Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ay



ESTABLISHED 1895



Marryshow Still
In: Elections Quiet

‘From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct. 10
ITH swamping majorities Manual and Mental

Workers Union candidates won six of thelvian

eight seats in yesterday’s general election, their
President-General E. M. Gairy among them, gain-
ing a long lead over his rival Trade Union opponent
Edward Mitchell, member of the Executive and
the Legislative Council recently dissolved.

Polling ended at 5 p.m. Wed- ———-——------_

nesday but returns from 95 polling
stations, all seeing the heavy vot- Arrangements
For Peace Talks |

ing throughout the day came in
to the capital at long intervals
Incomplete
U.N ADVANCE BASE, Munsan,











































and the official count in the capi-
tal itself was released four hours
later, almost coinciding with wire-

lessed results from the island of

Camriacou.

At 11 p.m., returns of the Korea, Oct. 11.
Gairy—Mitchell contest in the} Liaison officers failed to com-
most populous constituency, were) plete arrangements for resump-
still awaited, but a proninary tion of the Korean truce talks,
count at closing time by Election] but decided to try again tomor-
Supervisor Gittens Knight’s office}row. United Nations and Com-
at 12.30 gave Gairy a 2,713 lead} munist liaison officers met at Pan

over Mitchell.. Results show that}Mun Jom for nearly three and
three Action Committee members] one-half hours but apparently
including I. E. Noble Smith for] were bogged down over the

extent of the neutral zone to be
established around the new con-
ference site.

U.N, quarters ‘were silent on
results of the liaison meeting but
a member of the Communist
liaison staff told Red newsmen
that officers thad failed to com-
plete their work and had sched-
uled a third meeting for 10 a.m.
tomorrow.

Communist newsmen said they
had been told liaison officers
nevertheless had made some pro-
gress during the day. They said
most of the “technical arrange-
ments” for renewal of truce talks
‘have been agreed upon, Chinese
jCommunist Radio at Peiping
reported earlier in the day liai-
son officers at their first meeting
Wednesday had agreed “in the
main” on the time and place for
resumption of the Armistice con-
ference.



First Civil Jet Does
Record Flight

SINGAPORE, October 11.









EB. Mw. GARY eS

18 years a standing elected mem-
ber of St. Andrews and two in-| A De Havilland Comet, the first
dependents forfeited £25 depos-jcivilian passenger jet_ airliner
its. This morning Elec t io njlanded here 24 hours, 47 minutes
Supervisor Knight broadcast the |after leaving London on a test
final figures to the island saying|flight which cut more than one
that the conduct of the entire |4ay off normally scheduled flights.
electorate in general was splendid
and there was not one case of
arrest, reflecting great credit to
the public and co-operition in
every respect. He thanked ali who
contributed to the smooth run-
ning of the electiof.

The Governor will soon nom-
imate three complete unofficials
who wil! have the privilege to













Singapore’s Governor Sir Franklin
Gimson, saw the British Overseas
Airways Corporation craft put
down without a jar at the end of
its 7,809-mile journey.

A large crowd including |

Actual flying time was 18 hours,
151 minutes. British overetes
> i Aviation Company officials sai |
foramina Ae ee ete regularly scheduled flights from |
The Governor and Lady Arun- London to Singapore take 57 hours
dell were among early voters bal-|35 minutes of which the actual,



loting in the capital at the Girljflying time is 34 hours, 40
Guide Headquarters Booth. minutes, a B.O.A.C., official said.
On page 7 —U-P.



U.S. Marines Flown
Into Battle

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct. 11
A FULLY equipped U.S. Marine battalion was flown intc
battle on the East Korean front in the biggest helicopter
airlift in military history. “Operation Bumblebee” was

of the Communists, but Reds made no attempt to interfere.



lines
break
resistance on
approaches to the
port of



east coast

Communist forces still clung

Military Assistance
fence Department,

In the air B29 Superfortresses
blasted a_ strategically located
Communist airfield at Sunan 20

} The flight operation was de-
. ® signed to reinforce Marine
U.S. Will Get for ‘a renewed attempt to
‘North Korean
Manganese = [p=
: Communist
2 Wonsan.
From Brazil At the same time Eighth Army
forces on the east central front
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. ‘captured two more _ strategic
Manganese deposits in Braziljheights above Yanggu and sent
are helping the U.S. overcomejanother tank — led Task force
previous dependence upon Rus-jshooting away up the valley on
Sia as a source of vital material. |a hit and run “killer” raid.
Brazilian deposits were called
“very large and very important”
in a publication of the testimony|t®, the northernmost peak of
by Brigadier General’ George|“Heartbreak Ridge” however.
Olmsted Director of the Office of Om the western front U.S. First
in the De-|Cavalry Division troops ham-
mered out limited gains above
Olmstead testified last week|Yonchon against stubborn Com-
before a Sub Committee of the|â„¢unist resistance.
House Appropriations Committee
on the huge Foreign Aid Appro-
priations Bill.
Olmsted declared development .
of Brazilian deposits “will have eres oun
the ultimate effect of ridding us They aimed 100 pound bombs
Rass vious, dependence upon! st paved and dirt airstrips. Com-
He said similar work is also | MHnists have been working fran
being carried out in the field ot} wealiy_ fo eae ho oa
tungsten, rubber and other im-|*he last U.N. raic a ede
portant products.
Russia a few years ago was



one of the principal sources of
manganese for the US, The
mineral is used in steelmaking.
In retaliation for U.S. tightening
of exports to Russia, that coun-
try drastically reduced sales i

French Planes Lash
Vietminh Forces.

SAIGON, Oct. 11.

carrier planes lashed

manganese to the U.S.—U.P.
French



RE-ELECTED Communist Vietminh forces for
From Our Own Correspondent the first time since the outbreak
ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada, of hostilities in Indo-China






Oct, 11. 1945. Fighters loaded with bombs; in which the gross tonnage found | Tanganyika. This is likely to be increased inj fields Which lie in the remote

Norris Hughes was yesterday|and rockets soared into thé air|exceeds 200,000,000 tons. At C.D.C., headquarters today view of the rising costs of the simi-explored parts of Tangan-
re-elected Chairm of the St.;from the carrier Arromanche on| The E Colonial Development | a spokesman said: “This will be installation of the plant. Capital! yika, bordering Lake Nyasa

Georges District d when the; October 8 and hit a rebel-held|Corporation have no qualms about|our biggest venture yet but untily employed to date by the Corpora To get at the coalfields geologist

first general r held| railroad bridge the yuthern|this project turning out another!a complete rail policy is decided tion is well within the Gove have had 66 miles of track made

U.P. ika fia like the ground- upon it try t ent £100,000,000 allocation and’ througt inmapped territo
\ 5 * Xs Me “, see ¢ Foe if
ee \ et Z Ne 4 | i : i AG y ; = St : t c . re . air \t

|
completed in six hours fifteen minutes within mortar rang



From All Quarters:

New Way To

| Cross Mined

Frontiers
Six Hungarians and a Yugosla-
designed a new way of
crossing minefields guarding Hun-
gary’s frontiers, to reach political
asylum in Western Austria, Inte-
tior Ministry officials reported
Thursday.

They said the group approached
the Austro-Hungarian frontier on
bicycles, each carrying a number
of long planks with them.

At the frontier they set up a
small path through the minefields
with boards and rode to freedom
over them. While the boards pre-
vented immediate detonation of
the mines, seven exploded after
Dr a passed by safely, officials
said.

Priests To Be Tried—Shanghai
newspapers said three Catholic
Priests will be tried soon, as
“counter revolutionaries” and also
said that two more priests have
been arrested by Communist
police,

New Ambassador — Chester
Bowles, former Governor of Con-
necticut was sworn in Thursday
as new U.S, Ambassador to India.

Nomination Expected—Congress
sources said Thursday, Madam
Pandit, Indian Ambassador to the
United States will be nominated
soon as a candidate for the Indian
House of Representatives.

~Iadam, Pandit is expected to
return to India in December to
resume her political career,

Earthquake—A “strong” earth-
quake lasting about two hours
was recorded at 8.57 (EST) last
night by a seismograph at the’
John Carroll University, Cleve-
land, Ohio.

Meat Shipments Resume —
Argentine meat shipments to Bri-
tain are about to be resumed and
the minimum treaty quota of
100,000 tons will be reached, ac-
cording to reliable British sources.

Shortagt—The shortage of pen-
nies is getting serious. A great
many people must be finding a
use for the copper coin worth
only one cent. The United States
Mint is having to operate double
shifts to try to turn out enow
pennies, while. in New York
Government's 1 Reserve
a is rationing its penny sup-
plies.

Languages—A Burmese sentry
on duty on a north-eastern out-
post challenged a Chinese and
found the man did not know the
language. The Chinese frowned
disapprovingly when shown a

KMT flag; smiled benevolently
when a sketch of a hammer and
sickle was shown, He was ar-
rested.

First Time—For the first time
in Europe, a surgical operation
was colour-televised in a Paris
hospital. Five television screens
showed simply the hands of the
surgeon and the section of the
patient’s body on which he was
working. The effect was of look-
ing over the doctor’s shoulder at
the operation,





MR. CHESTER BOWLES

Bowles Sees Truman

WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.

Ambassador to India Chester
Bowles called on Truman on
Thursday and told reporters after-
wards he would do “whatever any
individual can do” to help settle
the Kashmir dispute between [ndia
and Pakistan.

Bowles met with the President
for half an hour in a farewell call
before his departure for India on
Saturday. “It is a big job and a
challenging one and IT know it will
be interesting”, Bowles said on
leaving the White House. Asked
if he intended to play an active
role in trying to reach a Kashmir
Agreement, Bowles replied “What-
ever any individual can do, we will
try to do." —U.P.

C.D.C. Will

(From Our Owh Correspondent)
LONDON, October 11,
Colonial

|

cver £20,000,000—a fifth of
£ 100,000,000 original vote—in tne

Tanganyika coalfield project. After |
two years of investigations it has

been proved that 40,000,000 tons of

in| coal are extractablo from the field|ways of

avbados

-_———

GAIRY WINS SIX :





Developme ME! with it if Tanganyika railways are |
Corporation is prepared to invest|expanded sufficiently to make the
its' working of the coalfield economic





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951





tect ees wong

’ :

i
|
|
|
i
|
ale

‘

* | SURV FLIGHT |





>

|
|
|

aireraft of the U.S. Military Air Transport Service landed at Seawoll at 8.35 a.m. yosterday
with a party of 16 U.S. Airforce Officers and 2 U.S. Naval Officers on board.
They are on a survey ins flight of airfields in this area.
They leave to-day for Puerto on route to their headquarters in Washington.

THIS 0-54 al

Advocate ~

King Talal Follows

Commander of the famed Jordan-
‘ ian Arab Legion said King Talal

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



OF EIGHT SEATS

Tension Ru




Oct. IT.
‘TENSION here has been running high sin
Prime Minister announced on Monday that
Egypt will abrogate the 1936 Treaty with Britain
and force British troops to withdraw from the Suez
Canal Zone, the vital waterway linking Europe
with the Far East.
The abrogation move also includes demands that
the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, bordering on Egypt
from the south and linked to it by the Nile River,
be made part of King Farouk’s nation.

Official British sources said how-
ever on present indications it was
clear that the chances of these
proposals being accepied by Egypt
were greatly diminished.

It was felt that only “more
energetic’ U.S. action was likely
to have any sobering effect on the
Egyptian Government's aggressive
intentions to abrogate the 1936
Anglo-Egyptian treaty. It said

Father's Policy

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Oct. 11
Lieut.—-General Glubb Pasha

ete of verdana 5 eaten the policy |the essence of the situation was
r of close friendship with Britain|U.S. recognition that the Suez
l .S. Military I lane On NINE SPEECHES ordained by his father King/Canal is a vital bridge between
Abdullah ete ee : at ; : Asia and Africa and the best site
I / orayer meeting in Jerusalem last; for pases to defend the world’s
e IN FOUR DA YS July, ’ power houses in oil wells around
urve a S ere In an interview Glubb Pasha! the Persian Gulf area
LONDON, Oct. 11. lismissed all persistent rumours

. : dae ; Prime Minister Attlee 2
A C-54 aircraft belonging to the U.S. Military Air Transport halfway mara be aecrolaa ciate

Service (MATS) landed at Seawell yesterday morning at]ot the campaign through Britain
8.35 commanded by Lt.-Col, Thomas E. Collins (U.S.A.F,) |in which he hopes to beat the

; ‘ 9 : © Tyatives iin the same way a:
a crew of six and carrying eleven assengers—eight US. Truman beat the Kepublicans in







that he is at
King Talal owing to the latter's |had tended to discount the British

speak for

loggerheads with Earlier officials said that the U.S

illegedly anti-British policy. ‘claim that there is no alternative
Glubb Pasha said: “I am not/to the Canal Zone. The US, held
my brother's keeper. I cannot! pat Turkey offered better bases

the King. I can only}

n if a tlank attack any Soviet

Air Force Officers, two U.S. Naval cers and a U.S, Air] io4g. point out that King Talal hits | westward neve. oe See
Force Photographer. Unassuming 68-year-old Attlee} Set has made repeated state-| phe position seen broadly is that
Lieatienseiytiied Lt. Col. Collins told the Advo-| rallied off nine speeches atfirents, he would follow his}. U.S, favouring Greece and
eate shortly after they landed peal meetings through the day to rae s policy of friendship with Turkey being associated with the

that they were on a survey flight,| boost his total to 27 since Mon-| Britain. 2 “th” antic oO i
No MORE MARCHING Speoting airfields in this area.]day when he began his eight-day Personally I feel perfectly warn aes a 1 y oo
Raby had just arrived from a| tour. satisfied there is no intention on tain believe ey could be















With Mrs. Attlee at the wheel,
the Attlee family car will have
stopped at 56 school houses, town
halls and wine places in the road
by next Wednesday when the
Prime Minister
barnstorming tour which Labour-

similar visit to Sal airfield in the
Gilbert Roger who competed Cape Verde Islands, There were
in the annual Paris to Stras-

eighteen members in the party
bourg Walking Race last week, and they expect to leave today
a. distance of 350 miles was

for Puerto Rico en route to their

classified for limited service in || headquarters in Washington, They
the French Army to-day. | left ashington on Sunday and
His clagsification card said: their route took them to Puerto
“Exempt from marching.” Rico, Antigua, the Cape Verdes
—UP. and Barbados.

PARIS, Oct. 11 | :
|

man's in 1948.
Attlee’s strategy is to concen-




trate on domestic issues, peace and|he said.—U.P,
is ne Farty , home! touch, to prove the
; Tori Increase ‘ pea S sala Renwaris who: predict a
me Tenet co eae a ee ee eee ae ed
(US.A.F.), Lt, Col, John J. Haley n . He refer
Lead As Election (US.A.P.), Lt. Col. Bernard] to Iran: Instead of taking the law
Pusin (U.S.A.F.), Lt. Col. Har-}into our own hands, we have
EF it old Y. Richardson (U,S.A,F.), Lt.{go0ne to the International Court! told Congress on Thursday further
avourites Col, Edward M. Ligbisont ane we have gone to the United! cuts in foreigs aid would endanger
SAF. j. James R. iss ons,
. i LONDON, Oct. 11 ;* Uaars" Cask jack L. idereer} There is great force of nation-| 14, testified
Socmonvatives stretches tele (U.S.A.F.), S/Sgt. Joseph K.j}alism when the nations begin to
Strong lead in the latest public) Rares (U.S.A.F. Photographer) feel their nationality: untess |}; 2

Opinion poll and betting odds on
a Winston Ghurchill victory in
the British General election
soared again.

On the basis of polls bett
and other analysis, Churchill wall
be swept back to power when
Britain’s voters go to the polls
two weeks from today. Political
observers here are almost unani-
mously convinced that only a last
minute surge can save the
Labour Party from defeat.

A London Daily Express poll
taken last week—the disastrous
week when British oil workers
were evacuated from Iran—gave
Conservatives a nine-point lead
compared with an_ eight-point
lead previously.

Betting odds made Conserva-!

and Comdr, William J. Waymier!there is adequate scope given for:
and L.C.D.R. Wallace Mayo of the/those ambitions, you will ge
U.S. Navy. war.” —U.P,
Members of the crew were Lt,
ing|Col. Thomas E. Collins, U.S.A.F.,
Project and Aircraft Commander,
Capt, Claude §. Haigler U.S.A.F.
First Pilot, First Lt. Hal A,
Detrick U.S.A.F,, Second Pilot,
Capt. Cherles E, Hanes U.S.A.F.
Navigator, M/Sgt. Joseph P. Doss
U.S.A.F. Aerial Engineer, S/Sgt.
Henry Dellano U.S.A.F Flight
Attendant and T/Sgt. William H.
Lloyd U.S.A.F. Radio Operator.



Dominican Républic |
Cannot Help U.N.

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.,
Oct. 10.

The Dominican



Devaluation Of
France Expected

Caribbean area.

Dr. Max Henriquez Urena,
Dominican Republic delegate to
the U.N,, wrote Secretary-General
tives hot favourites at two to| PARIS, Oct. 11 Trygve Lie in response fo a re-
seven. } French Finance Minister Rene quest for information on what

A leading London bookmaker,' Mayer met with his chief econo-| forces his country could contri-
said that more money had been | mic experts amid ever stronger bute to the U.N. force under the
wagered already on this election; rumours of impending devalua- U.N. plan for collective security.
‘than on any horse race this year, tion of the franc and reports that —C.P,
except the famed English Derby.| Mayer decided to reinstate coin- .
—UP. age of gold,

With the black market rate of



Record Tourist



the dollar soaring to a_ level
: : higher than any since the 1949 Travel Expected
Sugar Talks devaluation, financial cireles be-
lieve devaluation is imminent By HARRY FRANTZ

_ notwithstanding official denials. WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.

t
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON ot. 11. The value of the dollar on the Travel authorities here predict
Commonwealth car i sacehs black market zoomed 13 points}|record tourist travel to Latin
to-day met in London for prelim-| today to 435 per dollar for de-l America in the winter season

nominations of ten dollars and] which will start next month, with

inary discussions on their forth-
above while

coming meeting with the British the rate for singlel unprecedented dollar earnings for

Government. Present at the meet-| dollars went from yesterday's) neighnour republics.

ing were delegates representing} high of 421 to 428. Travel during summer — for-

the West Indies, Australia, Mau- Gold climbed from 577,000 merly regarded as the “off sea-

ritius, East Africa and Fiji. francs per kilo yesterday to} gon’—boomed in the Caribbean
582,000 francs—a gain of $14.30.) area and the trend was upward

No statement was put out after UP.
the meeting. “It was just an in-
formal discussidn among. our-
selves’, explained Mr. Cuke (Bar-
bados).

A further meeting has
arranged for Tuesday.

in Mexico, Central America and
South America, the Department



of Commerce statistics showed ir
the first five months of 1951.
; —U.P.

Inspector Dies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada,
Oct. 11.
Inspector Ferdinand DeCoteau
(52), long-serving member of the
Police Force, died suddenly this

been





TO-DAY’S WEATHER

Royal Prohibition CHART

} OTTAWA, Oct. 11, |evening on the steps of his home, Sunrise: 5.48 a.m,
Princess Elizabeth and Princ arriving after a heavy day of duty Bunset: 5.54 p.m
Philip ran into their first taste of ; mk

at the Police Station polling booth i
official “prohibition” on Thurs-{ as presiding officer. Moon; Last Quarter
Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Tide: 1.83 a.m,, 2.04 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.09 a.m., 8.30 p.m.

He was due
to enter the Colony Hospital as
a patient on Thursday and even
earlier was advised to go to the
the Hospital. He was a popular ana

efficient officer.
Invest £20,000,000 In Coalfield Project |
nuts scheme of O.F.C. in the same
colony. But they will only go on |

day. The City Board of Control
ruled unanimously no alcoholic
drinks were to be served at muni-
cipal functions including
Royal luncheon.—U.P.



tp our minds how much coal to|funds for going ahead with thi
get out”, ‘Tanganyika scheme are certainly
The first hint of C.D.C.’s interest} available,
in this important development in} Should it materialise however
Tanganyika came from former '|it is likely to reopen the question
C.D.C. Chairman Lord Trefgarne | whether C.D.C., should not in the
l& months ago. It was then esti-| near future receive an additional
Plans are already in train for | mated that if the full scheme was! government vote
| considerable extension of the rall- to be proceeded with investment | About £230,000 has been spent
East Africa including! would be almost £20,000,000. so far on investigating the coal-

| proposition.



the part of the
ment to alter this policy.”

ports
had been ousted from
ends his big}ef the Arab Legion due to differ-
ences
ites hopefully compare with Tru-]King had several
him audience.

ihe Mutual Security Programme.
| Appropriations Committee while

ty >7,482,527,780 Foreign Aid Money
Bill with Republicans demanding
that it be cut drastically. —U.P.

| RECEIVED AMBASSADORS being closely searched,

shinsky on Thursday received the}
British,
Republic has; Ambassadors and it is understood
informed the U.N. that it cannot) the
at this time vontribute forces to| Russia’s reply to the Three Power
the U.N. Army against aggression! declaration on the
because of what it called the dan-| [taly’s Peace Treaty of Septem-
gers to itself and to peace in the} her 26.--U.P.



better incorporated in a plan for
‘he Middle Bast defence. A de-
re-! cision one way or the other is ex-
pected soon.

Britain will not surrender her
tights in the Sudan and will fully

@ On Page 7

4 Killed In
Oil Explosion .
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11,
, Four men were killed and three
severely injured—employees of
the |the United British Oilfields, Trini-
dad, trom a boiler explosion this
morning. Those killed are Lionel
Baptiste, Ramkhalaman Balkaran,
FitzRoy Fraser and Parso. It is
believed that there are other vic-
tims of the disaster. The area is

Jordan Govern-
Glubb similarly dismissed
in the Egyptian press he
Command

with Talal and that the

times refused



None of these reports is true
ee

Cuts Dangerous

WASHINGTON, Oct, 11.
Secretary of State Dean Acheson

before the Senate

White House *took up



MOSCOW, Oct, 11
Minister Andrei





Foreign Vy-)

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113
Day or Night

American and = French

Soviet official handed them

revision of!







WHO
WAS THIS?

Was this ‘the ‘wage earner’. . . the one who kept

the family comfortably housed . . . the children at

the best schools. The one who somehow seemed

to represent the complete security of the present «amenmnsnn!
—and the future ? ;

Things can never be quite the same, but they will
be considerably easier if the one who accepts
responsibility for the family welfare has taken the
precaution of wise insurance.

For as little as £3 per annum you can insure
against accidents for £1,000 in the event of death,
The cover also includes benefits for loss of saght
and/or limbs, and £8 per week up to 104 weeks
is provided for temporary total disablement

Quite a different picture, isn’t it ?

GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED
Local Agents:

5. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lid.

BROAD

Box 227 rei ie 44

STREET

P.O







j





PAGE TWO



due to

R. Ds G. LEACOCK is
fly to Jamaica this morning
by B.W.1A., returning to Barba-
dos in about a week's time

Same Plane

R. AND MRS DON CLAIR-

MONTE who were in British
Guiana on a short visit returned
by B.G. Airways Charter Flight
On Wednesday af.ernoon along
with the Barbados cricketers.

Tomorrow Night

ERE is a full dancing

calendar for tomorrow night.
Firstly there is the Cocktail Dance
and Party at the Aquatic Club
from 6 to 8 o'clock, in horiour of
the victorious water polo teams.
One hour later starts the Vinter
Memorial Dance at the Crane
Hotel and there is also the regular
danve at Club Morgan, which as
the tourist season approaches,
gets brighter every Saturday nignt.

Accountancy Diploma

ALTON A. MILLINGTON of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall,
has just been awarded a diplom:
in accountancy from the London
School of Accountancy, the result
of an examination which he sat in
August this year.

Walton was until recently a pu-
pil of Lynch’s Secondary School
gaining a certificate in book-
keeping at the London Chamber
of Commerce Examination 1950.

First of its Kind

HE Young Peoples’ Society

presGhted a most interesting
play ou Tuesday night at the
Roshuc!; Street Moravian Church,
lis ti le was “The Grain of Mustard
Seed", and was the first of its kina
in the history of the Calvary
Moravian Church.

The play was well organised
under the supervision of the Rev
and Mrs.£rnest New. The Young
Peoples’. Society must be con-
sratulated on their fine perform-
ance.

Holidaying from Venezuela
HOLRA YING at the Hotel

Royal are Mr. and Mrs.
Eamon Lwengo of Venezuela. They

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Well. it’s certainly nice to

know that our tireless

Foreign Secretary ts stil

thinking about the Festal

and gelling a heck of a kic’
out of it 11”



Critical Note

OURNALIiST M.P, Tom Driberg
got across a critical note of
interest to Jamaica in his weekly
column in Labour’s “Reynold’s
News” the other day. He says
that while he was in Edinburgh
for the Arts Festival there recent-
ly, the only sad person he met
was a Jamaican who had just
heard that his home had been
destroyed in the hurricane, But,
Driberg continues, the disaster
may do some good if it leads to a
drastic tackling of the too-long-
neglected problem of housing the
people of Jamaica, He says “there
is no part of the world, not even
in the East, in which the contrasts
of luxury and squalor are more
extreme”.

Swotting Hard

HE Bar examinations are

rapidly approaching and many
West Indian law students in Eng-
land, are swotting hard. The
large percentage of failures in the
recent Bar exams., have provoked
students to greater efforts. On the
‘bus this week, I met George

arrived @arlier in the week from|de'Isle of Trinidad, one of these

Caracas’ by B.W.1LA. where Mr
Luengo is Asst. Branch Manager
B.W.1.A., Caracas.

Continuing Vacation Here

R. BERTIE ROGERS, a Bar-
badian on the staff of B.W.LA.
in Portsof-Spain arrived from
Grenada on Monday by B.W.LA,
and is holidaying with relatives
in Fontabelle,
Bertie has been on holiday since
October ‘8rd and spent the first
part of his vacation in Grenada.

Hurricane Relief

NUMBER of West Indian

students are giving free sec-
retarial help to the West India
Committee, in their efforts to raise,
money for the Hurricane Relief
Fund, At the West India Com-
mittee library last week, many
students were busy addressing
envelopes, affixing stamps and
doing other minor jobs. “We are
glad to be of some hetp,’ one of
the students observed,

Solution
E solution to the Bus Stop
problem on Bay Street near
the junction of Jemmotts Lane
would be to encroach the highway
onto the the Bay Street Window
next to the Eye Hospital and make
enough room for buses en rout¢



students who recently took a test
at the well-known Law coachers
in preparation for his Bar exams,



Rupert a and the Lion Roci-—3



The way to Sailor Sam's shack
mostly uphill) and the gentleman
whom Rupert is leading becomes
very breathless, so as soon as the
way is clear the little bear goes on
ahead until he ee sight of his
friend. ‘Ay. Sam,” he calls, ** I've
brought someone to see you and

JANETTA

{*

est
nominated by a group of students
as a candidate in the impending | Baltic
clection for the Lord Rectorship| arrange for air carriage of goods

DRESS SHOP

Lower Broad Street



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

London Is Biggest
Air Freight Centre








London has now become by
Robeson for Rectorship? far the biggest air freight trad-
ing centre in the world. Record

trading figures, exceeding the
it will be learned with inter-| £72 million of last year, are ex-
that Paul Robeson is to be|pected for 1951.
Air brokers,
Exchange

THE West Indies as elsewhere
operating at the
in the City,

of Aberdeen University. Robeson} all over the world.

has, I understand, provisionally Many of the pw. te 0000(_Q———————=DBDBnDa OOO
accepted the nomination. from one foreign country
Italian. Art another without the airplan

coming near Britain.

An account of some of t
trips arranged through London
is given in a report published by

MONG students beginning the
new academic year at the
Slade School of Art in England is
Miss Gloria Escoffery of Jamaica.



