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Dominica herald
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102878/00120
 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: 12-15-1962
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: UF00102878:00120

Full Text




23 STREET


T-If' e g Finst Pop i, 1h P t
(For the General Welfare of the People of Dominica, the further advnceme, t. or the West Indies and the Caribbean Areaas a whole)
ESTABLISHED 1955 SATURDAY, -DECEMBER 15, 1962 -:.CE 0Io


CHRISTMAS TREES AND FLOUR ARRIVE


Jaycees To Erect Gay Tree At Hospital
EAIDERS will be able to bike their Christmas c ak es
afier aIn' The S. Sylvia arrived from Canada on
Thursday with an ample supply of four. And you miy
get a .Cithrismris tree too! 'Tn Sylvia brought in a ,ship-
nimet'orfrees from 'Cinada which should soon be on sale
in the shops.


iack To Herons


B.WI A. Takes Off Dakotas
The old Dakotas (DC3's) will
be seen no more in Dominica and
the Viscounts will not be appearing
afterr all, despite the trial landings
made at 1.(IIle.1l Hall a few months
:. .:. A from today, says an official
a.-inouncerent, all scheduled DC3
services north of Birbadas will be
.J1 c]i-"ni;ed, but operations beivccn
.ibfdos irid Anogu i vii Si. Lucii,
S1t rniqit' lDoirinica and Pointe,
Sr'e,will :be 'miuntamed v. rh
'rcra. i an i, rin

I* -)
_e, [IA ) :- :,
S.au with Bonanza aircraft on
Monday will be introduced be-
tween .Antigua and 'Dominica in
order-to .provide connections with
the Jet service BA424'692. to New
York and London. '
Sadda n 0Da h of GCild
Five minutes after Mr. Dfrroux
had left:his Riversdle homee on
Sunday last, his3-year ,old son
Tames oilapsed and died.
An autopsy revealed that death was;
due to nat.umal ciu es, although the
boy had appeared to be well. and
l .:ilthy.
Poi cj f atih S-nagglars
On Sunday night la, tlhe Pors-
.mnuch police arrested 3 perorins and
ieizcd a truck loaded with Muttir
GaV Rum believed to have been


Also arriving shortly with
Christmas trees is the Geest-
line banana boiac:from Barry,
S o ut h Wales, the M. V.
"Brunsbuttel." It is bring-
ing40 crees'to the ,Wind-
ward Islands, cut from the
Welsh tbre;t know as Coed
Morgannwg. The t r e e s
range irom five. t6d thirty-five
feet iri height and' will -be
distributed mostly to em-
ployees ofCGeest Indusniies in
the isla n ds. However
. G oc is i t
.tiiotet to


Tragic Death of Young Teachar
On Pilgrimage to Wayside Shrine
A very tragic loss occurred on Saturday last when Annette Sevetin,
aged 22, a school teacher at the Convent High School was knocked down
and killed, by a motor lorry near the St. Aroment junction by Bath .Estrte.
Miss Severin, in company with four others, was on her way 'to the
our Lady of the Wayside Shine when truck No. i2no illegally driven by
a learner driver, ;an off the road --- -- ---
out of control into the party of pil- Y uthl '~rUSt
grims.
News of .Miss. Sevcrin's death al At 1'
came as morethan a shock to her Keep Jan. 4th Fr3e!
colleagues and friends, -especially
those of the Cathedral choir and the Friday January 4 was chosen by
D.,'.biney Literary Qlub of which the Dominica Committee of the
,he .'s a niember. W.I. Youth Trust Fund for a'for-
Mis Joan Severin, sister df the mal' ball in aid of unfortunate chi l-
deceased, and Olive Brand (both of dren. Special invitations will soon be
Roea.u) were also injured in the sent out from, Government House.
mibhip. After attention for minor offering tickets at $ro.oo per couple,
injuries at the Princess Margaret lightsupper inclusive. Drinks will
Ho.pt.il they were discharged. be on sale and all proceeds will go
Amnrt' died in lispii.l soon after to the Youth Trust Fund, The Ball
S will be from on. p.m. until 2. a.m.
Arr ia '' aid inviLee' wiil '
S, : wear .,evef
SI. l .- 'Fi e-
,,,; N ,',it ;, v ,


I.,n LiiC l(IU tlda .L'cl. L.'' --C, saughec. -- :,, .;*.
Pri icss c lMi.igarct Hospital. It is understood that Robin is a
Also a 24' tree will be.' pre' liccnLd'ddri.r and a i sitting at the
sented to Poris,.ouh.. side of ithe drier giving him instruc-
.:,n .vhen the Itruc t Tiin into the
SJch, .'.e'rved acros- the road and
Manktelow ended up in the-lime fields. Both


Commission Here
The Civil Scrvice Commission app-
ointed by the Secretiry of Sisae for the
Colonice to make recommendation
corcrrcmnn the establishment of
Unified P1ublic Service in the pro-
posed Federation ofttle Little Eight
and, also the federalization of Cus-
toms, Inland Revenue and Post
Office, arrived in. Dominica last
Thursday an-d will leave next Tues-
day.
The Commission comprises Sir
Richard Manktelow K.B.E., C.B.E.


men were released on bail te inex
morning.

..US. Academic
Successes
Speech night: of the Convent,
High School. presided over by Rev.:
Principal Sister Eiaine, was not only
a smooth and enjoyable performan-
ce ofsongs and ofpriz.giving (by
Mrs. Lovelace), but it revealed the
continued scholastic excellence of
Dominica's first secondary school
for girls.


smuggled into the territory. Re- Chairman, Mr. T. M Skinner, Iehru Rejects
ports ofrum' smuggling within the C.M.G., M.B.E. Mr. C.A Sor- China's TeRmS
past few months c.auid the police haindo, Establishment Officer, of hina's Terms.
to be on the'aler. Dominica will act as Secretary.(GIS) Prime Minister Nehru has utterly
S rejected Chinese terms for a settlement
Tanganyika Now A Republic ofthe border dispute with India.
With ten million dollarsworth of
'U. S. military equipment t3back
One of the most promising, brilliant and stable of new Aliican Na- military equipment t ba
tions became a Republic within the, Commonwealth-last weekend w h e n displomaty having arrived in India
Tanganyika raised its nationpal'flag\on the 09,590 ft. high Kilimanjaro, Af- in the past few weeks, he intendsto
rica's highest mountain. Throughout the new republic men, women and negotiate from'strength.
children acclaimed the landslide election ofJulius Nyerere as first President.
Earlier in the year Nyerere had resi- Nyereree s a democratic statesman of can become effective producers". In
gned as Prime Minister in the former the highest calibre and is insistent on six months Self-Help Schemes have
Trust Territory (under British:man- equal treatment for all regardless of saved 150o,ood: these include road-
date) which had.just received its In- race, colour or creed. In a progra- building, housing, co-ops.Self-Help
dependence. Nyerere received 1,127, mme of, efrm which got off to a ard Land Tenure Reform are top
652 v o t es against z2,311 for his quick start.afer Independence, Tan- p r i o r i i e s in this vast mainly
opponent, Mr. Z u b e r i Mtemvu, ganyika has promulgated minimum agricultural country; eqxport'.cropas
President of the African National wages laws, a.Severance Allowance include sisal pyrethrutm, cotton,tea,
Congress. Act (to protect redundant workers) rice, peanuts and coffee. Mineral
Tanganyika his a population of and a pilot scheme in co-operation wealth is mainly in diamonds and
e i g h t million Africans with some with e m p 1 o y ers for "promoting gold with other minerals still to be
0o,ooo Europeans and 84,000 Asians. schemes whereby the unemployed developed.


Hym eeal

ShIlighgford- -Hill
One of the popular weddings
Witnessed -by the Ros.Ou commuii-
icy took place on the 2Sth Novem-
ber, 1962, at the Roseau Cadtedr:d
when Mr. Eric Shillingord, well-
known, manager of the Vaux'i.li
Ci.ij:, .ws joined 'i -C nT1 y
f.irimony to Miss tin.mrc Hili, of
the Public Works Deparrmcnt.
The bride, ir will b2 remembered,
was thie 1961 Carn;val Queen.
Annette,, who was given away by
her airher, M.r Cyril Hill, lookLd
charming in her bridal dress of
.crepe-backed satin and lace with a
beautifully designed bodice, all made
by her Aunt Ma,ie.
SMiss Joan Ry,'r, cousin of thie
bride, was chief brdes:na:d, wh.
the Mi.e li: r Hl, srHi.r .r
i of the bride, w;
I- ; in ,


*' *ii il .'.t ..' cc .* ; ? >, ^ ;
Out of four candidates fo hr i .-, s e,., :oy co, 'idu ;
school cerrificae, three obtained full by.the Rev FaHcr GC: ude, CSSr.
certificates and one a statement. Th ckes, tree in ,number, were
Miss Toni Bellot gained the Domin- made, and decorated at Eric's Bakery
ica Island Schoolarship, nd i by NMr, Stephenson: who recendy
studying science and mathemaics at took a course in baking in Puerto
U.W.I, (The Convent has ju Rico.'
completed cons traction of a: he of the .Lkes_, deftly made
science department, which will be to represent a Vauxhall Car for
opened Dext term'i. Mi._ B'.I1, which the bridegroom is local agent,
Shillingford, another ,uccess.rut c.ra- has been on show in the glass, case of
didate,/isstudying lav at Lincoln's the Phoenix Hardware Department.
Inn The reception' took place at the
SIn the School certificate, eanina-, home of the bride's fither'.at G)ij-
tion, out of 26 candidates, 23 obtained will.
school cert.and G.C.E.; 40 pupils The honeymoon is '.'en pe'i'n .ii
were successful in commercial sub- Giraudel at the counri, home u r
jects and received certificates from the :Mr. Chjl-:; Bully.
London Chamber of Commerce., Wel.wish the i. 1. .eds many
Staff and students of C.H.S. are years of marari L. C .n L-C
greatly to be congratulated.
Acheson Beiittles pitain

Macmillans Reply

Last week Dean Acheson, Kennedy's special adviser dn NATO
affairs, caused a serious flutter in the do\ecote of Anglo-American relations
when he said that Britain's present role.in world: affairs "'is .about played
out" buther proposed membership of the European Cinmmon Market is "a
decisive turning point." .Ne'wspapers in 3ritain counter-atracked strongly
and Prime Minister Macmillan an cluding'Philip of Spain; Louis xiv,
Iswered the criticism by publishing a Napoleon, the Kaiisr and.Hitler.. .
letter w r i itt en to, Lod Chandos
(formerly .Oliver Littlcton) President "In 'so far as he refeiied to Bri-7
of the British Institute of Direciori. iain's attempt to play a.: sepiraie
In his letter the Prime Minister writeN: power role, is about to be playdct
*'Dear Oliver,', our, this would be acceptable if he
"I have just received your hid extended this concept to the
letter. United States and to every other
"I have only seen :the various naton of the free world. This-is
preas report of (Acheson's) speech. che. doctrine of' inter-dependence
Mr.. Achesodi has fallen into an which must be applied in the world
error w h i c h has been made by rodly, if pjece and prosperity, are to
e quite a lot of people, in the course be assured ...
of the last four hundred years, in- Yours ever, Harold Macmilan.".


