dr. Eric Williams


RETURNING TO TRINIDAD after a near-three-month absence, the
Prime Minister of Trinidad and Tobago Dr. Eric Williams
startled reporters at the airport by stating that Gr.nada would not
be accepted into the proposed union with Trinidad & Tobago
unless Britain provided financial assistance (it had previously been
reported that the amount re- Grand Tour Of Europe
quested and turned down Ever since the Cjmm3nwealth Prime
was 25,000,0o0). He said Minister's, Conference at the beginning
further "that the situation was of September, Dr. Williams has been
the same now as it was in Jan- touring the capitals of Europe in com-
Sn pany with the, leader of the (D. L. P.)
uary "when pthe cabinet gave Opposition-Dr. Rudranath Capildeo.
enthusiastic backing to the pro- T 'i ps to'Blgium, Holland, West
ject'. He.had stated his posi- Germany, It al y'!i and Switzerland to
tion on the amount of aid Bri- s o u n d out investment and economic
tain must give for the union to prospects took place, d u r i n g which
t e in a be time, it is reported, government slowed
take place in a book he wrote a c r a n T.iodad ndJ Lo!-'l".
some lire ago'; .s Idr as The -anmosiie- 1 -tri ton dI uid .*. n in t A 11
Grenada delegation was con- absence of the leaders.
cerned, he would probably be U. S. Aid Accepted
unable to sec them on Decem- Whilst.in London Dr. Williams had
ber 0o since that was the day been putting the final touches to. the
he 'was seeing the German economic assistance agreements negoti-
Trade delegation. ated at the time of the Defence A re as
SAgreeiment of December 1960. In
2M U. K.. Offer. Spurned consultation with F o w 1 e r Hamilton
U. S. : A. I. D. Administrator, it was
A British Government ofer agreed that, subject to Congressional
appropriations, $8,500,000 would be
of assistance amounting to ov :r appropriation, $8,sooooo would hi
f assistance amounting to ailabl for each of the next succeeding
2,000,000ooo had been rejected four fiscal years for specific projects.
out of hand earlier in the week. A water-supp'y project under th
Details of the offer and rejection Bases Agreement started last Februar
were given in an answer to ,a with the construction of pump house
Parliamentary Ques t i o n n in rTuker Valley and Carenage, an
e y t n last week a cargo of pipe and fitting
Tuesday, showing that Trinidad arrived.in. Port-of-Spain for the layin
and Tobago had been offered, of the water pipe between Chaguarama
on attaining Independence: irid Point Cumana: this should in
Sloan of $4,8oo,oo crease Port-of-Spain's water supply b
I. A loan o900,000, gallons daily.
under the Export Guar- Caribbean Common
antees Act to finance Bri- Market
tish goods and services Dr. Williams last week said he ex
required. pected that economic integration of th
2. A grant of $1,200,000, Caribbean might come about accident
being the equivalent of ally as a consequence of the Europea
the unspent balance' of Common Market, since the Dutch an
C. D. & W. funds ac- French Territories are now Associat.
Members of E. C. M., and Trinid.
crued. might soon obtain Associated Memb:
3. A gift of four Viscount ship of E, C. M., and Triilad mig
aircraft at present on lease soon'obtain Associated Member Statui
from .B. O. A. C.. a If that happened, he said, J a i a i c
saving 1pn hire fees for could not afford-to stay out.
,four years of $3,840,00o. (Continued on p. 12)


I


Civil Service Week Swings Gaily Along
\ The Opening
Under the chairmanship of C. S. A. Secretary Mr. J. A.
Barzey, President Wend 11 Liwrence led off the opening night by
declaring in a well delivered speech: "We have had to face op-
position from certain people v ha do not think it is in their interest
for a strong Civil Service Associat'on to exist". Describing cer-


Soufriere Road To
Be Oiled
SThanks to a supplementary grant of
t472,342 from Colonial Development
and Welfare Funds, work will be resum-
ed n the Pointe Michel-Soufriere road
in the near fu tu r e; this will consist
mainly of drainage work near the Sou-
fricre end and the surfacine of the whole


Let 'Em Eat Cake
Due to flour shortage, bread has been
exceedingly scarce this week in Roseau
and elsewhere. On Thursday November
28, wedding day uf Bakeries Proprietor
,*Eric" Mr. Eric Shillingford to
Annette Hill, customers entering bak-
enes were offered cakes instead of their
customary loaves!


tain .kinds of Civil Servants as the
"No" type who resisted authority and
the "Yes" type who were too subser-
vient, he said that there could surely
be a'third type neither "No" nor "Yes".
He thought that any form of political
allegiance which interfered with the
running of Government should be avoi-
ded in the Civil Service.
His words w-re spoken to a distin-
guished gathering in which, however,
ih. ntmyber of nun-Citil Servants out-
numbertLC government employees.
His Honour the Administrator, who
spoke next, hit out at overemphasis of
social events in Civil Service week.
VWishing the participants all that was
good, he expressed disappointment that
not more thought had been given to
how Civil Servants were approaching
their jobs.
Dr. E. Mueller, giving the feature
(Cont. on p. 12)


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The D. U. P. P. And Mrs. Allfrey i
I A Statement
It has come to my knowledge that certain persons in Dominica, some of
them members of the Labour Party, and in particular the Hon. Earl Leslie of
Portsmouth, have made both private and public declarations thai "Mrs.
Allfrey has joined the D. U. P. P." or equivalent remarks.
In denying these untrue allegations absolutely, I would add the follow -
ing. I am not now a member ofany political Party, not even, alas, of the
one I founded, although the founder-creator of a Party is usually A life-
member. I have never even considered joining the D. U. P. P., nor have I
been invited so to do, nor have I ever in all my life negotiated with any mem-
ber thereof toward this end.
There are civilised members of the D. U. P. P. who (have shown
Sympathy over my unwarranted expulsion, for which I am appropriately
grateful. It may well be that ftiy expulsion caused some rejoicirg in the
D. U. P. P. camp, since it certainly helped them to win the Town Council
election; it may even be a fact that some members of the D. U. P. P. unwitt-
ingly or otherwise exacerbated strained relations between me and members of
the Labour Party executive.
Will the public please take.notice that I am not attached to either of
the two existent Dominican political parties. Any person who declares' be-
I fore witnesses or otherwise publishes any false or defamatory statement affecting
Smy career either as politician, editor or'author will be proceeded against.
PHYLLIS SHAND ALLFREY,
is ef --,mar








TiAJ"L "- -E -lx A 92


Science And Hunger -- Knowledge
Ready To Be Applied

By


Dennis Weaver formerly of the "News
London


Chronicle"


Science and technology can already provide means to solve, until the end
of the century, the problem of feeding the fast-increasing population of the
world, half of it already underfed. Yet for this, as for other urgent and related
questions, the remedy cannot be effective until it is applied.
The task of applying it is the responsibility not bf science, but of governments
and their sociological and political instruments. But s c i e nt i sts are naturally
deeply concerned that the knowledge that science can brine towards solving the
problems of hunger and malnutrition shall be app Ii e d and they give much
thoughtt to this question. It has received great attention at the annual meetings
of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, one of whose chief ,
'aims is to promote a better general understanding of the significance of scientific
r.'search aid its impact, through its applications, on society
The theme was again a leading one at the recent meeting of the B r i t i s h
Association in Manchester, E n gl a n d, and Earl de la Warr, chairman of the
United Kingdom Freedom From Hunger Campaign, d e v o t e d his presidential
address to the. Agriculture Section to a survey of the means by which exist i n g
knowledge could be applied.

First Point Of Attack
The two twin factors of hunger and population' plo th conirnui' "prob-
ably the greatest challenge not only to our instinct of humanity but to w o6r I d
stability," said Earl de Ia Warr. Recalling current cinmjtes that half the pre-
sent world population of 3,000,000,000 ih dcthir hungry or badly nourished and
that the population is likely to be c.,ooo,o.,o,uoo by ihe year 2,ooo. he stressed
what he termed the good side of the picture.
The basis of this was the statement of Sir John Russell, the ncted a_,ricul-
cultural scientist, in the preface to a B r i i s h Association symposiurhmin 1'..o,
"'H-lDer-n fanitb4' a a rre.te." h-._ '- .-.Jar"e')a- uL,-" n. 'r Jz.r.-._ la',-rhv. e
next 40 years if-- but only if--present knowledge is fully applied. ThI~ r
was no reason why further increases in knowledge should not keep pace with
future increasesin population, so thai further r e s e a r c h, said Earl de la War,
though vitally needed, was not the intminmi;l problem. The first point of attack
must be education not merely technical insruLtion ,but also general education
that increases the demand for and the capacity to uwc, technical advice.