She will study painting, Gloria] 24rclays Bank.
recently visited Italy and speaks U.S, Orders
highly of the art of Italy, She] These include the carrying of
hopes to revisit Italy before re-] explosives, football teams, cir-
turning to the West Indies. cuses, orchestras, chorus girls,
“Deep South’’ Boy Scouts and pilgrims.
Government depart-

EMBERS ot the West Indian} nents arrange for machines to

Theatre Club in London are ili :
ousy rehearsing a play—*Deep ea of, Garvie: iat
South”. At the end of this month] ” ‘mj, "year the United States

they hope to tour the provinces
with it and will later perform in
a London theatre. The rehearsals
are being held at the Hans Cre-
scent theatre, and members are
showing great enthusiasm. Mr.
Errol Hill, leader of the group,
says they are handicapped by the
few plays depicting the West In-
dies that can be performed. For
this he blames not only neglect of

has been putting heavy orders to
the charter companies in Britain

The industry sprang up afier
the war, when ex-RAF pilots
»00led_ «ss gratuities to buy ma-
chines, which they used for pri-
vate hire—L.ES.

WORK DOES IT

Lena Himmelstein, who has

the subject by West Indian play-| just died, age 72, proved tri-
wrights but failure of West umphantly that women can pl
Indians to encourage their play-| the great American role of Ra;

to Riches just as well as men.
She walked off a ship, speaking
only her native Lithuanian, in
1895, penniless and friendless.
For years she toiled in a tiny
dark room as a seamstress, She
married a Russian named Bryant.
He died. Then she saved enough
money to open her first shop.
And there was no holding her.
Accidentally one day she signed
r < a cheque “Lane” instead of
in British Guiana for healtt|/«“Lena,” was too embarrassed to
reasons. Fr. Parkinson is due t¢| correct it, and was Lane Bryant
leave here for B.G. on October| from then on.
17. Her shops multiplied untii!
Fr. John Quigley who had beer] there were 25 of them. And when
in Barbados on a short visit re’|she attended the opening of her
turned to B.G. on the same plan‘ |store on Fifth Avenue her busi-
which brought Fr. Shorrocks tc} ness was taking in 45,000,000 dol-
Barbados. lars (£16,000,000) a year.

PRICE FOR A SONG
- THEY HAVE just celebrated
COUTMASTER JOSEP H|the 100th anniversary of the pub-|
PIERCE, of Lawton, Okla-| lication of “Swanee Rivery’ stilt)
homa, got lost from camp with|one of America’s favourite songs. |
eight young boys he had taken tc] Its real name is Suwannee (the!
the woeds to teach trail eae composer altered it to make it!
—New York Times. L.E.8.| scan better) and it rises in Oke-|
fenokee swamp in Georgia and!
flows 235 miles across Florida}
into the Gulf of Mexico.

The composer, Stephen Foster,!
never saw the river, and the
song was published under the
name of E. P, Christy, or Chris-
ty’s Minstrels fame. Foster want-
ed “financial security.” His earn-
ings on the song: a flat fee of
1,600 dollars ( £570).

wrights.

Temporary Transfer
R. F. SHORROCKS §.J., wa’
among the passengers arriving
from B.G. on Wednesday evening
by B.W.LA, Fr. Shorrocks whc
has visited Barbados several time
will be stationed at St Patrick’
Presbytery, Jemmotts Lan
temporarily while Fr. Parkinson is

Incidental Intelligence







B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

FRIDAY OCT. 12, 1951
11.15 am. Programme Parade,
am Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. “yes Analysis,
41.0—7.15 pm <6 6S Me .. Si.2e me.
Seen

|
11.3¢
he's in a hurry.”’ Looking puzzled
the sailor walks to meer the
stranger and gazes at him for a



4 10 pm, The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third |

4.00 pan. The News,

7.00 p.m. The News 710 p.m. New:
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary.
7.15—10 45

is indeed a grea: day for me!"

moment. Then he gives a glad Programme, 4.45 p.m. Music Magazine. |
shou. ** Why, if it isn’t my old 5.00 p.m. Composer For The Week, 5 15 |
skipper! I'd heard you'd become p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Mer-
an admiral, sir. And+ have you chant Navy Programme, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
come to see Sailor Sam? his gramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today’s Sport. |
}
|

ls m 31.32 M., 48.45 M
7.45 p.m, Theatre Memories, 8 6 pm
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, World Affairs,
8.00 p.m. English Magazine. 9 30 p.m
Musica Britannica, 10.00 p.m. The News
10.10 From The Editorials, 10.15 p m_
The Debate Continues, 10.30 From The
Third Programme.
C.B.C. PROGRAMME

|





E

.
'

ea ITURE. 16 8D a.m. 16th 9.30 a.m



EMSON an zl EB OWN | akiyvvd MAKEMS
Lae AHA, £108 [Sanat as
SPRING. Sona ee ——e _STAMBOUL AMBOUL
TODAY 230,445 &£ 8% pm & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8 7445 & 8 pm pm
Robert
MITCHUM GARDNER D A T
Melvyn DOUGLAS i
Plus: Sandy SADDLER-Willic PE CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT
Highlights in Slow Motion Blow hy Blo
een nat men ap -sanetniesn apatineanctaatnaendTanae acter cee
SPECIAL SATURDAY 13th 9.30 gm. & 1.30 p.m. @ Action Western:

DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO VENGEANCE

Johnny

v LALA vw

Mack Brown

Today to Sunday 5 & ae pm

Kirby Grant,

\eaaga 2s, il GaseTY ||

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Fuzzy Knight







AlN BRANDED. (Teshnicolor! ser Che aoe eae
con wes et _ James Cagney, Ann Sherridain
LAWLESS mare CIYY FOR CONQUEST
Kirby Grant & eek s
ae euelkars ak , MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th
Tex Ritter STAMBOUL SHADOW OF SUSPICION

MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th

RENEGADES of the
a



i

Â¥
;

PLAZA Brown

NOW PLAYING

Also The Short



R.O GRANDE
OKLAHOMA RAIDERS
tn sae naan Neceebamreetaneeticne)

Peter Cockson &

OVER THE BORDER
Johnny Mack Brown

OFFICIAL Exclusive
WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS!

Distributed by RKO ©

ADIO PICTURES, INC

segmTz



Luk it me A rocks
Wy: sent Sis Adal bibah alice: biel
a) the base of

OBERT MITCHUM

ULE

&

deted by POSTRT ST:
fem the nov

cage’

2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
“PALS RETURN”

eee pe Teen

M: ny GU bs

at

MARION PARSONNET
PANKS

ENTRAREE Ly FOLAP











FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951

=———



eS

| BARGAINS

in all Departments
AFTER STOCK-TAKING

Calli and Inspect Them.



REMEMBER—There Parking Problem
when you shop with us.

is no



THE BHARBAD@S CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







EMPIRE

GRAND OPENING TO-DAY at 2.30 and 8.30



e Carre

eid |i RM pee f.
@ ac FRANCIS 2 aay hie

mi

wa CECIL UWA “JESSE WRITE - a eee PICTURE







ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 TOMORROW & SUNDAY

4.30 & 8.15
Double . ‘ Republic Double .
“THE MAGIC BOW" Ce er Lae
and “GUNMEN OF ABILENE”
. “THE INVISIBLE MAN” ... and
with “HIDEOUT”

Claude RAINES Lioyd SHEDS

ROX Y

TO-DAY only 4.30 and 8.15 Universal Double
ROD CAMERON — FUZZY KNIGHT in - - .

“THE OLD TEXAS TRAI
AND
“ODD MAN OU

Starring: JANE MASON



OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.15
| 20th Century Fox Presents - - .



























































= yey to semi-park on the 10.05 eee rene ith G GE ‘FLAME
window, much the same way a: Pp m.— pm. ‘News | with Gary GRAY & The Wonder Dog ‘ E
anew Beckles Road ar DRESSES Reach — Afternoon ere ee ee | — a 14 vii oO UR S -" ;
do a e Bus S‘op near the nu? ee pie ae 25.60 M., uy
Wana Cricke 3 Cocktail — Evening > BS 999999955599 95995 6% otter pet £5 OO FOSS POSE ‘
ar eee ee BS ae ol SSOSSSSS SOOO OP POPP POOP OPES POE PPLCPOLEEEOEO PS OE OPE FPP SSE OOS : Starring: Paul DOUGLAS — Richard BASEHART
oor Opposite the Window and Ready-Made 2nd Made-to-Order %
with one bus ‘off the highway’ x
traffic would have free passage. Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raffia ‘ Opening GLOBE Today 5 & &. 15 p-m. : Oo L Y M P I
ice ss agilakace Handbags —S from ......... 2.6.6 6200 > Cc
SRO TORR ing ae Nive 6b ee wes Ui ee wee x
CROSSWORD Shopping Baskets, ...............-scccecceess x TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 and 8.15
Lined Beach Baskets from $
Beach Hats FO eS SE es Ex %| "0th Century Fox Double. - -
TPN So eine shea, id sree RPMI AS Fe Need RENN oa Avbewbetuche
Animal Noveltios .......06 cise e eee ctsect tes Big city crime-buster x seeeeneeeaeaneeeeeneeeesseseseseanansnereennensesesssenneseeeereeoasensses semmammagerstsss
against the mobsters! x a
No answers given... % ° vad her the
: No questions asked! % esire ‘ on
% changed him
%,
‘ ° *| so much
To-night at 8 o'clock S) that he
np poh x no longer
‘ ¥ lov’ y co M
and every night this week of the underworld! y seg
ee > ove trom
Across : In honour of the visiting U.S. Navy : v
iY, MeumindAe 06 ike apex i >
1) aoe at, read. (7 eapreA . \ M-G-M X
i " panes ‘wea (ay 4 x
1s vaca the Inn 20 sage? (9) ee presents a screenful 1g
oe 16. Uplift. 4h). We of dynamite! i}
ig Pitts me bowman. (7) .
29 [dtomat tick off, ( A | y
ul introduge irrelevant matter, (7) 4“ x
«estos MORGAN No sESTIONS ASKED! |
(Bar ne eaaigee ob :
4 Rea. ‘wi dbl 4 : steanine Y
5 Bee chine croup, tay will be open with the A, BARRY D ARLENE M GEORGE ANS THEATRE
6 Supplies t hen’ ¢resh, ; ‘ > g Tiara seieas ti ninid atten t acs
See © Sey Sas gets culm MONGAN ORCHESTRA nal ULLIVAN ‘VAHL: MURPHY -fIAGEN § PRSWRU ETS VRE WD
it Ee “dole “aiterenee, (4) 2° IONE SHELOON ~ "Sin'ch™ - 5 HAROLD F. KRESS - "<5" NICHOLAS NAVFACK AN M-G-M PICTURE &
\7, Binds to one sight, (4) . . $
(8 Winter clothing ? (4) Playing from 8 pm. to closing x — AND —
1 “Beteraeah Tee earn ana — cree :
ia na a. iOS ads re: BL. Deny! Delicious Steak Dinners served throughcs' the night. PLUS TONITE ONLY :
five, S Agenda, 4, Pee: 5, Bal: 7, Deno- ;
tue. 21 OU; Ie. Elects, 14, Diary; 15, % j
Serue> 16. Hire: 19, r3 } x | out of the Blue Ridge
ca C x hi 5
: ‘ , hills of Gi ia
Seeeee eee ee ee ee eee wt «LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE ‘ chem
% ade
s af P .
a ' . . s * you this
CHECK VOILE . $1.15 x CHARLES HINDS—“Laloma” %| allie
a PLAIN SHANTUNGS—Grey, Blue, “awn, Peach ...........00. $1.36 eS . eS . % \
" x KEITH SEALY-—“Girl Of My Dreams ¥
a DRESS GABERDINE in all shades oo....0....0cccccscectreneceens $1.57—$1.59 g b 3 is x
g ERROL BARNETT—“Roses x
WHITE SHARKSKIN ....00.......00006 Srcaherlcatsee any Ses ie $2.16 ; x
3 % NEVILLE GREEN—“Bless This House” |
PRO IL BED, SPUNG oii) :isssssssisopstscrhernrodacl bccbebetocssacessssses $1.37—$1.43 I *
a e : : 13 CBRCIL GRANT—“Lullaby And Goodnight” x
Fine shipment ¢f Ladies Shoes |% x] 7
%, Las
a is NEVILLE SYMMONDS—“Some Day You'll Want Me” x eo ih. =
7 F i x x | .
a R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ig WESTERN RHYTHY BOYS (Guest Stars). S) SUSAN HAYWARD WILLIAM LUNDIGAN 20. oS
1x %| 7 Kenty King - Produced by Lama: Trotti
gp DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 2 SRE 66,6604 OOPS SOOO OOOG O09 090980069000 09S 0999906 soosoeest | 2 s ueataniess
PRPS SESS POSS OOPS E EPPO P LSP FP PFPSO SSFP FS OD a aS







“~~

i i i i i i a





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fisherman Committed To
Charged With









| VET. WINS ACTION

(From Our Ow Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct-95.
. J. L. Shannon, veterinary

+
14) |
e & SIO “ Dr
‘ apes suirgeoi, Won his action against

WR ~\the Stipefintendent of Railways,

MARAJ . CLAIMS (0 tie extent ot 31.089 ‘for the
$9,000 FROM

“KING” OF THE COCOS WEDS
- breaking of a contract and for
CITY COUNCIL

Anti-Comntnist
Propaganda In
Czech Brochure





ithe loss of his jeep. His Lordship
also ordered the defendants to pay
interest on the sum, the value of
} the jeep at the rate of six per cent,

Boy’s Murder

BURTON SPRINGER, alias “Canon Gregory”, a 23-year-old



By DAVID MURRAY

'
(From Our Own Correspondent)

laceident April 1949 to the date of

GREE HO

——
USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

per annum from the date of the

Judgment October 8, 1951.

fabs ; a tee ae October 9, <=
sherman of Pie Corner, St. i <9» IQNDON, Oct. 10 The Mayor Gf For-es-spele
te akan tein’ fe : St. Lucy, was yesterday committed Britigh hotelkeepers . report ahd City Councillors face a litiga-|
es ce r murder at the November sittings of the that ‘the: official Czech brochure tion which may well cost Port-of-|
rt of Gran Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse; Police Magis- advertising health resorts con- Spain thousands of dollars. A writ}
trate of District E” Courts. . tains strong anti-Communist has been filed against the Munici-! A l t Dettol 6 i
Springer is charged with murdering 23-month-old Jeffrey , propaganda and Czech soyrees pality by the Hon, Badhase Mata}! Ppp y
Boyce of the Cove, St Lucy, on Se tember 19. Bo — legs : here saiq brochures probably claiming $9,000 as balance due on,
and part of his thittocks ; f . ; : yce's legs have been tampered with by the réfrigerators sold to the Couneil. |
et were found in a cane field in St.. underground in Czechoslovakia. It has been discovered that since}
tralian, asso < i . : : ti 8 the casual pence . Art last this year, a oe for t n ;
a immo _ con- - . rochure appears” to just $8, was prepared made pay-}
oT the i etnary hearing on _ . & “Come to Czechoslovakia” adver- able to Mr. Maraj for balance due at once O
a Se Ltolice. Springer is Half Of He tising but several paragraphs de- cn the seteigaretors. But for some
oan a ee by Mr. Hender- scribing the resorts have been unaccountable reason the money ;
stil cy The Police are Goes To Wife: changed to blast the Communist has not been delivered, though | a
Bihelbert” ee. ° i Government and the Soviet the amount appears in the books x 3 7
lala On Rick “# 28-year-old Mi T Ai 9 Union. The brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. | insect stings
retffanded wil. “Gots Peter, was alf oO usband j seal of the Ministry of Internal These diselosures Were made by |
District “E” Poli ctober 15, by trade in Prague and is exactly the acting Town Clerk, Mr.} :
8.0 Nurse —— Magistrate, Mr. _IN THE Court of Original Juris- ee regular advertising pam- Henderson, In the absence of the
hae = en the preliminary diction yesterday Judge A phlets except fors changes scat- Mayor who has been out of town. |
sete 7 e charge -brought Vaughan made an order that one tered through it. : the Finance Comutiittee recom. |
=. eased of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle house Advertisement for Frantisvocy mended that the cheque be v é l
Clatke 5 wos on -Monday, Sgt. should go to plaintiff Monty May- Lazne for example says the re- sorwarded to Mr. Maraj to save
_ oD osecuting on behalf of ers and the other half to defendant sort is “extremely popular among further cost and expense to the}
seen. Gertrude Mayers, wife of the Demoratic underground work- burgesses. The Town Clerk reveal- ‘
pace otalling $17.76 were im- Plaintiff, contesting the title of a ers as it is “right on the eq that he received the Writ on|
pose = offenders at District “E” bo d arid shingle house at Foster poeder, 2nd provides many OpP- Saturday (October 6), He poinicd THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
roe couins by Magistrate Nurse oy st. John. wR ities for illegal escape, out at the meeting today that | k
was $5 04, the The biggest fine th ‘ ae pronty Mayers claimed h i Stinclant Pca r. legal appearance in connection Sare+Non-Potsonovs ,
rivera ™ ~ offender ‘having Ma erta ae erie Gertrude hy ng she cient mail censor~ with the writ must be entered : ;
— a ve cle for whith the re ate se: alf of the house. f ip” along with other attrac- into within eight days, or, the! PLEAsant Smeut+ CLEAN
neiretinte taxes wére not paid. ag dad Poa = Brancker instructed ae Jachymov a to an Couneil will incur additional | Donsw't Pain: Dorsn’r Stain
guarding sempiiting @ galies ean: appe ed far Blerplaintitt and Mr opentur arifts “where sheudends ae i }
. £ ; ; ‘ § , > prepare
stable, holding on 6. hee D. x 4)’ Ward instructed by ot forced labourers drudge under Touchittg on the preparation of

vehicle and riding a bicycle with-
out a lighted lamp.

THE British Council will sponsor
a free film show at the Assembly
Room, ightstown, on Tuesday
uight at 8 p.m. The film show wiil
last for about an hour and a half.

INMATES of the St. Peter's
Almshouse will be entertained
again by the Police Band on
Tuesday, October 30. There the
band will play on the open
grounds where quite a number of
Speightstonians follow them.

The St. Peter’s Almshouse gets
a visit from the Police Band once a
month. Captain Raison said yes-
terday that his band has a heavy
programme this month and so they
would not be able to pay Speights-
town an earlier visit.

A total of 35 parts of rain—t10
parts by day and 25 parts by
night—fell at Speightstown © on
Wednesday, according to the rain-
fall returns at District “E” Police
Station.

, i . Jackson proposed spending for authorities in Trinidad and insist- Just use a few drops
: Wednesday’s fall brought the eae ae atomic weapons be increased to ed on being allowed to land. He
total for the week up to 1.49 ave Husband $55 66 99 between $6,000,000,000 and $10,- was told that he would have to| a day... then see
inches. A man b, the name of Coxie : er 00,000,000 ‘compared to $1,000,- pet permission from the Governor
THE Police * offered to sell her the house in Ol m 000,000 per year now. He called gi» Robert Arrundell, the difference!
Spéightetow yee ay joe question. She told her husband atomic weapons the “supreme — jon, Stephen Maraj immediately
versary last month. “During that ee ta Or ee wd ~ At least, one man in St. Joseph was determined not to be ore against Kremlin aggres- called tates the Goverior yi ae Buy a bottle today!
shert time, the Club has justified house. : : caught napping by any of the impending storms. He is Mr, * He said: “Falling behind in hes sound tT motion again the
its existence in that it has proved Her husband agreed to buy the + L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspector of this parish (NOW atomic armaments competition (1;
) G. L, Gittens, y P' p entry of illegal immigrants and

a great asset in decreasing juvenile
delinquency in the town,” Sgt.
Rite of the Speightstown Police
Post said yesterday.

Sgt. Rice said that the club is
growing because the boys take a
lively interest init. They are show-
ing progress at tailoring, carpentry
shoemaking, gardening, basket
making and net making which are
being taught them by tradesmen
around Speightstown.

The boys aré given lectures, and
have facilities for indoor and
outdoor games including boxing.
The average attendance is 50
while there are over 100 boys
enlisted as members.

Sgt. Rice hopes to add to the
list of activities during the Club’s
second year.



Messts Hutthinson and Banfield
for the defendant.

Worth $400

The agreed valuation of the
house by both parties is $400.
Monty Mayers told the court that
he lived at Foster Hall, St. John.
with his wife Gertrude Mayérs.
They were married nine years ago.
He bought a house at Sugar Wai
about seyen years ago for $153
and received a receipt for it.

Gladstone Hope was present
when he bought the house. This
house was removed to Foster Hall,
St. John. His wife never helped
him in getting this house. After
the house was removed to Foster
Hall it was repaired by Darcy
Hinkson.

Gertfude Mayers said _ that
Monty Mayers and herself were
married for about nine years.
They lived at her father’s house
for sometime. This was at Foster
Hall, She used to rent an acre of
land before they were married on

house and Off the morning the
house was bought/she took the
$55 from out of her valise and
counted the money to her mother,
The money was given to her hus-
band,

Later the house.was removed to
her acre at Foster Hall, St. John.
Her husband borrowed $100 from
Mr. Williams so that they could
pay for the house which cost $153.
She helped himin paying the
debt.

They separated in 1947 and he
remained in the house.

Before making the order Judge
Vaughan told the parties that it
was sad to see a husband and wife
so. He however had come to the
conclusion that both of them con-
tributed to the paympnt of this
house from time to time.



JOHN CLUNIES ROSS, King of the Cocos Islands, and his bride



*

Daphne Holmes Parkinson, after their wedding in London. The wed-
ding had been delayed for six weeks because he could not leave his

home in the Indian Ocean.

The bride met the groom at Oxford, when

he Was a student and she was sttidying occupational therapy. The
couple are returniny soon to the Cocos Islands, where his family has
ruled for 127 years, since his great-great-grandfather discovered the

group.

Mrs. Clunie-Ross will be the only European woman on the Islands.
Her “palace” will be Oceana House and has 10 bedrooms, four bath-
rooms, a Ballroom, billiards room and 10 acres of garden. She will

have six servants.



—Espress



News Round-up from St. Joseph & St. John



in Jamaica taking a a Joe
front of his house in

Inspector Builds

course in Sanitation). To the

orse Hill is a dug-out whieh he

proudly terms as a “storm-shelter.”

It is about sia feet long by Six
feet wide, with a depth of about
six feet also. The sides of this
shelter are all plastered and so
is the bottom; and it is ventilated
by a smal) manhole. The roof is
of concrete and forms part of the
parapet outside the house. It is
a clever bit of work and Were it
not for the trapdoor entrance in
the parapet, it would be difficult
to see it

fe * w a

The erection of the new St.
Joseph’s Post Office near the St.
Joseph’s Almhouse was completed
in August last year. There is a
lavatory on the premises and it
has been wired for electricity
which has not yet been supplied,

Woman Remanded
. . ;
For Attempting To
w «a
Throw Acid
Mr. C. L, Walwyn Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day remanded Carmen Marshall
of Beckles Hill, St. Michael until
today in the case in which she is
charged by the Police of attempt-

ing te throw corrosive acid on
Elsie Aimes on October 9



Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing

the supervision of Soviet experts
in both slave exploitation and
atomic researeh . .” The visit-
or is taken back to the darkest
times 6f primeval slave labour.”

Czech sources in London said
it was “almost impossible” that
the tampering was done outside
of Czechoslovakia.—U.P,



U.S. Congressman
Calls For All Out
Atom Programme

WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.

Representative Henry M. Jack-
son member of the Joint Atomic
Energy Committee in a speech
prepared for delivery before the
House called for a tenfold in-
crease in money for atomic
weapons and dismissed allegations
of “waste and inefficiency” in the
atomic programme,

will mean national suiéide. The
latest Russian explosion means
Stalin has gone all out in atomic
. It is high time we now
go all out.”

e said there is “virtually no
yy on the number of atomic
: capone we can produce if we
can boldly ificrease moneys and
resources at present devoted to
our atomic programme,” —-U.P.



C.0.L. ALLOWANCE TO
T’DAD GOVT. DAILY
PAID EMPLOYEES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.
Government has agreed to pay
Cost of Living allowance to its
daily paid employees to the
extent of $142,788 to date. This

the cheque for $8,700 the acting
Town Clerk said that amount was
less $300, said to have beem dis-
counted for repairs to the refrig-
erators undertaken by the Goun-

ei.







T’dad Labour Chief
Refused Entry
Into Grenada |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,
MeDonald Stanley, Trinidad
Labour Leader was refused entry |
into Grenada. Mr. Stanley left |
Trinidad on the invitation of Mr.
Erie Gairy, Labour leader of that
islam. He returned in the night. |
He was told by the immigration
authorities there that he could
not land, He produced his travel
permit which was clear from the



be could do nothing under the
cireumstanees. Mr, Stanley alleges
that he was “forcefully ejected”.
Hundreds of unionists had gather-
ed at the airport to meet him.
Mr. Stanley states that he will
write the Secretary of State for
the Colonies and other West
Indian Governments on the matter
hoping to get some satisfaction.

GRATUITIES COST
T’DAD GOVT.
$100,000 MORE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.
The Trinidad Government has
to pay an additional $100,000 on
this year’s estimates of $220,000
to meet the payment of gratuities









Your hair will be
handsomer hy far
when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.

Vaseline:

VASTLINE (a tlie registered trate in.
ef the Chesebrowh Mix. Co. Goat





children’: -—= oe
p , re Sprinkie health on he

i; 7 if AX . their food every day
Â¥ Pvery a



: ) on behalf of Marshall while Sgt. payment has been agreed to by ay
* however. Heavy rains kept the King attached to the Central Police Governme @ five point '© public officers for the remain- A
OSEIDON Ex-Cable & Wireless Postmaster at the Office until Station ae aeconoutiié on. behalf MOvRE RR ter ie Tivine “allow. der of this year, sources close to . V children. It is the richest

BRINGS TOYS

dark, recently, and he was forced



Government state.



ndtural source of vitamirty,






. of the Police in the preliminary ance, Last August Government " ie had y
. ya oe ; ment der st " seul, aa

Sitaff Get Back Pay to borrow - lamp. * hearing. was wees to pay ane Se OL cotnntaen nad te are ee th rH ’ re iW ou n ri | fit pyelity, te eotures ‘ha

THE City Stores are getting in ELEVEN éxceinployees of The St. John’s Church Girls’ This is the outcome of a case Pe Y 1 Pto81 aia the cost the 1950 amount of $190,000 for | children get enough of the iain
their stocks of toys for the Christ- yyesers. Cable and Wirloss (w.1.) Brigade Company which was en- brought by the Police in which it of jiving index figure rose from gratuities by $30,000 to $220,000 ft ee ee teaiie Tee Oe ake aad
mas Season. A large quantity of [tq received back pay yesterday rolled by Major C. Phillips in the was alleged that Elsie Aimes threw 199 to 235 points. this year, but expenditure and to 1) ene af wens aes Deer's the sunt eee
toys was brought to the island bY at “the Company's Bridgetown Presence of a large gathering at acid on Carmen Marshall “on aaa cenae Th core it on their food,
S.S. Poseidon from Amsterdam. Office, These ele em- the St. John’s Paris urch, on Jiine 16. th nis amoun ill also ;

Poseidon, which is consigned to bers of ear Ceaaeta see m- September 9 is progressing satis- “ Mr, B, A, McLeod who was the Y.W.C.A. HAS OVER neerent one rs the , $109,009 eas From Chemists and Stores
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Sons & Co., Local Scales, who resigned be- factorily, Miss Olgo Cox Captain yagistrate in the preliminary Wh required to make _tnes DISTRINU TON 3 ee ae shale
Ltd., also brought smoked hams, tween Ist April, 1948 and 3ist #74 Commanding Officer of the hearing discharged Aimes. 100 MEMBERS payments until the end of this BRADSHAW & CO. PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
newsprint, potatoes, onions and arch, 1951, and the back pay hen ym ima this news- ver?
electrical fittings. they received was in full settle- a ye ——_——-_-——--—"_ THE Y.W.C.A., how has over Y

_The Eort Townshend, which ar- oes of 3 claims - oe # The Company has a member- meant. It has been learnt that 100 members but there ate — 2 DOCTORS TAKE UP
vived on Wednesday, brought emoluments prior to s pril, ship of 29 gins and other officers some young men were out in many enrolment forms which were APPOINTMENTS
oranges ahd grapefruit from Trini- 1951. are Misses S. Headley and E. Gol- search of lobsters and crabs. not filled in and returned to the !
dad and Grenada, codfish and This back pay resulted from an jop, First and Second Lieutenants é é ; ‘ Headquarters. (From Out Owh Correspondent)

pork. j ©

The .Canadian Constructor, ar-
riving frém Halifax and Montreal
via St. Lucia, brought pickled pork,

agreement made between Cable
and Wireless and the Barbados
Workers’ Union, representing the
local staff a signed on April

respectively.
* * * »
A number of torchlights were

Four bus loads of sailors were
at Bathsheba on Wednesday last.
Travelling to this favourite ren-

The Association will hold a
General Meeting and Enrolment on
Monday evening at 5 o'clock’ at
Pinfold Street.,The Secretary told

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9,
Dr. A. Byer, Grade B_ medical
officer who hails from St. Lucia
and Dr. K. Beaubrun are expected

seen around the Bath and Mar- dezvous by way of Horse Hill, : : ,
backbones, headskins and snouts, oHiies ccatekeee! ‘ete Gare — tin's Bay areas during the week, some of these sailors threw coins the Advoeate that all irls ger | Ben) up eagoate s Bh a
shirts, sardines, fruit from gnq yesterday ex-staff members /nightly. Some residents were to many pedestrians in that enrolment forms are welcom to Sone pits
Don.inica and frozen hams from who jeft the,company between the wondering what these lights district. bring them in. ‘

Montreal.