,.,~.~-M-~------------


I


1 1 x. _


11


'wlil UA.-m









SATIIUDAY. DiCEZ',LRt 15, 9


DO YOU KNOW YOUR NEIGHBOURS?


60th Anniversar
Of PAHO


A Discussion on Dominica by Young People of Martinique: Jean-Claude
Bourgeois, George Feliot, Jean Goujon and Casimir Rechid, who recently washangtonA NoHvmber 3C
visited Dominica, reported in Youth Magazine Jeunes de laMartinique. isaio,-{he world's oldest igi
(transcribed trom a tape recording), national health agency observed
its 6oth anniversary recently._
IELIOT: 1000 kilometres of mountains covered with forest- hardly any leaders are lapsed Catholics. The Priests have the most diverse functions, Founded in this c a p i t a 1 on
flat land-- hardly any motorable roads! from information officer to delivering babies to legal advice. December 2, 1902 by the Govern-
RECHID: and a very poor population- 56,000 inhabitants living on the BOURGEOIS: Lots of Dominicans have gone abroad or gone to England. ments of the Americas, it w"s given
fruits of tneir labours. In the p ari s h of St Mark, out of 2000 families, 600 men are now in the task, as one delegate put it, to
GouJON: working in plantations of coconuts, bananas, citrus and bay- England, So many children whose fathers have left them! So many aid in th2 ". .. destruction of mos-
leaf. broken homes! quitoes and other vermin."
BOURGEOIs: Men work hard, and women too; they go into the moun- FELIOT: There are only s e v e n doctors for the whole island. You Toda y, the Agency's work
tains to cultivate a scrap of earth. only catch a glimpse of them two hours a week, in some villages. ranges across all the modern public
RECHID: Often they abandon their children, and the poor things have to GouJON: But Dominica is far from b e i n g a sad island. The people health services from fichti::g com-
cook for themselves at midday, are gay and smiling, sympathetic and helpful; it is very tou-hmn, the warm municable d i s e as e s as malaria,
GOUJON: The children are always hungry. Our snacks seemed lik: feasts sympathy with which they surround any traveller. y e ll o w fever and smallpox to
to them. RECHID: If Martinique s u ffe r s from over-population, Dominica helping train public health workers
FELIOT: It seems as if the Government has cut down on the services in suffers from under-population. and solving the problems of sanita-
the quarters mentioned by Goujon. GouJoN: One solution would be to attract new inhabitants and new capital tion, malnutrition and health which
GouJON: There are no big land owners, few creoles, and I think that the BOURGEOIs: Capital which would s e r v e to tame rebellious nature, best the Americas.
"pig shots" are Britons and Syrians.. conquer the forests, create flat areas by the' most modern methods, and The P an American 'Sanitary
RECHID: A woman working on a lime plantation told us that she earns develop industry. Bureau is the Secretariat of the Pa',
six dollars a week ($8.00 with overtime). That's about 1500 to 5000 FELIOT To develop the network of roads and to the maximum, to develop American H e al t h Organiztion
"uld rancs"' .electricity and ultilise to the maximum hydraulic energy. (PAtIO), which in turn acts as
GoujoN: From early youth the children work. And while very young GCuJON To develop also the information services: radio has an impor- tie regional agency of the World
(though I don't like to generalse) they gamble to make money. tant role to play. They should start distributing radios to the very -poor. Health Od ganisation (WHO). Dr.
BOURGEOIS: The schools are for the must part run by Catholic priests who RECHID Of course, it would be necessary to change basic material com- Horowitz, a Chilean physician, has
founded these institutions. ing from the mother country, to suit local conditions. -headed the Bureau since 1959. To
GoujoI : I saw a school . it was an unenclosed hangar, and there BOURGEOIS And that Soufriere? I am no specialist but I should think accomplished its work, the Bureau
were about 600 children crammed into it. that something could be done there; there is plenty of sulphur there, thermal got a bu dget in 1962 of SI3
FELIOT: And if it didn't rain, you ..cold shelter under the trees, old style. energy should not be going to' waste, million. Next year it will go up
If it rained, you squeezed under the hangar building, then they sent the GOUJON Fishing methods should be brought up to date. to $16 million. Its staff, made up
children, home. Some of them had to walk o0 kilometres over bad roads. RECHID I think that exchange. between the two islands would be profit- of some 40 nationalists, now num-
(61 miles-Ed) able.I bears ov r ,0ooo operating in the field
GoujoN: Most of the teachers had no proper academy c. qualifications. GoUJON I believe in the usefulness o of getting together. and from Bureau headquarters in
RECHID: And several had not even got tneir general ceruficate of educa- BouRGEOIS A political and economic association would be of no interest Washington.
tion. to Martinique. Our budge ,i -dy in deficit. I believe however in Over the years, the health organ-
FELIOT: I think there "-* entire island. fruiful exchanges between nei ization has made notable strides in
BotadRGEwIs: Lots le don't GoURJON .Iknow: hatin Ros --. r ed a French reducing or eradic ting some ,r
adnews in Domini rs in the ,of v ich ith PrCiidii i f Dominic. the hemisphere's de Aliest aoid
antiy, but because ;u; I ,' -C'Lbean Commisioi ed, Govt,-- prevalent .di s e "(< .. -
nd bd organ herw *,. c stLr Mi: Lu itinique of wide programs a4
... ... ... a---a~r~s, oaU;tal ysTem-tramuiag-v cuiAc. .or-ihtenOS fas.IjrolllnnIi. :IT ,6dw sheS -C thes t(wo associations, w tsia,...y..
necessities fromthe shops. are bringing a new outlook in our two islands. with marked success.
GouJoN: They have virtually no transistor radios, one perhaps at the FELIOT Better still, one,must extend exchanges and relations between all Another noteworthy acco..,...
head teacher's, one at the Pritst s house, one in the biggest rumshop--that's .the islands of the Caribbean, to make the idea effective.. I spe k non-poli- meant of PAHO has been regis-
the lot., You can ccuni the villages with electricity on the fingers of your ticali, but d.iare ljh aj n!ii;i b .ut, we know each other very poorly. I tered in the field of nutrition. At
hand. ... :- have c.icluded finally that a litle irip to Dominica would be profitable to its Institution of Nutritionof Cen-
FELIOT: We stayed there 12 days without a proper fish meal, near to all .choilars and studenri in our region; in this way they would take better tral America and Panama, located
a sea swarming with fish. note of what we have done for ourselves here, adid also of what remains to in Guatemala City, specialistss have
GoujoN: In the village the b a ke r s made bread once a week. Bread is be done. The contact with dur neighbours who are less fortunate, less developed incapanna, a low cost
a luxury there! developed, less cultivated, would help perhaps to improve the day today lives vegetable protein used to fi g h
RECHID: A maximum n u m b e r of Catholics. Everyone attends of those neighboring people, calorie-protein malnutrition in child-
Mass." They are very fervent in Dominica. But sects are developing whose ren. Guatemala and El Salvador
are already manufacturing the pro-
-duct; usher countries are expected
to begin production soon.
king Gi s and Maria e POET'S CORNER Dr. Horowitz compares the pro-
Working Girls and Marriage bem of the Caribbean and Latin
From Percy Bysshe Shelley's At erica to a circular chain which
In Italy the general procedure has been to dism;ss a working girl from begins w ih ill health and low
'ier job ifshe got married. Women have attacked this practice as "forced To A Skylark human energy and through the con-
spinsterhood" and "incitement to concubinage." A typical working girl's sequences of low production, sub-
lament was this: "The firm where I work has informed me that they will We look before and after. s-stence income, deficient 'nutrition
fire me if I got married. All right, then, since my wages are necessary' I And pine for what is not. and meagre education, leads to more
am going to live with my fiance without getting married." ,. ; kt Our sincerest laughter, ill health.
In May it was reported that to cope with the problem a draft law With some pain is fraught, Breaking the chain, sa y s Dr.
was approved by the cabinet which provides that no girl may be dismissed Our sweetest songs are those that tell of saddest thought. Horowitz, that is curing the sick and
for getting married. As a safeguard, the law was understood to stipulate preventing ill health, is a prere-
the dismissal of a girl within a year of her marriage would be presumed to From the Rubaiyit of Omar Khayyam quisite to the development of the
be because of it. It was said that the law was a s s u r e d of clear passage area and the principal goal of the
through (the Italian) Parliament. (Fitzgerald ,Translation) Pan American Health Organisa-
-American :Magazine t iron. (USIS)
-American Vagazine Yon rising Moon that looks for us again -tion. (
University of The West Indies -ow oft hereafter will she wax and wane;
S a Ea i toHow oft hereafter rising look for us
Scholarship Examination 1963 Through this same Garden and for bne in vain!
Will all candidates for the University Scholarship Examination 1963, she also took aircraft aboard.
ease note that, their applications and entrance fee of i.o.o. must reach mbe s the statement reads: "This information is supported
-Utiv;rsityAlo later than 7th January 1963 as follows;-- Soviet Bombers ""The Soviet ship Kasimov is by visual observations and photo-
:-' Applications for Faculties of Arts, Social Sciences, Natural Sciences Q under way from Mariel with 15 IL- graphs dy the U.S. Naval Air Crews,
and Medicine: Quit uba. 28's on board. She is now in the "Fuselage crates in the Kasi-
The Registrar, vicinity of the Caicos passage on an mov were voluntarily opened for
University of the West Indies, \ U.S. Navy planes were repotted easterly course. U.S. air inspection by the Soviet
Mona, Jamaica. to have sighted and photographed "The Soviet ship Okhotsk is crew.
Applications for Faculties of Agriculture and Engineering: 27 IL-28 jet bombers aboard two east of the Bahamas with 12 IL-28's "Photographs of San Julian and
The Secretary, Soviet ships outbound from Cuba, aboa d' on an easterly course. She Holguin air fields show no IL-28
University of the West Indies, the Defense Department reported left Nuevitas, east of Havana. after fuselages or crates remaining."
St. Augustine, Trinidad. Thursday last week. The text of earlier having been at Mariel where (USIS)


PAI T'Vv O







Y, DECEM3ER 15, 1962


.'e publishing in three parts, through the courtesy of the Royal
Canada, a series on "The Volunteer in Our Society" which appear-
'e of their recent newsletters.