What Could Be Done Now
This knowledge could be listed under a number of heads:
(1) Few under-developed countries; could pro IdJ 'c a, long series of good
crops without the addition if plant food, including major nutrli-s.
The effect of even moderate dressing of the latter on rice and wheat in
China, and millet and groundnuts in Northern Nigeria, had been irm-
pressive.
(2) Soil chemists and physicists could advise not only on the use 'of'
water forirrigation and location of underground sour cc out, also
on the dangers of excessive irrigation, producing waterlogging or
accumulation of salts or risking rein:roduciion of the malarial mosquito.
(3) Technologists could 'offer new crops or crop varieties, giving
higher yields or strains .adapted to climatic and' seasonal variations.
(4) Organic chemists and plant pathologists had made chemical' means
available to kill weeds, clear bush and apply fungicides and fumigants
to seeds and crops before and after sowing. Expenditure of between
threepence and one shilling and, sixpence per acre' (0.40 hectare)
on cereals and groundnuts had resulted in an increased yield of between
20 to 30 per cent in Ghana.
(5) Machinery and plant had transformed the labour position on farms, in
advanced,countries and were beginning to affect those less-developed by
tackling bush clearing, drainage, levelling and embankment work earlier
impracticable. Simple tools, howe ver,. were more needed than com-,
plicated machinery in some areas.
(6) Artific'al feeding of protein concentrates, sometimes with vitamin, trace
elements and hormone additives, could help in the 'conservation oF-na-
tive cattle species during hunger periods. I Some animal diseases could
be cured by adding small quantities of cobalt or other trace elements.
(7) Vaccines, medicines arid diagnostic tests had .virtually wiped out some
major animal diseases and the work ofveteriiarians had opened up former
ly uninhabitable areas by elimino.ing the tserse fly and other pests. Work
had been done on cattle fertility but results were sd far inconclusive.
(8) Successful attempts had been made to combine cattle qualities making


for prosperity in unpromising tropical and sub-tropical areas and
useful cross-breeding had also been carried out.
(9) The annual world output of 37,000,000 to of o fsh, o"whicn 30,000,000
tons is used for human. consumption, could be increased by one-half
without endangering the stocks.
Need For Education
Earl de la Wart said that shortage of food was far from being the only pro-
blem. The use of food resources was important. Malnutrition often arose from
ignorance and superstition leading to m i s u s e or non-use of valuable sources of
nourishment. Earl de la Warr stressed that existing research also offered promis-
ing further additions to the body of scientific knowledge. Among these were de-
velopment of rotation husbandry, micro-biology applied to tropical legumes, systema-
tic use of fungicides, means ofreducing evaporation, removal of salt from brackish
water, and cloud physics leading to means of inducing rainfall artificially.
All this knowledge, existing or prospective, could help however, only if appl-
ied.in perspective. The farmer must see and be told of every link in the chain
and know that omission of any one link might cancel out all or most of the ben-
fits he hoped to obtain from the others.
One point was clear. The problem of malnutriton and hunger could not
belsolved from the outside. All that outsiders could do was to to help those who
wanted to be helped and the establishment of institutions for the training of indige-
nous advisers was a first task.
At the top of the immediate requirement list was development of Farm In-
stitutes, turning out Advisory or Education Officers with technical training--if
possible men -whose boots if they wear them, still have mud on them" -to play
their part in demonstrating better methods. The United Natibns /International
Children' Fund had helped by encouraging school gardens and teaching children
not only to grow things, but what to grow, so preparing them for later specialist
training in Farm Institutes,and Farm Schools,
Rural'Community Centres were also admirable channels for, the spread of know-
lege and the co-operative movement. This had' worked successfully in Uganda
for both cotton and'coffee. Prizes offered to villages or districts had also proved
effective. Earl de la Warr recommended, the value of demonstration farms and
television and radio programmes in primitive areas.
In coichiusion he said that h' felt that the use of food surpluses of the West
to relieve shortages was not the solution. *Our task", he said, "is not salve to our
consciences by giving away surpluses when it suits us, but to help people to help
srI,1 ~ -


............ .. .. ..................... ... .r...i. .. .... .......-. .- ............
LOTS FOR SALE
SPerson or Persons requiring Empty Lots, for House Building,
can apply from now on and in the future, to me The Sole Pro-
prietor of the Lots in question. These various House Lots
are situated very close to Salisbury Proper, just a few steps
from the main Road in The Village.
Boundaries of the above Empty House Lots in question are as
follows:--
On the North by land of late Jack Larocque
South the main public road
: B East Crown land
S West Land of late Augustus Peter.
5 Terms moderate.
ELLIS JNO. CHARLES, Sole Proprietor,
I SAI SBOAR, bouMINICA.
5 Nov. 24-- Jan. 19
_. . ._ . .. .


'ii

I


STHE DO MINICA JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
t invites you to Jts dance at FORT YOUNG on Saturday 1st December, 1962.
S Time: 10p.m.
The eFamous CYRIL DIAZ & his 'Orchestrai rdm Trinidad
will play at the dances,
ADMISSION: Ciouples $2.50
Single $1.50
These elaorts are in aid of Carnival 1963, and we solicit
your full support at the dance.


We r eaching New Customers


SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1962


hnlVIIE;ffCA ~ERALD


PAGEt V rt-







SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1962 DOMINICA HERALD PACE THREE


Comings & Goings

Among the passengers arriving by the Federal Palm on Wednesday were:
From B'DOS: Miss L. Greene, O. Watt, Miss B. Anthony,
Miss G. O'Neill, Miss P. Blanc, Mrs. M. Norris,
Mr. R. Peter, Miss C. Pharoh.
ST. VINCENT: Mr, Heskith Williams, Mrs. Zephnna Toussaint.
GRENADA: Miss Lola Shillingford.
"T'DAD: Mr. & Mrs. Oswald Theodore and family, Miss Claris Depra-
dine, Mr Phillip La Badie, Miss Eileen Spencer.
"ST. LUCIA: Supt. Kim Francis (from tour ofW. I,),
Mrs. Olive Cuffy, Mrs. Celia Remy, Mrs. Mary Fedee,
Mr. Olivierre Xavier.
Among passengers arriving by the Federal Maple on Nov. 28 were:-
Mrs. M. Caudeiron, Two sons and three daughters; Mr. Bruney. Passing-
through; Mr. and Mrs. B. Griffiths (nee Miss Phyllis Lewis) en route to Jamaica.
Mr. P. B. Williamson, Head of International Dept., Department of Techni-
cal Co-operation, and Mr. James keen of U.N. Technical Assistance Board, paid
a one-day official visit.
Arriving by the B. W. I. A. on Wednesday were
From GUADELOUPE: Mr. C. Lowe, Miss H. Sarkis, Mr. A.
Berlin.
B. W. I. A. DEPARTURES
To ST. LUCIA: F. Darvals
B DOS: J. Ashby, A. E. Godfrey, Mgr. Picard Estates Ltd.
Miss M. Reid.


a lia nt ry who had just resigned. This is an at-
Parliamentary who r aat
te mpt to farce Adenjur to remove
News From Europe Strauss from his post for his "Gestapo
conduct." The Free Democrats are
Do Gaulle Scoresa Sweean still supporting the Government in the
D Uaule Vicores p Bundestag (parliament) so it is unlikely
-ing Vitory that the government will fall.
The first time in modern French poli- British Labour ,Gains
rical history an outright parliamentary Five byelections last Friday gave the
S .. l.;.. 1l warunn popularity of Macmillan's Con-


-'- 7 . -` -d servarive coveromenrt a turter jo0 1 t
party. De Gaulle's Party scored a server a
smashing victory with 233 seats out of downwards as two Tory strongholds
a total of 482 in the new assembly, with (Glasgow Woodside and South Dorset)
the additional assurance of 30 other fell to the Labour Party. The Tories
members pledged to support the Presi. managed to retain Chippenham (a seat
dent. The Gaullisres were leading they have never lost) and also the two
handsomely at the first election and the agricultural constituencies of Central
final run-off last Sunday clinched the Norfolk (majority cut from 6,787 to
power and popularity of the founder of 220) and South Northants the latter
the Fifth Republic. by a bare 17 votes.
Previously the Communists had been Jamaica News
the strongest political party and at this
election they made some gains, obtain- Busta Hounds Communists
ing 41 seats with 21 % of the popular The Jamaica Communists who have
vote; (Gaullistes had 41). The Social beea "underground"for some time came
ists have 66 seats \nd the Rightists (pro- out openly in pro-Castro activity last
Fascists) group failed to get any seats. August. Prime Minister Bustameute last
The Conservative bloc dropped their week issued a warning to the few strag-
representation from 121 to 18. gling members let: that he had ordered
Sr,-,,lle tn lp nrnruirA n lefr vT"rnrt


Stable Coalition in Austria
In the General elections in Austria
last Sunday, the Coalition Government
group of Conservative People's Party and
the Socialists Party received massive
support and will continue in office.
Adenauer In Trouble
In Bonn the West German Republic
is seething with indignation over the
*'Das Spiegel" affair, when Defence
Minister Strauss ordered mi d n i gh t
search sand arrests on changes of trea-
son of four editors of the paper which
had severely criticised C han c e 1 o r
had to cut short his American trip in
an attempt to pacify the five Free Demo-
cratic Party Ministers in his coalition


for communists w h e r e they can be
thrown any time.
Movies And Television
Television in Jamaica is due to go
on the air in August 1963. Moviemak-
ing will also start next year as the result
of a contract s i g n e d between Robert
Lightbourne and Hollywood Producr
William Marshall.