Fifteen thousand bags of rice,
500 bags broken, were brought to
the island by the Schooner
Francis W. Smith which arrived
on Wednesday from British Guiana,
It also brought firewood, charcoals
and fresh fruit.

q

the Electric Company was brought
by the schooner Anita H, from
British Guiana. Apart from thése
posts, the Anita H had coals, fire-
w6od and greenheart boards.

The Motor Vessel Daerwood
brought fresh fruit, cocoanuts and
copra from St. Lucia.

AND ALL

\ PPP APA LAA, oF
x ; . ;
TRY IT : | — = PERQUELTE STAYS WHITE
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With THE x Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four therefore, ideal for otitside woodwork on hotises, Where its gloss atid
: / * ee J % | medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why i hi :
RESULTS ' i WA % they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being ! dnrability provide a finish both
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£ | bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet | B E R G E R P a i N T ¥
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'

LLL AAPL SD

46 ttt ,6t 64 96:¢6 CCC
PSO FOO OS OSS SOT OOF

of wallata posts for P




FOR SOFTER WOOLLENS BRIGHTER SILKS
YOUR DAINTY WASH

On Sale at all Leading Stores

636666656 .6 4A BOCES

above qr: theirs.
} D

THR inecting of the St. Thomas

Vestry scheduled for to-day was
tponed,
At their next meeting the Ves-
try will sign an agreement be-
tween Solomon Jordan arid the
Vestry for repairs to Gherdale
House.

The R
return 0
Relief and an application for Tax
Relief will also be discussed.



rt on the half yearly
Expenditure on Poor

LLLP FE FESS FSS SF FSF

“4 4
CELE EEOSES





|
{
i}
{
4
4
{






The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



NEW AFRICAN PRINTS

at BROADWAY DRESS SHOP
36 ins. wide $1.14 yd.

one



Beautiful Patterns

ARM YOURSELF

GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

*ANACIN’ ie sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the mame ‘ANADIN




of these in your house.

AGAINST PAIN









AT ALL. ‘=
HARDWARE STORES

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents



PAGE TWO



R. D> G. LEACOCK is due to

fly to Jamaica this morning
by B.W.1A., returning to Barba-
dos in about a week’s time.

Same Plane

R. AND MRS DON CLAIR-

MONTE who were in British
Guiana on a short visit returned
by B.G. Airways Charter Flight
on Wednesday af.ernoon along
with the Barbados cricketers.

Tomorrow Night

ERE is aé_ full dancing

calendar for tomorrow night.
Firstly there is the Cocktail Dance
and Party at the Aquatic Club
from 6 to 8 o'clock, in honour of
the victorious water polo teams.
One hour later starts the Vinter
Memorial Dance at the Crane
Hotel and there is also the regular
danve at Club Morgan, which as
the tourist season approaches,
gets brighter every Saturday nignt.

Accountancy Diploma

ALTON A. MILLINGTON of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall,
has just been awarded a diplom:
in accountancy from the London
School of Accountancy, the result
of an examination which he sat in
August this year.

Walton was until recently a pu-
pil of Lynch’s Secondary School
gaining ag certificate in book-
keeping at the London Chamber
of Commerce Examination 1950.

First of its Kind

HE Young Peoples’ Society

presgated a most interesting
play ou= Tuesday night at the
Roebuck Street Moravian Church,
lcs ti le was “The Grain of Mustard
Seed”, and was the first of its kina
in the history of the Calvary
Moravian Church,

The play was well organised
under the supervision of the Rev.
and Mrs.£rnest New. The Young
Peoples’- Society must be con-
gratulated on their fine perform-
ance, :

Holidaying from Venezuela
Hobtarine at the “Hotel
Royal are Mr. and Mrs.

Eamon Lyengo of Venezuela. They

*
Robeson
POCKET CARTOON ;
by OSBERT LANCASTER by THE W
est that

Let\|

“Well. it's certainly nice to

know that our tireless

Foreign Secretary t sth

thinking «bout the Festrral

and getting a heck of a kac':
out of it I!



Critical Note

got across a critical note of
interest to Jamaica in his weekly
column in Labour’s “Reynold’s
News” the other day. He says
that while he was in Edinburgh
for the Arts Festival there recent-
ly, the only sad person he met
was a Jamaican who had just
heard that his home had been
destroyed in the hurricane. But,
Driberg continues, the disaster
may do some good if it leads to a
drastic tackling of the. too-long-
neglected problem of housing the
people of Jamaica, He says “there
is no part of the world, not even
in the East, in which the contrasts
of luxury and squalor are more
extreme”.

Swotting Hard

HE Bar examinations are

rapidly approaching and many
West Indian law students in Eng-
land, are swotting hard. The
large percentage of failures in the
recent Bar exams., have provoked
students to greater efforts. On the
‘bus this week, I met George

arrived @arlier in the week from|de’Isle of Trinidad, one of these

Caracas by B.W.1.A. where Mr.
Luengo is Asst. Branch Manager
B.W.1.A., Caracas.

Continuing Vacation Here

R. BERTIE ROGERS, a Bar-
badian on the staff of B.W.LA.
in Port-of-Spain arrived from
Grenada ‘on Monday by B.W.LA.
and is holidaying “with relatives
in Fontabelle.
Bertie has been on holiday since
October “3rd and spent the first
part of his vacation in Grenada.

Hurricane Relief

NUMBER of West Indian

students are giving free sec-
retarial help to the West India
Committee, in their efforts to raise,
money for the Hurricane Relief
Fund. At the West India Com-
mittee library last week, many
students were busy addressing
envelopes, affixing stamps and
doing other minor jobs. “We are
glad to be of some hetp,’ one of
the students observed,

Solution

E solution to the Bus Stop

problem on Bay Street near
the junction of Jemmotts Lane
would be to encroach the highway
onto the the Bay Sireet Window
next to the Eye Hospital and make
enough room for buses en route
to town to semi-psrk on the
window, much the same way at
buses on the Beckles Road route
do at the Bus S‘op near the
Wanderers Cricket field.

Thus both Bus Stops could be
erected opposite the Window and
with one bus ‘off the highway’
traffic would have free passage.





chosswon D



. Across
+ = )he (Wins are. (8)
Men oack to the spoken

eigen ~~ ree

Ray in the. kitchen ?
\ hare : sweet. (5)
is Wh nomen Se thn oe
1) Condition if ts
(a) .

Puts me on o powman, | °y

(cvoraatienliy Wek »

introduge: era | inten, ay
Soin tn contrary. (9)

1. in fairn »

2 Veeds ng ss ‘lowered. (0 49 ,

é Copy bir

4 Red ‘white, and bluse” vertical

actripes, (9)

3 Hat a clanking group, (4)

’

1

4

(ay

? (9)

ih.

Supplies a new tune when
4. Uni 43)

ruity t of penguin, (6)
r sor u .
The sole difference (4)

4 sort of iighting. {*)

* B:nda to one sight. (4)
4 Winter clothing ? (4)



Saiution of yesterday's ponte haroens

1 Stamoedes En

3 e 10. "odes: 15 Eadgieh, “ey
Tail, 28. Rival: 40. Average: @1, Deny
22 Geese. Down: 1. Sneaker; 2, Tents:

3, Aggpd + 2. 4. eet iB oe
i; 14 ects, Diary;
s: 16, Hire, 19, Leg. vi

CHECK VOILE




PLAIN SHANTUNGS—Grey, Blue, Fawn, Peach
DRESS GABERDINE in all shades
WHITE SHARKSKIN

-FLANNELLED SPUNS

a m. EVAN

students who recently took a test
at the well-known Law coachers
in preparation for his Bar exams



as a candidate

of Aberdee
has,

Paul
nominated by a group of students
in the impending } Baltic
clection for the Lord Rectorship| arrange for air carriage of goods
Robeson | all over the world.

for ee
est Indies

Robeson

n University.

I understand, provisionally

accepted the nomination.

Italian. Art

MONG students beginning the
new academic year at the
Slade School of Art in England is
Miss Gloria Escoffery of Jamaica.
will study

She
recently vi
highly of

turning to

“Deep
EMBERS. of the West_Indian
Theatre Club in London are
rehearsing a

ousy
South”,

scent theatre,

Errol Hill,

wrights
wrights.

painting.
sited
the art of Italy.

the West Indies.
Sou

but failure of

Temporary Transfer

R. F. SHORROCKS S.J.,
among the passengers arriving
from B.G. on Wednesday evening
by B.W.LA. Fr. Shorrocks whc
has visited Barbados several time
will be stationed at St Patrick’,
Presbytery, Jemmotts Lane
temporarily while Fr. Parkinson is],
healtt

in Britis
reasons.

h Guiana for
Fr. Parkinson is due

as elsewhere,
it will be learned with inter-
is to be} pected for

Gloria
Italy and speaks
She
hopes to revisit Italy before re-} explosives,

play—"Deep
At the end of this month
they hope to tour the provinces
with it and will later perform in
a London theatre. The rehearsals
are being held at the Hans Cre-
and members are
showing great enthusiasm. Mr.
leader of the group,
says they are handicapped by the
few plays depicting the West In-
OURNALIiST M.P. Tom Driberg dies that can be performed. For
this he blames not only neglect of
the subject by West Indian play-
West
Indians to eneourage their play-

wa’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

London Is Biggest
| Air Freight Centre

London has now become by
far the biggest air freight trad-
ing centre in the world. Reco trading figures, exceeding the
£72 million of last year, are ex-









1951.
Air brokers, operating at the
Exchange in the City,

Many of the journeys are done
from one foreign~ country
another without the airplan
coming near Britain.

An account of some of t
trips arranged through London
is given in a report published by
Barclays Bank.

U.S. Orders

These include the carrying of
football teams, cir-
cuses, orchestras, chorus girls,
Boy Scouts and pilgrims.

Government _ depart-
ments arrange for machines to
take families of Service men
overseas.

This year the United States

The industry sprang up after
the war, when ex-RAF pilots
»00led «gratuities to buy ma-
chines, which they used for pri-
vate hire—L.E.S.

WORK DOES IT

Lena Himmelstein, who
just died, age 72, proved
umphantly that women can
the great American role of
to Riches just as well as men.

She walked off a ship, speaking
only her native Lithuanian, in
1895, penniless and friendless.
For years she toiled in a tiny
dark room as a seamstress.

has

He died,
money to open her
And there was no holding her.
instead

cheque “Lane”

“Lena,”
te

leave here for B.G. on October} from then on.

17.

Her shops multiplied




EK

SPRING. tona
_—

DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO VENGEANCE

SS ———SS | |
res



9.x
EM 30N —

“Pe ara



TODAY 234.445 &£8 6 pm & Continging Daily 445 & 5.50 pre Hs 24M pm

Robert Ava
MITCHUM GARDNER
Melvyn DOUGLAS in
Pius: Sandy SADDLER-Wiilic PE CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT
Highlights in Siow Motion! Biow ty Bio
a ees eee eee ee en
SPECIAL SATURDAY 13th 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. 2 Action Western:

Johnny Mack Brown

Â¥LAZA via

Today to Sunday 5 & ee pm

Alan Ladd in —

Kirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951





cS [URS jock Ga a.m 16th 9.30 a.m. ||
f10wN |[iktous |
a ‘ & SECRET of
DIAL 2310 Fee | STAMBOUL

|,





f ®SETY

Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m



DED (Technicoior)
MAT:
BAT. 9.20 am., SAT. ath oe eae 8-00
CODE of the 1.30 James Cagney, Ann Sherridain
LAWLESS wa asm CITY FOR CONQUEST

Kirby Grant & 7 a
Slat gaehere ah MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th

Tex Ritter STAMBOUL

She
married a Russian named Bryant.
Then she saved enough
first shop.

Accidentally one day she signed
of
was too embarrassed to
correct it, and was Lane Bryant

until}

Fr. John Quigley who had beer] there were 25 of them. And when

in Barbados on a short visit re’
turned to B.G. on the same plan¢

which br
Barbados.

ought Fr. Shorrocks

Incidental Intelligence

dy JOSEPH],
PIERCE

of Lawton, Okl

tc
lars (£16,000,000) a year.

PRICE FOR A SONG

&-} lication of “Swanee Rivery’

homa, got lost from camp with} one of America’s favourite songs.

eight young boys he had taken tc
the woods to teach trail blazing.
—New York Times.



Rupert and the Lion Rocik-—3



The way to Sailor Sam's shack uw
mostly uphill and the gentlemao
whom Rupert is leading becomes
very breathless, 90 as soon as the
way is clear the little bear goes on
ahead until be catches sight of his
friend. * Hj, Sam,"* he calls, ** I've
brought someone to see you and

|
JANETTA

he's ina hurry."
sailor

the

Looking puzzled

walks to meet the

stranger and gazes at him for a

moment.
shour,
skipper |

“

an admiral,

come to
is indeed

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

Then he gives a glad
Why, if it isn’t my old
I'd heard you'd become
sir. Ande have you
see Sailor Sam?

a grea: day for me

DRESS SHOP

Beach — Afternoon
Cocktail — Evening

Ready-Made end Made-to-Order
Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raffia

Handbags

Shopping Bags
Shopping Baskets ,,
Lined Beach Baskets from

Slippe:

To-night at 8 o’clock

and every night

of the

In honour

this

visiting

week
U.S. Navy

CLUB
MORGAN

be

will

open with the

CLUB MORGAN ORCHESTRA

Playing from 8 pm.

to

closing

Deliciois Steak Dinners served throughout the night.

Fine shipment of Ladies Shoes

YOUR SHOE STORES

BERBER RE Ree eee

$1.15
$1.36
$1.57—$1.59
$2.16
$1.37—$1.43

S & WHITFIELDS |

4606

L.E.

8 composer altered
fenokee swamp in Georgia
flows 235 miles across

into the Gulf of Mexico.

The composer, Stephen Foster,
the
published under the

never saw the and

song was

river,

Its real name is Suwannee (the
it to make it
scan better) and it rises in Oke- |

and
Florida}

she attended the opening of her
store on Fifth Avenue her busi-
ness was taking in 45,000,000 dol-

THEY HAVE just celebrated
e 100th anniversary of the pub-
still





name of E. P, Christy, or Chris-
ty’s Minstrels fame. Foster want-

ed “financial security.”
ings on the song:
1,600 dollars (£570).

—_—_

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

FRIDAY OCT, 12, 1951.
11.15 am, Programme Parade,
a m. Listeners’ Choice,
News, 12,10 p.m. News Analysis.
4.00—-7.15 pom hinclltndtaorlth sede

oracle
4.00 pin, The News, 4.10 pm,

His earn-
a flat fee of

11.30
12,00 noon The

The

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, From the Third

Programme, 4.45 p.m, Music Magazine,

5.00 p.m. Composer For The Week, 5 15

p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m.
gramme Parade, 6,55 p.m. Today's Sport
7.00 p.m. The News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary.
pineatindvell ders 31.82 M., 48.45 M.

| 7.45 p.m. Theatre "Memories, 8.15 pin
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs,
9.00 p.m. English Magazine, 9 30 p.m









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MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th
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SHADOW OF SUSPICION
Peter Cockson &

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C.B.C. PROGRAMME ’ “ ' is
FRIDAY OCT. 12, 1951. Also The Short PALS RETURN <
10.05 pm.—10.20 p.m............. News | with Gary GRAY & The Wonder Dog “FLAME
10.20 p.m.—-10.35 p.m. Canadian
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Fisherman Committed ‘To

Ch arg ed Wi f h n s Os Cenaiieinte
Boy’s Murder

PAGE THREE









VET. WINS ACTION

@ |
' (From Our Ow Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct.S.
Dr. J. L. Shannon, veterinary
_ su

rgeon, Won his action against
is ” the Supefintendent of Railways,

MARAJ . CLAIMS \\c" tne extent of $1089 ‘for the
ibreaking of a contract and for

$9,000 FROM
CITY COUNCIL

\the loss of his jeep. His Lordship
(Fron





“KING” OF THE COCOS WEDS




also ordered the defendants to pay
jinterest on the sum, the value of
| the jeep at the rate of six per cent,
per, annum from the date of the
accident April 1949 to the date of
Judgment October 8, 1951.

Propaganda In
Czech Brochure

By DAVID MURRAY

+

USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

Our Own Correspondent)

ee

BURTON SPRINGER, alias “Canon Gregory”, a 23-year-old

PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,





fisherman of Pi ucy Cort ‘LONDON, Oct. 10 The Mayor of Poft-of-Spait oe
to stand trial ychsgies ag mae ‘ee yestercay mitted Britigh hotelkeepers report ahd City Councillors face a litiga-|
Court of Grand : .e e November sittings of the that ‘the: official Czech brochure tion which may well cost Port-of-|
of Grand Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse; Police Magis- advertising health resorts con- Spain thousands of dollars. A writ|
trate.of District “E” Courts. tains strong anti-Communist bas been filed against the Munici- | A 1 t Dettol ‘ .
Springer is charged with murdering 23-month-old Jeffrey propaganda and Czech soyrces pality by the Hon. Badhase Mata) | Pp y
Boyce of the Cove, St. Lucy, on September 19. Boyce’s legs here said brochures probably claiming $9,000 as balance due on|

and part of his buttocks we
Lucy.

re found in a cane field in St..



have been tampered with by the
underground in Czechoslovakia.

réfrigerators sold to the Couneil. |
It has been discovered that since)

f To the casual reader the April last this year, a cheque for
Superintendant Simmons con. brochure i : . i
o > appears to be _ just $8,700 was prepared made pay~-

dueted the preliminary hearing on “Come to Czechoslovakia” i at once on

behalf of the Police, Springer is
being represented by Mr, Hinder.
son Clarke, K.C. The Police are
still making investigations,

Government and the Soviet the amount appears in the books! 8 S
teen et Babb, 28-year-old Me Union. The brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. | insect stings
; r of Risk, St. Peter, was alf To Husband seal of the Ministry of Internal These disclosures were made by
ene until October 15, by trade in Prague and is exactly the acting Town Clerk, Mr.|

istrict “E” Police Magistrate, Mr. _IN THE Court of Original Juris- like regular advertising pam- Henderson. In the absence of the |

S. H. Nurse, when the imi
. . preliminar;
heating of the charge broustt

Half Of House
Goes To Wife:

diction yesterday Judge H. A.

adver-
tising but several paragraphs de-
scribing the resorts have been
changed to blast the Communist

phiets except for changes scat-

able to Mr. Maraj for balance due
cn the refrigerators. But for some
unaccountable reason the money}
has not been delivered, though |

Mayor who has been out of town, |

: 0 Vaughan made an order that tered through it. the Finance Comrfiittee récom-
against him of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle cote Advertisement for Frantisvocy mended that “the cheqiie be
was opened on -Monday, Sgt. should go to plaintiff Monty May- Lazne for example says the re-

Clarke prosecuting on behalf of

the Police, Gertrude Mayers, wi Demoratic underground work- purgesses. The T “lerk reveals |
aus as oth were im- plaintiff, contest , the title a one “4 as it is une on the ed that “he received ‘he Writ on
on offenders at Dist: ope rd a order and provides many op- §; i
Police Courts by Tascistrate Huss Fall, St. i. a during the week. The biggest fine , Plaintiff! Monty Mayers claimed “Another resort is praised & jegal appearance in connection Sones Now? i
was $5.04,'the offender ‘having the ens ee while Gertrude having “efficient mail censor- with the writ must be entered AFB. NON-F O1SONOUS
driven a vehicle for which the Mayerg half of the house. ship” along with other attrac- into within eight days, or the} PLEASANT Smenn+ Crean
apgeopeiate taxes were not paid. |, Mr. J.” ro Brancker instructed oa Jachymov eee to _ Council will incur additional Hosen? Paik Dower
er fines were for black- PY Messrs Haynes and Griffith rochure “is undermined with eynense Gave HAN pan
guarding, assaulting a police con- uranium drifts where thousands *Fouchiitg on the preparation of

stable, holding on to another
vehicle and riding a bicycle with-

. ; - . Town Clerk said that amount was
out a lighted lamp. for the defendant. WB vg ft al eae oy ‘ane less $300, skid to have been dis-
THE British Council will sponsor Worth $400 or is taken back to the darkest counted 20; tepals jo te resrig-

2 free film show
oom, itstownm, on Tuesda:
uight at 8 p.m. The film.show w: it
last for about an hour and a f.

INMATES of the St. Peter’s
Almshouse will be entertained
again by the Police Band on
Tuesday, October 30, There the
band will play on the open
grounds where quite a number of
Speightstonians follow them,

The St. Peter’s Almshouse gets
a visit from the Police Band once a
month. Captain Raison said yes-
terday that his band has a heavy

at the Assembly

ers and the other half to defendant

appeatedâ„¢for plaintiff and Mr.
D. a te Were instructed by
Messrs tehinson and Banfield

The agreed valuation of the
house by both parties is $400.
Monty ers told the court that
he lived at Foster Hall, St. John.
with his wife Gertrude Mayers.
They were married nine years ago.
He bought a house at Sugar Hill
about seyen years ago for $153
and received a receipt for it.

Gladstone Hope was present
when he bought the house. This
house was removed to Foster Hall,
St. John, His wife never helped
him in getting this house. After
the house was removed to Foster

—

JOHN CLUNIES ROSS, King of the Cocos Islands, and his bride

Daphne Holmes Parkinson, after their wedding in London.



The wed-

ding had been delayed for six weeks because he could not leave his

home in the Indian Ocean.

The bride met the groom at Oxford, when

he Was a student and she was sttidying occtipational therapy. The
couple are returning soon to the Cocos Islands, where iis family has
ruled for 127 years, since his great-great-grandfather discovered the

group.

Mrs. Glunie-Ross will be the only European woman on the Islands.
Her “palace” will be Oceana House and has 10 bedrooms, four bath-





sort is “extremely popular among

of forced labourers drudge under
the supervision of Soviet experts

times of primeval slave labour.”

Czech sources in London said
it was “almost impossible” that
the tampering was done outside
of Czechoslovakia.—U.P.



U.S. Congressman
Calls For All Out
Atom Programme

WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.

forwarded to Mr. Maraj to save
further cost and expense to the |

the cheque for $8,700 the acting

erators undertaken by the Coun-
cil.

T’dad Labour Chief
Refused Entry
Into Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,
McDonald Stanley, Trinidad



‘DETTOL

aa . : , entative ack« Labour Leader was . !

arent a — and so they ee it was repaired by Darcy rooms, a ballroom, billiards room arid 10 acres of garden. She will ‘ ee ae ee, cate . a soe Me henley tak Your hair will be
not be able to pay Speights- nkson. have six servants. —Espress - " a a a “h Tr ag

town an earlier visit, Gertfude Mayers said that yt Energy Committee in a speech aie Galas Late =" oo = at handsomer hy far

A total of 35 parts of rain—io
parts by day and 25 parts by
night—fell at Speightstown on
Wednesday, according to the rain-
fall returns at District “E” Police
Station.

Wednesday’s fall
total for the
inches.

brought the
week up to 1.49

THE Police Boys’ Club at
Sp@ightstown had its first anni-
versary last month. “During that
shett time, the Club has justified
its existence in that it has proved
a Seat asset in decreasing juventle
delinquency in the town,” Sgt.
Rice of the Speightstown Polize
Post said yesterday.

Sgt. Rice said that the club is
growing because the boys take a
ae interest ist They are show-
ng progress a Hloring, ca: ntry
shoemaking, gardening, "Basket
making and net making which are
being taught them by tradesmen

Monty Mayers and herself were
married for about nine years.
They lived at her father’s house
for sometime. This was at Foster
Hall. She used to rent an acre of
land before they were married on
which grew fruits,

Gave Husband $55

A man by the name of Coxie
offered to sell her the house in
question. She told her husband
that she had $95 which she had
saved and they should: buy this
house.

Her husband agreed to buy the
house and Offi the morning the
house was bought/she took the
$55 from out of her valise and
counted the money to her mother,
The money was given to her hus-
band.

Later the house was removed to
her acre at Foster Hall, St. John.
Her Witten borrowed $100 from
Mr. illiams so that they could
pay for the house which cost $153.

News Round-up from St. Joseph & St. John



Inspector Builds

“Storm

Shelter”

At least, one man in St. Joseph was determined not to be

caught napping by any of the impending storms. He
G. L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspector of this parish (noW atomic

in Jamaica taking a higher

is Mr.

course in Sanitation). To the

front of his house in Horse Hill is a dug-out which he
proudly terms as a “storm-shelter.”

It is about sia feet long by Six
feet, wide, with a depth of about
six feet also, The sides of this
shelter are all plastered and so
is the bottom; and it is ventilated
by a smali manhole. The roof is

Woman Remanded
For Attempting To



prepared for delivery before the
House called for a tenfold in-
crease in money for atomic
weapons and dismissed allegations
of “waste and inefficiency” in the
atomic programme.

Jackson. proposed spending for
atomiic weapons be increased to
between $6,000,000,000 and $10,-
900,000,000 compared to_ $1,000,-
000,000 per year now. He called
atomic weapons the “supreme
deterrent against Kremlin aggres-

sion,

He said: “Falling behind in
armaments competition
will mean national suiéide. The
latest Russian explosion means
Stalin has gone all out in atomic
energy. It is high time we now
go all out.”

He said there is “virtually no
yok. on the number of atomic
*Wertpons We can produce if we
ean boldly inerease moneys afd
resourees at present devoted. to

island. He returned in the night.

He was told by the immigration
authorities there that he could
not land. He produced his travel
permit which was clear from the
authorities in Trinidad and insist-
ed on being allowed to land. He



was told that he would have to|
get permission from the Governor |
Sir Robert ArrvAdell,

Hon, Stephen Maraj immediately
called upon the Governe, wis told
him that the Exeetitive Counc
has passed a imction against the

that he was “forcefully ejected”.
Hundreds of unionists had gather-
ed at the airport to meet him,
Mr, Stanley states that he will
write the Secretary of State for
the Colonies and other West
Indian Governments on the matter
hoping to get some satisfaction,



when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic,
Just use a few drops
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T
VASELINE Ie thie registered trate ‘aah
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Mia. Go,



Buy a bottle today!

entry of illegal immigrants ae a
he could do nothing under the e
circumstances, Mr, Stanley alleges






of concrete and forms part of the * age our atomie programme.” --U.P.
around Speightstown, She helped himin paying the parapet outside the house. It is Throw Acid eT —
The boys aré given lectures, and debt. a clever bit of work and Were it . Oe“

have facilities for indoor and
outdoor games including boxing.

They separated in 1947 and he
remained in the house.

not for the trapdoor entrance in
the parapet, it would be difficult

Mr. C, L, Walwyn Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-



C.0.L. ALLOWANCE TO

GRATUITIES COST
T’DAD GOVT.





4 , : .
The average attendance is 50 .. Before making the order Judge to see it day remanded Carmen Marshall T’DAD GOVT. DAILY , , \
while there are over 100 boys Vaughan told the parties that it . : : of Beckles Hill, St. Michael until PAID EMPLOYEES $100,000 MORE C hildr en apenas \
enlisted as members. was sad to see a husband and wife The erection of the new St. A :

_ Set. Rice hopes to add to the
list of activities during the Club’s
second year,

OSEIDON
BRINGS TOYS



so. He however had come to the
conclusion that both of them con-
tributed to the paynpnt of this
house from time to time.