'he Volunteer In Our Society

rilizat!on and the Nature of Society
lization apparently is of such a nature that the further we progr ss
.... more difficult we find it to live together.
We are beginning to think about how poor a place earth would be if
the. ..e.anization.ofliving were to deprive us of the contacts we gain in
voluntary association with our neighbours. The Governor General of
Canada, said early, in 1962: "as our society grows ever more and more
complicated and more personal, the need for voluntary work becomes
greater, for it is essential that there be a preserved a balance between com-
plexity and conscience."
One does nor need to have a romantically heightened view of giving
oneself away, but only to remember that the contribution m'de by ind vi-
duals and groups voluntarily is the real foundation of democratic society, and
that it is one of the ways in which, in spite of mechanization and automa-
tion, we remain human.
Society is the kind of life we live in organized communities, where
interests and purpose are common to all. A "social" person does not
mean one who enjoys parties, but, as Dr. Samuel Johnson defined "social"
in his dictionary of 1752: a person "fit for soc ery."
Besides sdcia there are personal values in. voluntary service. The
volunteer realizes the quality of experience that can be his through sharing
viewpo nts and working with others ir pursuit of both individual and
co- on goals.
The "why" of working with others is not greatly important. The
Talmudic principle is: "A man should,perform a righteous deed, even if he
ioes so only for ulterior motives, because he will thus learn to do the right
)r its own sake,"
You may wish for a sense of accomplishment, for the adventure of
something new, for a change of pace from the workaday world, for self-
:xpression, or only to belong. There is no better way to banish the blues
or to counteract the poison of world crises than by engaging in thoughful
work with and for others. The end result is se f-fulfilment, which is on a
higher plane than self interest.
Thete is no stereotyped wAy of being altruistic. Every man in a free
society can help in his ind;vidaal way to shape it; that is what sets him
apart from those in a slave society. He has ideas, opinions, interests and
abilities to contribute.
Giving service, and not putting on a, show, is the distinguishing fea-
the good member of society. Charles Dickens gave'us a portrait
in Little Dorrit: Mr. Casby,.the bold expanse of whose pa-
"I ,e:was so valuable to himselfiand so di
-seemtd bumfil of benevolence if only


a tuiough action that we become part of the setting around us and
participate in the transaction of living. If we wish to develop into fully
participating human beings we can do so by locating a social need and
offering the help it is in our power to give. "According to one's power"
was a favourite say ng of Socrates, and it is a saying of great substance.
Longfollow put it this way: "Give what you have. To someone, it may
be better than you dare to think."

The Nature of Society
Students of anthropology and archaeology have reason for amazement
when they consider the br-ef interval, scarcely a moment of the time this
earth has been in existence, in whiLh humanity has built up its present
society and civilization.
Social service, iil. broad sense as genuine interest in the welfare of
-others, is as uldas the beginning of that civilization, but perhaps it is time
for a restatement of our purpose.
In days when nations are so concerned with defence, we need to ask
ourselves whit we are defending. It is not enough to be satisfied with ex-
pansive theories of universal peace. They may be proclaimed and paraded
without any sacrifice of time or effort. What we must have is concrete
illustration of our interest in survival of our society, both what we receive
from it and the privilege of contributing to it. As was written in tae Re-
port of the Royal Commission oh National Development in the Arts, Letters
and Sciences: "It would be paradoxical to defend something which we are
unwilling to strengthen and which we even allow to decline.",
This is not a matter merely of broad interest: the interest is that of
everyone individually. In the long run and in the last resort self-interest
cannot be separated from the interests of the rest of the community.
By helping a class of need, whether it be in the field of destitution or
culture, of delinquency or health the voluntary worker is promoting and
protecting the welfare of all the community.
The self sufficing ingrown man has no validity in modem civilization
It is fundamental in democracy that citizens do not have to agree, but they
must take part. No one is solitary in his origm or solitary in his existence
Just what sort of groups and social institution will serve as the vehicle
for our participation depends ipon the cultural conditions involved in ou
life history and upon the opportunities we seize upon in our life envirnoment
He is wise who tries to act in a number of different capacities. Then mei
whose names shine brightly in history were versatile, and the stories c
their lives tell us how greatly they enjoy living.
Next week: An Expanding Life, Voluntary Associations, and Governmenf


Root Of Quarrel

Between U.K. Trinidad


The British Sunday Times of December 2, 1962 devoted considerable
space to Dr. Eric Wiliams' rejection of the amount of money offered by
Britain. Their Trinidad correspondent calls the Primc Minister of Trinidad
and Tobago "a tired man after his three month-tour of Britain and Europe
seeking investment avd economic aid." The article .peaks of the "par-
simonious attitude" ofEmliaii. whbuh ccrr.s to fcrcl' ecx dccmr fcr af nitary
state between Trinidad and Grenada, but will chiefly affect Trinidad
Government plans *o combat rising unemployment. The correspondent re-
marks that Dr. Solomon blamed the wave of labour unrest upon subversive
agents and interference by-U.S. trade unionists as well as "thc failure of


British financial
Aid To Trinidad
And Tobaga

Question in Commons

Mr. John Tilney, Under-Secre-
tary of state for Commonwealth Re-
lations, told the House of Com-
mons recently that Brita:n's offer of
financial aid to the Government of
Trinidad and Tobago still stands.
Mr. Donald Chapman (Labour)


sizes . froi the atom bomb
to the dozen anxieties, large and
small, that daily prey upon our
nervous systems. Nerves
stretched to breaking point need
Nutrophos, the n e r v e tonic
that soothes frayed nerves,
brings sound sleep and
tones up the vital
gIZ organs.


,





Ni

: THE NI
ir



' Read
t,


ITROPHfOS


ERVE TONIC


The


makes you eat well,
sleep well, feel well.


HERALD


Notice Of Appli-
cation For Liquor
Licence

To the Magistrate Dist. "G" &
the chief of Police: I, SIMONS JAME
now residing at Marigot Parish
St Andrew Colony of Doinir
do hereby give you Notice thar
my intention to apply at the Mal
rate's Court to be held at Pottsmo
on 8th Jan. 1963 ensuing fora Re
Liquor ,c sp iFpmect of ,
premises ituatldat Sams Cattr,
Marigot.
Dated this 3rd day of December,
SIMONS JAMES.


_ __~CI_____


I I


~_~__


3(3~ili'ulLlr ~Ij~,?LD


PCAGE T'HREl.i


the British Government to honour its obligation to assist this former had asked the Secretary of State
Colonial territory now that it has become independent." for Commonwealth Relations wht
Top rr.i.rity fojd production and housing plans will likewise be affect offer of financial aid had been made
ed by the amount of aid obtainable, and Dr. Williams is receiving Italian to Triridad and lobago on her
and West German delegations this month to seek other sources of aid, Independence and what were the
Political commentator of the Times, Tom Stacey. writes: "At the terms of the offer which had made it
root of the quarrel over aid is not so much the amount offered by Britain unacceptable to the Trinidad Gov-
as what Dr. Williams regards as the "terms." eminent.
Mr. Nigel Fisher, under Secretary, Colonial Office, announcing what Mr. Tilney replied, t h a t the
the rejected offer was (~ million loan, a A250o,oo grant, and four Vi, offer of financial assistance made to
count aircraft) made no reference to terms. But it is possible that Dr. the Government of Trinidad and
Williams, a sensitive person, has taken exception to the fact-- as with other Tobago was described in a Parlia-
newly-independent Commonwealth recipients of loans- the Im. was mentary Reply on 27th November.
offered at the rather steep interest of 5 per cent. and under section 3 of the "I understand from press reports that
Export Guarantee Act, which obhges Trinidad to spend the money in the reason why the Government of
Briain.'' Trinidad and Tobago rejected the
offer was that t h e y considered it
Inadequatee"
Mr. Chapman said it had been
...................................... ....................................... clear for a long time that Trinidad
was desperately wanting a housing
LOTS FOR SALE loan both to help to h ous e her
people and remove unemployment.
Person or Persons requiring Empty Lots, for House Build- Why did the Government not
ing, can apply from now on and in the future,,to me The arrange for the t o t a sum to be
Sole Proprietor of the Lots in question. These various le prie s s in
House Lots are situated very close to Salisbury Proper, Mr. Tilacy said he did not
just a few steps from the main Road in TheJVillage,. agree ht thec oeffr was unduly
Boundaries of the above Empty House Lots in question are ~slIL The pbli purs was w
as ft'riows- bottomless and the offer compared
aS TfliOWS:-. *favourably with offers made to other
On lile North by land of late Jack Larocque avountrablywites offers made to others
South the main public road Mr. D enis HeAley from the
East Crown land .1 Front Oppos.tion bench deplored
WeS Catll(T i0 ttgr t .. .. the fact that the Prime Minister r
Terms mderae.u
Terms moderate. Williams) should have rejected ,.,
ELLIS JNO. CHAR'ES, 'Sole Proprietor, offer even if it ws too small, but
SALISBURY, DOMINICA, added:
NOV. 24 Jan. 19 ,"Do you not agree it really is a
......................... .. ............... ....... ........... .... deplorable reflection on the state of
relations Letween the Britih Gov-
S *' emient and the Government of this
newly independent state that there
S______ could be an open rupture and harsh
things said by the Prime Minister
of '1 rinidad in the way it happened,
the otner day".
L'. ( Mr. Tilney: "I think harsh things
C it i nev r happen PPare said between Governments from
r11 time to time but we still have
friendly relat ons indeed w;th the
Good advice-if you.can take Government of Trinidd and To-
it. But life today has so many bago." (BIS)
w .orries T hve come in assorted








SATURDAY, DLECMbE1. 15, 19,


DOMINICA HERALD
AN INDEPENDENT WEEKLY

31 New Street, Roseau. Tel. 307
Published by j. MARGARTSON CHARLES, Propri.tor
Editor MRS. PHYLLIS SAND ALLFREY
Annual Subscriptions : Town 85.00 Country 86.00
Overseas (Surface Mail) 87.50
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1962