High-Cost Penny
Recently at an auction of rare Coins
conducted by-the Netherlands Coin
Company, a Long Island man paid
$Io,5ooU. S. for a 1799-over-1798
United States cent, It was said to be
the highest price ever paid for a coin of
that denomination.
American Magazine


INECTO HAIR MAGIC BLACK

-the blackest looking semi-permanent colouring on the mar-
ket today!
*lnecto Hair Magic Black gives a true jet black which is
Guaranteed not to discolour.
*lnecto Hair Magic Black covers and colours hair up to
50% grey, and gives new vitality, and exciting colourto dark
Shair.
*lnecto Hair Magic Black cleanses, colours and condi-
tions in one.
*No skin test required.
Use Hair Magic Black made by Inecto, the largest and
Most experienced manufacturers of hair colouring in the world,
And here's a surprise the price is only 700 per bottle,
SAvailable from,

i THE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD.


SNov. 24, Dec
1% 4-ftop. Ii


Tenders For Supply Of Fertilizers
Citrus Development Plan

Tenders are invited for the supply of oni hundred and seven-
ty five (175) tons of fertilizers of the following analysis at Roseau,
for the year 1963.
19,10.1.O 'A- o/ m -


or
10:10:24-4 % mgo,
Fifty (50) tons to be supplied on or before 31st M.a r c h,
1963, and one hundred and twenty five (125) tons between 15th-
30th September, 1963.
PACKING SPECIFICATIONS:

Jute outer bags, polythene i n e r bags, of 112 ibs, nett
weight.
TERMS:

C. I, F, credit and cash terms to be quoted.
Tenders which should be in sealed envelopes and marked
"Tenders for Fertilizers" should be addressed to, and reach the
office of the Superintendent of Agriculture, Botanic Gardens, Ros-
eag, not lafer than 15th December, 1962.
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or,
any tender.
J. B. Yankee
Acting Agricultural Superintendent.
Dec. 1-15

Friendship Brought medici 'near the theatre and gave him
.Gal a friendly kick in the pants. Both
Calamity boys are now in Hospital. Colan-
medici had his back pocket full of
Ro me, Nov. 26, CP:-Rodolfo explosive t o r p e do fireworks. The
Mazza met his friend Roberto Colan- burns will heal iA about a week.

PATOIS PROVERB
i. Faux on dormi pros la riviire pour connaite paroles poissons.
*'You must sleep near river to know fish tongue."
Sent in by Miss M. Peter of Portsmouth.


I'Wl r l .---A &--ft- Cf*I t'q4 & GI


m wm e een reve a


1 -


- ~ ~~~ ~ ~ - -


DOMINICA HERALD


PACE THREE


SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1962


. 1-8


t








F ACE FOUR DOMINICA


0o0uT Sla!TS r NOTICES
LASTW.>S 'I Co n't, Patrick eorge
of La Plai WOO wo was I. d sgilry of 8a f Produce
stealing a quinuty nii 2 abVr v lued.at
$z.0oo th prop:./ J. jra-rdnd Dept. of Agricuiture
was ordered io sdnI j y.ars in prison
with hard laioir F wooudingl As from 5 62, te Department
own uncle Da\/l ;djjo, VLtor Jacob If Agriculture will require cash on
of Callibishie was fined ,120.00 or 6 delivery for sale of all produce-livestock,
months hard labour. He was dfndcd ud services, planing materials etc. from
by -Mr. Armour who pl'cded uT kI on all its Agricultural Stations, Botanic
his behalf *MaYL's i-e Blanc of orfs s, Kin s H E erimnt Sta
m o u h, for th -arceny uf article;of p C: Ki s Hi Dxperimnt Sta-
clothing arid fooodvtiff d property lor tion, Cocoa Siation, Central Livestock
clothing and foods ,( I ha proper t irrm xtek t mslk v a r buron l -ich
John Flick, was put on one year pro- is n a mon thly basis.
batiorn, and ordered to pay costs amount
ing to 25 guineas and $ o.'o compen- 2
station. *BnN1 te Francis; convicted earlier
of emb zzlement *fromri thh Coca Cola gs S Pla t
factory was put on probation for two Boalgipad ;me1i2 t
years and oldoiad to pay costs and comr Pai asiE t
sensation t9';theii ~m unrtof $'33.320,.ie
Shopkeeper Fined For Threats And All farmers and horticulturists are
SIndecent Language instructed that they should destroy all
In a case of indecent language and host plants of the dangerous parasite-
threat Hayden Casimir, a shopkeeper, CUSCUTA- DODDER, locally
was fined $2.5.00. It was alleged. that, known as love vine, and burn imme-
in a dispute with another marn Casimir diately to prevent spreading. This
threatened to go for a gun. The offence plant parasite will kill any tree or culti-
was committed on the 3rd February, vation if allowed to spread. Immediate
1962. preventative action is necessary.
nJ. B. ncNsrY
Arrest In Unique Acting Agricltur. ISuperintendent
Storebreaking Nov. 24, Dec I 6? 357


__T a '. "ir_ ti.-e been arrested Min
connection .. Ih Ih1 Linique stoerebreak-
ing which took place last .. eek. Up
to now the i;,cen % atches stolen have
not been reco',ered. Ncinwhild Claude
Gregoire io It. Michel was(filed$50o.co
or two m on h's imprisonment for
being in unlawful. possession of
dynamite explosives.
Thieves Junk Up Bull'
Leave Head, Skin
A bull belonging to Freddie Wade
Sof Pottersville, was reported stol-. over
he week end. The animal, valued at
$12j.oo, was slaui.ghcrcd :,oOuwhcre
near the quarry on ihe road leading
to the prison Allc he flesh wa
removed, leaving only the skin and
head. No, arrests have yet been made.
U.S. Heslsed Puerto
Rico's Wealth
The rise in Puerto Rico's per capital
net income from $,79US il 1950 to
$:z1 US I96r is atriibited; in'large pari
to the willingness of U.S. mainland in-
litLi ions to 'invest over $450 million
through the purchase of securities of
puerto 'Rican governmental units.


Supervisor For Techincal
Wing
The Ministry of Labour and Social
Services announces that a grant of2,270
has been approved from.C.D.&W. funds
to provide for the appointment of an
IndutrialArts Supervisor for the Tech-
nical Wing of the Dominica Grammar
School. Steps are being taken to find a
suitably qualified candidate for the post.


Bosch 1
6 monri' ln
: RE
CHRIS
Nov. 24.-'i


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v. L.' L DSY '
':a LrrlATu .
CL N rf:
jetn


C-* -4-- Ip J
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~i'(tii~t._- "'. A~ f Jj LIO~


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SThe "Variety" Store


C. G. PHILLIP &CGO. LTD.

LATEST ARRIVALS:-

Dressing Table Mirrors, Chairs, Sewers,
Complete with Fittings; Sof Pipes, ,Clay
Pipes, Spades& Shovels, Forks; Face Basins,
Porcelain Kitchen Sinks; Floor Tiles and
Cement, Scales and Weights, etc.
ru-.uw u-;-a *I~LU


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120 Tablets.


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chew two pleasant-tast-
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GOOD VALUES APPEARING

GROCERY SHELVES


CROSSE & BLACKWELL CONDENSED SQUPS ALL varieties 300 per tin.
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP- 350 per tin.
CANADIANi SARDINES "ilver King", "Supremo" "Triple C,"' 150:per tin,
DUTCH PROCESSED CHEE;E--700 Pr lb.
.ON JARDIN GARDEN PEAS 1 tb tin 30, 1 lb tin 20.

-MON JARDIN PEAS & CARROTS 1b. ttin 350, lb. tin 22.
NESTLE'S COCOA 1 ft. tin 25, i R-. tin 450.
YEATMAN'S JAMS Stra.- irry, Raspberry, Apricot, Apple & Strawberry, Stone less

SPlur., Black currant all at 530 per 1 11. pot,

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Nov. 24, Dec. I.


SATURDAY," DECEMBER i, 1962


~Y" I ---- -- -- ---I----


--------------- ---- -- ---- -U~--usuna


nrwarjlolr~l


HERALD







SATURDAY, DECEMBER, I, 1962, DOMINICA HERALD
P--- -- ________-----

Grenada Agricultural And Trade
Fair 1963.

The Grenada Agricultural Exhibition and Trade Fair opens in St. Georges "
on 8th February, 1963 and will run for three days; it is open not only to Agri-
cultural, Commercial, Industrial, and Arts ard Crafts organizations but also to'
the "Do-it-yourself" Individual who may wish to enter an exhibit in a particular "/
class. -I .j .