Ex-Cakle & Wireless



Joseph’s Post Office near the St.
Joseph’s Almhouse was completed
in Atigust last year. There is a
lavatory on the premises and it
has been wired for electricity
which has not yet been supplied,
however. Heavy rains kept the
Postmaster at the Office until
dark, recently, and he was forced

today in the case in which she js
charged by the Police of attempt-
ing te throw corrosive acid on
Elsie Aimes on October 9

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
on behalf of Marshall while Set.
King attached to the Centra] Police
Station is prosecuting on behalf

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.

Government has agreed to pay
Cost of Living allowance to its
daily paid employees to the
extent of $142,788 to date. This
payment has been agreed to by
Government for every five point
rise in the Cost of Living Allow-

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.

The Trinidad Government has
to pay an additional $100,000 on
this year’s estimates of $220,000
to meet the payment of gratuities
to public officers for the remain-
der of this year, sources close to
Government state.










BEMAX

Us

e)

every day

hi

Sprink
their food every da



os
ie
ae

7
Bemax does wonders for
tdren.

It is the richest

ndtural souréé of vitamins,

5 i t limine ance. s st Government : ;
Staff Get Back Pay +o borrow a lamp. 5 + ae ae Se Oa er, ae ees Seelaains Government in considering its| § ; protein and minersls, and,
: . ‘ * ‘ * 8 to $90,397 ee able. with effect 1951 estimates, had to inerease ai ev re b bt | taken tegularly, it erisures: that
THE City Stores are getting in ELEVEN 1 ’ ¢ .. The St. John’s Church Girls’ This is the outcome of a case Bech May i! 1051 when the cost the 1950 amount of $190,000 for ¥ 7 children get enough of the dutrients
their stocks of toys for the Christ- ona Wi oes ° Brigade Company which was en- brought by the Police in which it ; Y andl gratuities by $30,000 to $220,000 - absolutely essential tor proper growth.
; Messrs. Cable and Wirless (W.I.) : aed. 5 WY ug y of jiving index figure rose from it i h f Builds sdund Heal for then, row and
mas Season. A large quantity of T+q received back pay yesterday TOlled by Major C. Phillips in the was alleged that Elsie Aimes threw 199 to Was points. this year, but expenditure and to ea hf ide ful Maat tn take—\ust entities
toys was brought to the island by gt “the Company's Bridgetown Presence of a large gathering at acid on Carmen Marshall on °” commitments to date indicate in the future, Kasy to take—just spe
SS. ion from Amsterdam. Office. These eleven, were mem- the St. John’s Parish Church, on june 16. that this amount will also be it on their . soe
Poseidon, which is consigned to bers of the Company's staff on September 9 is progressing satis- “ yr, & A, McLeod who was the Y.W.C.A. HAS OVER insufficient and that the $100,000 , From Chemists and Stores
Messrs. S, P. Musson, Sons & Co., Local Scales, who resigned be- factorily, Miss Olgo Cox Captain Magistrate in the preliminary will be required to make these) = visrniivrons

Ltd., also brought smoked hams,
newsprint, potatoes, onions and
electrical fittings.

The Fort Townshend, which ar-
vived on Wednesday, brought
oranges ahd grapefruit from Trini-
dad and Grenada, codfish and
pork. ; s

The Canadian Constructor, ar-
riving from Halifax and Montreal
via St. Lucia, brought pickled perk,
backbones, headskins and snouts,
shirts, sardines, fruit from
Don.inica and frozen hams from
Montreal.

Fifteen thousand bags of rice,
500 bags broken, were brought to
the island by the Schooner
Francis W. Smith which arrived
on Wednesday from British Guiana,
It also brought firewood, charcoals
and fresh fruit.

A quantity of wallaba posts for DOs

the Electric Company was brought
by the schooner Anita H. from
British Guiana, Apart ffom thése
posts, the Anita Hi had coals, fire-
w6od and greenheart boards.

The Motor Vessel Daerwood
brdught fresh fruit, cocoanuts and



tween list April, 1948 and 3lst
March, 1951, and the back pay
they received was in full settle-
ment of all claims in respect of
emoluments prior to Ist April,
1951.

This back pay resulted from an
agreement made between Cable
and Wireless and the Barbados
Workers’ Union, representing the
local staff a signed on April
6th, 1951. The local staff have
already received their back pay
and yesterday ex-staff members |
who left the company between the ,

above enw theirs.

THD ineeting of the St. Thomas
Vestry scheduled for to-day was
tponed,



At their next meé@ting the Ves-
try will sign an agreement be-
tween Solofion Jofdan and the
Vestry for repairs to Gheridale
House.

The R rt on the half yearly
return 0 Enpengus) iM ioe
Relief and an applicatio rw Tax

scussed

and Commanding Officer of the
Company informed this news-
paper recently.

The Company has a member-
ship of 29 girls and other officers
are Misses S. Headley and E. Gol-
lop, First and Second Lieutenants
respectively.

* * *

A number of torchlights were
seen around the Bath and Mar-
tin’s Bay areas during the week,
were
lights

residents
these

nightly. Some
wondering what




hearing discharged Aimes,



learnt that
in

meant. It has been
some youbhg men were out
search of lobsters and erabs.
+ * + +
Four bus loads of sailors were
at Bathsheba on Wednesday last.
Travelling to this favourite ren-
dezvous by way of Horse Hill,
some of these sailors threw coins
to many pedestrians in that
district.

100 MEMBERS

THE Y.W.C.A., now has over
100 members but there are still
marty enrolment forms which were
not filled in and returned to the
Headquarters.

The Association will hold a
General Meeting and Enrolment on
Monday evening at 5 o’clock’ at
Pinfold Street..The Secretiity told
the Advocate that all girls with
enrolment forms are welcomed to
bring them in.

NEW AFRICAN PRINTS

at BROADWAY DRESS SHOP
36 ins. wide $1.14 yd.



Beautiful Patterns

payments until the end of this
year.

2 DOCTORS TAKE UP
APPOINTMENTS
(From Ouf Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9,

Dr. A. Byer, Grade B medical
officer who hails frorn St. Lucia
and Dr. K. Beaubrun are expected
to take up appointments at the
Colonial Hospital Port-of-Spain
shortly.








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Tig,

‘ .
therefore, ideal for outside woodwork on hotises, Where its gloss ated

finish both

ective. Try it for

BY

BERGER PAINTS

rD.—Agents



a a

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Friday, October 12, 1951



ne

WIDER SCOPE

THE work of the Peasants Loan Bank
founded in 1936 with a capital of £10,000
($48,000) has been so effective that the
time has come when the loan policy should
be liberalised to include not merely own-
ers but those who are in occupation of land
in production. ,

It might seem revolutionary to those
who have always regarded land merely as
good security against financial loans, and
to those who still feel that it is not the
duty of the government to help those who
produce food for the population by tilling
the land. It is not so. Such a suggestion
has already been made and has been sup-
ported by implication by the Govern-
ment’s policy adopted in dealing with the
Labour Welfare Fund. From this fund
people who own houses without the land
can obtain loans for repair or reconstruc-
‘tion purposes. It would be equally as good

The ShadowofGermany_

On The Voting Paper

@ SHARPLY, urgently, two German problems
swing inte position as top-level questions for the
British voter.

1. Hitler's ex-generals warned the West that
their 250,000 Wehrmacht veterans will fight under

Eisenhower only if German war criminals are re-

Board of Trade, who as Attorney-General was the
chief prosecutor in the Nuremberg trials, said:—









“I am entirely opposed to any policy which
would involve whitewashing these convicted war
criminals. I believe they were justly condemned
for crimes of the most atrocious kind,

*There may be individual cases where on purely
humanitarian grounds, ll health, for example, sen-
tences may from time to require ation.
But there is no question, so Mar as I know. of any
general amnesty or of sentences on
grounds of policy.

reorganising the German Army.
@ Page Four today focuses on these two questions
and spotlights the election clash they may cause.

SIGN OF THE CLASH: WHAT, SHAW-
CROSS SAYS—
SIR HARTLEY SHAWCROSS, President of the

Question 1:
Should Manstein be Freed
By CHARLES WIGHTON

BONN.

HUGE black headlines in the
German newspapers welcome
Britain’s most controversial war
crimes book ““Manstein,
Campaigns and Trial.”

It is a plea from the author,
Manstein’s British counsel, Regi-
nald Paget, K.C., M.P., and from
former Cabinet secretary Lord
Hankéy, that the Hitler field-mar-

“These crimes ought not easily to be forgotten.
They shook the conscience of the world at the
time.”

the standards of moderation
expected of prosecutors, in an
English court.

THE COURT: General Sir
Frank Simpson, now command-
ing the British Army Staff Col-
lege a major-general and five
other senior staff officers, were
“all staff officers and none had
been engaged in battle-fighting,
at any rate since 1918.”

As staff officers their tendency,
says Paget, was to work to the
boo!

Dynamite

YOU ask what this has to do
with our, General Election.
Ge.man rearmament is aynamite
on every Socialist platform. Ernest
Bevin, was strongly against it.
Socialist candidates have
thundered

His

Ik.
Of the Judge-Advocate-General ‘#'¥ Strachey, speaking in Dundee



to accept growing crops as security against
loans from the Bank as it is to accept

shal, in the manner of his trial, without knowing a _ Genera
is the 20th-century Joan of Are. ee oo aks Election was to be
“English lord attacks sentence Paget complains that it was next morfiing, said he was coming

by victors’ court,” announces the
independent evening paper Frank-

indefensible to leave the final

round to the French view that «
German Army without strategic




chattels,

There is good reason to liberalise the
policy of the Bank to meet what would be
a social security need. The people who
rent land, because they are unable to pur-
chase it, and produce food crops, perform
the same service as those who produce
from the lands they own. They contribute
to the nutritional standard and help to
maintain an overall self sufficiency which
is most desirable.

Within recent times the Government
sought to assist all producers by providing
funds with which land holders could pur-
chase irrigation equipment and livestock.
This new and welcome agricultural

decision as to questions of law of
great complexity and vital impor-
tance to the safety of our nation
to a county court judge — and
collection of

furter Abendpost.

“Had Manstein only been an
Englishman . . . ” headlines the
pro-Bonn Government Rheinische
Post, and emphasises that no
British citizen could have been
convicted by the evidence which
sent Manstein to his war crimes
cell in Werl Prison.

These papers are normal Ger-
man dailies reflecting the view of
the, ordinary German man in the
street.

panning staff, should be inte-
grated into European defence.

Such an attitude horrifies man)
Socialist back-benchers. One ot
them said to me in Bonn: —

“The turnover of conscriptio:
would give the Germans a trainec
army of 1,000,000 men in fiv,
years, I dread to think that in five
years we shall be saying: ‘Wha
have we done?’”

As a further tie-up with th
election you could not convince
any of the British in Bonn tha
Mr. Attlee, along with Mr. Mor



a miscellaneous
soldiers.

{Mr. Paget suggests that Gen-
eral MacArthur has _ probably
been guilty of war crimes for
alleged offences committed by
South Korean troops under ‘his
command. |

100,000 Souls
THE British court, after four
months’ trial, sentenced Man-

|
|
|





Ammunition

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951



“THE CODRINGION
CORRESPONDENCE”

By ROBSON LOWE
(Reviewed by PETER HALL)

ONLY 4 DAYS

OLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY































THE Codrington correspondence is a col-
lection of over five hundred letters, now the
property of Sir Christopher Codrington,
Bart:, dealing with the affairs of the Cod-
rington family in the West Indies between
the years 1743 and 1851.

This almost unique collection, which
presents a continuous record of the life and
history of the islands of Antigua and Bar-

buda for over a hundred years, has recently
been made public, and is soon, unfortunately,
to ke broken up. Mr. Robson Lowe, who
has made a detailed study of the material, is
one of the world’s premier philatelists. He
is well known as the author of “The Ency-
clopaedia of British Empire Stamps”, and it
is from the point of view of the student of |¢
pre-adhesive postal history that he has pre- |¢
pared this book. From this point of view
the collection is of unparalelled interest. In
it are numerous examples of previously un-
known hand-struck stamps and a great fund
of new information about some previously
known varieties.

Unfortunately for the general reader
limitations of space have made it impossible
to reproduce the letters in full, or even, in

scheme has been a prime factor in increas-

ing food production and the revenue earn-
ing capacity of land holders.

FOR Guderian, Manteuffel—and
for the rest of the Hitler generals
now prodding the Bonn Govern-
ment to barter a new German
Army for the release of their war
criminal friends—this is the cam-

paign ammunition they have
sought for months.
Germany's Nationalis. Press

and the weekly picture magazines,
| which began the clamour for “the
restoration of the honour of the
German soldier,” are ready to bid.

stein to 18 years’ imprisonment
for crimes involving the death of
100,000 people. It was satisfied
that he knew of, although he did
not necessarily take part in, the
murders.

Mr. Paget claims that there
was no appeal. But the sentence
was, in fact, reduced to 12 years
imprisonment after a legal review
of the evidence by Lord Russell










rison, did not spring the dissolu
tion of Parliament in order t
postpone the Rome conference o.
German rearmament. This wa
fixed for October 24.

It was to last only a day o7

most cases, in outline. The chapters dealing
with the postal history of the West Indies,
and especially of Antigua up to 1860, are
outstanding, being crammed with informa-



two and, under American pres
sure, Morrison. was expected t:
waive any objection.

tion, much of it heretofore unpublished. The
arrangement of the material is very clear




and lucid and the conclusions drawn in



of Liverpool, then B.A.O.R. Coincidence

JAMS



Judge-Advocate.

The British in Bonn say Mor-

The most recent step in providing means
of social credit is the increase of the
Labour Welfare Fund from the rate of
$2.40 per ton of sugar produced to $5.40
per ton, This will mean that in addition
to the $750,000 now being operated, there
will-be another million dollars in the re-
volving fund.

It is frdmmthiseamount that the money
needed to supply. loans to land holders
could be drawn. The reduction of the
$1,750,000 by a margin of $250,000 would
still leave $1,500,000 to cater to the Labour
Welfare Fund. The fund of $250,000 so al-
located could be operated by the machinery
of the Peasants Loan Bank without, in any

way, interfering with the statutory pro-
fof the act. From this amount those

persons who oceupy land but who are not
seised at law could be assisted with loans.

It would mean that the increasing cost of
subsidising imported foods would be re-
duced to some extent because of the con-
sequent increase in.locally grown food.

If the suggestion for liberalising the
policy of the Bank is adopted it would be
necessary to undertake certain safeguards
for the protection of the money. It could
hardly be éxpected that loans would be
made to people who rented land under
weekly or monthly tenancies; but in cases
where land has been leased or rented as
agricultural hdéldings for a year it would be
easy for the lessee'to protect himself against
the owner who might for one reason or an-
other @ematid possession. In the case of
a lease there would be the unexpired term
or the period to be renewed by option; and
in case of a yearly tenancy there would
be six months’ notice.

The benefits of the scheme would be
many. In the first place it would encour-
age a number of people to follow agricul-
tural pursuits, because of the assistance
and protection they would get; it would
keep and/or bring back many people to
the land; it would increase the productiv-
ity of the soil; it would make for greater
self sufficiency and would supply profit-
able employment for many.

Above all it would be a means of estab-
lishing in Barbados a source of social
security credit and improving the general
economy of the island.



desperately to publish and serial- “within the next few months yison would, much sooner take

unusual cases show a great deal of research
and intelligent deduction. Also, on occasion,



ise this heaven-sent British-made
propaganda,

Lord Hankey states the claim
for the 20th-century Joan of Arc
in. the preface in this way:—

“The proud story of British
justice is occasionally marred by
shabby episodes where the
aational character falls below its
accustomed standards of chivalry,
honour, and common sense.”

Hankey, a member of Mr.

Chamberlain's War Cabinet, cites
as examples the execution of King
Charles I, the shooting of
Admiral Byng for losing a_ sea.
battle, the impeachment of War-
ren Hastings—and the English
burning of Joan of Arc,

To that list, says Lord Hankey,
“will no doubt be added the War
Crimes Trials which began with
the Nuremberg Tribunal and end-
ed with the trial of Manstein” (at
Hamburg).

Mr. Paget, however, staked his
claim to the new Joan of Are
legend somewhat earlier.

That was during Manstein’s
four months’ trial. There, his zeal
for the German underdog and his
brilliant forensic eloquence creat-
ed a sensation both in Germany
and in Britain,

After two years, Mr. Paget's
Celtic fervour—which somewhat
disturbed the stolid calm of the
British War Crimes Court—goes
further.

He presents the hooked-nosed
German field-marshal (who wept
after Mr. Paget’s closing speech,
but stamped so of the dock in
ianger when his British judges
trefused to accept his plea that he
was an officer and a gentleman
like themselves) as a master saint.

Paget deals first with Manstein
the soldier. Then with Manstein
the war criminal. There is no
difference. a

Fritz Erich von Lewinski, alias
Manstein, emerges with credit.

But Paget’s account of the field-
marshal’s justly famous cam-
paigns is curiously lacking.

In his version of the historic
battle of the Don Elbow, which
Manstein fought -and Jost in his
bid to free Paulus’s Sixth Army
at Stalingrad, there is no mention
of the great Russian captains,
Rokossovsky, Zhukov, and, per-
haps the greatest of all, Vassi-
lievski. )

So with the Hamburg trial.

It was unfair, says Mr, Paget.
The law was bad. The proceed-
ings would never have been
tolerated in any British court
The taking of evidence was irreg-

ular, and there was no court of from the street-corner boys and toms could now disappear and the

appeal,
‘Wrong. ..’
MANSTEIN alone, he thinks,
was right. He accuses: —
{ THE PROSECUTION: Sir
Arthur Comyns Carr and Mr.
Elwyn Jones, M.P., departed from





Our Readers Say

the Bonn Government will
almost pereninly demand the
release of. Manstein and the other
war criminal field-marshals.

And where you put your X on
the voting paper next month may
determine which party has to
make that decision.

such a decision after an electio..
than before it; that after an elec-
jtion he might not be in the Gov-
ernment, and the unpopular de-
cision would then not be his.

It is an odd coincidence tha.
Adenauer, like Marshal Foch, has
Jong been an advocate of «&%

where he is unable to come to any conclusion
regarding some unusual and aberrant postal
charge, the author has not been afraid to
admit himself baffled. Surely this is a wel-
come novelty from an expert, and one only








CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.



Question 2:
Should Germany be Armed

By WILLIAM BARKLEY

The castled crag of Drachenfels
frowns o’er the wide and winding
Rhine, I say—that might almost be
poetry; and indeed it is Byron.

In the Middle Ages you may
imagine the German barons sally-
ing from these now ruined castles
to plunder the people 1,000ft.

w them.

a mile away is the next of the
Seven Hills, called Petersberg. No
ruin on top of it but a splendid
palace occupied by the Allied
Commissioners. This hotel or
palace was built by the proprietor
of an eau-de-Cologne.

As the Union Jack, the Stars
and Stripes and the French Tri-
color fly atop of it, the smell is
not sweet to the Germans, who
see these three flags of conquest
whenever they raise their eyes
from Bonn,

Now, in reverse of history, the
Germans in the valley below, led
by ingenious Federal Chancellor
Adenauer, plunder the Allied over-
lords sitting above them,

They have had tens of millions
of pounds from us towards their
occupation | ts, while they dis-
honour théelt obligations to give
us scrap for our works, ‘They
don’t rob the French much,

*’ THE Germans’
touch is the American Thy play
on the American complex, over
Russia. At every cold wind from
East Berlin or Moscow. the
Germans put up their price
They have already been trans-
fused and impregnated with
dollars.
~ Currently, the Adenauer line is
that if the Americans want a
German Army they must pay for
it, a reputed £2,000 million.
Then, if you must have a
German Army you must have a
German General Staff and a
Minister for War. The Adenauer
argument goes further—you must
have conscription. Otherwise you
would recruit the German Army

unemployed, most of them old
S.S. men.
You would then have an efficient

Ph he ty i ir 2 ho nee in the election now that|/779. Interesting contents, including pro-
it were so recruited, how could it it is claimin that it has ironed} vision of Naval stores, death of Dr. Athill,
be» ey ee of. free - ead ee tS] New Socialist Act awarding every negro six



siparate MUM Yeoublit, and is aa dared by someone at the top of his field.

pro-French as a German can be;
while the French Foreign Ministex
Schuman is a Lorrainer who was
a captain in the German Army.
There is hands across the Rhine
for you. But the question is how
long would this set-up last.
Already there are rumours that
the German steel barons will
sabotage the Schuman steel plan.
As for the political side, most
Germans are completely cynical
about the mushroom’ federal Bonn
parliament,
“Have







NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR

All in all this book is unhesitatingly re- petites vorcccornbnshana nc tere.

commended for any serious student of the
postal history of the West Indies. However,
it is well beyond the scope of the general
collector, who will probably see very few
pre-adhesive covers in his lifetime, and is
enough to drive the average beginner into
collecting match books instead.



had enough of ‘rom i
watt” tdgeed a tition oictal F the point of view of the general

who had something to do cial | eader or the historian the book is of much
the experiment, which failed, of|less value. There are chapters dealing

i oles . ,
making eran police into Lon-|iriefly with the history of the West Indies

“These people?” he said. “Give | during the period, and with the history of
p tag d ane fae oe the Codrington family in Antigua and Bar-
and the position a few years agojbuda. With the exception of certain infor-
ae or a a. their knees | mation about Barbuda, which existed until
: I do not doubt the sincerity of oo a feudal fief of the family, very little

man like Dr. Herman Ehlers,|/of this material is new. The letters them-
the Bonn “Mr. Speaker.” He is} cives have not been reproduced, and ni

summaries presented (occupying nearly two
thirds of the letterpress) read more like a

determined to have a question-
time, a novelty in Germany.

detailed auction catalogue than a historical
condensation.

I warned him the Ministers
would hate it, as much for the
questions that might be asked as
for those that were actually put

He replied im quite the West-
minster idiom: “It is not my
business to, make life easy for
Ministers.” He also said: “The
status of the Bonn Parliament is
regarded in Germany in propor-
tion to its suecess in et
affairs.”

That these letters must, on the whole, be
of tremendous interest both to students of
the West Indies and to the general reader,
is apparent in places even through the re-
lentlessly condensed summaries. Time and
time again the reader is given a brief glimpse
of something that he would like to read, |

|

THE

JAEGER

TRAVEL COATS

Old Gang
ITS status rose immensely a
fortnight, ago on the first report
of the Washington conference. It
seemed that Germany was im-
mediately going to secure in-

but always it is withdrawn from him before

he can grasp it. A few examples from the

dependence, say , 4 taht
Seat beatin | yess doles auhether text will illustrate this : (The philatelic in- from Da Costa’s
that would perpetually establish] formation is omitted in these quotations).

the Parliament or whether the
Germans. would decide that its
period of usefulness was con-

“14 June 1817. Estate News. Reaction of
cluded, and that the mild phan-

negroes to removal from Barbuda to
Antigua.” , |. “11 Oct. 1793. Attack on Mar-
tinico is likely to be renewed.” . . . “10 Dec.

old gang take over,
ere is one foreign problem
which the Socialist Party will seek

pints of beans a week free, the fleets under
Admirals Parker and Rodney are expected.”
-». “9 June 1823. A list of taxes recently



Teaching Conditions
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—The Director of Educa-
tion’s press conference last week
drew from him a number of re-
markable statements.. Once more
the Department's policy has been
white-washed and in those stub-
born places on which the wash
would not stick, cliches have been
posted to hide the flaws.

Much blame has been attached
to the buildings and the teaching
conditions in them but these ob-
stacles will not explain away the
unhappy spectacle which Barba-
dian elementary education pre-
sents to-day. To see the issue in
perspective, perhaps one should
ask the Inspectors whether these
conditions complained against are
better or worse than they were
twenty-five years ago. The an-
®wer to that question might well

lead the Director to find other

scape-goats.

But it may be that the dissat-
isfaction with and anxiety for our
educational achievement in th

elementary schools are, after all,

unreal, Mor, according to the
Directory, we cannot tell whethe:
there has-been any drop in the
standardjof , education. T quote
“Age-grouping . allowed tl

standard of education in the ele-
mentary schools to be measured
for the first time. Freviously it
was not possible to know what
the standard was, nor whether it
was going up or down. Assess-
ments had to be made by subjec-
tive judgment, without a measur-
ing-stick, and this kind of assess-
ment ean often be very unreliable.
If, for example, you do not know
what the average Barbadian child
of 7 years can do, you cannot tell
for sure whether your little boy
of 7 is good, bad or indifferent. We
do know now ...” This passage,
in the words of a great English-
man, ‘deserves to be mentioned
only that it may be despised.’ It is
a pity thst the Press at this con-
ference did not ask to be shown
‘this magical stick by which chil-
dren are now objectively and re-
liably measured, It is strange, but
I seem to remember that Burt,
Vernon, Hunt and Smith hold that
it is the objective measuring-stick

which can be very unreliable if
certain conditions at the time of
measuring are not fulfilled.
Again: “If they only realised it,
age-grouping is the greatest pro-
tection to parents that has been
introduced into the schools, for no
intelligent hard-working child

can be kept back because he
doesn’t happen to get on with his
teacher or because he happens to
be feeling unwell when the In-
spector calls.” Why did the Direc-
tor think it necessary to jmake
this statement? Was he thinking
of Barbados or of some other
place? For the tendency ‘here has

been not to keep back; but rather |

to push a little too hard the’ in-
telligent, hard-working child, This
is really not good enough. Age-
grouping, in its appropriate con-
text, can be defended on more
Jegitimate grounds and the Direc-
tor should stick to those grounds,
though this would have led him to
admit that age-grouping had been
introduced haphazardly and out of
context.

So, after several years, we have
reached stage two. e fascination
of catch-words is amazing and the
slogan is Age, Ability, and Apti-
tude, Indeed, some educationists
in this island, with more of en-
thusiasm than of a sense of values,
have been heard to say that the
pre-eminence once given to the
three R’s must now be given to
the three A’s. It is precisely this
sort of doctrinaire thinking that
is so upsetting and the Education
Department does not seem to ap.

preciate the fact that the deep and
genuine uneasiness felt by many
Barbadians is toa large extent
due to the growing conviction that
the Department is out of touch
with reality.
Yours faithfully,
SPECTATOR,

Heaven At Last —.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Kindly permit me to re-
but the prevalent heresy that true
boleure in Christ can eventually

_ Much energy is expended in
jattempting to show that it is nec-
ents on if ‘the palbow te to gain
standa: e

Heaven at last. | this teach-
ing is contrary to as a
whole, it is necessary to draw
attention to one verse

show the fallacy of it. In 1 John,
Chapter 3, Verse 9: we read,
“Whesoever is born of God doth
not commit sin; for His seed
remaineth in him: and he cannot
sin because he is born of God”,
There we have no license to sin
(as these apostate deceivers ac-
cuse us of teaching) and yet it is
irreputable that the man _ that
cannot sin, as the verse distinctly
declares, cannot tb lost.

SECURITIST.

paid,” .. . “In the main, these three letters
deal with the debts of the estate (£2,860
8s. 2%4d.) owing in the island to the estate
of John Athill and S. B. Athill. The details
given about the estates are particularly in-

teresting”.

In conclusion, this is a book for the
advanced philatelist. For him both the let-
terpress and the excellently \teproduced
plates will make it a very valuable addition
to his library. For the general reader the
book has ali the interest and readability of


















nee Ginger
= Ginger
Mollie Turkish
Tals tae ish Delight
Pekin Figs
Marsh Mallows
SPECIALS

Dried Fruit Salad
-15c. per pkge.

'

Apple Puree




Red
Pilchards—in tins

a concise catalogue) and the reader is irri- ———___ Saeae in
tated not only by what he has not, but even SMOKERS’ Crab—in tins
more by the frequent glimpses of what he |{{ DELIGHT ee

J & R BREAD with
ANCHOR BUTTER
Is

might have had. Probably everyone would |
have benefited had Mr. Lowe contented |
himself with publishing the sections dealing
with postal hiStory in pamphlet form at |
lower cost. The other material could then
have been turned over to someone whose
interests were more literary or historical, to
be published separately for the general read-
ing public

Embassy Cigarettes

—in tins of 25 for 53e.
Craven A

—in tins of 50 —$1.04
Craven A

—in pkgs. of 20—41c.