AS, OTHERS SEE US

IN this enlarged and new-looking tissue of our own nationals at homr and abroad-
the HERALD there will be found a great and there again a tremendous divei.genc: of
diversity of viewpoints. In the supple- view is visible. We have extended 'free-
ment we see ourselves.through the reported dom of the Press to a Dominican student
observation of an American journalist who (older, we imagine, than the Martinique
obviously fell 'under the spell of g r a n d boys) whose opinions will astound and
pastoral beauty and rare people, and who outrage the majority of us. But he had
has set us a target by calling R o s e a u the courage to sign his name, and Domin-
clean. Bless the man, he did not e v e n ica is .now aware how one at least of her
carp and cavil because our beaches have st u de n ts in the U. K. is thinking: no
not the texture .and colour of Barbadian doubt many capable local scribes will soon
sugar. be engaged in writing a counter-attack for


Castro Regime
Condemned

The Internation Commission of
Jurists says in a report published in
Geneva recently that the Castro
regime in Cuba is as guilty ofv'olat-
ing the rule of law as the previous
Batista dictatorship.
The Commission is a non-govern-
ment organisation supported by
about 40 00ooo members of the legal
profession in 50 countries, including
Britain.
The report says the Castro
Government has "moved from a
moderate climate of democratic
reforms into the violent atmosphere


of an extremist authoritarian ref
It speaks of a flood of act
laws, administrative decn
police orders sweeping a\
safeguards of individual
and adds: "The criminal lei
of the Castro regime has aim
marily at the extermination of
political opposition."
The Commission says it is not
able to verify or contradict allegations
that the number of people executed
under the Castro regime has exceeded
6,ooo and that 15o,000 are in pri-
son. It adds, however, that the
evidence submitted shows "the
cruelty with which the victorious
Cuban Revolution proceeds to de-
vour its children." .(BIS)


PEOPLE'S POST
Correspondents are asked tc submit their full names and addresses as
a guaranteee of good jfith, bu' not necessarily jr publication. Letters b-ould
be as shot as possible Conl'roversial political letters will not 5'. ib-
lished anonymously. Views expressed in People's Post do not neccecs. 1y
reflect the policy of the Edl.tor or the Proprietor.


On the other, hand, the four visiting publication, and we trust they w i11 not A Minority in the neighboring territories, at
Martiniquan, youngsters h a v e set down, confine themselves to one word! stop the violation of Cuba's air spa
with the delightful effrontery of their teen- Through the medium of the English lan- Viewpoint and territorial waters as demanded I
ages, an entirely. different series of impress- guage printed in a humble island news Dr Castro.nclud Ed
ions.on page 2. Certain of their conclu- paper, which is however less ephemeral The following letter has been re- Finall has any dispute w itCub
sions may be ,wide. of the mark, but the than words spoken over the air, we not Sed fr publication frm a o whydoes it not s e t t through t
Scan student in London. He has given why does it not s e 1 e through i
interesting fact is that they s h o u 1 d be only learn what other people t h i n k of it the heading: United. Nations as it had advis
thinking wi, th: concern abopt a newly- Dominica and the Caribbean, b u t we Britain during the Suez invasion?
discovered "neighbourland," and e v e n receive definite impressions of w h a t the "WORLD OWES A DEBT hank y fr your valuab
putting forth.theoretical solutions for Dom- outside viewers are like; and whether we TO KHRUSHCHEV" co DENNIS LABASSIERE
inica's. problems as they see them through are gratified by compliments, anr oyed by Pitman's College, Londor
the inquisitslve'eyes of youth.,; .,. criticism or amazed by the implausible, st December, I962.
1r To thecd ,or, im
Ina People's Post (a bumper crop this our knowledge of human nature andv\ of r Te ald. Dominica
Seekk, we see events through the gaze of. ourselves is appreciably deepened litor, Many of us in the AS I S,
7- _____________- r--*----5-..----.r---ig--u-ou- ,-w -- i6 j -CSiig5e irn
SE B7U TANTE S 'A--- -D -- LESES -Bertrand Russell the view that the
world owes Premier Khrushchev "a Sir- To ms-
profound, debt for his courage and Dominica its people must be ...
With all due respect to the J u n i o r idyllic e v en i n g: they are fabulously his determination to prevent war due ead i n civic pride, ra nci equally
to American Militarism". President and the elementary principles
Chamber of Commerce, we t h i n k the changed one has become a priest, one Kennedy had promised October n economics: the reason why I men
'Kennedy had promised ,n October ecnomicslas t is beasen w ith.
name "Debutantes Ball" for a dance to be a gangster, one a shady doctor, one a small 27, 1962, to withdraw the blockade t0on economics last is because with
held in the T. B. wing of Princess Mar- cown mn yor, one is dead . the echoes and to give assurances on behalfof outcivic pride and racial equality
g a r e t Hospital is somewhat .pretentious. are most poignant. the U.S. as well as the whole it r w a behardto getr nancal hel
For what is the accepted meaning of the Perhaps the great moment in this film is Western hemisphere, not to invade ca needs outside capital with taho
word debutante. A fortunate: y o u n g when the woman revisits the very scene of Cuba In a dramatic peace move, caneeds toutidd p the islandth ax-ho
Mr. Khrushchev disclosed that he lidays to build up the island, in ai
maiden making her fi r s t appearance in.her tender romantic memories. W h a t had ordered the dismantling ofwea- hases. Politics which are selfis
society. And what is a b a 1 1 The ex does she see? A tawdry dance-hall hung pons against which U.S. had com- and short sighted are foolishan
pression has overtones of formal magnifi, with paper streamers, rather than the mar plained. What a tremendous relief od to lower the moral fibr
cence. We are not suggesting that the vellous floating ballroom of h e r 'reverie for the w h o e of mankin, being no he community as a whole and
Jaycees Debutantes Ball will be lacking in through which young girls in.white cos- pulled away ahas breadth from of the economic stagnaton-in whid
decorum or even elegance. We are sim-- tumes drifted like swans, escorted by im- he it finds itself.
Tho peril of military bases on for- Dominicans at home or abroa,
ply saying that a dance is a dance and a peccable partners. eign lanpdsels become abundantlyare a selfish people and that is or
ball is a ball, and mere numbers is n o t It is paradoxical' that the most society- clear even to those who mistakenly of the reasons why the island lag,
the qualifying factor. m i n d e d or pretentious of Dominica's have relied on the so-called balance of behind other islands; they seem t
young ladies are so addicted to the horri n u c 1 e a r terror for maintenance of live in a past glory, and refuse to
Once upon a time (for it had the effect ble habit of wearing curlers in public. As wo:ld peace. Those who live in glass look forward in a progressive world
"houiessh-mld not throw 'stones'at As I look in the various papers
of a fairy-tale) French film producers made one drives s 1.o w l y by the, expanse of other speo Alld thre yas s at As I lookmen the ua, Monuserat a
S. xp -other people. All these years Amer- can see Antigua, Montserrat and
an exquisitely human and revealing film glass windows in Roseau's g r ow i ng ica, along with its NATO allies, has other so called small islands are look.
called "Carnet de Bal." This movie won suburbs, the m o s t c o m m o n sight ringed round the Soviet Union and ing to the future with great hupe anc
so many prizes and was exhibited for so is a flash of .M a rt i a n-l o o k i n g its allies with nuclear bases. What taking advantage of the present. Th
many years that anyone might think the. bobbins surrounding ladies' heads like hel- particular divine right has U. S. A. politicians in Dominica are fast a
public would have tired of it. Q u i t e mets. Ladies in multi coloured curlers ndo et eti bases all over the world sleep in the things that makepcs
and interfere with o th er countries, but wide awake in petty politics
otherwise: every time this ancient film with mow lawns, drive cars, shop nonchalantly; telling them'what governments they Let them go out and sell the islan
its haunting m u s i c is shown anywhere, ,a girl even applied to the HERALD for a should have Even the Archbishop:of to would-be investors, and tell th
every seat in the house is sold out. The job wearing curlers. They seem blissfully Canterbury, Dr. Ramsay, in a press Dominicans abroad to come hom
story depicts a rich middle-aged woman, unaware of their banal appearance, and coference at Columbia. South Caro- and help build a better Dominica s
appearance, a lina'u r g e d the removal of U .S. that when they pass on from th
-recently widowed, discovering her old ball may even be the same characters who, bases in Turkey. scene posterity will no curoe bu
S eb d d d T b1 cases in Turkey. scene posterity will not curse bu
programme of debutante days. In a sort dressed inwhite nylon over cancans, will Why is the U.S. giant naval base point to them with pride and sa
of dream she revisits her partners of t h a t attend the debutantes ball tonight. at Guantanamo on the territory of this is my land- my native land
Cuba not being dismantled as dem- Mr. Editor I think you are r :
anded by the Cubans? If the U.S.A. a good job in educating you'
is sincere in its- promise of non-agg- pie at home and free men ever;
ression to Khrushchev, it should not Uphold the right, weed c
he H ALD I The Pe ple s n Pap only remove the blockade of Cuba wrong, succour the helpless.
He Hs T e Ps and the Guantanamo base, but also Cont. on page 5


if


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I

C-
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a-
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S.
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o
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it
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P.AJ2 rJJ








PA _A_ SIA


Whenever you visit a sick friend be sure
to take a bottle of Limacol. Lirnacol
cools and comforts, brings quick relief
frot( fever and headachess, makes a re-
have too much Limacol, the Toilet'
Lotion with a multitude of uses for
everyone, sick or well. Limacol is the
gift that's always welcome.





Dominica Banana Growers
Association

1. Tenders are invited for the supply of spray oil to be
used for the control of Banana Leaf Spot Disease from 1st
April, 1963. Requirements are estimated to be 130,000
gallons for the period of 12 months from that date and
enders should be for a 12 months supply and a 24 months
supply, respectively. Specifications of the oils offered
should be included.
Every tender should make provision for the installa-i
ttion of storage tanks at not less than twenty-nine points
throughout the island, of whicb fifteen tanks must be of
500 imperial gallons capacity and fourteen tanks of 10001
imperial gallons capacity. There should also be included
in every tender the provision of eighty 45 gallon drums
and fifty 12 gallon drums for the transport of spray oil to
those points where bulk storage is impracticable.
Tenders, which should be in sealed envelopes .ani
marked "Tenders for Spray Oil," should be addressed to the
GbeneTa Manager, Dominica Banana Growers Association
and should reach the office of the Association not later
than 4 p. m. on 31st December, 1962.
TheAssociation does not bind itself to accept the
lowest or any tender. /
A, 0. wO8Y
GeneratlMnager
i, rDc. s15--
-. .. 1.... .. ............... ......,,.......w,


OUniversity Of The West Indies
TIMETABLE FOR SCHOLARSHIP EXAMINATION 1963


TIME

9.00 a. m.
to
12.00 noon
2.00 p. m.