Owing to limited funds it has not been found possible for the Dominica
Government to participate directly, but Government has promised to a c c o r d
publicity to the event and to encourage organizations and individuals to partici-
pate, according to a G. I. S. release.
Intended participants should communicate d i r e c t I y with Mr. L. D. G.
Cromwell, Secretary, Grenada 1963 Exhibition Committee, C-o Agricultural
Department, Grenada.
The cost of ground space in the Exhibition is as follows:
For the first 1oo square feet $50.00
For the second roo " $40.00
For the third roo " -- $30.00
For the fourth ioo and over- $20.oo



U. S. Government To Award Four Study
Grants In 1965

Port of Spain, November 21-The United States Government will award
four study grants, covering all expenses (tuition, fees, books, maintenance and
international travel) to citizens of Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados, The Leeward
and The Windward Islands for the academic year 1963.
Students must possess a Bachelor of Science degree or a Bachelor of Arts
degree from a recognized university outside the United States .
In addition to the U. S. Government grants being offered cfr the academic
year 1963, some partial grants may be available through the Institute of Interna-
tional Education for undergraduate students. Undergraduate students must possess
a Higher School Certificate or General Certificate of Education equating to two
passes at the advanced level and three at the ordinary level. _
-Interested persons are requested to communicate w'th the Cultural Affairs
Officer. Embassy of the United States of Amerita, 2b Marli Street, Port of Spain,
Trinidad, before December 15, 1962. (USIS)


SALE BY AUCTION OF FISH-
ERIES RESEARCH LUNCH
"HARK FORRARD"

Notice is hereby given that the Gov-
ernnent Fisheries Research Launch
"Hark Forrard" will be sold by public
*auction at the Agricultural Department,
Roseau, on Thursday zoth December.
1962 at 2. 30 p.m.

The launch which has a registered
tonnage of 14.03 measures 47 feet over-
all and 16 feet at the beam. It is well-
equipped and powered by a single-screw
ninety horsepower diesel inboard Dor-
man engine, designed for a maximum
speed of eight knots. Thelaunch was
completely overhauled and renewed in
1960.
Interested persons may obtain further
particulars from the Principal Secretary
to the Ministry of Trade and Product-
ion, Ministerial Puilding, Roseau,
Dominica. Arrangements can also be
made for examination of the launch, if
desired.
Dec. 1-8


ADVERTISERS

Please send your Adver-
Uisements to the HERALD
on or before Wednesday
morning of any week if
you wish your Advertise-
ment to appear on the
following Saturday.


ROSEAU 9 00 a.m.
7.15 p.m.
LAYOU 11.30 a.m.
7.30 p.m.
GRANDBAY 113.0 a.m.
PORTSMOUTH 11 00 a'm.


HAMPSTEAD
MARIGOT
WESLEY
CLIFTON
CTL. BRUCE


7.15 p m.
9 00 a.m.
11.00 a.m.
,7.15 p.m.
9.00 a.m.
7.15 p.m.
11.00 a m.
3.00 p.m.


2
Roberts S
Yankey
Maynard
Roberts S
Roberts S
L. Thomas
Hodge-
O.Theodore
Ho Jge S
E. 1amuel
Ho ige S
E. Dodds
H. Thomas


PAGE FIV '


Don't let the heat get you down! When the
night is close and sultry, drift away to dream-
land cooled and relaxed by Limacol. Dur-
Ing the day, when you're hot and jaded, Lima-
oO will refresh and revive you. Yes, night
and day keep cool with Limacol, plain or
UeitioaeOteu (ivrs u,-a tooling). .


Subscribe To The HERALD


23 25 31


J. R. Roberts
Beswick
O. Walker
Andrew
H-odge ST
Hodge
Hodge sr
W. Stevens
G. Timothy
W. Stevens
H. T/maque


Roberts T
Roberts
Castor
Roberts T
Gr'naway
0. Theodor
L.Stevens
Hodge T
Hodge
Hodge T
A. Williams
Baptiste


- Hodge HF -
Roberts HF
S-Sacrament of the Lord's Supper
T--Ticket Giving


Hodge
Hodge
Hodge T
Yankey
W.Stevens
re Roberts
W.Steveos
Roberts
M. Pascal
Roberts
Castor
Acham


Robert
Denis


Roberts
J.R. Roberts


Andrew Andrew
L.Thomas CGTimothy
O.rheodore L Stevens
Hodge
Hodge
J. Henry A.T/maque
Baptiste
Acham


Methodist Services For December


_i-


56 AT
l / (" ^ ~" ~' c
^a^MBj^W "igr

cF n cpul I








"ALE-: SIX' DOMINICA R D


'rMINICA HERALD
'AT J i 8 T I T A
S Us C R IPT IONS
Yrsrly Town : $S.(,. Country $6.(,
Overseas: $7.50. Single Copies: 10l
Advertisement, at Reasonable Rateb.
MRS. PHYLLIS SHAN' ALLFRLY, Editor.
eult't ,cC at the HERALD PRINTERY, 31 New Str,,t, Roseau, Dominica, W.1
All subscriptions and other payments must be made at the above
address to J. MARGARTSON CHARLEs,-Manager-Proprietor
ROSEAU, SATURDAY NOVEMBER I, 1962


A VISIT FROM FRIENDS

THE appearance in our waters of Her Netherlands Majesty's Ship
Van Ewijck was a good and kindly omen. The warship
was on her way to St. Martin, and dropped anchor to show
pominica an unusual courtesy since nobody can remember
how long ago (if ever) a similar call had been paid. The Dutch
sailors challenged our footballers in Windsor Park; sailors and
West Indiahs speak the common language of sportsmanship, and
it was a happy match.
The conference to which this vessel of war, on an errand of
good will, was cruising is a most important one for our neigh-
bours the Dutch West Indians. Twenty Netherlands Ambassa-
dors (17 from Latin America and' three from Central America)
as well at The Prime Ministers of Surilamand the Netherlands
Antilles, will meet there the Foreign Minister of Holland, draw-
ing together their tripartite kingdom in consultation. The Secre-
tary of the Netherlands Embassy in Trinidad came to Domini-
;ca in preparation for the naval visit here, but has hurried back
to relieve his Amibassador, who is also attending the conference.
Although in the Far Eas the Dutch c ooniai Empire was
the victim of serious strife and loss, in ihese waters Holland's
record has been a fair one. The people inhabiting Dutch Carib--
bean possessions :have prospered so much so that many of our
town citizens have in the past gone to Curacoi and Aruba seek-
ing work, and we know of children of Dominican parents who
are now attending high school in Holland.
Meanwhile, this week all Netherland3 communities are over-
cast by the shadow of Queen-Mother Wilhelmina's death at the
age, of 82. A wise and firm Queen during her 50 year reign,
she brought up her daughter Queen Juliana as t worthy, descend
ant of the House of Orange: both of them showed courage and
fortitude in the face of dangers and reverses. The future Que:n
of Holland, Princess Beatrix, will doubtless also show the world
how well a woman can rule. Queen Vilhemina was an exam-
,ple to all members of the so called weaker sex. We regret her
passing.


On Trees

Once in a while every Government takes action w h i c h is
bound to find favour with even the most critical members of the
community. Tree-planting week is a perfect example of this.
Do not expect the HERALD to quote from that hackneyed poem
'Trees', which has become an international bromide. We pre-,
fer this:
Carrying precious freight, the noble trees.
Proud of their leafy weight, bow in the breeze.
Coming into heavily-forested Dominica by aerial transport,
nobody could imagine why we would want to plant any more
trees, until they walk the hot midday streets ofRoseau, Portsmouth
and denuded outlying villages. Sizzling heads and bodies long
for a patch of green shade. In Roseau we have two friends who


share a breadfruit tree between their houses, thus achieving cool-
ness and sustenance. Flowering trees, fruit trees, shade trees-
our towns and habitations have need of them all, not only for
utility but for beauty.
We know remarkably little about our own trees, and if a
tourist asks a schoolchild "'what is that tree?" -- he is likely to
get the reply: "it make a pink flower." Tree-planting w e e k
may inspire us all with a greater respect for trees, so that we may
learn their names, how to treat them as friends and allies (how
many people falling down ravines would have lost their i v e s
save for the supreme tenacity of Dominican trees?), how to space
them properly so that they may grow to delight us, and why it
is important not to lay waste our wooded areas to become the
prey of soil erosion.
We know of a Dominican abroad who, forced to inhabit a
luxurious but treeless yard for a few years, feverishly set to work
to plant trees and shrubs. While packing a little rich country
mud into a crack near the verandah, this fortunate exile unwit-
tingly planted a seed of the great bois flot tree, which soon shot
up like Jack's beanstalk and became the wonder of the neigh-
bourhood. Today, u n e s s it has been cut down by a tidy
suburbanite, that tree towers above a modern house in Trinidad,
its leaves as big as round tea-trays, and its trunk as strong as an
ox. The trees neatly planted by Ministers in Dominica this week
have a less miraculous beginning, but they are precious to us all,
and although we do not regard them (as Greeks and Romans of
old did) as habitations for the gods, it should make everybody
happy to see them grow to noble height.