GODDARDS

Excellent









otaatines eatin

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12,

HOUSE PASS FISHING

1951

Members Object
To $240.00 Fine

The House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to encour-
age the fishing industry in the island.

Bill which was given its second reading on October 2,
was considered in committee yesterday.
Section 8 of the Bill was the cause of much discussion.

Some members objected to the
maximum fine of $240 against «
person for putting to sea a fishing
boat not having been inspected cr
registered, or where the certifi-
cate of registration had been can-
ealled. This fine, they said, was
‘too great.

It was pointed out on the other
hand that the amount was put in
chiefly to serve as a deterrent, and
that it was to be expected that a
magistrate would use his discre-
tion in imposing a fine in accord-
ance with the gravity of the
offence. Attention was drawn to
the fact that the words “not ex-
ceeding” preceded the amount set
out. That was the customary
thing, but it nad to be assumed
that a magistrate would impose

a trivial for a trivial offence
and a heavy. dine for .a great
ce.

The section reads:

“Any. person who shall put to
sea any fishing boat which has
not been inspected or registered or
in respect of which the certificate
of registration has been cancelled
in accordance with the provisions
of this Act shall be guilty of an
offence and on summary convic-
tion by a Police Magistrate shall
be liable to a fine not exceeding
two hundred and forty doliars or
to imprisonment for a term not ex-
ceeding six months or to both such
fine and imprisonment.

Motion by Mr. E. D. Mottley
that the amount be reduced to $50
also that the six months be re-
duced to one and the remainder of
the words in the section be de-
leted, was defeated by a 6 to 5
majority.

Mr, Mottley said that some
magistrates were so temperamen-
tal today that they might look
upon the people because they
were fishermen and fine them
$240. He thought this maximum
fine was too great.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that the
words “not exceeding” were used.
He too had. had some concern over
this amount but the lawyers had
pointed out that there were tne
words “not exceeding” preceding
the amount. That operated in
Barbados and very seldom would
it be found that magistrate of the
island would impose a maximum
penalty.

Mr. Mottley said that that was
all well-and good, but a magistrate
must look at the offence in keeping
with the maximum penalty. He
started off. with the idea in his
mind that the Legislature must
have considered the offence a. very
seri one. “I am _ suggesting
that the fine should not exceed
$50.” Mr. Mottley then made a
motion to this effect.

Mr, G. H. Adams said that a man
who sets fire was liable for im-
prisonment for life, but he had
never heard of anyone getting that
for the offence. If a man sets
fire on the Garrison could they
imagine a magistra.e sending him
to prison for life, he said. On the
other hand if he sets fire to a
boarding school where the chil-
dren might be asleep, of course he
should be sent to prison for life

If a boat was put to sea without
being registered but considered to
be in good condition, the magistrate
might only impose on the offeier
a fine of a shilling. If, however,
‘a man went to sea in a boat in a
leaking condition with the ever
present possibility of somebody on
the boat getting drowned of
course he should be made to pay
a fine of $240.

The maximum penalty was for
extremely bad cases and it must
be assumed that the court would
fine a man a trivial amount for a
trivial offence and a heavy amount
for a heavy offence. “You must
give credit to people in a judiciary
posi ion. You must assume a
magistrate will do his duty with
discretion.”

Mr. Mottley said that the term
“fishing boat” meant, as was set
out in th Bill. any boat used for
the purpose of capturing fish for

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gain. (There were dozens of
“moses” — little boats in every
parish which did fishing for gaia.
they sometimes stood out at sea
for four, five or six hours ana
there-was not one which did not
leak. He was as much concerned
over these people as the regular
ee —_ — why he
jonestly it 4S the maximum
fine should oat te more than $50.

Mr. E. K. Walcott expressed the
view that it was going to be a
great difficulty in convicting any-
body for putting a boa. to sea.
That was always hard to prove.

Mr. O. T. Allder seconded the
motion of Mr, Mottley. He said
that he was doing so because of
the severity of the maximum fine
to be imposed. He was not willing
to leave this to the whims and
fancies of a judge. “If it is {elt
that the judge must not put on the
maximum fine on the offender
why not leave it out of the Bill
and put in exac.ly what he should
be fined. What is the reason for
putting $240 in the Bill if you want
~the> judge.-ta-use -his discretion,’
questioned Mr. Allder,

Fishermen were hungry people,
he said, and if they took chance
they took it in the in.erést of the
community, If they put to sea in
a leaky boat they stood to do in-
jury to themselves and nobody
else. He felt that the fine was
definitely too great,

As he had said on the last oc-
casion the Bill had been discussed,
it seemed that some head of a De-
partment had read some Ficheri¢;
Act which belonged to some big
country and wanted to have the
same laws enacted in Barbados.
The local fishermen were not in a
position to pay the fine under dis-
cussion,

Mr, Allder (L) said that he was
in favour of reducing the maxi-
mum fine from $240 to $50. He
was of the opinion that fishermen
would be scared if they found they
eould be fined $50 furthermore
$240.

Sympathy

“I would sympathise if you
made the fine for dynamiting fish
$1,000 because that method of
catching fish destroys the possibili-
ties of our getting food,” he said
He was. seccnding the Honourable
Senior member for the. City.

He intended making the amend-
ment a smaller amount, but the
Hon, Member had beat him to it.
He felt that imposition, however
small it might be, would surely
retard progress. He would not
have liked to see anything in the
fishing industry that would be
detrimental to it.. He knew of
many crimes*in Barbados which
were more far-reaching than the
breaking of any of the laws
governing the fishing industry, and
he did not see fines for them that
the maximum were as great as
$240.

He pointed out that the fisher-
men should not be exposed to the
Magistrate or judge in such a way
because a magistrate or judge may
look on a man and fine him the
maximum—3240—just because he
did not like his face. The fisherman
may not then be able to even
attempt to pay the fine.

The Penalty
Mr, Lewis (L) said that the
penalty was put there because it
might prev2nt some person from
causing the death of another who
might be leawing a family behind

him

He had thy. idea that a skipper
of a boat calght be negligent in
looking aft. the repairs of his
boat and ‘#2 crew of that boat
might be jgoorant of the working
of the boat. The boat is put to
sea and then there is the danger
of losing lives. He felt that the
penalty was quite in keeping with
what it should have been.

Dealing with Clause ? which
included the words “put to sea,”
Mr. Lewis said that he felt that
they should have inserted “the
person who caused it to go to sea.”
He felt that was right. The part of
the clause seemed to mean the



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physical
boats.

“It seems to me that the onus
of the inspection should lie on
the shoulders of the Department
of Fisheries.” he said, “and |
would like to see the clause read-
ing:—Any person who knowingly
and witlingly takes a boat to sea
Wi OE oe ton

Short Sightedness

Mr. Lewis said that he was going
to prove that the Hon. Members
were either not interested in the
fishing industry as they wanted to
pretend or that they were short
sighted. They were eager to reduce
the maximum fine from $240 to $50.
but were still leaving the fisher-
man to be imprisoned for six
months—six months locked away
from his family. “They have not
read the Bill,” he said.

Mr, Mottley (E) said that he
alone did not represent the City
nor the fishernren. The Hon, Mem-
ber could have moved the amend-
ment te the term of impriscnment
®s well as he He did not want
ell the credit for doing those things

putting to sea of the

“But who told the Hon. Member
that it was not going to be
amended.” '

They had heard before ot

people going to sea and lo ing their
lives, but he wés asking if any
m'mber could say that they knew
ef any type of fishing boat that
went down from le kiog Fishing
boats are inya.iably sunk by gales.

Dea ins wih te defii.ion ash.
ing boat, he said that small boats
which went to sea t» cate. fish for

sale are #130 fishing boas. Hun-
dreds of people i tne isiand made
their livi..g though those small
boats..

Inspection Centre
Let them assume that the Gov-

ernment made _ regulations for
their inspection and that the
centre for inspection was in
Bridgetown, Hence those fisher-
ten woo Hved mile away from
tie ¢ > u ht» nec nove

had their boats inspected when
they heard that dolphins or any
other kind of fish were plentiful
in the vicinity. Those fishermen
might have taken a chance and
be reported, perhaps to be fined
$240.

He was -not: of’ the opinion that
the Bill was merely an act of
protection. It suited a place like

Newfoundland where big fishing 6—5

boats went miles and miles out
to sea to fish. He was therefore
moving that the words “six
months” be replaced by “one
month” and that the words “or
to both such fines and imprison-
ment” be deleted.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
heard previous speakers refer to
the question of inspection and the
point was made that some per-
sons might be waiting on their
boats to be inspected and there-
fore could not go out in the mean-
time.

No Delay

Section 4 stated that ten days
were allowed for a boat to be
inspected, and so he was asking
that adequate staff be employed
at the Fisheries Department so
that Secticn 4 could be carried
out. “If one waited for ten days,
the dolphins may not be there”,
There should be no delay in put-
ting to sea,

ey might have been losing
sight of the fact that the Police
Magistrate puts his yard stick
according to the maximum, and
if that maximum was $240, he
may feel that his yard stick
should be put at $10. On the
other hand, if the maximum was
$50, his yard stick may be put
at a much smaller sum.

Mr. Dowding (E) said that he
felt that there was a certain ten-
dency in Clause 3 which could
be rather more dettimental than
useful.

He felt that the purpose of the
Bill was to encourage the fishing
industry and fishermen. The re-
striction and the sword which
were placed over the fishermen’s
heads—a heavy one to the sum
of $240 would deter the fisher-
men from fishing rather than
encourage them,

How many fishermen had lost
their lives through their own
negligence? Fishermen in _ this
colony knew more of the sea-
worthiness ‘of a boat than any
officer in the island,. Whenever
fishing boats ‘are lost, it Was due
to something uncontrolable—
squalls, etc. F ‘

Putting on a fine of $240 when
a fisherman put to sea without
registering his vessel was going
too far. He could not see the
reason for it.

He wanted to ask the Hon.
Member who introduced the Bill
i? the maximum fine was com-
parable to the maximum fine of
some cases of a graver nature.



IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

The House of Assembly
terday met at 3 p.m,

The House passed the following:

A Bill to encourage the Fishing
Industry im the island.

A Bill to amend the Pensions
Act, 1947.

A Bill te continue temporarily ,
certain emergency enactments.

A Bill to provide for the noti-'
fication ef accidents and eceupa+
Hienal diseases. WM

A Bill with one amendment to
make prevision for the execution
of works necessary to Prevent and
centrel feoding and i dations
caused by excessive rains and by
high tides and by reason of low
level of various places, causing
inconvenience to p ns and in-
jury to alth and operty and
te authorise the overnor-in-
Executive Committee to take all
reasonable steps in connection
therewith,

A Resolution to make it lawful
for the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to lease to the Vestr
of Christ Church that parcel o
land containing by admeasure-
ment one acre, two roods, ten
perches, part of Kent Plantation,
situate im the parish of Christ
Church, for the purpose of estab-
lishing a Playing Fie!

A resolution to pro
entitled the Pensions

yes-













Regulations

(Amendment) Regulations, 1951,
The House adjourned to Tues-
October 16, at 3.00 p.m

dey,



“It would be like introducing into
a school that a boy should be
flogged whenever he makes a
mistake in Arithmetic”.

Mr. Adams (L) said that one
might find that a person is fined
£2 for taking up a piece of cane
that fell from a cart a* against
another person fined 10/- for
breaking and entering. A _ fine
was not laid down to spite a par-
ticular person who broke the
law but rather to be a deterrent
to others.

The Hon. Senior Member for
St. John’s speech had been mere-
ly. a “plea for those who break
the law,”

Mr. Crawford (C) was in
agreement with the amendments
suggested by the Hon. Senior
Member for the City. It was his
convictions, hé said, that they
should put no obstacle in the way
of the fishermen.

Mr, Mottley’s motion was then
put and lost to a majority vote of

amendment
Mr. Crawford
Goddard an

Voting for the
were Mr, Allder,
Mr. Mottley, Mr.
Mr. Dowding.

Voting against were Mr. Mapp,
Mr. Lewis, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Adams. Section 8 was then pass-
ed.

Opposition to the Bill came
against Clause 12 which said that
in the case of a change of a skip-
per to a fishing boat, the owner
shall within three days notify the
Director who shall record such
change in the Register of fishing
boats, ‘

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said that
during the crop season fishermen
sometimes left off fishing and
worked in the fields. They might
notice a good fishing ground and
leave working in the fields for a
night or so to go fishing.

Where there is no skipper to be
found, he said, two or three other
fishermen will also have to stay
home,

Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said that
Honourable Members seemed to
make the Bill more difficult than
what it was or to introduce diffi-
culties which were not there, The
fantastic argument just adduced
by the Senior Member for Christ
Church was beyond him. It was
ludicrous to say one was going to
pass Legislature under the extra-
ordinary circumstances of a man
cutting canes in the day and going
fishing at night.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
the point was that where a skipper
became il] or for some reason was
unable to go to sea, that boat could
not go to sea without a skipper.
The boat should be able to go to
sea even for a limited time with-
out a skipper.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
one man might be taking out the
boat one day and another man an-
other day. There was no vgue in
that part of the Bill. It looked to
him as if they were building up
a Department because they could
not. find. anything to do. ey
were just giving somebody regis-
ters to keep.
responsible
There was
responsible,

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) remark-
ed that the. Honourable Member
who had just spoken always took
a lot of objection to what he said,
but he was not there because of

was nothing new.

always somebody

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that member’s wish.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) told the
Chairman that the Hon. Member
was not addressing the Chair.

Mr. F. L. Waleott went on to
say that that member was a relic
of the old
have told someone to
person in his place!”

He said that the provision for
reporting within three days was
quite reasonable.
' Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) sug-
#ésted that it could be arranged
So that there would be more than
oné skipper in a boat.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) agreed
that the suggestion was a favour-
able one and might be tried.

A division was taken on this
clause but those who voted for
its retention won by a 9—5
majority. For the retention were:
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Bryan,
Mr. Cox; Mr. F. L. Walcott, Dr.

days ghen he. could
“Put that

Cummins, Mr. Adams, Mr.
Brancker, and Mr. Mottley.
Against were: Mr. Alider, Mr.
Dowding, E. K. Walcott, Mr.

Goddard and Mr, Reece, +

Clause 14 is that, “It shall be
jawful for the Governor-in-Exec-~
utive Committee, out of funds
provided by the Legislature to
make loans in such a manner and
subject to such terms and condi-
tions as may be prescribed to any
owner of any fishing boat or to his
duly authorised agent for the pur-
pose of repairing or completing
the. construction of such fishing
boat, and for the purpose of re-
pairing or completing the con-
*truction of such fishing boat, and
fer the purpose of purchasing
material, gear or tackle for such
fishing boat.”

Before this was passed, Mr.
Allder brought up the question of
providing the fishermen with life
belts at a reduced price.

He said he quite appreciated it,
but he felt that the Government
could have gone a little further in
helping the fishermen. The De.
partment should be permitted to
import some life belts to sell to
fishermen at a reduced price, even
half price—that is to say, subsid-
ise life belts. That would mean
improved safety.

Mr. Reece said that that Clause
was nothing new.

Mr. Mottley (E) said he sup-
ported the view of the Senior
Member for St. John, It was his
considered opinion that it would
be a great help to fishermen. He
was told that the reason why a
lot of the fishermen lost their lives
was because of the distance they
would be from land when a boat
was sunk. They would be too far
to swim to shore,

They should not consider the
cost in such an important matter.
They should give the fishermen
life belts.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) told
members that the questions of
life belts had been
sometime ago by the Junior
Member for St. Michael. It was
objected to by the Committee of
which he was a member that the
types available were not suited
to these parts and ofe would not
last more than a few months,
Something else would have to be

introduced

tried.

While talking of providing those
things free, they had to take into
consideration the rising cost of
tackle, .sails and other things.
They had to consider what fisher-
men most needed in allowing the
fishermen grants,

Mr. Bryan (L) said that he had
introduced the idea of life belts
and since it was found that that
was not quite the best way, he
still hoped the idea would be re-
vived and they would give the
fishermen some kind of rafter

which would still be a help.
Mr. Brancker (C) said he be-



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lieved that after
member of the
Was responsible
industry would see the House’
sympathy in the matter. He
hoped he would not look critically
it the cost

Clause 22 is (1) In every case
of collision between two fishing
boats it shall be the duty of the
skipper or person in charge of
each fishing boat if and so far a:
he can do so without danger
his own crew, to render to the
other bogt, her skipper and crew
such assistiince as may be practic-
able and may be necessary to save
hem from any danger caused by
the collision,

(2) If the skipper or person ir
charge of a fishing-boat fails t
comply with this section and ni
reasonable cause for such failuré
is shown, the collision shaJl, in thi
‘absence of proof to the contrary
be deemed to have been causec
by this wrongful act sr defauit

(3) If the skipper or person fc
the time being in charge fail
without reasonable cause to com
ply with this section, he shall b«
guilty of a misdemeanour.

Objection was raised to Sectior
(2) of this Clause as it was as-
suming a fisherman to be inhumar
enoug’s to go on and leave other
fishermen without giving help

The Bill was passed

A division against it was defeat-
od by a nine-three majority

* .
Almair Drawing
The Almair Home prize draw-

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terday afternoon and following are
the winning numbers:

the debate, sin

Government whc |

for the fishing

INDUSTRY BILL|
| “RIPPINGILLES”

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third 32, fourth 911, fifth 1827] % |
sixth 1432, seventh 2547, eighti | } |
2107, ninh 1258, tenth 44% | 4 |
eleventh 1519, twelfth 780, thir: | 8 | ;
eenth 830, fourteenth 2158 |» |
fifteenth 1717, sixteenth 111° ‘ |
seventeenth 1264, eighteenth 273 x |
ninetéen 2764. s Are
The committee of the Hom |<
have expressed thanks to all wh | *
took chances and _ the firms wh | ~
gave prizes. s neal
IR
eine - .
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951
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by
NIGEL HALCHIN

Moralists often imply that Right and Wrong are things
carrying a clear and unmistakable level. In this novel Nigel
Balchin suggests that for some people at least the great
. aon etre eee “| ; problem of human conduct is not to do right, but to discover










Alt! we HAVE




AGnune., No Tamera!) |Orowm wee sont aus i | s ‘ what right is. The quiet happiness and equilibrium of the
WO TARGET’ NO COOL OFF THAT REB MOT Manhings' marriage is suddenly upset by a chance incident.
SHOOTING ¢ TEMPER. WON'T iT Each of the main characters reacts according to strongly

‘ f held yet conflicting principles. We are shown three people,

\ each With a reasonable share of both good intentions and

weaknesses, all striving, in the uncertain light of the values
in which they have been brought up, to reach a solution at
once satisfactory and honourable.

Dispassionate in his curiosity about his characters, yet



. deeply compassionate with them in their difficulties, Mr.
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CH EESES ROBINSON'S LIME BARLEY

BROOKS LEMON SQUASH

BLUE CHEESE per tb. : BROOKS ORANGE SQUASH
GOUDA CHEESE per Ib. Tins PURE PURPLE GRAPE
New Zealand CHEDDAR CHEESE JUICE
per Ib. Tins PURE WHITE GRAPE
CAMEMBERT CHEESE in \% Ib. ae th ee
iS LINS per Ib.
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES DATES in 14-1 pk. Bots, DEMERARA CASSERREEP








TMA DANGER. SLICR DREAMED THIS AND REMEMBER -..Â¥:
UP. HONEV WAS MY PET TIGER. IT WAS

A PUBLICITY IDEA TO GET ME

~ |T ALL WENT WRONG WHEN THAT | /THE PHOTOGRAPHER )THEN~| CANGO
WILD TIGER FOLLOWED US AND
KILLED THE PHOTOGRAPHER.
SLICK DESERTED ME. THE POLICE
SEARCHED .

FOR ME«+






ORDER

ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S SPECIAL RUM

To Complete a Fine Meal.

ALLEYNE ARTHUR &Co.. Ltd.

“Your Grocers” ~ Phone Us. « We Deliver. i

eS OOO Eee eee



eee

{
I SS SSS SSS





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.





DIED

BIST--Rebecca (“Becksy”) 98 years, en |

October llth at “Radnor” Maxwell
Christ Church, mother of Mrs
Miriam Harris and grandmother of
Era, George, Beryl, Peariine and Ella
Harris. Her funeral will leave her
late residence this evening at 4.15
for the Christ Church parish church.
No Cards. Friends are asked to
attend.



IN MEMORIAM
MALONEY: In loving memony of our
dear daughter Ursula Maloney, who
died on the 12th October 1948,
The shock was great,
The blew severe—
We never thought that death was
near,
Only those who love can tell—,
The pain of parting without fare-
well—
May
her





light perpetual shine upon

Florence Maloney (Mother), Lemeul
Harris (Dear friend) 12.10.51—In



ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
customérs, we have opened a section
for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.







Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depct.
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764.
10.10. 51—19n.







BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully
repaired while you wait. Square Deai
Denture Repair Service. Removed from
Magazine Lane to Upper Reed Street.

7.10.51—5n.





| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS
Gifts, Curios, Jewels

E Antiques, Ivory, Silks
{ Etc., Etc., Ete.

| THANrS

| Pr. Wm. dry. St. :: Dial 3466











55559

TO GAS
CONSUMERS





Dear Friends,

This is to let you know that
our Fitters are still out on the
job changing the Jets and Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.

M your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and jvellow and
sooting will be occasioned,

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
lighted before turning on the gas,
and not turning on in full. The
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive.

We remain,
Alwai’s at your Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.
















& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. Modern

Bungalow constructed in 1939
with 18” stone walls and heavy
asbestos roof. There is a large
L-shaped living room, 2 double
bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom with tub and shower,
solar heating installation, garage
and 2. servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about ‘% an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
and Flamboyant trees, lawns and
stone flagged terrace are in
secluded walled garden. Attrac-
tive location close to town,

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze. There is a large com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms.
built in garage and all usua?
offices. Open to offers.

“KIMBOLTON", 2nd Avenue,
Belleville. — A very solid 2-storey
stone built house in good position
on corner of 2nd Avenue and
Pine Road. Good residential area
near schools and town. The house
has 2 reception, dining room,
long gallery overlooking lawn, 3
ms and all main services.
This property offered at a most
era figure to effect an early
sale,

“CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property. There is extens-
ive acreage including a long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
cellent. Further information may
be obtained from the sole agents
or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy



“LEETON ON SEA"—Near Ois-
tins. An Attractive fully fur-
fished, seaside bungalow built
right onto a sandy beach wita
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms (three with basins), large
L-Shaped lounge with cocktail
bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters

WE HAVE EXTENSIVE LISTINGS
OF PROPERTIES AND LAND ALL
OVER THE COLONY UTILASE
OUR SERVICES TO SAVE
TIME AND EXPENSE





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents anc
96 cents Su™days 4% worus — over &
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o

wort on Sundays.



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One ti)
perfect condition.
Cosmopolitan
Phone 3915





1946 Plymouth Car .in

Tyres new Apply:
Garage, Magazine Lane
9.10,.51—5n



ns
CARS—1950 Hiliman Saloon in excellent
condition oniy 10,000 miles. Austin A-70
first class condition 13,500 miles.
Standard Vanguard in good order 18,000
miles. hone 4316, Cole & Co. Lid
12.10.51—4n
es
CAR—Morris 8, touring. Good work-
ing condition. Reasonable price. J. N
Greene, Worthing View. For inspection,
apply to Harry Forde’s Blacksmith Shop,
Lower Constitution Road.
12.10. 51—2n.



VAN: A twelve horse-power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to
Sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
Su. 12.10.51—in

ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES—Torchlight Batteries at
14 cents each. Also small Batteries and
Penlights at lle each. G, W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd. 10.10. 51—3n.

REFRIGEPATOR—One Camley Refrig-
erator. Good working order
286 any day 9-5.

———————
RADIOGRAM-—G.E.C. Radiogram Desk
console model $250.00. Timpson, Lodge











School. Ring 95-233 before 9 a.m
11.10.51—4n.
LIVESTOCK





COW—One young Ayshire Cow, first
calf 24 pints. Apply to Herbert Gill,
Upper Tweedside Road

14.10.51—2n
POULTRY

POULTRY—Four
Cocks and twe (2)









(4) Young Leghorn
Hens. Phone 3404.
12.10.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

— Of every description
China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc, at Gorrings Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.10,.51—t.f.n

CIGARETTES
value in Cigarettes







oO
ARDATH CORK TIP
tins of 50. Best

Stores. * "'12,10.51—2n
Sn a ei ali debates ite anes
AEROPED OINTMENT: A new

Hygrometers
just arrived,
seen at our new Show Room on Lower
Broad Street, Phone 4611 or 5136. K. R
Hunte & Co., Ltd. 12.10.51—4n

Sages coreg serieitrtaeeesnisitaletinen,
CARBONA CLEANING FLUID: Re-
oil tar or wax—
+ per bottle at Knights Drug Stores
12.10.51—2p

GALVANISED NAILS—A small quan-
lity of Galvanised Nails 1 inch to 4 inch
at 47 cents per lb. G. W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd., Broad and Roebuck Streets.

10.10, 51—3n

GOOD CUT-OPEN MELLO-KREEN-
5 lb, tins 3/- per doz. Also old card-
board boxes 1/6 per doz. Call at Roberts
Manufacturing Co., Bay Street,

10.10. 51—8n

PIANO—One Raven Grand Upright
Piano. Dial 3467. 12.10.51—3n.

RECORDS — A small shipment of
Records Calypsos by Edmunc# Ross.
ae the long playing 10 in. and 12 in.
only a few of these, secure now.













LOST & FOUND

LOST

GOLD LOCKET & CHAIN—Inscribed
Mom and Dad 1943 Vicinity, New
York Cafe. Finder rewarded. Contact:
Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.10.51—6n











One College Ring
with Red Stone, marked Fordham Uni-
versity, 1944, with Ram's Head. Reward
offered to finder. Contact: Captain John
Moylan, U.S. Marines on board U.S.S.
Alshain, or the Advocate Advertising
Dept 12.10.51—1n

WANTED







COPTES—-To borrow 3 copies of “The
Circle’ by Somerset Maugham. Mrs
Bancroft, Phone 2437, 12.10.51-—-1n.





Rev: F. J. HINKSON, 0O.H.P.
lately appointed Rector of the
E.O. Church of Country Rd.





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

1952 ANNUALS
1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

All just opened by . . .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
&
HARDWARE















ODER G PEER PAPO PITT OTE

Let Good FURNITURE

Make your Home and
Office more attractive!

Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles,
Springs, Siderails, Laths, Ward-
robes, Bureaus, Linen Presses,

Washstands, Nightchairs, Exten-
sion and other Dining, Kitchen &
Radio Tables—Larders, Waggons,
-—China, Kitchen & Bedroom
Cabinets.

MORRIS, Tub and Rush Furni-
ture, Morris Spring and Spring-















































O_O

FOR RENT

HOUSES

SS

SANDY HOOK~—By the sea, furnished; |
six months from October 15th Tel, 8131
9.10.51--2n



LAUR {STON—Lower Col\ more Rock. |
From November ist. Containing three
bedrooms, two dressing rooms, drawing.
Gining breakfast rooms and kitchen,
Usual conveniences. Garage, servants
room. Electricity, gas, water throughout. |
Phone 3212 12.10.51—2n

_
SUNSET VIEW—Furnished Bungalow |
situated at Rockla;. Containing 3 bed- |
rooms and all conveniences. Immediate

possession. For particulars Dial 2455,
12.10. 51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days |
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-day:
and #180 on Sundays.



;



REAL ESTATE

PROPERTY—One property containing
drawing room, dining room, three -
rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath,
%@ acre land, orchard. Dial 3467

12.10.51—2n.

HOUSES—At Rockley, prices frow |
£3,500 to £8,000. Also houses at Navy |
Gardens, Dayrells Road, Pine Hill and
City. Also House Spots at Maxwell
For particulars about building, selling
or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335
Please leave Phone Number or Address
and I will contact you











9.10.51-—Tn
‘

Offers in writing are invited for the
purchase and removal of a dwelling
house known as “Wakefield” aback of
the YÂ¥.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfoid
Street.