Mon.
Feb. 18
The General
Paper

Botany


to or
5.oo p. m. Biology
or
Greek or
British
Constitution


Tues. Wed.
Feb. 19 Feb. zo


Chemistry
or
Economic


English
or
Physics


History Pure
or Mathematics


English
Economics
History


or
Pure &
Mathematics


Thurs.
Feb. 21
French
or
Geography
Latin
or
Zoology


Fri.
Feb. zz
Spanish
or
Geology
Applied
Mathematics


NOTE (a) There will be no practical examination in Botany, or Zoology or Chem-
istry or Physics
(b) There will be no oral examination in French or Spanish.
Place Of Examination:
JAMAICA The General Paper will be written as follows:
-(a) Candidates in ARTS AND SOCIAL SCIENCES in the Old
Library
(b) Candidates in SCIENCE, MEDICINE, ENGINEERING and
AGRICULTURE in the Dramatic 'Theatre
(c) ALL O T H E R PAPERS WILL, BE WRITi'EN IN THE OLD
LIBRARY.
TRINIDAD The Secretary, University of the West Indies, St. Augustine
will inform candidates of the arrangements.
OTHER TERRITORIES The Resident Tutor or Extra-Mural Representative in the
Territories will inform, candidates of the arrangements.
Instructions To Candidates:
All candidates at required
(I) To attend the' examination room punctually. The examination room will
be closed o candidates who are not in their places at fifteen minutes p'"'
the hou'ur -fd for.h. examinationn.
(2) To provic themselves with pencils, p in,ink, ruler anid 6'otri
(3) To write heir Index lAumbers clearly on EVERY sheet of p..
They MUS NOT write their names.
(4) To number all questions clearly.
(5) To return all question paper to the Invigilators with their A N S W ER
BOOKS.
(6) To write clearly and legibly. Examiners will not attempt to decipher
illegible writing or to sort out incorrectly or unclearly numbered papers.
1~ o 0


*s-ww^%^w--www*^w^%^^^s^^ -'-a.^'- ^ i


F REE !
IWith The Purchase Of ,I.*
Ea c h PEPSODENT 4
TOOTH BRUSH (Junior
cr Regular)or Any Other
TOOTH BRUSH Costir
I50O or over-You Wi
receive ONE Tube PEP
SODENT TOOTH PAST a
Free Of Charge. Offer Is
For Limited Time Only.
T IF nDA. DISPEN- .
SSARY CO. LTD.
dft Ob OP% ---0-----O.-t-1--


Circle Francais Cuban
This year's final general meeting Cban crisis
of the French Club will take pce Officially Over
in the cciference room ofthe Edu. I
cation Office (Old Hospital ouild
idg), through the courtesy of the Geheva, Dec, to CP: --United
irmctorof Education. Date: Satur- Nation S.c tar General U Thant
day, December 22. Time: s. 3o p.m. formally m~tifed The Internarional
A French film kindly lent by Dr. Red Cross 'Committee that the
Moeller will be shown. All mea- Cuban crisis is now over and that
brs and students of French language Red Cross assistance would not be
are welcome. necessary,


NOTiCE

" The Dominica Junior Cham-
ber of| Commerce wishes .to
inform all invitees that the
Debutante Ball will be held
at the New TB, B B loc K
otithe Princess Margaret Hos-
pital instead of Fort Young.
Dec. 8- 5


NOTICE
-Th-ePublic are cordially in-
vited .to attend the Annual
Christmas. Treat for the In-
mates of the Dominica Infirm-
ary at 4. p. m. on Sunday


23rd instant.
LOXNA ROBINSON
Chairman B,'ard of
Management
Dec. 15,-22

Ecumenical Council
The second phase of the Roma
Cathohc Ecumenical Council w
open next September instead o'
the spring as originally planned. ((


- --~.-


SATURDAY, DECEMBER I5,


DOMINICA HERALD


PA.f SIX


I


THE EVER

WELICOM










SATURDAY, LEC;.!" !. 15I, ;6c2


Montserrat
Government
In Trouble

Indignation waxed high in Mont-
serrat at the end of last month, accord
ing to a correspondent, when the two
Commissioners for House and Land
Tax resigned and walked out of a
meeting. The Court of Assessment
consisted of a Chairman who is ex-
officio the Ficancial Secretary (Hon.
T.F.A. Perkins) and two appointed
members, J.C.L. Wall Esq., and
O.R. KclsiL.k Esq. Mr. Clifford
Wallis well-known in D minica,
his wife being Dominmcd-born and
he being the owner of the "Ripon".
Reason for the resignations were
given in a written statement by the
Commissioners, in which he V
accused the Government of mislead'
r.g the public by a broadcast deli-
'ered a few days earlier to the people
Montserrat by C h i e f Minister
Br.mble, In this he is quoted as
having stiaed "that the Government
and no decied Menber of Counci
had anything to dowith the increase
of House and Land Tax and advis-
ed the people to come to the Public
Court sitting of the Commiss
ioners .... to protest and appea
against their assessment." Since th
Government had been responsible
for paying and sending round val
uators-arnd,had instructed:the Chair
man iu inform'the Commissionei
that "the_ Government'has decide
there should'be an increase in th
House.TaZ", Commissioners wet
"m '-spoinsible for: the increase
'r i9-i A t hl(it r '

to the rental value o
crty and end-d there, excel
for the hearing ofPappeals again
unjust taxatibn or cause:.for exempt
tion. There only course was, their
fore to disapprove the new asaes
ment and resign, in protest a ,it
equivocal- statemenTs made ov:r t.
raaoo.


Export Of
Coconuts

The Government Marketing De-
pot proposes to make a shipment
of coconuts to the United States
of America about the 3rd of De-
c e m b e r, 1962. The following
prices will ,be offered for nuts deli-
v e ire d at the Government Mar-
keting Depot.
Nuts' of 41" diameter, 4 cents
each.
Nuts of 4--" or larger. 5 cents
each.
Persons interested in supplying
coconuts for this shipment should
contact the Manager, Government
Marketing D e.p o't as early, as
possible.



WIFE NOTICE
I, Irving Clarendon of 44 Victoria
St., Roseau wish to inform the gtn-
'al public that I am no longer res-
insible for my wife, Audrey Clar-
ion, ne Audr-y Lugay, nor for
debts incurred by her, she hav
left my home of her own wish
without cause on the 7th Sep-
., 1962.


Foundation Plan- ADVERTISERS
ned To Carry On
Mrs. Roosevelt's pleas ssni yor.A
W Ok veriisements to t i
HERALD on .or bei
Washington, November 23 Wednesday morning
-o. A national corporation will be
proposed early in the next session of any week i? yo WI
t Congress to carry out the far-reach-
ing interests of the late Mrs. Eleanor your AdVJ 'ierSill3m ~
Roosevelt, former first I a d y and
member of the United States dele- appear n the F blowi
Station to the United Nations. SaL'Urday.
Formation of an Eleanor Robse-
velt Foundation was decided upon
Tuesday at a V'ti~te House meeting
of prominent Americans who hiad
been closely associated w i h Mrs Mrs. Rcosevtlt had dedicate
Roosevelt. Chief American U.N. large part cf h;r life to the d
delegate Adlai Stevenson presided lopment of youth and he said
at the meeting. President Kenn.dy, committee will concentrate much
who had named the committee Nov- its efforts in programs for y o u
ember 14, participated in pa t of the people. The group will meet
discussion, on Decemiber 2 at the New '
S Fcllwing the organization ol the offices" of the U.S M.ssoin to
t committee, Mr. Stevcn on told ies. U ted N o
l men the foundaci n would conictn-, Congressman Jam:s Roos,
e rate on fields in which Mrs Roose- and Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jut
Svelt had long been .active:, Human sons of the late President and 1
c rights, social devtlpment, health Roosevelt represented the Roost
-and the United N-tions. family at the meeting. (U.S.I

le
1

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d





he
re
e.
S-



Ist
p,
e-.
s-
be
he


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Pe
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of
sh
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d a
eve-
the
b of
ng
next
York
the,

evelt
nior,
Mrs.
svelt
S)


-There'll ue no g'rms anywhere when you use Se.ti-
O-Pine, the strongest, safest. all-purpnse dclsinl-cttt
S you can buy. Smell-O-Pine will keW
vour.home free from gerrs and psm-
DisINFcraTI fragrant.


We Apr 'sieiig If MIBmtss


DOMINICA H,-^ LD












Children's (Factual Test) Corner

Dear Boys and Girls,- -As Christinas approaches, our minds are turn-
ed towards making others happy. We generally send cards to those who
arefar awiy. Sometimes it is the only way that friends away keep in
toucn. The Christmas card from over the seas means that one friend re-
inembers the other. Those near and dear we think of in another way.
We show our love and appreciation to those we hold dear by giving them
gifts. The tcree Kings boug'ii gifts to the Infant Jesus at Bethlehem.
You know some good things can turn into bad and I think that is
what has happened to the question of giving gifts. Many people have come
to dread Christmas as it means spending money on gifts they can hardly
afford. That should not be. A gilt should not be valued in terms of its cost.
You children should be taught that no matter how expensive a gift may
be, it is the thought (of giving happiness) in the mind of the giver which,
should be appreciated.
Even grown-ups value a gift more if it is very expensive although they
mnay know that the giver gave no thought to the one who would receive it,
anid,' in the same way, an inexpensive gift chosen with all the love in the
world is not valued. This goes to show that we lay too much stress on
outward show and that our sense of values is poor.
In some large countries where families have the right idea, gifts for
dear friends and tur members of the family are hand-made by the giver;
Mamma can direct the making,of the present some time long before Christ-
mas. Here are :son e idt:s. A pct holder or pretty apron tor Auntie who
.kes to cook- a simple inexpen-ive fruit cake for granny who does not
bake any more--a bottle or two of your delicious sorrel for a good friend.--
a pretty pinafore for a litt'e friend. From Auntie for one of the boys a
pair of kn teed socks. Inexpensive ideas such a; hankie;, tray cloths, cro-
chetted doiLhs, home made candies, bouquets of flowers or potted plants all
make nice pr.sents. My present to a very dear relation is a potted poinsettia
-she loves poinsettias at Christmas.
We must not spoil the spirit of Christmas. Small as some of you
who read th's may be, you must learn to appreciate a loving th o u g ht
behind a gift and not its value. This, I think, will bring the spirit of
Christ back into .Christmas and we would all be happier for it.
So6 far, I think our old country folks have not lort the old Christmas
spirit., They s.iate thi good things fiom their garden with their neighbours
Well' as every one of you is..now on holiday, I..shall say cheri.a until
-'1963. I hope you enjoy reading my letters and that you will all spend a
pleasant holiday. HAPPY CHRISTMAS TO YOU ALL,
Love from,
Aur.tie Fran.
-T7 he -.ns,'A'ii t l.it &c, ..ll .i,.,-,'s wN re as follows: -
I, Lady H-ail-as first' thought of helping distressed children in the
West Indies., .
2. Mrs. Phyllis Shand Allfrey is the chairman of the local Commitcte.
3. "Miss Monica Green was the social worker who came out here to
report .on conditions. ,
.RESULTS
Ist. Prize $1.25 won by Erine LeBlanc (Convent High School)
2nd, $1.oo' Jessamine Jno. Bap.ri.e (Sr. Martin's School)
3rd. $o.75 Helen Bellot (Corivent High School)
Three consolation prizes of 500 each:
2- Angelic. Baptiste (St. Martin's School)
2.: Bernadette Lawrence (Convent High School)
3. Sylvia Casimir (Convent High School)
Cash prizes were awarded on Friday 14 inst., at the HERALD Office at
3.30 p.m.