PEOPLE'S POT6
S-asked te submit their full names and addresses as a guar-


cntee of good faith, bu not necessarily for publication. Letters snoulibae ar-1taC=-
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.


D.T.U. Wants
Better Dominica
Sir,- H ow grateful I would be to
you, for publishing the following for
me please.
"We want a better Dominica that
will give its people first of all, a higher
standard of living so that no child will
cry for food in the midst of plenty. We
want to have a Dominica where the in-
ventions of Science will be at the disposal
of every Dominican family, not only
for the few that can afford them. A
Dominica that will have no sense ofin-
security, and which will make it possi-
ble for all groups, regardless of race
colour or creed to live in friendship, to
be real neighbours, a Dominica that
will carry its great mission of helping
other Islands and countries to h e 1 p
themselves"
Thanking you for space, Sir,
Yours faithfully.
R.P. JOSEPH
1st Vice President Dominica Trade Union
"Gan They Sup-
press iy Freedom
Under The Law".
Dear Editor,-An article appeared
on your paper concerning me of which
the author is R. P.Joseph; Aficr reading
thearticle I found it would bea wast


of time to answer Joseph. However, in
obedience to a request made by some of
your readers, who are also members of
the Trade' Union, may ask publicity,
in your column, to inform this man,
"That he who has build'the house have
more honour than the house".
In 1945 I made a great sacrifice to
form the Trade Union and after some
hard work 23 branches were established
over the Island. At that time, Joseph
was preaching to the public, that it was
from the prophets, apostles and Saints
that I achieved my wisdom for in a very
short space of time under my adminis.
ration, the Union had its own property
costing about r, 0oo, its dead mem.
bets Vere given burials, its night school
was progressing, members were benefit.
ing from the Union. The Union was
working satisfactorily, under my guid.
ance. However in 1958 a dispute arose
in the Union. Who caused it. They
sold the jeep for 15o.; they are collect-
ing h o u s e rent, and'at that time the
Union had about 5.00 in the
bank, I handed the treat
surer$9o.poofrom Portsmouth
branch: they mortgaged the Union for
$i,0oo, all the money went like wild
fire. They refused to give an account
to the members. I protested against such
state of affairs.
They took me to court, they were
found wrong. Mr. Joseph wrote about

(Cont. on p. 7)


. 1_-_-. "-"Mi~ ar


I


DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY. DECEMBER r, 1962


PAGE Six


"~-~--"






PAGE SEVEN


People's Post (Cont. from p 6)
"the esprit-de corps" between the Trade told us any little thing. According of
Union and Government of Dominica. what I heard said, the Chief Minister
May I say that if thcre is any relationship related that never mind who got Dom-


between the Union and Government that
m u s last; however according to the
Osborne Judgment, also, the T r a d e
U nio n Ordinance No 12 of 52 of
Dominica, Government shall see to it,
that the order of the Couit shall be car-
ried out. Joseph also mentioned that the
Union is not a political body, that is
my policy under the Law, but it is now
being made a political body, that was
displayed in the Town Council Election.
May I inform Joseph, that eveni his
party is in power tomorrow, they dare
not introduce e a Star Chamber in Dom-
inica. The Dominica Union will be
reorganized sooner or later for:
God is Our Guide! No swords
we draw,
We kindle no wars, battle, fires,
By reason, union, justice law,
We claim the birthright of our sires;
We raise the watchword "LIBERTY"
We say justice, and justice will prevail
Thanking you for space,
Yours
E. C. LOBLACK.

Conference Queries
Dear Madam,-I was one who
went to Castle Bruce for the Confer-
ence. I am a member, paid up, but
give no-one my name. I came out of
that place ashamed because none of us
spoku in behalf of our dear first Presi-
dent. We sat there like-sheep and they
S Bahama -Elections
Bahama Elections


inica the technical school it came dur-
ing his Government time. I heard
him also say, when he heard over the
radio that Federal Ministers were getting
themselves $30,000 or $20,000 (I cant
remember which sum) he and his ex-
cutive put a resolution to stop it. Be-
fore time they were saying that Ministers
and M. P.s should not have that
money, it should be spent for the good
of the people or for roads.
I would like to know the truth of
all this please. Are the people of Dom.
inica getting any benefit of that stopped
money!
Yours truly,
VEXED LABOURITE

Whatever t h i s correspondent may
have heard, the sum in question would
never have been $30,000 or even $20,000
It wou d have been one year's
salary as a Federal Minister, i.e. $12,000
for the lost year of office: remember
that the people of Domi nica
elected their Federal Members to
serve fo, a five-year period, which will
not elapse until early next year. Regard-
ing the other serious questions raised
by "Vexed Labourite" there is not suffi-
cient space to answer them in this
issue, but the whole account will be given
in documentary form at a future date,,
to eliminate persistent confusion,-
Editor.


stained control of the House ofAssembly,
which has 33 seats, with Progressive
S I i n ... T I


StLiberal Iany
Baha nians voted in record numbers dependents and I
on November 26 with only a few mi
nor disorders. Womrn, votingfor Maintain Fi
the firsi time in their history, turned out
in strength for this British Colony's Press-
first g e n e r a l election in five years.
Rightwimg United Bahamian,Party re- read your H


I DOMINICA BANANA OROe


ASSOCIATION


second d place anu n-
abour last.
'eedom of the


lerald weekly
. iilllslllml.l 0-I I I+II


WERS


i PRICE NOTICE
S Banana growers are notified that the U, K. Green Boat
Price has been reduced by 7 to $56. 15. 0. The Board has
decided to pay a subsidy of ,20 per Tb. in addition to the
assistance provided by the U. K. Price Adjustment Scheme.
As from today the Prices payable to growers will be as
S'follows:-
At Reception and Coastal Stations 4.20 per tb
At Southern District Buying Points 3.60 per lb.
At Northern District Buying Points 3,480 per ',
Growers who qualify for Incentive Bonus will receive an
additional .25 per b.,
A. D. BOYD
N General Manager
26th November, 1962.
l -II IIH ~ll^<-lurl--l^'ul* "* 1 ~ ~* ~'


Ng T
4DON'T WORRY-
t .y naver happen

Good advice-if you can take
it. But life today has so many
S worries. They come in assorted
sizes . from the atom bomb
S to the dozen anxieties, large and
small, that daily prey upon our
nervous systems. Nerves
stretched to breaking point need
Nutrophos, the nerve tonic
S that soothes frayed nerves,
brings sound sleep and
tones up the vital
organs.


NUTIIOPHOS
THE NERVE TONIC makes you eat well,
sleep well, feel well.



Too Smart For Cops
HUNTSVILLE, ALA Nov. 21st CP: Johnny Ray asked the Courts's per.
mission to tell his wife privately of his conviction on, a burglary charge. He
stepped out into the hall where his wife was supposed to be waiting and never
came back.
3 ... .. .. . r -


r- YUIa sn LA U a a m wd a MA I

O YOUR LAU1U5KY Al


FAB'S


EXPENSE


FOR XMAS


Buy at the IPWIM@


& other Groceries --


1 King FAB and Get 3 Small Boxes Free


1 Giant


1 Large "


If 11 2

"s 1


I


I! UI II ,


1 Medium " "


A. C. SHILLINGFORD & CO.
i {


YII_ _ _


UrC~UCUUWSYIIUIUUIL~U~I~OYI ~ -'-


SATURDAY, DECEMBER, , 1962,


DOMINICA


HERALD









PAG EIHT OMIIC~HEALDSATRDA, ECEBERi, 96


The Road To Castle ar-
..i Bruce .