Offers will be accepted up to and
including 15th inst. The purchaser will
be required to take down and remove
the Dwelling House from the premises
by noon 10th November 1951 Inspection
aatey

Signed BOARD OF DIRECTORS,
Y.M.C.A.,
Per HERBERT WILLIAMS,
General Secretary.
9.10.51—6n

—_—_———
Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, 17th Octr
1951, by Courtes, Garage, White Park
Road, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14
h.p. saloon damaged by Fire, Car can

be seen at Courtesy Garage.
11.10,.51—6n

_—_————
The undersigned will offer for sale at’

public competition at their Office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday the 12th day of October, 1951,

at 2 p.m

9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
lend (formerly part of a place called
Cene Garden) situate in St. Lucy,
Together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"



and the outbuildings thereto.
The dwellinghouse contains Open
Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing

and Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
and Pantry.

The house is wired for Electricity, but
the current fs not turned in, although
the Company's wires pass within close
proximity.

Inspection any day except Sundays
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ot sale apply to—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25.9.51—Tn



HOUSE—"Holsworth". From October
18th, on Welches Main Road, containing
3 bedrooms, dining and drawing rooms,



toilet and bath, servants room and

garage, Apply to B'dos Dye Works

Dial 12.10.61—3n.
AUCTION



By instructions of the Executor I will
sell on TUBSDAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
RENTED $4.80 per quarter. HOUSE HAS
ALL AROUND.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
12.10. 51—4n.

Se SO -

On FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m. at Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold Street. One 14 h.pi
Sedan Car recently overhauled, in good
working condition. 1937 V-8 Ford Car
in good working order—would make
good pick-up.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE
Auctioneer



7.10, 51—5n











By public competition at the Office of
the undersigned on Friday 12th October
1951, at 2 p.m

70 Barbados Fire Insurance Co.

Shares
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
James Street.
10,.10.51—-3n

By ORDER OF THE INSURANCE COY
b will seli at CHELSEA GARAGE,
PINFOLD STREET ON FRIDAY 12th
at 2 p.m. one (1) Stendard 12 h.p.
Sedan Car. Damaged. Terms Cash.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.

UNDER THE !VORY HAMMER

By instructions received from _ the
Insurance Co, will sell on Friday
October 12th at the Courtesy Garage,
Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford;
8 H.P, new brand tyres (damaged in
accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51—4n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gladstone Branch
of 6th Ave. New Orleans, holder of
Liquor License No. 306 granted to St
Clair Daniel in respect of a board and

Ltd









shingle shop with shed attached at
fth Ave, New Orleans, St. Michael
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle

shop with shed attached at 6th Ave
New Orleans, St. Michael
Dated this 10th day of October 1961
To: E. A, McLEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
GLADSTONE BRANCH,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of October 1951 at 11

oclock, a.m. "|
E. A. McLHOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”





elicions,
(0 KO D}<9
TO ORDER
TO-DAY

FEscourts Spanish Olives

Ese s Cocktail Onions

Chef Sauce

Biack Buck Wereéstershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot Jam
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins
Morton's Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth *
Wall's Oxford Sausages *
Acto Vienna Sausages
Smediey'’s Tomato Sotp





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Gairy Wins

@ From Page 1

The results of the elections were

las follows:—

| ST. GEORGES (City)

A. Marryshow (Action Com-
ne cise. TE epee ST |
Alban Radix (14.M.W.U.) 871
| NORTH ST. ANDREWS:
Ruthven Douglas (M.M.W.U.)
1,428
Ralph Williams (Independent)



Mega eit hra tate Claude Morrison (Indepen-
NN Sa dhe etc uesn 95
ST. JOHNS—ST. MARKS
Hawthorne McKie ..........
(MLMLW.U.) 2... .. 2,082
Clarence Fergusson (Indepen-
WP ka hae auecee -». 589
George Glean (Action Com-
Migs cic ct es cd's 164
CARRIACOU:
Cyril Sylvester (Action Com-
mittee) oo ....... 0... 1,146
Frederick Waterson ‘ave
(M.MLW.U.) 2.2... 1,046
ST. PATRICKS:
Raymond Moore ...... 1,908
Eric Copland ...... 741

ST. ANDREWS:
Carlyle Noel (M.M.W.U.) 1,729
David Sylvester __. + apes
(Independent) ..__.. 638
T. E. Noble Smith (Action
Committee) 242
Results for the Parishes of St.
David and St. George not yet
received.



Tension Running
High In Egypt
@ From Page 1

support the Governor-General in
his continued administration of
the area under the Anglo-Egyptian
Agreement of 1899, the Foreign
Office announced,

Egyptian Foreign Minister, Mo-
hamed Salah Eldine Pasha has
said his country is ready if neces-
sary to starve the British out of
the Suez Canal.

Eldine also agreed with the in-
terviewer for the magazine U.S,
News And World who reported
that Egypt will not co-operate
with the Western World unless the
British withdraw from Egypt and
the west modifies its attitude to.
ward Israel,

Asked if Egypt would co-oper-
ate with other Middle Eastern
countries in a defence arrange-
ment comparable to the Atlantic
Pact, Eldine replied: “This is pre-

mature since Egypt is concerned
now with
national rights.”——U.P

the realization of ner



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
OCTOBER 11, 1951
64% pr Cheques on
Bankers 62% pr
Demand
Drafts 61.86% pr.*
teehee Sight Drafts 61 7/10% pr.
64% pr Cable | skukepeieaee
62 5/10% pr. Currency 60 56/10% pr,
Piva Coupons 59 8/10% pr
Silver .



In the Court for Divorce

BARBADOs.

GARNET GORDON I9i.1+-Peioner
an
MATILDA IFTLA—Respondent
JAME4 INNISS—Co-respondent

To: JAMES INNISS, the Co-responden

ith day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock
a Decree for

withstanding.
Dated this 9th day of

Solicitor for the Petitioner of No.12 James Street,

10.10.51—3n



_ for comparable work in the

the dissolution of Marriage,
an Appearance in this Cause on or before the 23rd day of November 1951 and
An Answer within fourteen days thereafter, otherwise the Court may proceed
to hear ana determine the charges alleged

October 1951

KOVACS SWEEPS OUT
KALLE SCHROEDER

SEPTEMBER 25.
Number one seed Frank Kovacs, 31-year-old Californian,
revealed all the expected power and accuracy in his British
debut when defeating 37-year-old Swede Kalle Schroeder
in the first round of the indoor international professional
lawn tennis championship at Wembley.

Kovacs won 6—1, 6—4, hy toe .
suaieae Wea tains tak chase” United Fruit
To Leave
Guatemala

whipped the ball over the
on both wings with pulver-
pace.
@ easy control with which
of developing counter-attacks. GUATEMALA CITY
Left-hander Carl Earn, another The United Fruit Company has
American newcomer, clowned and given formal notice to the Guate-
grinned his way to a 30 minutes malan Government that it. will

Kovacs swung the ball from line
to line crumbled Schroeder’s de-
6—0, 6-—-2, victory over Britain's close down its erati .
Frank Wilde. Operations in the



nD

fenes and never gave him a hope

a country, The notices will come
Fred Perry repeated his Scar~ into effect in the middle of October
borough win of last month over The company’s investment — in
Egyptian Mohamed Ali Mobarek to Guatemala is estimated at som
enter the second round, £28,000,000.
oe we oe a The decision was made after
ir 1s 8, union leaders had rejectey »
Egyptian has barely recovered J

recommendation by a mediation
board that the company’s presen’
Wage agreements with agricul-
tural workers be extended for
another six months, Union lead-
ers announced their intention ot
calling a strike against the com-

pany.
United Fruit

from a recent illness,
Two Panchos Win

The two spectacular Panchos—
Sit, 6ins Segura of the two-handed
grip, and big 23-year-old Califor~
nian Gonzales—entered the second
round in quick time,

Eeuador’s Segura spent _ 40

minutes im putting out Dutehman immediately gave

Joop de Mos, 6—1, 6—4, Segura's R°tlce of its intention to close
terrific driving gave de Mos little wn its entire holdings in Guate-
chanbe: mala, The decision astonished

Cheltenham professional William S°Vernment and business interests
Moss has little but a good service in Guatemala City
to pit against the heavy-weight Tt is felt that if the company
power and pace of Gonzales, U.S, leaves the country, it will have ¢
eer champion of 1948 and Sones pe Guatemala’s
f economy, whic $s already un-
Moss’s service won him two steady. United Fruit enéicon
games in the second set, but Gon- some 13,000 workers in Guatemala
zales seldom had to leave the baclt and pays them more than £3,500,-
. La court to win. in less than 000 a year, which represents about
0 minutes, “ quarter of th tal
British cee Derek Somme, in Guatemala, Sore ena pete
also from Cheltenham, put up a It has been esti
great fight against American jeast 50,000 pele in’ Gostepans
Welby Van Horn. Bocquet had a depend directly or indirectly upoo
point for the first set at 6—5, but United Fruit for their liveliheod
cs Horn saved it with a service Cloning down of the company’
i 4 activities would mean the end 0’
; The American's superior pace quantity banana production, which
and control took him on to an provides the country's '
8—6, 6—3 win after Bocquet had value Ty's second mos
let-9 8 ins the & rd. 96t: ue export and brings in nearls
econ £4,000,000 a year.



REGULATIONS Li D “Statistics reveal that United
WASHINGTON oe Fruit employees are already re-
The Wage Stabilization Board ¢°!ving wages at least three time:

exempted from regulations the "igher than any other agricultura
wages and salaries of workers in /@bour force in Guatemala,” said i
the Panama Canal Zone. spokesman for the company, “Any:
The Board in a unanimous de- increase would make banana grow-
cision said all persons employed ing and exporting uneconomic.”
in the Canal Zone either worked —B.ULP.

for the U.S. Government directly
Russian Anxiety

or on Government projects with
no business enterprises in the area

Over Housing
Increases

that could affect the cost of living
in the Canal Zone or in the con-
tinental U.S.
The Board said the prevailing
wage rates in the Canal Zone are
By W. A. RYSER
LONDON, Oct. 9.

The Soviet Press said as the

severe Russian winter draws neat

Soviet authorities are showing

“substantially below” those grid
increased anxiety over the hous-

—UP.
ing situation in many cities of the
Union,

and Matrimonial Causes
The population of Leningrad for

example seems to be facing a grim
winter,





and

t ie
TAKE NOTICE that this Honourable Court will be moved on Friday the One paper indicated that many

houses in Leningrad are without

in the forenoon by the Petitioner for
gas and the plan for repair anc

and that you are required to file

iacaliations of heating is also
agging behind,

ep P vour absence not a,

in the Petition, vo Tevesti iet ‘ ee

newspaper said eight years after

D. LEE SARJBANT, the liberation from German occu-





EO
KEROSENE LAMPS

are handy things to have by you.
These are obtainable in

BEAUTIFUL DECORATED

as well as ordinary HURRICANE LANTERNS from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

























DRE



oe PLCS EPL LEPLPLPELAPALLLLLPLPLPL APPEL LASS,

Wm. FOGARTY (#4: LED.
DRESSES

FOR THE FASHION-CONSCIOUS



SMARTLY TAILORED LINEN,

SILK & GINGHAM

BEAUTIFULLY DETAILED

IN SHADES THAT ARE FASHIONABLE
AND LOVELY



Patitio aa patict: of Smolensk and other
Bridgetown, Barbados towns of the same region, they arc

eed uN ——- ————— | far from being reconstructed.
Smolensk which during the,

war made headline news

in the world’s press is

said to be suffering from an acute

housing shortage os to er
non-fulfilment of building plans.
TABLE MODEL STYLES Ievestia blamed the Ministry of

Housing for the “unsatisfactory”
tempo

of the reconstruction of

Smolensk and fourteen other Rus-
sian towns of the region. —U.P.



re

Ae

SSES

69556 OO SOOO OOS



SLEEVES AND SLEEVELESS, WITH SMART POCK-
ETS. QUALITY AND CUT LEAVE NOTHING TO BE



Ty



NOW!



| GARDEN HOSE
RUBBER HOSE

} inch



PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the
United Kingdom Session 1952-53

Owing to the limited accommodation at Universities and Colleges
in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applica-
tions for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is endeavouring
to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty in every Uni-
versity and College throughout the British Isles, It must be realised,
therefore, that only those who are strongly recommended and have
first class qualifications for entry can be considered for admission.

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange- -
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation *
for them, oot

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even *
tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very diffi-
cult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper form.,..

4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Col-’*
leges in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may
be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o
Office of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and ~*
must be returned to him not later than Wednesday, 31st October, 1951. ~ .
10. 1051-—-3n_._”



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA, -s
FOREST SERVICE : :

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors ="
in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable. ‘ ne

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal, a ee La oe

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 2 mum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence ce
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from hi
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is ‘Trot- pro-
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason.

The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions anti living under rough conditions when necessary. Main
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme,
At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses ‘and.
plotting without supervision is essential. : a

Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications, }
details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies” :
0 two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer,
Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica.









12.10°51—6n

Canadian National Steamships













SOUTHBOUND -
Wate & sue _—- Sails . «
‘on a ston rbados Barbados ~
fate Sonermucron % ert ~ 10 Oct 11 Oct :
o NELS! oh 15 Oct 24 Oct “—
CAN, CRUISER 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov * Nov.
—epeenanteamnnaaeeisinnne
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY « 16 Oct 17 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr

The M.V, “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to arrive
here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for Nassau, St. Johfig=
Halifax, Quebec and Montreal, :

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.






FRENCH LINE ||
Cie., Gle., ae

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.8. HYDRA—19th October, 1951.

4.8. AGAMEMNON—25th October, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MS ORANJESTAD—12th October, 1951




V8. WHASZMBTAD-.6th November 1951 wae Sf
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND pgmellings to England, & {Y.
GUIANA rance. -

BRITE
M.S. POSEIDON—Ilth October 1061.
“ 8. AGAMEMNON—Tth November, 1951
MARIBO



“COLOMBIE” 14th etc






SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARA. ber, 1951 via Martinique
& BRITISH GUIANA
$8, ,COPTICA—aind October, 1961, and Gaudeloupe.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURAC ;
M.S. HYDMA—5th November, 1951 “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem- {{ .
5. P, MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD.. ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Make. {)"
; poo 3008000C0e”, tinique, Guadeloupe anavy
Antigua, : .




The M.V. CARIBBEE wiil
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
Friday 19th inst,

© M.V, DABRWOOD will
aecept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Luela, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St, Vincent
Salling Friday 12 Inst,

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be
jea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
notified,

BWI, SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC)
CONBIGNEE
TEL, NO, 4047

SOUTHBOUND =~ =

“GASCOGNE” 25th October;
1951, calling at Grenada,
Trinidad and British and
French Guiana,

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

AGENTS cf
Phone 3814 are

















FOR YOUR
GARDEN

PLASTIC



§ inch



SPRAYERS
MENDERS
COUPLINGS
RAKES

SHOVELS
2 sizes




DESIRED.
PRICES—LINEN 0.0.0.0. OOM lth 320.00 each SPRINKLERS 3
NE MI GA ..':.-s.gp0sractdecssnesceseoriai ry 15.00 ,, GARDEN FORKS ;

% -2 sizes 3

GUNGHIAM AG secre sesscnssceue 12.00, 3





|
|
H

like Cushions $4.50 up—Sloping Peters Cocoa in tins :
"la Ss: ik * '
KEAL ESTATE AGENTS an Gees ‘ 7 HE
!
AUCTIONEERS and LI) :
9 A

SURVEYORS L. S. WILSON {3 INCE & Co. Ltd. }}} Win, | (B’dos) ; STORE
eet ~ SPRY ST. 6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck 8t.

Phone 4640 j DIAL 4069 ; |

<— —— a "ag OOPS OI LESSEE SOOO OOPPSSSOOP PPO LLCO

aaa ae {OOD OCO DOSES ’ os DOCORIOCOBOALAGY



or



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951
tessa mealies ie ibtieeephimeaninniibees

a LC









Two 15-yr-olds Are UK Tennis Hopes “tence” | go

















pea TRE: To-morrow
ee oe ee “Dom Stents i By: 0



° morrow rorning to play a num-
With 101 ber of basket ball games.
They will arrive at 9.50 a.m. and

BOMBAY, Oct. 6 are expected to be in the island



On Wimbledon Juniors

English lawn tennis is on the up and up. Fred Perry, three

FOR BOYS

!
|
|





i ust over a week. ;
times winner of Wimbledon, and Bruce Harris have just | a na eet See ae The games will he played Bi \
visited the Junior Championships there—the most prom- by € oe saa ng ith night under floodlight at the)!

7 ; M.C.C. tour of India teday with y.M.C.A. The visitors’ first en- Sturd lis d
ising since the war. Here, in conversational form, are ‘ grand 101 against an Indian counter will be with Harrison) Sturdy English brands
their impressions. Universities team. College tomorrow night and on }} P ri

nn ntaenenennneenaenee HARRIS.— Well, what's. the | - verdict? 4 i

| M.C.C.’s 286 for six On a batsman’s against an island team.

wicket was not encouraging, for A small committee from the|
‘weak stroke play was largely local Basket Ball Association |
| responsible for the moderate score. will meet and welcome the visit-| | well as dress occasions.
Graveney could be excused ing team at the Airport. |
| the lazy stroke which got him The island’s team for Monday’ |}
| out. PES: == e al |
For three hours, in oppressive ,, tira ae e Pca of
heat, he had battéq attractively. w E£ Sastmean, B. BK Daniel, |
|
|
|
'

choese from. School as

eal .PERRY—We really have got
something this time. I’m not in-
ri 1S terested in the 17-year-olds, Not

that a tennis player is “too old at
17,” but if you can find a young-

ster able, at 15 to win or nearly
mas win Junior Wimbledon, then you
have got something to scream

about. One lad of the sort is Bob

Wilson, of Finchley (finalist).
e Another William Knight, of North-
, r ampton (loser in the semi-finals)

both 15-year-olds,

Black and Brown in sizes

from 2 to 5%.

Prices $7.08 to $10.10

| Because of the heat drinks were C. Gittens and W. Quintyne,
|served to the players every
| minutes.

He had nine 4’s in his first 51
| runs, and altogether hit a six and





i Tie eae







































HARRIS,—Which of the two é 5 : .
By PETER WILSON do_you ‘fancy? PN : By M, Macsiopa-Cray i
! oo PERRY.—Knight is now the D. Kenyon b Kannatyaram’ | § nent nee ;
5 SEPT. 22. more finished player. He ig the J. Robertson ¢ sub b Dani ...... 58 | § North-South game, $ |
Highlight of the White City type always likely to produce a T. Graveney c Ghorpade b Sun i N. 2
‘ floodlight athletics meeting w.s very fine game But he may not os , ; oA 194 i
- the world record two miles relay jy; ‘ai i oes ana stein e eases 7 i vars i H
relay have got that flair so necessary to Watkins ¢ Apte b Sundaram 19 : @AQwé2 3 |
. sont ia up by the four-man yeach the very top. . Howard lbw Dani = | ; 43 : | ;
ritish team of Bill Nankeville, You are taking a bigger chance Oe oto 2 w E. d.
: Albert Webster, Frank Evans, and with Wilson, but if the chance ee ie rete Ws i ; 287632 3 K 105 i & Co, Lt
oa Parlett. comes off he is liable to be the | eee ak re aA a gis 107 98643 f)
cir time was 7 mins. 30.6 secs. greater possibility. ‘otal (6 wkts) es . ao 5)
which cracked the time put up in The question is “whether he ; To bat: 2. Brennan, ¥. Ridgewsy i se s. Saor56 i| 10-13 Broad St.
igh by the University of California can take it,” whether he has or One of the young hopefuls M. Hilton : 3 Q 3)
by a clear 4 secs, will develop the right tempera- ees 3 2 5
Twenty-six-year-old Nankeville, ment. If you put some fire into Bonitas Forfeit Match 5 3 EPS OES i]
a sports outfitter in the Borougn, him, you will get something. i THERE was no water polo! & re 062 |
S.F., handed over a little behind Wilson certainly has a very high (A? , ER league match at the Aquatic Club] § is ae Se eae play i|
atyer the first half mile with his potential indeed. [ yesterday afternoon as_ Bonitas i right and the wrong way to i!
opposite number the Swede Tage It largely boils down to this |had to forfeit their match with} § use Blackwood. both i
Ekfeldt going strong. will they get plenty of chances , Flying a due to illness among 5 epoms 4 eth mee a = :
, of good tennis with their seniors TO BIG BOSS their ranks, A South Whres Cue i
Then it was 27-year-old Albert HARRIS.—I find that Knight is | This was to have been the last i 55 ogee Sot Olubs. ai
Webattr's turn. The Midland fortunate beyond the average, His {match in the league. The Knock- § Pour No-Trumps, ‘This left 3)
civil-servant switched on a fine father has a big furniture busi- Says JOHN MACADAM Out Competition begins on} § no safe way of explorin e |
burst of speed to regain the lead "ess at Northampton agd his son, : T neeney eres See: fae tie % grand-slam possibilities and 3
for Great Britain against Swede ®fter leaving school, is going to IT SEEMS a long, long time since we were young and foolish sosition Br the cant mor! - the i He. caus ay we eat :
Hagerman. Join him. snough to make the suggestion that Britain’s prestige at home and end of the 1981 competition.| § Diamonds response, South } |
But by the end of the third leg , Knight tells me he will be given abroad would be safer in the hands of a Minister of Sport than in the /j,2)1, reading left to right shows, | — bad to pass, as he could not §
Frank Evans, Manchester aircraft oy. for _ eeathe as goes present maze of associations and boards and committees and whatnot. Matches. Played, Won 3 an : fl suxe that North had § |
is eg on improving—because his father i i ‘fei yh. 2. ermeeoee: :
on. wie Seiwa in the foot- ° cone on {$i game. . We have seen enough of Minis- convince foreigners that we are|Lost, Forfeited By, Forfeited To 3 , In Room 2 North jumped § 4
TUE te abe tor: cae vith anc’ sister Jean, now a games mistress, those days to discard the idea think we are finished politically. | Har. College .. 12 10 1 1 6 2 25] & principle that Blackwood }
eae and gasp for gasp with Lin- qiq well at Junior Wimbledon eee ae it Pore, e Where is the big strong man who pwardfiah oe eo SOR : would function better if used § |
: : Ss é i . creasingly obvious tha wha i é lling in- | Snappers . /_ nm 12 2 2 § by the weaker hand. When §
Then came the supreme drama, | Flying Fish 12 40802 12 $ South's. Four No-Trumps $
school Pp s? Wh ll electrify ! |
7 Joh ool at Northampton, plays : oS decisiveness? no Wh Barracudas it srs 30 11 = brought response of Five &
ene peta nt student from rugby in winter and is expected Badly, is a Big Boss and a Big British teams into licking 8 Bonitas. . Zz 4172 6 | : deaths” dna” Wag! wie Marr ;
_ University, now looking to play cricket in summer, but f ‘ . foreign opposition on the football | Wh-pporss eee. Se 8.8 s for him to call the grand § |
for a job, had to take on Leif j,eed do so only once a week The one we visualise would not geiq” as they did for so many | Police 12 1 10 2 0 3! 6 «slam in Diamonds 3
Wolfbranat in the decisive last half As for Wilson, he plays his tens be a Government-sponsored indi- years and as they still can? ... ee Ripdidintnnntecepntesadoiicmatiicsoissiaesouell j
mile, } nis at the Finchley Manor Club, brpiaryptat sie J edie ae There is no need for hordes of | YESTERDAY’S win dne Rrnress Sercice
goes to Christ's Col . - other field. . 3i t INTERCOLONIAL
Parlett’s Lead ley aig his patie wilt enh o He would be one throwing him- rer tos cnmanctine dace ~ WEATHER REPORT HASKET HAL I
With the searchlights sweeping “ited yet. self up out of the ruck of officials fnq a national side. A present-day Rainf ate | ae ae ees ka er ey
the track and the near 30,000 crowd But he will have to earn his by the sheer force of his personal~ Chapman would know the players|| orm Rainfall for Month cas Vee, Sah Tele cies Cart 8
going crazy, the $9-veeraold Batiett living like most of us, and any- ity and determined to put British no had the skill and the courage ee Rainfall for Month to Sat, 13th, Mon, 18th, Wed. 17th, : y.
Oe cushas's thbeietee lead en thing ike full time tennis will ph back on the map where it ong the fighting instinct to entitle | Highest pee sale aap Thurs am ” 20th. | ;
ith. be difficult. elongs. an Engla irt. ke 5 4 \dmission: 3 |
amb kei Before the war, Hugo Meist dia ‘e™ t an England shir |] Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F ||] 2 Sean Tenet 00 ||| NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION—
Round the track they circled as jEvOR.IE It Costs Money it for Austrian Soccer and, Karel Doing His Best hie ho eas | AS EASY TO USE AS OLD-
aiid ed From what I know of ae ee, B ter: (9 a.m. 97 ~ |
cer ere were a gts yard rod California, I should say that more Rous has made an indelible mark Anybody could have told any- | "i oa) oa! gi © ; ., FASHIONED PERISHABLE YEAST
es em, with the Swede will have been s| c on English Soccer—but he can body else that a comparatively in- i '
running in Parlett’s shadow c nm spent on Maureen in be eat bal id ye Di y @ Fieischmann’s new granule yeast stays
And he could U.S. chavnpion, than on so amccle secretary. a ety my Men a 8 Rivaltn |: si tate ag eed ter Pileaoate hen
nd he could never get out of it -""" in On our whole . a ——ant is re 7 _ Bleeding | you bake at home, try Fleischmann’s for
until Parlett splintered the tape to bunch of English hopes. They Not Needed cruel to a nice big fellow who is WHAT’S ON TODAY Gums Bleed Sus mote more delicious hot breads and coffee cakes.
a sunburst of flash bulbs and the 2°M’t do things by halves out Such as Herbert Chapman never doing his best—could attract no } Police Courts and Court of | j cose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhes, : y
roar of the crowd. there. needed to have a conference of credit to British boxing among the Appeal—10.00 a.m. French Mouth or perhaps some bad disease For Your Health's Sake—try Fleisch- ¢4 sacy t6 usei ated
Now at last we have the directors in order to select an Germans, win, lose, or draw. Court of Ordinary—10.39 sm. Pe eee eT ay also Cause Rheumatinn mann’'s Dry Yeast dissolved in fruit juice, lukewarm water, Let stand 10
The roar reached a crescendo material here in England, can't Arsenal team; nor did Willie Maley Yet time and time again our Meeting al the Agricultural and Heart. ‘rouble Amosan stops gum milk or water, Like old-time foil yeast—it Salonen: Sven shee Dae peck:
when it was announced that the We do something to develop it, to pick a Celtic one. We don’t ap- national organisations allow less- Society—2.00 p.m. y Diced rag She Ree cae aeeth Inch alad helps tone up your system. yeast cake in any recipe,
, ; p it, : Barbados Labour Party Polit 08 lawekiy, Sencar §
four British runners, with no Ven if it does cost money? pear to recall hearing Jack Solo. than-top-class—representatives- to eal Mectin ov ae > i | Btarantee, Amosan—mustmaio—saur
special training, had eclipsed the els ieniow at least mons holding detailed consult- leave these shores and lose face waaenan. : ey roeeey mck on. return, of empty. pack-
record which had been set up by a @ne m who show the right ations on the making up of a fight faster than an actress with a new . we

specially trained and coacheg U.S. spirit—the employers of young bill. pot of cold cream.