To All Well Wishers & Customess

iA MER Yi CHRISTMAS
1A Supply of Men's Shirts & Pants, Sun Glasses,
SPens, Bracelets for Wrist Watcs, Dixie Peach
i Pomade, et,t have j s. a,,ioedi at -

OSMOND A. MREDES
JEWELLER




FO R SALE

A portion of land containing 25 acres (more or less)!
situate at Bellevue, Chopin along the main road. ,
] The land is unculivated without ani buildings thereo.
Water is available on t- spot, .
For-.furthear particulars apply to sole executor,
CAROLINE MOSES,
S 48, Victoria Street,
j Newtown.
C :.. ... P ,-c )qa-..-wo-a-a ....-.


------------

i ON W2J "A--ATEI EGGS1

S. Be sure your "Sylvania-Fresh" brown eggs are not
Imfre than 4 days old. We stamp the date the eggs were
laid onaevery carton, .
] Eggs deteriorate raiiily with ag--especially wheil,
i.u -.'U.. .r.. ., -........-....... .. q.nuailit Ignrl delicious.
Favour-- -insist on 'i'Sylvarna-Fresi" DATED ESGS.
For excellence it Christmas-a "Syl,,.:; ; "
,chicken or duck. We aye a large supply of roestes,
fryers and broilers. Guaranteed frosl-killed (not frozen)
and delivered in time for Christmas,
t Place your order NOW with Mlr. HGskath at The Phoa-,
irix or with Miss Angie at Eli's or phone-

Sylvania Poultry F r -
S224-5 rings
i I


- Herald's .7th Birthday
i ~- ,:^'.* n .^ .- a ii,~~.


by Dr. Ed Hornisk

New York, December 5. Ti:
Caribbean Federation of Ment.
Healt' i) very active here, and there
are now requests for American
professional a-d from eight islands
for nmx' summer, aftir the harpy
experience we (Dr. & Mrs. Hornick
aid family) had iin Dominica. You
will be pleased to hear that we have
had almost fify voluntMers frrm
U.S., Canada and Engiand .lready.

*Poi'a"' care
In B. G,

Two Deaths Reported
About two weeks ago an our-
b r e ak of poliomyelitis (infant
paralysis) was reported in Ce-rp.
town, Eritish Guiana. Two datl.
fiom this dread disease have aheady
occurred and school-childrc-i and
many adults have been inoculated
with the newly developed anti-Folio
vaccine.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT
FOR SALE
,H'fKEN .85e per 1b $1.00 per lt
DUCKS $1:09, $1.25
TURKEYS 1,091 " 1.25 "
.WHOLESALE RETAIL
J.ASTAPHRN & CO. LTD.
PER CASE
CARROTS 25 KOS, $12.50 .30 n., lt
BEETS 25 K03, i. '
UABGRi-S 25 KCS

BACKS & NECKS WHOLLY. r
60-240- i 35' 33. pa:- i,
300-600 1i 35c 3s' '
650 & up 33, 39. "
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
WINGS
40--240 6 ts, a59 6S "
280--600 tbs. 58" "
640 & up 57 " "
J. ASTAPHAN & CO. LTD.
NEW ZEALAND & DANISH
TABLE BUTTER
1it, Pkts $50.00 per c-s $1,00 p.th.
b, of 56 .50 2it
1T, PH 29 tb
J. ASTAPHAN & COVULM


muImvIUU Ii6L r-LEy-lJ De tsUie country was reflected in the newspapers .t pa ishe and ctrcA Jamaica, lCHtVUE ti CHttE
Trinidad and Barbados as examples. HI- lc sarguine tiat the i,- imact of 25tb.Blocks $17.50 per c-s .80e p .lb,
Staff, friends and associates of the DOMINICA HERALD spent a felici- the local press and its influence, on readers wuitd become inrcrsingly APPLES $16 50 per case. 150 each
tois evening on the moonlit and lamplit patio of Bellevue-Rawle on Dec- powerful. EGGS 30 doz. 28.00 1.10 p.doz.
ember io, when the Proprietor, as host of honour, entertained guests to After paying tribute to Editor- and StadT -'th0 HERALD, o th past and
celebrate his newspaper's seventh anniversary. present, also to advertisers, subscribers and contributors, Mr. Charles (in J. ASTAPriA & CO. LTD.
Amon- those unavoidably absent were "Alice" (due to family ill- reference to Dominica's lack of eco'-&mic viabilty) said that neA spipers Dec..i-22
ness), "Auntie Fran" (who e car could not undertake the steep rough slope), could greatly help investors to app)ra e te islnd's potential economic value. FOR HIRE
and the Editor of the Chronicle, Mr. Stanley B o y d, who was then in The Editor of the HERALD Mra. Allfrey, then called upon Mr. C. A.
Antigua but sent a letter expressing regret and wishing the HERALD "con- H. Dibpignyi lega, adviser to the :nawepaprr, to speak, and guests were Hall Hie at Woodford Hill
tinued success in your aim of encouraging appreciation of higher values.", treated to an amusing discourse on ibel ;n the world of letters, after which stabe or Dances or other enter-
After some r o u n d s of light-hearted conversation and refreshment the HERALD'S first Editor, Mr. Leopold J, Charles, made a kind and witty tae
(bread and rolls being even more popular than drinks owing to r-e cne.n t contribution, followed by an excellent short speech by Mr. Harold Knighta HRISTPHR RI
deprivation), Mr. Robert Allfrey invited guests to listento a short speech (who had done muchto keep the paper alive during a difficult interim Apply RISTOP HillME
by Mr. J. Magartson Charles, founder-proprietor of the HERALD, Mr. period), and some sound words by literary contributor S. J. Lewis. D.Wodfrd
Charles, personally expressing pleasure at the presence of so many well- Winding up as spokesman on behalf of the staff whose loyalty, tenacity ec. 29
wishers, then called upon Trinidad Reporter Mr. Collins O'Neill to read and hard work were highly praised, Mr. R. Alifrey made special mention of JOBS WANTED
his s eech for him. fore ma n-co mpositor Mr M. Durand and in turn
.TheHERALD's publisher said that the history of his newspaper had was c7o m meend e d4 by Mr. 'Knight for t a k ing on 26-year old typist, 7th Standard
already appeared in the last editorial and added that the task of publishing the extremely arduous voluntary job of news editor and proof reader at the cert. and diploma, good character,
a newspaper in Dominica was not a lucrative undertaking. The HERALD present time. Good things were said about the advertisers and. subscribers mathematical, earnestly seeks job.-
was continuing the groundwork laid by several transient predecessors. who were the main support of the HERALD, not forgetting the news boys, Miss E,J.,C-o HERALD.
He paid special tribute to the late Rt. Rev. Philip Schelfhaut, Bishop and after this shower of bouquets the beautiful cake was 'cut and a final
of Roseau, and the late Rev. Fr. Finaulst who established the Dominica glass of wine was served. Two youths aged 16 and 17 ye
Chronicle in January 1909, saying that for over a decade the Chronicle was- Co-hostess with, Mrs. Allfrey on this auspicious evening was Mrs. anxious obtain honest work by
the only newspaper published in the island knd that he wished them every Caudeiron, whose presence with her handsome family did much to add a hour or week; gardening, odd-
continued success. sparkle to the friendly romantic landscape, when rain clouds overcast the Details from HERALD of,
,Concluding, Mr. Margatson Charles declared that the progress of a moon. : 307.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. MARGARTSON CHARLES, THE HERALD'S PRINTER, 31 NEW STREET. ROSEAU, DOMINICA, SATURDAY DECEMBER 15, 1962.


i?.. `''`' `'








FROM FAR AND WIDE THE OLD FIRM BRINGS TO YOU

CHRISTMAS & OTHER FARE -- TO GIVE, TO HAVE &

HOLD, TO ENJOY:--

CHRISTMAS CRACKERS by Mead & Field including their unique "Music Makers," "Bingo Drive," and "Little
Monster." They help parties to go off with a bang!
CARR'S SWEET BISCUITS in beautiful lithographed tins.
GIFT BOXES of NESTLE'S & ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES among which are boxes of- the world-famous
BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES.
PERFUMERY & COSMETICS by Elizabeth Arden, Coty, Yardley, Bourjois, Goya etc. inexciting Gift ensembles,
Also a fine selection of Shulton's Old Spice Products for men.
RONSON VARAFLAME and conventional Cigarette lighters,
SPARKLETS SIPHONS for making ycr', "wn soda wat ,and other aerated waters. In ;qlourful or chromium
ed finishes., .
ulGKINSON'S PLIAGRAFT WRITING CASES filled with stationery of quality and distinction.
LORD ESTERBROOK BALL POINT PENS and Pen & Pencil combinations. Superbly finished in Chrome or
Gold, these streamlined writing instruments are the aristocrats of them all,
AGFA CLICK CAMERAS for youthful snapshooters. These Cameras, taking 12 album-sized pictures on a roll
of No. 120 film, cost only $7.00.
A fine assortment of books- Stories, paint books, novelty books, etc. for children of all ages.
FROM FRANCE, we bring you anchovies in Oil (3 ring bottles)
CHAMPIGNONS DE PARIS in tins, NOEL'S MOUTARDE FRANCHISE (Tarragon Flavour) in earthenware pots.
FROM ITALY, ANTIPASTO HOURS D'OEUVRES in glass jars, TOMATO PUREE in 7 oz. tubes.
FROM PORTUGAL, FLAT FILLETS OF ANCHOVIES in pure olive oil, ROLLED FILLETS OF ANCHOVIES
WITH CAPERS in pure olive oil, SHORTFIN TUNNY in pure olive oil.
FROM GERMANY the renowned 777 CAVIAR in glass jars.
FROM JAPAN, LIGHT MEAT TUNA in OIL, MACKEREL PIKE in natural oil, WHITE PEACHES in heavy syrop
FROM HOLLAND, BABY EDAM CHEESES.
FROM INDIA, MADRAS CURRY POWDER specially prepared by VENGATACHELLUM for Curry Dishes
par excellence.
Also the usual fare, such as Crosse & Blackwell Plum Puddings, Mincemeat, Mint flavoured Apple Jelly, Apple
Sauce, Red & Green Cocktail Cherries, Queen Olives, Stuffed Olives, Black Olives, Cocktail Onions (ReJ & White) etc. etc.
THE DOMINICA DISPENSARY CO. LTD.