DID YOU KNOW tLl a road from the
heights ot riassajre o Cas"e Frnc. "
and Pegua was o ,i. one !luhilr 1
and thirty-four year; ;0o.': ,.. -.
below an extract f o.n !ii ,a. u c
the 1828 House cf Ass mily, ; ,'i.., i .
the Presidenl iis Honoi. Joa,;i aI i .w
writes to the Speiker and Ho.Ie.- -
from the ',ee -oj,, :I i. .'i
Henry Nicholis L
The President trln.in [, h:rL%\ i .r i i.th ,
the informatnii oft ic 'i-I use, a c.r\ o'
a report made to him Li, tin ui.. Su.o
General, relative to li, progresS iii m Lr.
ing and making the iew\ road frni
Brigadntn in the heightl o"f Nliacfi, to .-
the Windward coast
This report .s m, ii Sti sfacory, :.ij us-
much as it shows the very adclancid
state.of the work ai J tha the principle
"and indeed only dliidcil) of aln) ui.- "
ment (that of carryilri i ia road o. ,;K : i
ridge adjoining Mr. Bellot's pariici
down the' flat) ha, -eii accomp;iihd.J ,
so speedily, and a; cL npuAi\Jy .0 .
small an expense :.,, tlc colony. T-i n
President personal, ispctcd thi, I F.,i
of-the road. which hb bzen eCLncudJ
with much skill and ILitJ1-mI, .nd I, .
fe e: s he wouid no( do Jusiuce to Mll,.
,.Finlays meritorious si .IL. s, did 1 .... .t
embrace this occasion io nolflyinl ,.. v
:the House the zea- and arduou' e..iui,.n
of ihat gentleman, ir the pirlolra,.. n -
Hthisduty H,: i, al>t great sa'i.t -
"iion' in stating the \j!'uble s.tIMic oi 0,
.Messrs. Appleton and Sm ch uiidr ,
whose able director. aid .up.,inteir'd .'iL -
both branches of tie i.jad Irom I'c >i
'and, Castle Bruce.h .. La o ed .,,
far as the junction.
The House will obC;.e [ry l(. .
companying Report ihi ih he lI,
were employed ui to,. '....r Li I ,
latter end of No.,mnikr, ..lic. i,.
were withdrawn to.anuLidJ o ..l..I dul, d i'
they have now resumed their lit.ouu '
and with. the addition of .a tl' m, i
able,hands who m thL Picu;dent i, ',
directed to be employed' thcrL i e'., L
-reasonto. expect that the undceitkiii.
will be fully completed early in the ', _
moiith of May.
The President now begs to lay before
the House an account of the appropria-
tion of the money voted for this service about w
which he trusts will meet their appro- legends
nation and that they will b e pleased ruler or
to:'rovide such further sum as they may are his ci
4e~i ;necessary for the completion of ing an i
this desirable object. easy-goil
JoHN LAIDLAW sonal ch
President., jestic ab
'Government House, 15 March 1828. Hambu
(Next week we shall print the Sur, tor from
veyor-General's Report which includes which v
estimated cost of the road.) was a g
oured C

Triumph For King itloi
Of Music Strv
celebrate
Igor Stravinsky In Germany and thu
days w
He did not weara purple robe nor a, historic
crown when he arrived: Igor, Stravinsky, music.


W


u throughout the West Indies


I


I .
S..
3 I'1' ... -11"I^ "
:,' .' S' .
. .. ',%w>,- -,?,-' ', ., ,-'
~ ~ F; ., -,,. 6- : "",, -,, _, ,


~iii


1- *..t


!om, perhaps, more stories and
ar: to'd than -about the boldest
a finous srar of the stage who
onteiimooraries. But he was wear-
nvisible liii; ioc in spite of hi;
ag nonchalance, and all his p.ur-
arm there was somethin,' ma-.
out him. And the,FrcrCity o'
rg surely received this royal visi-
the realm of uusic in a manne.-
vas becoming for a king. There
ala reception in the time-ionu
ity Hall. Stravinsky wgs mad;
irary me;tijr of the 'Hamh'ur;
pera Company.
insky stayed in H-amburg forth.
on of his eihitieth birthday--
s the' Hans atic City for a few
as the focal point of an almost
i event for the entire world of
And a host of prominent peo-


pie ha d come for this festive occasion. r,6oo visitors rose sponteoqsly from their
The important people from industry and seats when Igor Stravinsky went up to
commerce, representative' of the Con- the.orchestra. 1,600' visitors will wel
sular Corps, experts and eminent re- c o m e him again when he returns. to
pregentatives of the literary and the music Germany to conduct .his new o p e;r a
cal world all rubbed shoulders in Ham- "The Flood" on its world first night
burg. i in 1963, an opera he-is composing for
To all the honours Stravinsky said this city of Hamburg which had been
in a simple manner, apparently greatly so hard hit by Hoods and storms earlier
touched, "Thank You". And in the this year. Truly royal thanks cf a city
Ham burg City Hall he said: "nowhere that reveres his art.
else in the wo Id can what happened BERNDT,W. WESSLING
here in Ha urg be found--a.famous (German Featues)
opera house. engages a famous ballet Nuclear.Tet
company just to produce Stravinsky's N
'works for a f:w evenings. That is possi- Geneva, 26, CP:- he Sov-
ble only in a country- with-. so rich-an N -
bl only a country with o rich an iet Union offered t o d a y to halt all
artistic tradition as your. I thank you nuclear weapon testing by the end of
very mucN ." .. ...1 .,
Lii1 .. ..... IL.L i.>' .... A ii Iili" . ... ULL4L


Hamburg had its great day with the
Nestor of "Classical Modern Music".


LIyJC r Oi t 'i I-, CLUci It e LI lUnternatlUliL
inspection arrangements demanded by
the West.


. '
"7 4.. ..

.;


~~2~.~~~--9-1~----~D- 1


DOMINICAZHERALD


SATURDAY; DECEMBER I, 1962


PAGE EIGHT


ii
" "'
,
1.
4'



r .
i







SATURDAY, DECEMBER I, 1962


The Housing Anti-Discrimination Order I

By
Thomas J. Marshall

Washington, November 23- This week's Presidential order banning racial
or any other kind of discrimination against buyers or renters of housing to be
built with governmental assistance is an important step forward in the civil rights
field.
While anti bias laws already are in force in 17 states and a score of cities,
the new federal regulations apply on a national scale. They will affect a fairly
large sector of housing construction in the United States, certainly' a new advance
in pursuit of a national policy that seeks equal opportunity for all.
The ord r is not retroactive, But it directs federal agencies to "use their good
services" and take action, including litigation if necessary, to promote non-discrim-
inatory practices in housing created with federal financial assistance in the past.

Equal Opportunities
Also a high powered "Presidential Committee on Equal Opportunities in
Housing," including several cabinet members, not only will supervise the carrying
out of housing order, it has allo been given the task of encouraging educational
programmes by civic groups of every conceivable kind to eliminate bias in hoping
and create an atmosphere in which such bias cannot flourish.
Specifically, the new order affects new construction directly financed by the
federal government; construction to,which the government contributes money, and
construction receiving other federal assistance, which mainly means government in-
surance of private mortgage money.
This latter kind of insurance has been a boon to home- building in the
United States for many years. But this is a field replete with financial, legal and
technical complexities and much thought will have to be given to the details of en-
forcing anti-bias regulations. Eliminating bias in public housin-frinranced, owned
or operated by government, or in housing built with federal loans, or with other
direct contribu ions (such as in slumclearance) is, of'course, a rather simple matter
of hardly more than issuing directives:


Duke To Auction Garter

LO.,DON, Nov. 22 CP: The Duke of B e d fo r d known as "The
S o w m a n Peer" because of his fund raising drives for his stately home will
auction off his insignia of Britain's most exclusive order of chivalry, the Order of
the Garter.



SUBSCRIPTIONS
SUBSCRIBERS TO THE HERALD ARE REMINDED THAT ALL SUBSCRIPTIONS
ARE .PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. Town: $5.oo per year. Country $6.oo per year
(including postage).


The case of privately financed homes,, or rental property, where government
participation is restricted to mortgage insurance, is different. Federal agencies
active in home loan insurance have long cooperated with state anti-bias laws..

Fear and Bias
Nor is bias always the prime consideration for a refusal to sell or rent to a
particular person .Often it is simply fear of the unknown, fear, for example, that
a racially mixed neighborhood would depress property values--just as some 'home
builders still shun ultra-modern house styles which have not yet found full accept,
stance by the home-buying public.
But there to attack it--are ways such as, for example, a written nondiscrimira-
tion clause in mortgage contracts and cancellation of mortgage insurance in ca;e of
breach of contract. There is persuasion and there -is economic necessity since
mortgage insurance substantially lowers mortgage costs.
At any rate, the \ ay no.. is open for a large-scale experiment. It will yield
experience, and experience,' and experience often tends to simplify seemingly insolu-
ble problems. And it has behind it the power of the government which has proved
decisive in opening up equal opportunities without discrimination in education, in
hiring and other civil rights fields.


inn..-;rruraa ,atr~r)mnnrr 4nU l'Jn rim~





At The PHOENIX







------- - --. --



SHOP EARLY FOR XMAS

Frozen Turkeys now available. Sizes 6 1t to 12 f
Also Fresh Apples Ripe Pears Red Grapes,
Danish Roquefort Cheese Ib Pkts.
--- EGGS at $1.10 dozen ---
--- DANISH GOUDA Cheese --
Plumrose Danish Table Butter 113, I b & 1 b Packets
Mussels in Brine 600 & 800 Tins Barbecue Sauce $1.12
Swifts Canned Half Chicken 2 t 2 oz. $1.80. Chicken Stews li tb $1.60
--- Corned Beef Hash 1Ti $1.20 Irish & Beef Stew 670
SWIFT PiCNiC HAIlS 4 to 6 b ) $1.12
6 8 l ) per b
PREMIUM HAM E-14 l at $1.56 b

A -ILLINGFORD & CO,


Nov. 24 & Dec. i


I, a ~ -L~~-Y-


-I.