University team, and had for the Becker, the other finalist who has Yet, when British athletes mcve There has been more than
first time under the are-lamps et himself outside your pale by out into the world scheme, what enough of it in boxing, in soccer, |
broken a world record in Britain. Manne 17, do we get but a succession of dis- 1n cricket, in golf, and lawn tyinis,

age. Get Amosan [rom your chemist Ba ~ bake fnoments ‘
Paice ad Covent at Tas | A sant. nin. gaa suapy on hand - bake ara native
Mobile Cinema at Chapel Plan- Mba

tation Yard—8.00 p.m. for Pyorrhea—Trench Mout’






































CINEMAS:
e has a clerical job with a mal flops that do little more than ance it is time to call a_ halt. }LOBE; No Questions Asked & soit ents reece eter at ree
With spotlights circling the Sipping firm in the City, and rs x Whether one big man could han- } - iad a as ‘dence essegdieininaaciea aimee | x

track so that the racing athletes vg se dag a him oa sum- SO RTS a ee an ne dle the lot or whether it would MPRRE, rr Francis Goes to the How to get rid of %

eemed be swimming +9 Son fu Fa ; ies ake > for eac @ » is ¢ tt Races 2 30 & |

— to a sane me aoe But what of the others? pay., aye Poegs congas *e paid, But that Seana 7 or each game is a moot } “LAZA iBridzetown i. At Last! We have received

ed itself with a bang at this gals chlee wen of “If a boy does not devote him- But something must be done if ee alaey ens STOMACH %

meeting between London and SY a ances perhaps self to his work, and cannot make We, aS a sporting nation, are not |] , PLAZA (Oistins): Branded 5 and . ie

Gothenlturg, spatkored ‘by the weg Promising as Wilson and good at tennis, then he is stranded to sink into complete oblivion. | steed” Big bob Coriguesi : POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE

Evening News. : before 30, $20 p C MOULDINGS in 10 ft. lengths

The 100 yards was a titanic duel «5 Big, mes Guy. ial ey what of the girl players? vOXYS The ‘Oia claves Trait & ¥ .
between E. McDonald Bailey and ,.~" “* Ys , not yet 15, PERRY.—So far as I have seen, _CRYPTOQUOTE No. 99 ) , on Out, 4.90 & ” ”
Brian Shenton. McB got away ade of them, but he will not not quite up to the standard of DEAY. MESw vo ROYAL: the Sdacts Sew. 6a The RED FLOOR TILES 6” x 6 .
pee and aan yards out ee vo Then theee iy Jevpearcola BM Pee shat 7 w IWPOEZV YPOCQYFIQZ ne Man 4.30 & F ETE CEMENT
00) as thor h Ss ng t 7 = . Ss erie Pitt, from ar- : _ f m
Dp him, ‘But Mac fairly hurled P-Henn, of Yorkshire, the best wickshire, is very promising, So J '** Cir, Wik the galore |] oxwnarse; Fae man wne create ae
himself"home to win'in 9.0 secs. ‘Pk OSPect ere since Colin is Miss M. L. Morgan, from the length Montesquieu i Highest Mountain 4.30 &

’ regory. junior club within the senior clu 4.15 p.m. WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
the 39th time he’s beaten 10 secs J n senior b j P
this season ~ G. Moxham, from Wales, is which Mr. Colin Curry has done J. A. CORBIN & SON }
: Pe every — G. E, Mudge, so much to foster in Newcastle. } TEMPERED HARDBOARD
‘Gone With Wint’ : n, is good, too. But his They have their own club house
service must be improved. and committee, and run _ their 4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets

The 880 yards, of course, was , 4d there is a lad of whose own show under adult supervi-
just another- case of “Gone with tennis prospects Dan Maskell sion.
the Wint,” for the giant Jamaican ‘Hinks highly—G. M. Price, from Miss Morgan actually _ beat
Arthur Wint never looked like [rbyshire, @ big, husky guy who Vv. M. Lewis who is both junior
being headed by either of the its the ball hard even if he does and senior champion of Yorkshire.

make errors. And now Miss Morgan in turn has

Swedes Sten and Jonsson, nay ;
Sites? Miswtiants kanpns the HARRIS,.—Price is the son of a been beaten by Miss Pitt, figuring

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Most stomach pains are due to
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BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN * BISMAG ' today and always be sure ; $

just as serious as the training months, was coached at the club

floodlights—Terry Higgins’s quart- miner, and all credit for encour- in today’s final with E., M. Wat- ? Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE way to get rid of this excess acid

er mile, Peter Hildreth’s hurdling ti , ‘ son from Hertfordshire, last coerwer ar Makes the h is to neutralize it by taking a dose "PHONE 4267

and the gallant but unsuccessful ing thang tees ther cin Waray year’s runner-up. BOOKER’S (Barbados , soft “ a of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for ‘ Bisurated '

delaying tactics of Doug Wilson in finance tennis champions. Only 15 DRUG. STORES LTD. Magnesia). ny wena or WILKINSON & HAYNES Co. LTD.
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Also a superb 3,000 metres one. in Birmingham at which he Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 of eating in comfort.

































steeple-chase by John Disley, who Father Spent £200 father used to be groundsman s |
turned in 9m, 11.6s., nearly 7 secs. One of the lads here has told HARRIS.—The gratifying thing || ae you |
dln oa his own British best me that in equipment, travelling, this year, Fred, is that tennis is} °
eriorm. ce, o' « > - for . /
. All of which | led to a London wiethae tas Teite auiee otek ne ee Smee ore yen Pag ’ NEED | Cc R E A TE
verey by - oo ae But = on ue oe How many fathers expect parents to bear the ne ‘| DON T | ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA |
reali Stars e meeting were 1e ‘ ? i . i }
electric lights, This Aeoliignting ~_ is te that when these boys wae of sport has come to stay—fuel cuts come to London for coaching, or tennis-minded millionaire. =
permitting. are chosen to travel in a team, —L.E.S.
ae 1 >
[ They'll Do It Every Time ENVY = = BY HAVING
'
ere “ | T THE BEST IN CLOTHES
Aout EVERY FIVE YEARS SKELTERS DEN.IS NICE AND UNCLUTTERED THE LOOKS At .
WIFE GETS HIM TO THROW OUT HIS BUT HE'S GOT OTHER WORRIES =---
ACCUMULATED DEN-DESK DEBRIS“~ | | HE JUST HEARD FROM THE TAX DEPT | |) ees naeiten eee TAREE TO SONm
{ i : AQUATIC CLUB
| WELL-DRESSED Mone oa | PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS
~— ATURDAY, Octobe n Wh!
\ e SATURDAY, October 13th
( 6 — 8 p.m.
wee eae | MAINTAIN
GA IT'LL BURN ALL YOU SIMPLY
Y. “TWUAT JUNK=< In Honour of the |
CAN ORDER | We (
Victorious WATER it THES GOOD HABIT
eee POLO TEAMS — jf
TAILORED AND Music by Mr. KEITH BY HAVING
FITTED BY K CAMPBELL: and his
Wren er: f YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED
|
A Special MENU is being {} %
| P. (. , MAFFEI neecuned ase. & Drinks q BY :
| «A
| Price of Tickets for Dance
& (0 Ltd rane Party $1 20 es *h ig e
} " . These Tickets may be pur- 3 C. B. RICE & Co. :
chased at the Office in ad- s
| { vance, and not later than xR
“Top Scorers in Ht Friday, October 12th % OF %
Tailoring ” } ny a . — by (it i % BOLTON LANE $
i 4M, Socceose 100000 SOOOCSSOSCOSOOUDONIO TO IIOVOUIA

FPSO SSS PISS FOSS





Full Text

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GAIRY WINS SIX OF EIGHT SEATS Marry show Still I Fmm ill Qmartrn : si mvv.\ II n.in In: Elections Quiet \ N €U > w polling stations, alt soring the heavy voting throughout the dav came In to the capital at long intervals and the official count in the capital itself was released four hours later, almost coinciding with wirelessed remits from the island of Cairtocou. At II p.m returns of the] SL^S% Eta h&& snrsrdz frontiers Supervisor Cittens Knight's offli at 12.30 gave Galry a 2.713 lead nvor Mitchell Results show that Miree Action Committee member including f. E Noble Smith for try again tomorrow. United Nations and Communist liaison officers 0 I Mun Jom for neatly Uuee and one-half hours but apparently were bogged down over the extent of the neutral /one to lie established around UM new fore nee site. U.N. quaiti r results of the liaison im.i im: but a membei of UM CommunM liaison Man* told Red newsmen that officers had fsiled to complete their work and. had scheduled a third meeting for 10 a.m. tomorrow 1st newsmen MM they had been told haisv.n officers everthelcsf had made some progress during the day. They said most of the "technical arrangefa rMMwsJ of truce talks have l>een agreed upon Chinese Communi;' Radio at Peiping reported earlier in the day liaison officer* nt their tlrst meeting Wednesday had agreed in the main" on the time and place for resumption of the Armistice conference. %  it. amiv 18 years a standing elected member of St. Andrews and two independents forfeited £*5 deposit!*. This morning Elect ion Supervisor Knight broadcast the final figures to th c island saying fiat the conduct of the entire flccturate in general was splendid and thtro was 'ot on arrest, reflecting great credit to the public and co-oper itior. 'n every resnoc'. He I hanki I contributed lo the smooth running of the election The Governor will soon nominate three complete unotllcials who wll! have the privilege to elect three of their Html Executive Council. The Governor and I-ady Arundell were among early voters balloting in the capital at the Girl Guide Headquarters Booth. • On pace 7 First Civil Jet Does Record Flight SINGAPORE. October II. A !>•• Hiivill.-ind Comet, the llrst civilian passenger jet airliner landed here 24 hours. 47 minutes after leaving London on a test flight which cut more than one ty off normally scheduled flights. A luge crowd ineludin;; Singapore's Governor Sir Franklin Gimson. saw the British Overseas Airways Corporation craft put dawn without a jar at the end ol > 7.808-mile journey. Actual flying time was 18 hours. 51 minutes. British Overseas Aviation Company officials said rafularfa iciMduled nights from London to Singapore take 57 houis 35 minutes of which the actual. flying time Is 34 hours, 40 minutes, a B.O.A.C.. official said. —r.r. SU Hungarians and a Yugoslavian dt-Mknr i | BJSNJ \*a> of %  m erields guarding Hun>;.M\ frontiers, to reach politic >< asylum H Western Austria. Intern*Ministry otflciaa. reported Thursday They said the group approached 'h> ftiiitm Ham—tftri frontlet on • Mh carrying a number of long plank* with Ihem. At the frontier they set up a small path, through the minefield with boards and rod* to freedom ovsa them. While the boards prevented immediate detonation of DM mines, seven exploded after bicycles passed by safely, official* saidI'rleau To Be Tried—ShanghsI newspapers said three I athulx Priest*, will be tried soon, as I "counter revolutionaries" and also said that two more priests have been arrested by Communist polam New Amkikudtr — Chester Bowles, former Governor of Connecticut was sworn In Thursday as new U.S. Ambassador to India. Nomlnatlen Expected --Congress sources said Thursday. Madam Pandit, Indian Ambassador to the United S' net srlll i* Masjn rtad soon as a candidate for the Indian House of Representatives iladam Pandit is expected 1. return to India in December to resume her political career. Earthquake—A "strong" earthtake lasting about two hours WM recorded at 8.37 (EST) last ight by a seismograph at the. John Carroll University Cleveland. Ohio Meat Shipment* Resume — Argentine meat shipments to Bri> about to be resumed and the minimum treaty quota, of 100.000 tons will be reached, according to reliable British sources. Khortagt—The shortage of penes is getting serious A great many people must be finding use for the copper coin worth only one cent The United States I li | kl having to operate doubl shtftl i" try lo turn out enough pennies, while in New York the Government's Federal Reserve II.nk h rationing Its penny supI-anguage--A Burmese sentrv On duty on I north-eastern outpost ehnllenged a Chinese and found the man did not know th< language The Chinese frowned dl imovingly when show KMT flag; smiled benevolently when a sketch of a hammer sickle was shown. He was rested First Time—For the first time in Europe, a surgical operation >(i-televised in a Part: hospital Five television screens showed simply the hands of the surgeon and the section of the patient's body on which he was working The effect was cf looking "vcr the doctor's shoulder :>!. %  operation. Tension Ru High In THIB C t aircraft of th* U.8. ssV;Uij> Air Transport Service Undid at fteawHl at aJfi I with a party of 16 US. Airforce Oilcr> and 2 US Naval Offices on huaiil Thay are on a survsy lnspecUeo fight of airfield* in this area. They leave to d4y for Puerto Btco an ronta to their licaSqaarUis in Washington U.S. Marines Flown Into Battle EKIHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. Oct. I! A FULLY equipped U.S. Marine battalion was flown bill battle on the Easl Korean front In the biggest helicopter airlift in military history. "Operation Bumblebee' wai completed in six hours fifteen minutes within mortar ran*;, of the Communists but Reds made no attempt to interfere U.S. Will Get Manganese From Brazil WASHINGTON. Oct. |I. Manganetc deposits in Brazil are helping the U S. overcome previous dependence upon Rusnurce of vital material. m deposits were called •very largo and very important" m a publication of the testimony by Brigadiei General George Olmsled Director of the Office of M:liiii% Assistance in the Defence Department O IlMt assd testified last week before a Sub Committee of the House Appropriations Committee OH the huge Foreign Aid Appropriations Bill. Otmstod declared development of Brazilian deposits "v ill have the ultimate effect ol lidding us Of previous dependence upon Russia a-, a source of manganese." He said similar work is also irrkM) out in the field of rubber und oiher important products. Russia a few years ago was one of the piinoin.il •ources of manganese for the UM, Thg mineral i> used in steelmaking In retsJlatlon for I'.S. tightening of exports to Russia, that country drastically reduced sales of manganese to the VS. —U.r*. The flight upci.ition was designed to reinforce Marine line* for a renewed attempt lo break North Korean resistance o>. i'i'-oache lo the Communist east coast port if Wonsan. At the ghth Arm> forces on the aaat contra] fronl raptured two more llO tagk heights above Yanggu and sent another tank — led Task force %  hooting away up the valley on a hit and run "killer" raid. Communist forces still clung to the northernmost peak of "Heartbreak Ridge" however. On the western front U.S. First Cavalry Division troops hammered OUt limited gains above Yonchon against stubborn Communist resistance. In the air B 29 Superfortresses blasted a strategically located Communist airfield at Sunan 20 miles north of Pyongyang, Red capital with 65 tons o| bombs. They aimed 100 pound bombs at paved and dirt airstrips. Com(mMnists have been working franFrench Plain-Lah Vietiuinli Forces SAIGON. Oct. 11. pianos lashed Communist Vlctmlnh %  of hostilities in Indo-China in IMS Fighters loaded with bombs ma Mwrcd biti from the carrier Arromai % %  • Board when ttuIOctObtr 1 and hit a rebel-held first general meeting was held railroad > the election. port of Annan: i r RE-ELECTED 'ada, Oct. II. Hughes was vc-tcrda re-elected Chairman of the S: tically I the last U.N i the strips since nd September 8. —I r. MI: I m vim nounliOuIt^NVh'JYiuiluij WASHINGTON. Oct. 11. Ambassador to Indi.i Bslad on Truman on Thursday and told reporters afterwards he would du whatever any Individual can do" to help sottle the Kashmir dispute between India and Pakistan. Bowles met with the President for half an hour In a farewell call before his departure for India on Saturday. 'It is a big Job and a challenging one and I know It will be interesting". Bowles said on leaving the While House. Asked % %  i.ded to play an actlw rota HI trying to reach a Kashmir \ Bowles replied "Whati-ver any individual ran do. we will try to do."—U.P. U.S. Military Plane On Survey Flight Calls Here A C-M aircraft hrlonjjmj; to the U.S. Military Air Transport Service (MATS) landed at Seawell veslerdav morning at 8.35 commanded by Lt.-Cul IN. K Collins (USA F.) a crew (if six and carrying elcvei. passengers—eight U.S. Air Force Officers, two U.S. Naval Officers and a U.S. Air Force Photographer ll r,,| (-„|lins told the AdvaSate shortly after they landed tliat they were on a survey flight. Inspecting airfields in tins area T'ley had Just arrived fi.n | Sl'nllar visit to Sal airfield In the C.ipc Verde [-lands. There were rMembers in the party expect to leave today f< i Puerto Riro en route to theli h* aduuarteis in Washington. They left Washington MI Sunday and Ihelr route took them to Puerto Rico. Antigua, the Cape Verdea and Barbados. The Party ^Srr: v.' fcRn l n rivs.**, Col. Richard L. Temple (ir.S.A.F. i. I.t Col. John J. Haley ii SAP.). U. Col Bernard Pustn (US.A.F.), Lt. Col. Har0W V Itithardson fU.S.A.F.I. 1.1 Col. Edward M. 1-lghtfooi ii'SAKi. Maj. James R. Wiss (US.A.F1. Capt. Jack L Mereer (ISA F i. S/Sgt. Joseph K Barnes (US.A.F. Photographer i NO MORE MARCHING PARIS. Oct II Ollbsrt Roger who >onipetcd In the annual Paris to Itraa bourg Walking Race l.it wssk. • distance of MO mllaa was rlssstflsd for limited service In slip French Army to-day His classification card said: 'Exempt from marching." -Of. Tories Increase Lead As KI' iBSl minute surge can Labour Party from defeat. London Dally l.xprew p^l taken last week—the dUastrous %  k when British oil workers e evacuated from Iran—gave Conservatives a nine-point lead ompared with an eight-point ead previously. odds made Co nso rw -I lives h.H favourites | two to] I'Vl'li A leading l^ondon U-kinaker.' M VV er met said that more money had been' gasssrod i 1 ready on tin 'eian on any horse race Ihu year. except the famed KnglNh Derby —I'.P. NINE SPEECHES IN FOUR DAYS I ONDON. O. i ||. Pilme Minlstoi Attlev hit the halfwaj mark on Thursday nlfhl ol the caiiipalgii Iliiougli ItiHain in whiih he hopes to beat the nativrs 1'iumari iming 68-ycar-old Atile. i ill led off nine tpcochen ,ii local meetings through the t\.,\ i, total to 27 MI,., lion. faj when he I.ejtHli In* clghl-day oal Lho kepubilcona WIM. MiAtiietal lho vhaoL B A tiler f.irniK cai will have %  % %  ifMM ii .,' Vi h,.,| [.,. halls and wine placet MI the road M BJOXI Wednesday hen the Prtraa Minister endi. l,i bt| nstonning tour which Labourite hotiefully ...n | %  ^.iti, Truman's in IIMH Attiw's strategy i B to cope ao liate on domestic issues, peace and the homely touch to prnvc the olta wa "experta" who fsreatti utervalive victory are wrong I as Truman did. He < Iran Instead of taking the law • our *Hvn hands, a • he International Court t<> Hie United king i'ii In I Folio* s Father's Polio Bf CAIxfla. Oct n. PENSION here has been running high siuo Prime Minister announced on Monday that Egypt will abrogate the 1936 Treaty with E; and force British troops to withdraw from thCanal Zone, the vital waterway linWng Europe with the Far East. The abrogation move also includes demands that the Anglo Egyptian Sudan, bordering on Egypt from the south and linked to it by the Nile River. be made part of King Farouk's nation. 1 ':< la) Brfl | how•ver .m pfSHBOM I clear that the chances of the** proposals being accrued by Egypt It was felt that only "more ma likely to have any snberim effect on the Egyptian <• % %  %  %  .-. %  .tressivc intention* to Btavsjata Anglo-Egyptian treaty. li said %  BIUOSI dasl %  Canal U .. vfto) 1 v lOd the best s|l" %  Cull Bsrlktt offli mil Ud tended to discount n.. l.u.n \h.,\ lharo I l Zone. Th* : hal Turk-v ogforod bOttar bases think attack on anj ard II %  %  ihe VS. favouring Oh %  ith the FtnrUi AUl whilf Hie. n.iild he gottoi inr.irrvor.iti-.I |n plan for %  in' Mi.dii, i v %  Won one wav or the otlh BOB, BrMata iii not inren.iei hi i %  hi in the Sudan and will fulh • 0 Paae 1 ii \I;III it i.t \RD LONDON 0e| |] Ueul—Ceneial Cluhb Pasha Commandet „f th, l.moi Jordanian Arab 1 %  K of Jmdan i main! lining of close friendship with Britain by infathei King Abdullah as s a ss inated nt a %  JUU In an Into eiview Clnhh |'sll.i itsmissgd ail Bo rrt itoni rumours hat he is al loggerhi >.l A 1th King Talal owing to u .iiegediv anU-smttsh polio Ohibb Pgoflia aaW I laretltl %  I.eeiH-i I inn..' MH-ak loi the Kill); I e.,n mil, I %  -' it h,imud. ropeuti i i.irtnontj ho arould follow bai ithor" policy ol rrkmdsl llutain Porsnnally I reel parfavtly lOTS i no inlel.tnxi i.|, lho part "i iin Jordai rnont to alter iinpolicy Chihh similarly diMm l*orU in the Egyptian press hi had bOM oktMsn rraas Conunand ( the And) Legion due to dlffcr'h Talal and that the King had several times refused i .i I'll,'in r None ot %  i, |,„, %  aid.—U.r. Cuts Dangerous %  i i n^i„H"|"i,i i and Cnmdr. William J. Waymlcr there WAHIIINCTON. Oct 11 I | of Still. I), .,| %  %  told Congress on Thursday finthei an ue liavs aone lo the United ., n rorott aid would endangei There hj great force of nation ,h MuC, "' "'• PfOfMntmo. faOl 'he, national,!. unless' A and LCD R. Wallace Mayo of the US. Navy. Memliers of the crew were U. Col Thomas E Collins. U.S.A.E. Project and Aircraft Commander. COH i laud* S Haigler UAAJ. First Pilot. First Tt. Hal A. Ih-tiirk t S A.I' Second Pilot, . i les K llanes U.S.A.r. nTavlkatoi M 8gi .u.,{ .\, i> ]*•-, U.S.A.F. Aeii.il Engineer, S/Sgt. Henry Dellano US.AF Flight Attendant i-rid T Sgt. William Tl Uoyd US A" F Radio Operator. Di'valualiori Of FaroUlfl Exptvlvd Sugar Talks I.OMiON Oct. II. Commonwealth sug.i%  nflurT' In-day met in London for preliminary discussions on their forthcoming meeting with the British (.Mivcrnmtnl. Present at the mosting were delegates representing Ihe W.-st Indies. Austral ritlus. East Afn l No statsment wan put put aftei the meeting "|t was jutt an informal discussion among our%  elvas'-. explained Mr. Cuke (Barbodos). A further meeting hai iieen ranged for Tuesday Royal Prohibition OTTAWA, Oct II. Princess Elizabeth and I'nni. Philip ran Into their first taste of official %  prohibition" on Thursday. The City Boa d of Control ruled unanimously no alcoholic drink' an re to be served at municipal functions including th" Royal luncheon— U.P. PARIS. Oct. 11 French Finance Minister Rene ith his chief economic experts amid eve, stirmgii rumours of impending devaluation oi the fianc and reports that Mayer decided In reinstate coinage of gold. With the black market r the dollar i oaring lo a level higher than any since the 11149 i .tfida> s. Iiigh of 1 to 42S. Qold .liinl-vl f lo ,i. S77,OflQ ".< pat kilo ycste,rday :.H2.0Oii fiancs—a gain of |l*,. -t.r ti,. %  i ksauato i ops sjssgfli B you will get —u.r. Dominican K< jmr>lie cut drastically l p hll >:r The Don ha. fttXaVBD i.tf/f i.s.v molts MOSCOW. (H-t. 11 Foreign Minuter At b •hiiisky on Thursday rOOOlvod lho I i rronch II.ISMIIIIII god ii i' LUsdarstood 4 Killed In Oil Explosion In 'IVinidatf PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. II four men were killed and three severely Injured %  the United British Oilfields. Trimdad fr.an a hoii. ning Those killed an Baptisle. Ramkhalaman Balkaran ritxRoy Fraser and Parso It i 1 uOVOd thai there are Of Urns ..I the disastei. The I 11..'.i. -iMi, bod I the II N. thai it .annul the Soviet official haii'l, t this time contribute forces the U.N. Army against aggression because of what d called the dangers lo it-elf .in I Caribboan area. Dr. Max Henrtquag Uraoa. Dominican RTptinihi ossssWOstl t. the u.N. snots Bwialaij •Ooiwral Trygve Lie in response *r> „ rr St the Police Station polling booth as presiding officer. He was d to enter the Colony Hospital a patient .. Thursday and aw oarllei was advised to go to ti Hospital. He was a popular ai efficient oftteer Kficord Tourist Tftvel E\|HV'tt- per week up to IOI weeks is provided lor tcni|mr.i\ bOtsJ h .iblcoieni. Quite a different picture, isn't it ('•UARDIAN ASSURANtT COMFANV I ISUTF^ S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co lid. BftOAD S'l Rfll f r i iioi n l