SUPPLEMENT TO THIE DOMINICA HERALD


SATURDAY DECEM-'iER 15, 1962








SUJ P. i E:.I' TO THE DOMINICA HERALD


LOmilNlia "" oU il i r-u i e new ur ,.t B. --
Suspended
From A Correspondent Suspended
Sentence
Writing in the New York Times of November 25, a gentleman narre I Theo- Wills Matthw, 38, alabourer earer
dore S. Sweedy gives us an excellent headline ("Do.niuica Rate; High Amongst Wlls Matthew, 3, a laborer, earlr
Unusual Islnls") and nearly a half-pagespread. It is noteworthy that he devotes last week appeared before Mr. J.J.
much of this spaceto the Caribs and their story, for whether or not we, the CoPland in the Magistrate's Court on a
local inhabitants, reg.irJ them as important persons,. the rest of the World certain charge ofasaulting and beating his father
ly does. Mr. iSwcedy visited the Reserve and met Father Martin and the Chief; on the oth October last. If this
comments in an understanding and kindly way "n the Caribs' history and present is a new m chst od of living or
mode of life. He even mentions their current lawsuit. compensation for chastisement rendered
What does he say a:out the, rest of us Why little; but he has high praise himin his early childhood days then pa
tt our land and sympathy for its economic ,nisadvenmarc. Here are two of his pa Matthew was having it royal as his
felicitous phrases: "Scenically, there is no island in the West Indies as dramatic second round of wi childhood days.
as Dominica"; and: "for the inrepid, sightseeing is almost unlimited." Poor old Once a man, twice a child'. An' to
Roseau:" Although a clean town, many ofthe houses are weather-beaten and un-bute, de woss blows to get from a
painted." He mentions our stock landmarks ihe botanical gardens, th roads man is when he drunk."
both old and new, the lakes (hot and cold), Morne Bruce and the glorious rain- rWils had done this father a little of
forests. He does not decry our beaches. but works tofhin all was on 3oth October
Under the subtitle 'A Best Buy", Mr. Sweedy describes Dominica grass mats but works t all was on 3oth October
as being the finest thing to acquire in the West Indies. Carib baskets are not for when he got himself diunk. He picked
gotten, and this journalist give his readers sensible tips about how to get to Dom- his mouth nd hin blood and few seone of
inica and is frank but not scathing about locil acc m no ltion, He has don: us a good his eyes cosed.In spite of all he uHfer
turn by producing this artilce on the travel pages of0a great U.S. newspaper, and still ee t he
doubtless many thrifty Americtns, squeezed within their lofty boxes on a frqsty papa. Mattheow still begged h a t ithe
night, will cast their thoughts. 'towards the Cauibbean and u. nrds this unique bt that ill e ordered to quit hs
and little-spoiled hunting ir.,und for esci.pi6l. 'Mr..Sweedy has made a point ftat Wils be within a ek. Couie-
which we have always felt should be stressed in write ups about Dominica: that fatlis home within a v.epekn Cor one
it is a land for the able-boditd .witll a spirit of adventure and not (by implication) qu !fly; Sentence v i. Wupe ndcd for one
Spa for f n w during. which time the'accused'
a Spa for fragile in..aliiJ. w, id leave his fatb] ' imises.
e&mu rorb u a ^r -r o -p S
C^itrus Duelo plr f PslanB Uni1ted Nations, Dec 5 CP:- The
Si rus D lpm S Plan United States and the Soviet
Union, announced agreement to co-
Tenders are invited for the sup):y of one hundred and seven- oprat in .using asificial earth satellites
ty five (175) tons of fertilizers ot the following analysis at Roseau, in cornmmni..uitns, weather forecasting
r the year 1963and mapping the world's magnetic
for the year 1963. field.
19 19 9fl A 0/ R9 A


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,
f PACKING SPECIFICATIONS:

Jute outer bags, polythene i n n e r bags, of 112 lbs, nett
weight.' \
TERMS:
C. 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-
eau, not later than 15th December, 1962, 1
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender,
J. Bi Yazkee
A cting Agricultural Superintendent.
Dec. 1--15
ss Sholaships receive 57 per an n u m for three
Esso Scholarships years, andfour to s eco n d-year
For U .I Students s t u de i t s each of whom will
o. M receive s85 per annum for two years.
Four awards in'the Faculty of Agri-
Esio Standard Oil S.A. Limited has culture are intended for students from
made available to the Un ver ity of Trinidad and other islands of the. Eastern
the West Indies the amount of $5,000 Cir bbean. They are worth $5,ooo
U.S. for scholar,ilps fr iwirlds to stu- U.S. each; awards will shortly be made


'dents in t'e Faculties ot Ait, Natural
Sciences, Social Sciences and Agricul-
ture.
Siz a vards have made to Jamaican
Sstu ents now at Mona, two of them go
ing to first-year students who will each


Fined For Cursing
His Mother
On a charge of indecent language


Dirty Work
On The Hill
Johnson St. Rose alias 'Hitler' a lab-
ourer of Morne Prosper, for assaulting
and beating Veron Semper on the 3th
August, was fined $15.00 including
compensation. Semper told the court
that she was on her way from work at
about 12.00 noon when she passed the-
accused and other of his friends going
up the hill in the same direction. St.
Rose began nicknaming her arid calling,'
'her all sorts of dirty names. As she
passed them and failed to look .round
the accused began to throw missiles after
her, one of which struck her and' tore
her skirt. A. $5-note which w as
wrapped in a bit of paper fell; accused
took it up and, called his friends' but
the complainant wisely left them there
and' hurried to her home. On the
charge of indecent language, Semper
was discharged with a, caution.
on 2nd November, Emmanuel Philip
was fined $o.0oo. The Court heard
that a policeman whilst on duty heard'
a voice outingg obscenities. The
policeman went into the yard of the
premises, and the accused ran into his
house and locked the door, continuing
with the same filthy expressions. Upon
investigation, it was discovered that the
person whom he was cursing had been
his own mother.


SATURDAY DECEMBER 15, 1962


PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY J. MARGARTSON CHARLES,
THE HERAT D'S PRINTER, 31, NEW STREET, ROSEAU, DOMINICA,
SATURDAY DECEMBER 15, 1962,


RP.-_--~-, ~i- ~ans samesu~r %ara7ell Va-*s~R 1~6~~66 i~nehar fin)fi


C.D.C. Helps Cocoa
Farmers
The C.D.C. h a v e extended their
cocoa collection and processing scheme
to cover almost the entire island. Al-
ready they have in operation a process-
ing plant at Melville Hall and they are
now converting one of the Dominica
Electricity Services buildings at Good-
will into a fermentary-drying plant and
shipping point, with facilities for fumi-
gable storage space. At present their
buying and collection service operating
from the Melville Hall centre covers the
entire northern area from Capuchin to
Concord including Paix Bouche, Pen-
ville, Vieille Case. and Crapaud Hall.
They also operate a buying depot at
Castle Bruce which serves the needs of
that area. Cocoa is also bought at
Grandbay, Soufriere, La Plaine, Couli-
bistrie and the Layou Valley. The
Manager of Melville Hall estate is pre-
pared to open more buying points pro-
vided there is sufficient cocoa to justify
it.
The cocoa is bought wet and the
prevailing price is 12 cents per It, which
is equivalent to 30 cents per 11. dry.
.The Ministry of Trade and prrd'
tion is very grateful for the
-.eak~t-Dhy -&DCr.-for .tb.e
cessing of Dominica cocoa
this commodity to fetch a bettEr
on World Market. Hitherto the cocoa
exported was of poor quality and com-
manded only a very small price.

Street Fighting
Costs Money

On a charge of disorderly behaviour
Nerissa Thomas and'.Ellen William
were fined $24.00 and $15.oo respec-
tively. The Court heard that about
7.30 p.m. on r3th November the de-
fendants were on the street fighting,
when a huge crowd gathered iaroiind.
Both defendants pleaded guilty. Thomas
had 6 previous convictions for disorder-
ly behaviour, and the magistrate warned
her that the tiext time she comes back to
court she will be sent straight to jail.


Nyasaland White
Paper Published
A Government White Paper, "Re-
port of the Nyasaland Constitutional
Conference", detailing the proposed
itwo-stage constitution of the territory,
was published by the Stationery Office
last week.
In' the fitst stage, to be brought into
effect not later than the beginning of
February, the existing Constitution will
be amended to make changes in the Exe-
cutive Council and Legislature.
At the second stage, which follows
as soon as administratively possible, the
complete new Constitution as agreed at
the conference will be enacted. (B.I.S.)








S.F a aRDA, D .eni.l" 15 i- ita

Fanichiss For Women A Mistake?.