-- --1-- I I I --~- ~----~-,,-


II -- "


PACE NINE


DOMINICAK HERALD







SATURDAY, DECEMBER i, 1962
L----_ --- --~


Tribal Move To Oust Mboya

In a move to defeat Tom Mboya in his bid for re-election to the Kenya
Legislative Council, political opponents of the shrewd young labor minister have
brought from outside members of the Kikuyu tribe in large numbers to register as
voters in Nairbi. Mboya, general secretary of the Kenya African National Union
(KANU) and former general secretary of the Kenya Federation of Labor, belongs
to the Luo tribe. At the Kenya general elections last year Mboya won with an
overwhelming majority against a Kikuya independent candidate, Dr. Mumyna
Waiyaki.
Though a supporter of KANU, the majority party which is headed by
Jomo Kenyatta who is Kikuyu, Dr. Waiyaki stood as an independent so as to
keep party discipline outwardly. He is planning to oppose Mboya again when
Kenya goes to the polls some time next year.
It is not certain when the elections will take place though Governor Patrick
Ranison has gone to London to make the dates final and to discuss other electoral
and constitutional matters. There has been talk of two general elections being
held before the colony is granted full independence. But African leaders, parti-
cularly those in the KANU, have reacted strongly to these suggestions and have
even threatened to resign from the coalition Cabinet if Britain tried to delay inde-
pendence by such tactics.
The coalition government was set up in London earlier this year after lengthy
talks between the British and members of the KANU and the Kenya African
Democratic Union, the colony's other major political party which is headed by
Ronald Ngala. Kenyatta and Ngala, under terms of the London agreement,
are co-ministers of state. Mboya was named labor minister in the coalition
government. (ANP)

Her Netherlands Majesty's Ship
Van Ewijck
Commanded now by Captain Salm, H. N L. M S Van EWijck (ex U.S S.
Gustafson,) acquired u n d e r the Mutual Defense Assistance Programme, was


commissioned in the Royal Netherlands Navy on October 23rd 195o.
This Ship was named after William Van Ewijck a famous Dutch Captain
of the i7th century. He took part in the expedition to the river Thames (Van
Tromp's "broom") in May 1673. On May 7th 1686 Van Ewijck was killed
off Lagos while Captain of the convoy-ship "Cornelia," after he had successfully
repulsed an attack of a French Man-of-War, She carries at present 12 officers
and 50o men.
Anchoring off Roseau Saturday 24th 8 a.m., the crew played a Football
Match vs. Dominica on Saturday afternoon, which Dominica won by 7 goals
to nil. The Warship was open to visitors on Saturday from 3- 5p.m., and
sailed for St. Martins on Monday 26th.


Tree Planting
Week
Marigot- Portsmouth
At Marigot arrangements were made
by the Village Council acting in con-
cert with the District Agricultural Offi-
cer, Mr. Allan Samuel, for a Tree
Planting Ceremony at the New Police
Station and Treasury Building where
the Minister for Labour & Social Ser-
vices gave an opening address at io.oo
a.m. in the presence of a fair gather-
ing and of school children. The Min-
ister warned that dangerous trees over-
hanging property should be. removed
and use ful decorative trees planted in
parks, oben s pa c e s and road sites.
The Agricultural Officer, Mr. Samuel,
the District Development Officer, Mr.
Sylvester Joseph also spoke. Then the
Minister planted the first tree in front of


the New Treasury Building, as also in
other places, Ht o s p i t al and air port
grounds.
Portsmouth turned out in grand style
at 4.30 p.m. for the Tree Planting
Ceremony which took place at Bur-
rowes Square where the Minister for
Labour & Social Services, the Social
Development Officer, the member for
Ports month and the Chairman ofPorts-
mouth Council addressed a large and
appreciative audience of grown ups
and children. The Minister paid a tri-
bute to the co-operativeness of Acting
Agricultural Superintendent, Mr. J.B.
Yankey without whom and his loyal
staff this Tree Planting Week would
not be a success. Miss Inez Magloire
gave a vote of thanks. The Minister
planted the first tree in Burrowes Park
and others planted trees in Benjamin
Park.
Tribute must be paid to the woman's
League of Portsmouth, where much is
already being done to beautiyj the town.


PEANUT BUTTER

SPrepared Mustardf


55-68 cents & $1.10

30--3srT&-b cents


Sweet Mustard Relish 68 cents

Sweet Mixed Pickles 75 cents & $1,08,


Stuffed Olives

Hot Mustard


80--90 cents -- $1.20

40 cents Mushrooms 50 cents


Meat Tenderizer 80 cents Mussels -- 60 & 80 cents

,MINT Jelly (Green) 60 cents TUNA FISH 52 cents

Black Pudding 30 cents APPLES 15 cents

Red Grapes 72 cents Ib. Ripe Pears 20 cents


Cheese 80 cents Tin


Rochfort Cheese half lb. pkt. 72 cents

PATE-de-FOIE TRUFFE 25 & 40 cents

E- ERBECUE SAUCE $1.12 --

Rolled Fillets of Anchovies
in Olive Oil & Copers 25 cents Tin
A. C. SHILRNGFORD & CO.


CAi MEMBER


AT THE PHOENIX


PAGE TEN


---- ,


------=re~-rma~a~ira~ Pm~ ~ ----~~ -- -------- -- --~sp*


DOMINICA HERALD


aB ^tpfM






SATURDAY, DECEMBER, i, 1962,
-J-


DOMINICA HERALD


S For The Youth Trust Fund Ball

An Attractive Evening Dress
Simplicity is the keynote of today's evemng dress. 1
The design may be austere-sleeveless, perhaps with no subtlety to the neckliae-yet the
fabric in which it is carried out can give a charming ly feminine air to an otherwise simple dress.
The combination of chiffon and lace, for instance, is used by many designers, the chiffon veiling '
th :lace in a way which adds elegance to the, nsemble. ..
If black chiffon is used over red lace th: effect can be gay without being dazzling; and
royal blue ch.ffjn over a lace in a tone of emerald green can loak equally charming.
Any good combination of colours can be used in this way, and if the wearer is a good
amateur dressmaker she can even make them up herself, separating the lace u ad'rdess from its .
chiffon veiling and making two or three of the latter indifferent colours.
In this way, she.can own what seem t9 be several ensembles each looking quite different.
This is a dress which.can be worn on any special occasion, yet one which would be "
equally at home at an informal; party.
The chiffon sheath, with its boat-shaped neck and swathed sash, the ends of which fall to
the hem, is worn over an under-dress in a particularly lovely lace which is subtly highlighted. (BIS)

RAVE YOU HEARD WHAT -
AT THE IMRAY SCHOOLROOM .

SAN!4 AW onp IWO TH. 6th EC.
t hristmas Tree and Mystery, Presents, .
Lucky'Dips! Lucky Numbers: The Lucky Marble: C -"
Ice and Teas; An Out-of-this-lW rld' Suppers!'
GCmes & Competitions for ALL.
ome and Bring aFriend
Entrance: Adults: 254; Childreh: 10 -



POST OFFICE NOTICE

POST EARLY FOR CHRISTMAS

The latest- dates for posting to ensure delivery at destination before Christmas Day are as follows:-

DESTINATION BY SURFACE MAIL BY AIRMAIL

LETTERS & PRINTS PARCELS LETTERS & PRINTS

Great Britap & Europ November 27th November 27th December i4th
Vnited States of America November 16th November 16th December 14th
Canada November 13th November 13th December 14th
SBritish Guiana December 4th December 4th December 14th
The West Indies (except Janiaica) December 14th December i4th December i7th
Jamaica November o2th November 20th December 14th
SInland December g9th December 19th

N. W. ROYER.
Colonial Postmaster.


GENERAL POST OFFICE,
DOMINICA.
I2th OCTOBER, 1962.
Nov. 10, Dec. 1 . ,, _


1 Er I


PAGE ELEVEI
g .._- _.-







SATURDAY. DECEMBER I, 1962


Children's (Factual Test) Corner
Dear Boys and Girls,-- Tomorrow is the First Sunday in Advent- the
time when the Church calls us to prepare for the coming of Christmas.
Two of our favourite drinks at Christmas time, are sorrel and ginger-beer.
Let's see how we make them so that we can help Mummy prepare her Christmas
drink
Let's take sorrel first. At this time of the year the sorrel shrub with its bright
red fruits is a most beautiful sight. Gather as much fruit as you can. Remove
the petals from the pods, wash well and put to bo 1. Put a large piece of cinna-
mon in the pan. When the water has reach boiling point, remove from the fire
and leave to steep, till next day, Then strain, sweeten and bottle, putting 3 cloves
in each bottle. About 3 days after, your sorrel is fit to drink.
Now, for ginger-bser. A handful of ginger willgive about 4 or 5 bottles
of ginger beer. Scrape well and wash, Then cut into very small pieces. Some
people grate the ginger- this gives a stronger beer. Put in a pan of water to
boil. When it has boiled for about 20 minutes, remove from fire and squeeze in
the juice of half a green lime and let stand till next day.
Then add water to taste, sweeten, bottle and leave in the sun for two or three
days after which your ginger-beer is excellent. Now you add water before you
sweeten so as to bring it to the right strength- some people like a strong beer while
others don't, For children it is better not very strong.*
Well, you are all set for the Christmas drinks. These are so much cheaper
and nicer than some of the sweet drinks you buy in the shops. Besides, sorrel is
excellent for breakfast at Christmas time. The sorrel also makes a delicious jam.
Cherio till next week. Love from Auntie Fran.
*If you do not put your beer in the sun, add a few grains of rice. This will
help it to ferment.
This week's questions are as follows:
i) The sorrel plant is not a tree like the mango. It is a ----
2) You can prepare your ginger in 2 ways. Name thqm (i) ------