Dawbiney Wi

By a Corresi
A supercicial straw in the wind,
inica, who form the majority of the vc
with dismay that by one vote in a del
either unworthy or incapable of exerci:
known what method of vote-assessmet

Liberal Arts Col-
lege For Trinidad

Port of Spain, Dec. 7 The
I luired States A. IL D, Mission in
Port of Spain announced. today tha:
design, contract foi 'the proposed
Liberal Arts Col'ege of the Univer-
sity of the West Indies at St. Aug-
ustine, has been awarded t) the ar,-
hitectural firm of HPllmuth, Obata
and K-issabadm ofSt. Louis, Mis-
souri. The award is pursuant to a
Project Agieement signed on June
28, 1962 under whic.I the United
States agreedto fin,nc: the design
of the College.
Hellmuth, Obata and Kassabaum
hive broad experience in the deve-'
lopment of a.rchiteztual plans for
educational in i;riLkioiI including the
expansion pr.-.rjam, .:.f he ULinet-
sity of Missouri and. Washington
University in St. Louis. The firm
has also developedmaster ar.hitec-)
tural plans for more than 15 colleLe,
and universities ibrjughout the Un-
ited States.
In preparation for work on the
Liberal Arts College, Mr. George E.
"-saibium. a partner of the firm
nidad in Otoaber to con-
of the Prime Ministe.'s
,nce,--and Dr. Philip M. Sher-
lock, Vice-Principal cf the Univer-
sity
Under present planning the col-
lege will be deigned to accommodate
2,oo0 day students and will include
a library, assembly hall cafeteria, ad-
minstrative offices, classroom and
laboratories.: f-Illmuh, Obata and
Kassabaum will begin field survey
and preliminary designs in January
in fata j i :il eICt2sc t.) Cot'n-
plete the plans arid specifications
for construction of the buildings by
late summer. (U.S.I.S.)



Britain Starts
"Pease Corps"

Nearly 1,ooo more British gradu-
ate volunteers will be helping under-
developed countries by, the end of
next year.
This was revealed by Britain's
Secret ry for Technical Co-operat-
tion Mr. Dennis Vosper in Wash-
ington last week-end on his way
home from the Colombo Plan
meeting in Melbourne.
The'new "Peace Corps" of some
.,0oo0 British university graduates
was in addition to the Voluntary
Service Overseas scheme which re-
cru ts young school-leavers to spend
there pre-university year helping un-
der-developed countries as'teachers,
community development workers and
in social services. (BIS)


DC~t 1JN.ICA RiL`,A.. D


PeRple's Post


C nt from page 4 4 ,
ins Debate h Ij; t C 3
It is good to start with youth, however, to correct: Imi uo twoE
pondent that's the island's bet. investment. points. .Ho. .
keep up the good work. Sound Firstly the second play performed,
perhaps but the woman ofDom- :he CLARION, awake the P0O "Bond or Matrir ony" was directed B arta w -i t -o
voting population, must have learned PLE to action now! by Mr. Joffre Robinson; and secon- former inhaobiz; of INse-n
ating contest, they were considered J.N. BUFFONGE, dly, the leading character in that da Cunha wI; a:3 to return
ing their franchise rights. It it not Dorcheter. U.S.A. play, B.-ysie, was played by Mr. O. to ,heir island and at, ad-
nt was used. .-Sy mes. vance party of about a doz-
The contest, between Dawbiney Attention Tra All other inaccuracies may be en enaccomt anied b an
icebored.oThank you. en men accupanicd b, an
Literary Club and St. Georges Lit 0I ignored. Ttruly, administra-.ve oli vtiI
erary and Debating Club, was held io e- Yours truly administrave oc i
at the Dominica Grammar School ALICK LAZARE, Ros-.u leave U. K. to make rccvpt-
on December 6th:; judges were Sir, I submit that one of the Mr. O'Neill has only been i:1 Dom- ion arrangements ina iA e w
Miss Eugenia Charles,.Barrister, Mr. Irany duties of Women Police in a inica a few weeks and may be ex- weeks time.
O.A. Walker, Director of Educa- progressive society is to control traffic. cuSed errors in names: we apologize Concerning the means of
tion, and Mr. Joffre Robinson Sn- With this impression, I assume that to those involved, nevertheless livelihood o.the ilanders,
ior Civil Servant. training facilities offered in Barbados -Ed. Mr. Nigel Fisher sa.d in the
Supporting the motion that "The -ar designed to this end. It is gel s s in tu
granting of the franchise to women indeed a marvel to witness the fair I-l-ouse ofComnqns that ,be
was a mistake and should be abol- sex contributing more than their fair South Atlantic Islands Dev2-
ished" were speakers Wendell Law- share in traffic control exercises in J lopment Corporation intisd-
rence and Jenner Armour of Daw- populous Barlados and St. Vincent. ed to set up again the ;i s i
biney. Defending the right of But what of implementation in An pi N~s t. freezing pia ob!i"ear b-
women wete Mayor Lesirade and Mr Dominic.i It is admittedly annol- the volcano;
Pierre of St. George's. 'Declaring ing forth motorist to assume a new the volcano.
that they were not denying'civic co- role in displaying contortionist ability Sir-- I wish to echo certain Snuc; Tristan da Cun
equality, 'he protagonists stressing and flexibility in order to view on- sentimentss expressed by you concern- was desolated by a volcanic
women's biological difference from coming traffic,,while Women Police ing Mr. Margartson Charles. First eruption last ye.r the, reccuc
men, said that women were not inter- stand motionless at strict corners. fall, as the proprietor ofa newspa- islanders have becn houasd ac
ested in politics, and would not dis This is of daily occurrence at the per struggling all these years to put Clst ae
0g Calshot near Southam-tto
cuss-punlic affairs in the drawing. junction of S. P. Mussons and Infant forward the Dominican viewpoint,o
room; also that they excelled mainly Jesus Nursing Home. One gets not only has he overcome this handi- and work has b e c n found
in fields of social welfare and educa- the impression that they are quite cap but his heroism and grit is an for them in the. neighbour-
tion. ignorant of their surroundings. inspiration to us all. hood. (BIS)
The defenders cited work don: Wake up Ladies! Give qs the He is a son of the soil with a
by prominent ud successful women feminine t o, u c h and assist the deep s e n s e of patriotism. The Armed Revolt in Bni!13i
in polics. Poini were perhaps Jaycee Effort. Ifawpaiting directions HERALD and its presence is not only An arm. d rvolt r a re. up in the
concedAd to the brin.:r; of the imo- Traffic Commissioner please give an encouragement but also a neces- British oil Calon/ ofBiculci (N.rth
tion by Mr. Lestra-de's mention ol them the 'go ahead', the public is sity. One good newspaper is ex- Borneo) last weekend, when followers
"natural law" which could havi behind you. It will be universally cellent but two. blancing the quali- of the political leader, Sheikh A.M.
be:n taken to meau physical discre- agreed that this is in context of Road ties of each o'er is a boon. Azahari, captured-the' oil town of
pancies; and also that woman in Safety Week, and is meant for the Yours Sinerely, Seria and disripted,.th, life of the
_,var5aaVfl at hn .--__-' l- ee -,moan-d- ,c rart- -o h-rea-I- = s-o -eosc if o'f. -,=.c
Mr. Pierre was unable to finis MOTORIST, Roscau Roseau. action by the forces o the Suo rt Sir
delvering his carefully prepared bi .. ---.. Omar Saifuddin aided by Gurkha
lengthy paper. .a hig vel oneS I Si troops soon restored. the situation,
The debate was I high-level on ( ram a itiCS 'Si 0 which, took most most people by
but due to several other events.of, the And Jus ice surprise including the Brit ih High
evening, the audience was relativery- Sir, Commissioner who had to interrupt
small. Where for example was the, Permit me to congratulate Sir, With reference t o the his home leave.
woman editor of the HERALDt where your Art Crit c for his intelligent, -5irthcoming arrival here of the Rt. Brunei, with a population around
was Dr. Mueller, where were the r-d frauk criticism of the plays pro- Hon'bie, The Secretary of State.for 70,000 (mostly Malays), is one of
various ladies who get up .on the duced by the C S,A. during Civil the Commnionwealth and the Colon the largest producers 'f oil in the
platforms in Dominica and mani- Service Week. I am constrained ies it broadly believed that many Commonwealth, ..:porcir. ove 5
fest their ability and concern over important persons are hoping that million meric tons annually. It is
;Government affairs inore vividly than hei ill be good enough kinidly to one of the countries which it is pro-
any debaters They were not there give sympathetic consideration to posed to incorporate into the new
to tip the scales by their 'mere pre- Notice Of Application 'atters'here which have adversely Malaysian Federatioin and Chief
sence, and their viewpoint was lost affected the fundamental principles Azahari had replaced European
during the course of a most enter- For Liqior LicenceS of BRITISH JUSTICE. civil servants with ",Malays-from
training evening. Also, to the urgent necessity for Singapore and egretadJt.,-- .
n To the- Madistrate Dis't. "E" & modernizing the highways to en- present piutShl which he is directing
Confirmed In J0ob the ChiefofPolce: IrEDLINEROYER courage greatly the visiting of tour- from the Philli:-ne,. seems to indicate
now residing at Roseau Parish of ists etc: to the' beautiful Sunday Isle. a disinclination to proceed with the
The United Nations Security St.'George do hereby give you notice ,' FAIRPLAY ROSEAU Federation of Malaysia which is due
Council unanimously recommended. that it is my intention,to apply at the to come into being next A ugust.
the appointment of U Thant of Magistate's C o u' r t to be held at
Burma as Secretary-General' until Roseau on Wednesday, the 2nd day
November, 1966, and this was of January 1963, ensuing for a Retail *** i ,~- .. -..*-..- ... .....*.
later ratified by the General Assem-! LIQUOR LICENCE in respect, of-my'
bly without dissent. premises at No 36, Hillsborough &
U Thant has been Acting Secre- Street, Roseau, Parish of St. George. THE TY" S TE
tary General since 3rd November Dated the nith day of December
last year to complete the term of 1962.


Dag Hammarskjold who died in an
air crash in;Africa two months ear-
lier, This acting appointment
would have expired next April.
(BIS)

Krush Blasts.
China
Moscow Dec. izth (CP): Prim-
ier Khrushchev warned the United
States today to live up to their "no
invasion" deal on Cuba and at the
same time blasted the Chinese Com-
munists for claiming that he had
beat a retreat in the Cariobean crisis.


EDLINEROYER
To the Magistrate Dist. "E" &
the Chiefof Police T, EDLINE ROIER
now residing at Roseau Parish of
St. George do hereby gve you notice
that it is my intention to apply at the
Magistrate's C 6ou rt to be. held at
Roseau on Wednesday, the 2nd day
of January 1963, e n s u i n g for a
Tavern LIQUOR LICENCE in respect
of my p r e m i s e s at No.36 Hills
borough Street, Roseau, Parish of
St. George.
Dated the IIth day of December
1962.
EDLINE ROYER


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