3) Two things can be done with your sorrql. They are (i) -
(ii) -- ,.-
NAME----------
SCHOOL----------
RESULTS
Ist. Prize $r.25 won by Agatha Letang (Giraudel Govt. School)
2nd. $1. SoylviviBriiuney (pSt.-M1ritinj r inoo n`-~ 6
3rd. $0.75 Martin Benjamin (St. Martin School)
Three consolation Prizes of 50o each.
I. Carrol Carlisle (Roseau Mixed School)
2. Ivena Lander (Convent High School)
3. Hydrian Peter (Dominica Grammar Scoool)


Civil Service
Cont. from page 1
address at a few hours' notice brought
a breadth of vision to the session by
speaking on Education and Professional
Ethics. Analysing the words "Civil"
and "Servant" she appealed to Civil
Servants to hold to ideals of "justice"
in all things, Education in all fields
should continue during adult life, either
by seminars or public meetings, and
the civil servant should remember that
when they used taxpayers' time or ma-
terials for their own ends they were
offending against "justice".


fall departments and offices. Joffre
Robinson spoke on "Administrative
Machinery", and N. E. W a t t y on
"Executive Machinery": E u s t a c e
Butler spoke on "Financial Control"
and this was followed by a question
period. A panel discussion.on civil
servants took place later in the week,
speakers at which were R. H. Lock-
hats, John Bully, H. Casimir and
Stanley Boyd of the Bulletin
Office. The moderator of the meet-
ings was Mr. N. E. Watty. Over 1oo
civil servants attended the first session.
Cocktail at St. Gerard's


Last to speak was the Chief Minis- Cocitail Party for Civil servants
ter Hon. E. O. LeBlanc. Referring and friends was also held at St. Get-
to Crown Colony Rule as "dictator- rad's Hall on Saturday November 24.
ship", he told the gathering that the As in the case of the opening session,
Ministerial System was a fact which guests outnumbered Civil Servants,
must be accepted and worked with. save in the junior grades. The party
Assistant Secretary B. St. C. Ro- was a very pleasant one, delicious-re-
berts moved the vote of thanks an d freshments being served by lady volun-
before the meeting closed Mr. teers. Among those present were the
Wendell Lawrence made a presentation Very Rev. the Dean of the Cathedral
to Mr. T. A. Boyd, who (he had said Rev. Canon Lane, The C. M. and
earlier) had, in 1959, resuscitated the Mrs. LeBlanc (no other Government
C. S. A. from its deathbed. Ministers being present), fading Bank
Sand business chiefs, and two charm-
Machinery Of Govern- ing girls in doulllettes.
mentMore Social Events
His Honour the Administrator dur- More Social Event
ing the week gave a short introductory The two plays which took place at
ialk on the entire machinery of gov- Government House on the Tuesday
.inment in which he outlined working were well attended and wil1 be reviewed


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT

FOR SALE
WHOLESALE RETAIL
CHICKEN .850 per lb $1.00 p
DUCKS $1.09 " $1.25 "
TURKEYS 1,09 1.25 "
J. ASTAPHAN & GO. LTD.
PER CASE
CARROTS 25 KOS, $12.50 .30o per, bt
BEETS 25 KOs. 10.50 .25o "
CABBAGES 25 KOS 12.00 .30o '
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
BACKS & NECKS WHOLESALE RETAIL
60-240 B 35P 39o per
300-600 tb 35v 39
660 & up 33 399 "
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
WINGS
40-240 lbs. 59o 680 "
280--600 bs. 580 "
640 & up 57o "
J. ASTAPHAN A 00. LTD.
NEW ZEALAND & DANISH
TABLE BUTTER
1 m. Pkts $50.00 per c-s, $1j9 er mb.
m, of 56 .50 t
." igt
J. ASTAPHAN & GO. LTD.
CHEDDAR CHEESE
2511, Blocks $17.50 per c-s .800 per 1b.
APPLES $16.50 per case ,15o each
EGGS 30 doz. 28.00" 1.10 per doz
pa tns 33,00 "" 1.20
J. ASTAPHAN & 00. LTD.
Dec. 1-22

Welcome Home
Artistic and musical circes'in Dom-
inica will be enriched by the return to
her native land of Mrs. "Sissie" (Boyd)
Caudeiron and five of her children, who
arrived by the Federal Maple on Wednes.
day and are staying at Bellvue Rawle
until after Christmas. Mrs. Caudeiton's
son Daniel is studying medicine in En.
gland, and her daughter Irma recatdy
married a Venezuelan. The HERALD
welcomes this talented fr a i ly to our
midst again.

Trinidad-Grenada
Cont. from page 1.
Adding some Trinidad "picong"
to his statement, he added that it had
been said that rhe British Empir was
built in a fit of absence of mind; 'now
it is being abandoned inthe twentieth
century in a fit of presence of mind.
They don't w a n t it and they don't
know what to do with it."

by our dramatic critic next week. An
amateur night which gave a great deal
of entertainment both to the spectators
and contestants took place in G.H.
grounds on Wednesday; and Thursday
a,-ernoon was given over to sports at
Windsor Park. Last night the C.S.A.
held a successful dance at the Union
Club.


"Berqensfjord"
Tourists

ON SATURDAY MORNING, Novem-
ber 24, cruise ship M. S. "BERGENSF-
JORD" under the command of Capt.
Ivar Gronbukt anchored off Roseau
with some 380 passengers aboard, who
came from all over the U. S. A,
Among them was Oregon Congress-
man Walter Norblad. The tourists,
it was observed, had a wonderful time,
both on the jetty and onland. On
the jetty, they were entertained by the
elegant dancing of gaily dressed local
girls to the beat of the C o c a-Cola
Steel Orchestra. One dancer, only
3 years old, had the tourists all bathed
in smiles, wiggling their unrhythmic
hips in all directions. Cameras flashed
and clicked, then the laughing ballerina
pocketed her gifts
Another delightful sight was when
some of the tourists who waited on the
ship for a launch to take them ashore,
threw all kinds of silver coins into the
sea so that young local swimmers could
dive for them before the coins reached
the bottom.
All types of vehicles transported the
tourists from Roseau to places of beauty
and interest. Over 6o cars organized
'by the Tourist Board were so packed
that even banana trucks had to be en-
gaged. For some businessmen it was
a very good week-end.
Interviewed by our staff reporter
Chief PurserMr. Finn K. B._J e r a
-said ithyl1eft k& Y^ r, c. maghfeg -
16 fior a 17 day Thanksgiving cruise
with a crew of 401, (American Thanks-
giving Day was November 22). They
are scheduled to reach their home port
on December 3.
Exkerbitant"-says H.D.S.
It was reported to us personally by
theHon.-H.D. Shillingford that the
sum asked by Government for connect.
ing Macoucherie from the electricity
line which runs between Roseau and
Salisbury, w h i c h (he states) passes
above his house, is $936,oo. Mr.
Shillingord considers the charge ex-
orbitant and has asked that the matter
be given publicity.
The HERALD contacted the C.D.C.
to obtain their view and they stated
that $936.oo was the price agreed be-
tween the C.D.C. engineer and Mr.
Howell Shillingford's agent when Mr.
Shillingford first asked for the service.
The cost is for labour and materials
only. The C.D.C. says that the line
passing near the estate is a transmission
line and not a distribution line.

Da Silva Breaks
Record
PERTH Nov,29th CP:-Middleweight
weightlifting: Tan of Singapore was first,
Pierre Saint Jean of Canada second,
Johnson of Wales third 'nd Da Silva of
Dominica'' fourth. All four broke the
games record set by Jim Halliday in 1954


PRINTED AND PUBLISHEDD BY J MARGARTSON CHARLES,
THE HERAT O' PRINTFRY. 31, NEW STREET. ROSEAU, DOMINICA,
ATURDAY DEVCM~a R I, 1962,


DOMINICA HERALD


PAGE TWELVE


f