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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1IS1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE FACE TBKEE Fisherman Committed To Sessions Charged With Boy's Murder BURTON SPRINGER, alia. 'Canon Gregory", a 23-year-old fluherman of Pie Corn, i. Si l.ucy. was ywterdav rommittrrl to aUnd trial far murder at the November kitting* of the Court of Grand Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse. Police Magistrates District "E" Courts. Sprinter is charged with murdering 23-month-old Jeflrov Boyce of the Cove. St l.ucy. on September 19. Bovcr'a legs and part of his buttocks were found in a cane Held in St Lucy. Half Of House Goes To Wife: Half To Husband SuperiMpndHiu Simmon* conducted the preliminary hearing on behalf of the Police. Springer i* being represented by Mr Henderson Clarke. K.C The PoUce are Mill making investigations. helbert Babb. 21-year-old lalurer of RikSt. Peter, was remanded until October 15. by < u M E Po lc< M ' stra "'Mr IN THE Court of Original JurLft. H. Murse. when the preliminary diction yesterday Judge II A bearing of the charge brought Vaughan made an order that one -igainM him of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle house !" tL. cp< ned on Monday. Sg(. should go to plaintiff Monty Maytlarke prosecuting: on behalf of ers and the other half to defendant Uie Police Gertrude Hay era, wife of the %  * %  totalling 117.7g war* lmple-miff. contesting the Utle of a f aed on offenders at Distria X" board and shingleMate at Foster olire Couits by Magistrate Nur*e Hl1 Sl John, during the week. The biggest One Plaintiff Monty Mayers claimed wag $5 04, the offender having lh< cn, W hx'Uae while Gertrude driven a vehicle for which the % %  > % %  diUmed half of the house iiypropriate taxes were not paid. *" J K •• **-ncker instructed Other lines were for black**>' Mssr_s_ Hayncs and Griffith guarding, assaulting a pe stable, holding on •fi"" r a*\ft plaintiff and Mr 'nstrurled by %  chicle and riding a bicycle with"•* a *"*lllnaOn and BantlrM out a lighted lamp. for ,nc defendant THE British Council will sponsor Worth $400 a free Um show at the Assembly The agreed valuation of the Kjxwn, Spelghtstowti. on Tuesday house by both parties u $400 'light at 11 p.m The film show will Monty Mayers told the court that .... *?£" an hoUr ind %  na "ne lived at Foater Hall. SI John. *l"* MATES * ,he st Peter's with his wife Gertrude MayeVs Alrostiouse will be entertalnt?d They were married nine years ago. Jjgain by the police Band on He bought a house at Sugar Mil Tuesday. October 30 There the about seven years ago for $153 band wdl play on the open and received a receipt for It. grounds whore quite .. number of Gladstone Hope was present Spelghtstonians follow them. when he bought the house. Thi* The St. Peter's Almshouse gets house was removed to Poster Hull. I visit from the Police Band once a st Jonn '*"• wife never helped month. Captain Ruison said y.*sh,m in getting this house. After u-rday that his band has a heavy lhe house was removed to Fosfi programme this month and so thev '*"" '' wn "paired by Da rev would not be able to pu\ Spi-ightsHlnkson. town an earlier visit Gertrude Mayers said that A total of 35 parts of rain—10 MonIV Mayers and herself were parts by day and 25 parts bv marT ed or about nine years night—fell at Speightftown on Thcy ved at tE '• lher ' i? 0 5 '' Wednesday, according to the rain! or .. WHncUme Tnl waB ut Fost€T I.ill returns at District "E" Police Sne used to nnX "" cre of Station Isnd before they were married on Wednesday's fall brought the whifh "' w f : ulU ; .„ total (or the week up to 1.49 Gave Husband $->. %  Befct. A man by the name of Coxie TUP u.ii i. %  . offered to sell her the house in o IF'r. !" ,icc Hoy Club at question. She told her husband Speignmtown had IU first mmthat she had $35 which she had versary last mouth. 'During that saved and thev should buy this short time, the Club has Justified hnue it* existence in thut It has proved Her husband agreed to bin the a great asset in decreasing juvenile house and on the morninn UM delinquency in the town." Sgt. house was bought she took the Rice of the SpeighUtown Poli.-e $55 from out of her valise and Post said yesterday. counted the moncv to her mother. Sgt. Rico said that the club is The money was given to her husK rowing because the boys take a band. lively Interest In It Thcy ure show1-aUir the house was removed tu log progrvM at tailoring, carpentry Iwr acre at Farter Hull. St. John •"hoc-making. gardening. lMisk"t "er husband borrowed S100 from making and net making which are Mr Williams so that they could being taught them by tradesmen Pv f r 'he house which cost 153. around Speightstown She helped him in paying the The boys are given lectures, and debt, have facilities for Indoor and Thov separated in 1847 and he outdoor games Including boxing, remained in the house. The average attendance is 50 ^f !" making the order Jud^ while there are over 100 boys Vaughan told th< parties that it enlisted as members. was sad to as* a husband and wife Sgt. Rice hopes to add to the * H '*. no ev .*T h nd ST* ^ lnc list of activities during the CruW %  "''hisior. that both of them consecond vear V.IUI# Irtuutcd to nr p ayir |mt of this house from time to time. Anti-Conmtunist iVo|i;i;aiUiU lit (./rch Brwhurt' it. DAVII* MI'RRAV LONI'X>N. Oct. 10 UARAJ CLAIMS $9,000 FROM' CITY COUNCIL v (>l ., ,,f i-on-of-Spainl BttiUri hoteUcepers report ahd Citv CouncUMn face a litigsthat dW offsstal Csech brochure tk-n -hi.h na* well cost Port-o*adveriising health resorts conSpain thousands of dollar tain strong anti-Communut has been Hied against the Mumrpropggsnda and Czech sources palily by the Hon. Badhase Mitu probably claiming $9,000 as balam, tampered with by the rtfrisjarators sold to UM Council %  .,i ft C'rechoslovakia. It has been discovered that since. casual reader the Aoiil lajg Ibll 'v.n. a etoaojIM (of broehurc appears to be Just (8.700 was prepared made pav-, "Come to Czechoslovakia" adver%  DM to Mr. Mara) for balance dur' ral paragraphs de. n the i-efrlgerator-. But foe aorfiet the resorts have been unaccountable teasoii the MOOO) change I to blai-t UM Co rnimm art has not been delivered, though i Gover-iment and the Soviet the amount appears In the booKS' lie brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. seal ol the Ministry of Internal These disclosures Wore made by Prague and is exactly ihr acting tow* OMfk, Mr.| IW adve nig pamHenderson. In the absence of tlw vcept for changes scatMayor who has been out f town tered through It. the Finance CasurWHagS reemAd\ .itisement for Franttsvocy inanded tliat the cheque be Latnc for example .* %  warded to Mr. Mam) to sav sort is .xtrrmely popular among furthsn • l u> the Demmatic underground workburtesaes. The Town tlerk i. n % %  ll Ight on the c| that he iereiv1 the Writ oi border iher resort It pralaed as l€fti appearance in coniiectlo. having efficient mail censorw l(n thr wrlt must ^ „ itere \ ship" along with other .itirai mtn „ llh in eight dayi, or UM tlons. .lacnymov nceording to the Cminc i\ witt mcur additional VET. WINS ACTION I ifrasw Oto On Ontt|>ua4nil> PORT-Or-SPAIN. Oct**f. nnan, veterinary wrgeon, won hi* action against the Stipcflten lent of Railways. Spain claiming damages to the extent of $1,050 for the breaking of a contract and for I the loss of his Jeep Hi* Ixrrlsnlp nis to pay i interest on the sum. the value of i the Jeep ai the rale *?, tecondsl US! ANYTIMf. ANTWHiM Apply 'Dettol' at once on insect stings 'DETTOL' %  a* .v •• %  • %  i .... ... „i wst ne receivca inc •> i n o i nler and pttrrjdaa many opSaturday (October fl) He potnatl •or illegal tKlpS. out at the meeting today %  %  uranium drifts where thousands "f loreed labourers drudge under the supcrvi-i. n .if Soviet experts in imth %  ition and •garth The visitor is taken back M the dtrkttl times of primeval slave labour." otstMi in Londoq *aM ll wi> "almost impossible" thai the tampering was done otilslde nl ('••-eholovakia.— I'.P. tlon < %  ( ttUai npetue. Ti niching on the prepar i r U* M.700 th< fown Clerk .'aid that amount was less J300. stM to havt l-e>s> d^counted for repairs ko the lefri* erators undertaken by the CounMODERN A N T IS EPT 1< SASP • Nn\ Poiaon PLIASANI SMSI.I >Cl Dot ID P*IH DOMM r JOHN 1*1.1 Nli:s ROBS. King of tks Oocos 1-1-i.d.. and his bride Daphna Ifolmss Parkinvm. after their weAdlng in London Thr wsddln| had DSSD dalayed far its waak" becaas* hs snuld not leavs his homo tn the Indian Oeaan. Thr bride mot the groom at Ox lord, when hs was a ttodent and -hiwas studying occupational therapy. The couple are rstnrnlr.T on to the Oocea Islands, wears hii family has ruled for 177 years, since his grsaVgrest-irsndfathsr discovered ths %  1*0. Mrs. Oltnls-Besa will be Uie only luropsan woman on ths Islands. Her "palace" will he Oceans House sad has 10 bsdioesaa. four bathrooms, a ballroom, billiards room and in sere* of garden. She will hsrs six servsnta. Ltgjrttl U.S. Congressman Calls For All Out Vlom Programme T'dad Labour Chief Refused Entry Into Grenada i nwpa LOOK YOUR BEST •a. M l-ORT-OF-SPAIN. OcUiber WASMIMJTON. Oct. 9. McDonald Stanley. Tnnldud llMfatmit ill II II llenrv M. Jtefc'-uour Loader wag refuted entry Mm inembsr of the Joint Atomic into Grenada. Mr. Stanley hi: Energy Committee In u speech Trinidad on the invitation <>r Mr. Uisasaasd for delivery lief ore l*"* KrM <..m.v. Labour leader y tar when you treal It to 'Vaseline' Hair TonicJust use a few drops a day... then see the difference 1 %  uya bottle tedjyl Vaselineffi.ll COM ALLOWANCE TO rinn 0OVT. /'//-) PAIO KHPl.orEBS POHT-or-sr.\!N. Oel Q (iovernment has agreed to pay r-t -.( living allowance to Its .lally paid employett GRATUITIES COST T'DAD GOVT. $100,000 MORE ifYem Our Own C un iaQ m idfmi PORT-Or-SPAIN, Oct. 9. Th" Trinidad Oo W r nm ens. h' r" the to ,K,y an %  ddli' on i lioo.ooo POSEIDON BRINGS TOYS THE City Stores arc getting in their stocks of toys for the Christmas Season. A large quantity of toy was brought to the hjfltno tf S.S. FoaeMon from AmMerdam roaeidon. which is consigned ta Messrs. S. P. Musson. Sons & Co.. Ltd.. also brought smoked hams, newsprint, potatoes, onions and electrical fittings. The Kert Townahend. which arlived en Wedneaday, brought oranges and grapefruit from Trimdad .md Grenada, codfish and pork. • The Canadian Constructor, arriving from Halifax and Montreal is St. Lucia, brought pickled pork, backbones, headsklns and snouts. shirts, sardines, fruit from Don.inica and frozen hams from Montreal. rifteen thousand bags of rtee. SOD bags broken, were brought to the island bv the Schooner Francis W. S"tth which arrived on Wednesday from British Guiana. ii alto brought tire wood, charcoals and fresh fruit. Ex-Cable & Wireless .Staff Get Back Pay ELEVEN ex-employees of Messrs. Cable and Wlrless (W.I i Ltd received back pay yesterday at the Company's Bridgetown Ofnce. These eleven, were members of the Company's staff on Local Scales, who resigned between 1st April. 1MB and 31st March, 1051, and the back pay thev received wa* in full settlement of all claims In respect of emoluments prior to 1st April. %  ML This back pay resulted from an agreement made between Cable and WlralcM and the Barbados Workers' Union, representing the local staff ana signed on April flth. 1951. The local staff have already received their back pay and yesterday ex-staff members who left the company between the ubovr dale* mgeived then. Mi C. U Walwyn Acting Pi Id bt difficult Magistrate of District "A" yestei m day remanded Carmen Marshall • V of Beekles Hill, St. Michael until Tht aracUonof the new St. lo d av m hr Ci(M ln wh lch she Is Josephs Post Office near the St. cnil rged by the Police of attemptJosephs Almhouse was completed ing ^ hrow corro lve add In August last year. There Is a EU(e Alme!4 nn „,,„,„., ., lavatory on the premises and It .,„,. ,.„„„„., „, ,,,. has been wire,! foi tieetrtcltl M r. E. W. Barrow is appearing xl ^, ^ $I . 7 88 to date. This '^iS SC which has not yet been supplier!. ,.n bthlll of Marshal! while Sgt ,,.„„„.,„ ha. been agreed to by m Jj h y^ m fS lhe rS ,1^ however. He;iv> rains kepi the K ing attaebtd to the Central Po nt for .-very five p-nt H"/"? hlo v P Postmastei tl the Office until StaUon u prosecuting on behalf ris4In the Cost of Living Allow,.'.''','l/^,, %  .itly, and h* wn% torrnl „ f h( ,., lllc< ln hr pr ellm)nnry gnca. Ust August Government 'gowmment in ronsldering ill to borrow a lamp. ( g heartng. was asked to pay sums ..mounting ,^j^sVimaU^ hniiT The St. John". Church O.rUV This Is the outcome of a case &JH$ ..^^.whe'n the cost |jj|M Na^flNMM Brigade Company which was enbrought by the Police in which it „, JLC lridl x ngure rose from tT"'"""'V W,000 to 12 rolled by Maior C. Phillips in the WM alleged that Elsie Almes threw ]9 f ,„ fa piAnXs. presente of a large gathering at geld on Carmen Marsh N the St. Johns Parish Church, on j um i6 „ at. at a me nifCD S*-ptemlM-r fl i' progre^lng satisM E A McLeod who was the Y.W.C.A. HA5 t-IVCK factorlly. Miss Olgo Cot Captain Magistrate In the preliminary Si^^SS^Z, "n !" h "" ns -teh "d ""-• l0 MEMBERS p;iptr tillv. ___^__ THE yw.c.A.. now ha, ov*r Th* Companv h. mmher^n, ,, h.. lon l.nl lh.l i^S*£^toSf3llSf**M H S Hndlry and E. Ool, jre h of loUtera n.l oFah.. !" .l lilted in and iMurncd to lite lop. flrsl and Stnind Unitmanu .... lu-...ldo.rteri. "..nil?'. 11 fiS 'Stf "ZSi r" !" -'*"^ 1 ^-^ ^-' '££££%£ .V. wel !" m rt OokUd Ho.p.,,1 l.o.o,. 8 p.,n wondering what these lights district pclestriani Advaeale nrolment forms i ing them in. hut expenditure and eommltnient to date Indlrntc H-tl arnounl "ill alao i iii.-uffifU-nr and that the $100,000 will be inquired to make the.* payments until the end of this year. J DOCTORS TAKE UP APPOINTMENTS %  Finer Out Own r onn f on Stnl' POBT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 9. Dr A. Byer. f;rade B medical officer who halls from St I-uHa %  na I >r K Beaubrun are expected ap|K>intmcnts at the %  hortrj VE5TRY MEETING POSTPONED THR matting of the St. Thor Vestry scheduled far 16-dty .lid iresh fruit. oostuoned A quantity of wallaba tonta lor *^t their next meeting the Vesthe Electric Company was drought |rv W ||. s | gn un agreement beby the schooner Anita If. from lw een Sotomon Jordan and lhe British Guianj. Apart from these vestry for repairs to OleTKlntc potts, the AnMa 11 had cotlt, OreHouse. wood and greenheart boards. The Report on iho half yearly The Motor Veaael Daerwoed return of Etpenditure on i oor brought fresh fruit, cocoanuts and Relief and at. "PP'^f" 0 ^?^ Ta ,-opra from St. Uicla. Ruef will also be di^ussed. I?' WBW AFRICAN PRINTS ... IIIIO \II%VAV IHll SS SHOP ins. wide SI.14 yd. Beautiful Pattern*. i rjaStaaaMB THY MT YOVI.L BE ini.it.untM "' i '*" -tli-prottrt mmHtf*t. iMm Phtrotetin. 1 !" Cslttlns. AcetyWtcylk Add—and QUININE. Thete four msditmM. ttianUfcslly blliacsd, work iynsr|iMlcallr-^ht n OrSM Briain ilons UM it in tKs.r lurgartof rVvars. toiei. hesdxnes. toothache, rhsumititm, nsurslfls—this wondsrful aaw .pecHk brings yoii smuinglr quick rslief (rom ail of them raatrfisr? tma ""'•• Tog !" bu '' L5SiSi*/ ,„ .wa-ubJet ti>rriope.•nough to bring quick relltf from a boot of piin Or In hsndr JO-uWet i bose.. Or in SO-tablet bottlet—keap one of that* Mi roor house. ARM rOURULF AGf.lHtT PAIH •ff'iKMIM*' T0D*ri 'taaCia niaai iiwiiii m*umtmu* wav DM %  P I It Q U I T rV STAYS WHIT K LBMIDB aboal gleamihg white batst—P HpfvUlrK. Thii Iletger wlnuDMrtBt tOtJntl it baM. g!ny M I %  i ""' % %  • aaa dttarai dva infl . • at *m air and salt vaaai U Ihttfofa, i'l-'tl fnf outbid*, arooteorll on heMge, wh.-r* it* KII-SS aK4 Jnrahility pnividn K fin ink Ifa, Try it i %  %  BERGER PAINT AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. AgenU



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PACE TWO ^^cUiib Qallinq BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER 12, MSI M B l) t; LEA* K morning do* in %  bout . WMk*l tiOM. Same Plane M H AMD MM D m Cl-MKMONTE Wnwlj M a short visit raVanod by IK; Alrwayi Charter nikhi wiin lhe IMirbid-' ct.lTomorrow Nieht •I'.!--.'.. R| calendar lot lomorn-. First)* thi* itha Cocktail Dance and Party al tnAquatic Club from 8 to 6 O'clock, m honour of tr.r vjitiTifHis water polo teams. One hour laler itartt the V inter Memorial Dance al ttM Bowsl .ni.i than hi alaa tiic rtfular daiKtal Club Morgan, which as the ton i ffets briiii.'ci (A,'i> Batui I Accountancy Diploma Robeson for Rectorship? 1 lr.dieii.RclM ii will be laan W ALTON A. MILLINCTON of Hollwan Komi, flunk Hall. hu jut been ,.u-ard*d a dlplom; in accounttimy (rum ihiLOHdjOa School of Accountancy, thr result of an examination which he wt in Interest to Jamali AiiKiiif in M column In Labour') Walton WJS until recently a puNews" the otto pil of I.vnch' Secondary School that while he was In Edinburgh ainin* rc.-lilicle In bookfor the Arts Festival there recentrit Iho L ndon Chamber '. he only. sad person he met of Cixiiiiino Examination l9!-o. laawlMM ith interMl that 1'aul Robeson is to be nominated bv a group of student* ai a candidate in the Impending '' %  I the Lord Rectorship MO University. Robeson has, I understand, provisionally ,. c*PWd the nomin-tioi. Italian Art A MOM; Mudaaaj beginning the new academic year at the B al of Ait in England ll .flare of Jamaica. Shi -ul Mudj pjintmg Gloria recently waited Italy and speaks highly of (he art of Italy. Sba hopes to revisit Italy before returning to the West Indies. "Deep South" M EMBERS of the West, Indian Thatrc Club in I-ondon are IUSV rehearsing a play Deep. sfcutir. At the end of tnis month thev hope to tour the provinces with it and will later perform In a Ixtndon theatre The rehearsals are being held at the Hans Crescent theatre, and members are showing great enthusiasm. M Html Hill, leader of the grouo. says they are handicapped by the few plavk depicting the West InOURNAL.ST MI' Tom Dtiberg dies that can be performed. For got across a critical note of this he blames not only neglect of In his weekly the subject by West India) Reynold's wrlghts but failure of West He says Indians to encourage their plavrlghts. in rtrtatnlt akv fn 'kul our 11' %  /•* u I. -'it, las ''boul thr *"'"' Critical Note London Is Biggest Air Freight < enlre London has now become by i ngest air freight tradRecord tiading (IK in*-, exceeding the 172 million a| last year, are expected for li51. Air brokers, operating at the Bjltic Exchange in the City. arrange tor air carriage of goods "1 ov.T the v. Mcny of the journeys are donfrom one foreign country %  iitothi-r without the airplane coming near Britain. An account of some of til trips arranged through London I-. given m a report published t: Barclays Bank. C.S. Orders These include tnc carrying of explosives, football teams, circuees, orchestras, chorus girls. Boy Scouts and pilgrims. Government departments arrange for machines take families of Service i ivrii-i' This year the United States has been putting heavy orders to the charter companies in Britain The industry sprang up .if.ee the war, when ex-It A K oil >ts >joled gratuities to buy mill mes. which they used for private hire L.E..S Firit of Its Kind 41K 1 i m IVopkV Sonet > Jnmaicnn who had just heard that his home had been destroyed In the hurricane. But. , ( ',r,„rr %  touted .. moat tnicic'm* HrajUc uckUns of the too-long piaj u ruesday night ..t the Moravian Chi la ti L? win "The Grain o! U no part \.,i ihe first of it> kin" m the East, in which the contrasts in Temporary Trantfer F R. F. SHORROCKS S.J., wa among the passengers arriving from n(; on Wednesday evening by B-W.I.A. Fr. Shorrocks wtsl has visited Barbados several time •res'iiu. J .— . ii %  ... iJ,—1. has vis ted tsaroaao* several time -huivh. people ( ,f Jam,!,,, lie say-s there P rri b ler %  i rm S*iXJf luatard £ tin part of the world, not even temporarily while Fr. Parkinson. British Guiana for hcnltl the Calvary of luxury and squalor are more reason-*. Ft. Parkinson Is due ll extreme" leave here for B.G on October Swotting. Hard In the I Moravian Church. The play wan well organised under die supervision of the itvv New. The Young v must be congr .tiinU-tl On iln'ir tiM' i.iif'um%  Holidaying from Venezuela H OLIDAYING al the Hotel Royal are Mr. and Mrs baenao of Venezuela. They 'bus this week earlier in ihe week from|de'lsle of Trinidad, B.W.I.A .Mr ll As-t Ki -r.rh M.-IMK'-I B W 1 A <\ : Continuing Vacation Here M h. ilKKTIK ROGERS, a Barbadian on the staff of It.W. I A in Purt^tf-Spjlti arrived from on Monday by B.W.I.A. and i*> holidaying with relatives In FontibtUe. Bertie habeen on holiday since October Srd and spent Ihe frst .racnlloii In Grenada. Hurricane Relief A NUMBER of West Indian students arc giving free secratarial help to the West India Qommltte*, in their efforts to raise, money for the Hurricane Relief niBd \l the Waal India Committee library lust week, many students were busy envelopes, affixing stamps and doing oUia minor jobs. "We are glad to I"' el sOBM lii-lp.' one of I %  nb observed Solution r PJ IQlutsOn to the Bus Stop problem un Buy Street neat th? junction of Jemmotls Lane would be to encroach the highway onto the the Bas S net Window next to the (;ye Hospital and make enotujti room for buses en routi to town to scmi-pirk on thf window, much the same way a' buses on the Beckles Road route do at the Bus Sop near thr W.mderers Crick* t Held. ThMy up'.iU jnd whom Rupcn •• k %  an bssaUassl, way u > -II iht lilt I-*.,,! "H|. Si h rout tit ne uK ihu lilltnun „l rig becomi i icon i* iht Wn go** on •'• in %  hutry." Lookina punkd (h %  %  wilk* rtaasi jnd t" ei ho b, "I'vi • i#c vo> nd ?; thout. "Why. il a i*n I my M %  Irpprr I Id hiid yoo'd btcom* in j.l:, -J: tir. Andhavs Wcorns to f SJIIO* Sjm Inn u rtdrsd • grejd>i tm im t 4HOSSWOIIII P~ %  r^ 1 t .J %  %  — 1 %  J f 1 1 1 It •pokac aeea wuud i nn, n the Kltrtieo T %  seel. iB) A 'mt !• %  tnt inn so sageF (0) '''"trillion if In the aouth-a <;•) l. Uplift. (Al Pvmr on a nownt.n. (T) id, rnituauii uex oB. ill %  %  Un'tvaot nutlr. ill Uowe 11 on inn contnvf. (| p in De lowered rd iwnind tuni it--1 wnita. and t>lua I I pi-" (B| i.l clmnRlna trroup. 14) .unn'iri a aw tune when rretn 131 _7. Unordsined. (I) rruit .i*rt of pensnin. (( rn *.m uirterence (4) >'i ni iiattUng. 14) i %  oqo *l*r.U (41 f o:."iins T (4| JIMTTA DRESS SHOP I w rr Broad Street DRESSES Beach — Afternoon CoekUlI — Evenlm Krady-Made .-nd Madr-U>-t>rder Alko Kcmtlfnl lUllao Straw at RaflU Handbsis from Shopping It'.„ Shopping Basket* „ Lined Beach BaakeU f Beach Ilata Sllppera Animal V.vriti.IT Iv triWORK DOES I*n* IlimmeUiein, who Just died, ate 72, proved ... inphantly that women can plaft the great American role of Rags to Riches just as well as men. She walked off a ship, only her native Lithuanian, 1895, penniless and fncndlc For years she toiled >n u tiny lark room as a seamstress. She married a Russum oaa i %  Bryant He died. Then she saved enough money to open her first shop. And there was no holding her AeesdantaU) ong daj -.he signed a cheque "Lane' instead of "l-ena." was too embarrassed U correct it. and was Lane Bryant from then on. Her shops multiplied until there were 2$ of them. And when %  he attended the opening of her store on Fifth Avenue her business was taking in 45,000,000 dollars (£16,000.000) a year. PRICE FOR A SONG THEV HAVE Just celebrate*) the 100th annlvi-rsnry of the publication of "SWMIM Kivri." still one of America's favourite songs. mime Is Suwannee (the composer altered it to make It scun better) and it rises in Okefenokec swamp in Georgia and flows 235 miles across Florida into the Gulf of Mexico. The composer. Stephen Foster. never saw the river, and the song was published under the name of E. P. Christy, or Christy* Minstrels fame. Foster wanted "limtncial security." Hit earnings on the song : a flat fee of 1,600 dollars (£570) 6.B.C. RADIO FHOtiKAMME a HI LUWnm' Choice, n on mum Thr I News. Illo pm. Nw> Analysis. I W—1 II y w tS OS U 11 %  % %  ] WJ pin Ti News. 4 10 p m. TtiT Oaif% "nviir. 4 IS p.m rram Ihe Third I Prosrsnim*. 441 p.m Mom 500 pm CompoMT Tor Th WsSk, I U cm l.iiiw>n>' Choice, BOO p m. Mer-I chant Mav) Proramme. •4Spm. ProI Tmn Parada. (sa p m Today t 9l(>oi1 1 7 00 pm The Newa T %  • p.m HewAnalyslB, ; ll i. i*. Wr.l Indian Diary. I J IS—IS p m ll n M uu M I T40 p.m. Thaalra Memoriae I 15 n M Rln. Newarael. ISO pm World Altalr. 000 pm KnsIKti Masa/lne • JO m M —lea Hrilantilcn. Ill 00 p m. The New 10 10 rrom Trie Idilorlali. ISIS \> nV The Dehala Continual 1030 rrom Th. Th I rd Pronamme %  C a V ClOliMNM) miOAY OCT II, INI 10 0S pm -10 pm . Ne-• 10 SO p.m -10.3S pm dudifi CaSwOSSt 11 Tl Mr. ;sas M BARGAINS in all Departments AFTER STOCK-TAKING I nil mini Iwtmmrel M'hrnt. REMEMBER—There !• no Parking Problem wVan you ihop with us. THE BARBADOS (IMH'IIIAIIVi; tTTO\ FAt'TOHV LTD. EMPIRE <.K VM OPENING TO-DAY at Z.30 and 8.30 IRJWCKCOI^ THlRACISj A %  :\Z @ -FRANCIU'^^ CECIL KELUWAY %  JESSE WHITC -*>. UNIVERSAL INtERNMIONAL PICTURE I ROYAL ROBERT MITCHUM-AVA GARDNER MELVYN.DOUGLAS PLAZA-r— NOW PLAYING 3.38. 4.4J & 8 30 p m. Contlnalnc Dill> 4.45 A: 830 p.m Also The Sfiort "TALI KI.Tl RN" uith Gary GRAY & The Wonder Dog F1.AME" TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 8.15 Double . THE MAGIC BOH" TOMOKROW Sl'NDAY 4.M 11.13 Republic Double . Alan 'Rocky-' LANE In and "THE INVISIBLE MAN" with Claude RAINES •Ot'NMEN Or ABILENE" and "HIDEOUT" with Lloyd BRIDGES BOXY TO-DAV only 4.30 and 1.13 Univerul Douhlr ROD CAMERON — FUZZY KNIGHT In "THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL" AND ODD MAN OUT" SUrrlnn: JANE MASON OPENING TO-MORROW 4 43 anal 8.1S 70ih Ontury Fox Presents 14 HOURS PLAIN SHANTUNGS—Cro>. Blu*. F.wn. Fch DOOM CABKRDINE In nil shade. warn SHARKSKIN I I.INMI.l.Lll SIMVS I fine shipment uf Ladies **hoe* T. It. EVANS A \\ II11 I 11 I IsS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 Cll \RI.KS HINDS—"Lnliimn" KF.1TH SKAI.Y—"Girl OI My Dream. KRROI. nARNETT—"Rote*-' NEVII.I.E GREEN—"Blrss This House" HI GRANT—"Lullaby Ami Goodnljhl" NBVILU -SYMMONDS—-Some Day Y..11II Wanl Me" WESTIRN RHYTHM BOYS (Giic-I StUl). SUSAN HAVWARD WILLIAM LUNOIGAN^-" Jft *'.'S,','~','.'s%*.'.'.%*,'.\%'*','.'S r ',',','S^*r'*V



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rlUDAY. OCTOBER 14, 1K1 BABBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVE HOUSE PASS FISHING INDUSTRY BILL Members Object To $240.00 Fine The House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to encourage the fishing industry in the island. The Bill which was given its second reading on October 2. was considered in committee yesterdav. Section 8 of the Bill was the cause of much discusswn. Sump members objected to the maximum fine of $240 against a person for putting to tea a Ashing boat not having been inspected cr registered, or where Uie certiricate of registration hud been cancelled. This fine, they said, wtis loo great. It was pointed out on the other hand thai the amount wai put in chiefly to serve as a deterrent, and that it was to be expected that a magistrate would use his discretion in imposing a line in accord, ance with the gravity of the offence. Attention was drawn to the fact that the words "not exceeding" preceded the amount set out That was the customary thing, but it had to be assumed that a magistrate would impost a trivial line for a trivial offence and a heavy .lno for a great offence. The section reads: "Any person who shall put to sea any fishing boat which has not been inspected or registered oin respect of which the certificate of registration has been cancelled In accordance with the provision.-. of this Act shall be guilty <>t on offence and on summary conviction by a Police Magistrate shall be liable to a fine not exceeding two hundred and forty dollars oi to Imprisonment for n term not exceeding six months or to both such fine and imprisonment. Motion by Mr. E. D. Mottley that the amount be reduced to $5n also that the six months be reduced to one and the remainder of the words in the section be deleted, was defeated by a 6 to 5 majority, Mr. Mottley said that some magistrates were so tempo !" mental today that they might look upon the people because thev were fishermen and fine them 1240 He thought this maximum fine was too great. Mr. F\ U Walcott said that the words "not exceeding" were used. He too had had some concern over this amount but the l&w>ers had pointed out that there wire tinwords "not exceeding" preceding the amount. That operated in Barbados and very seldom would It be found that magistrate of the island would impose a maximum penalty. Mr. Mottley said that Uint was all well and Rood, tut a nugistraUmust look at the offence in keeping with the maximum penalty. He started off with the idea in his mind that the Legislature must have considered the offence a very serious one. "1 am suggesting that the fine should not exctvd $50." Mr. Mottley then made a motion to this effect. Mr. G. H. Adams said that a man who sets lire was liable ii>r imprisonment for life, but he had never heard of anyone getting that for the offence. If a man sets fire on the Garrison could they imagine a magistral sending him to prison for life, he said. On the other hand if he sets (ire to a boarding school where the children might be asleep, of course he should be sent to prison for life If a boat was put to sea without being registered but considered to be in good condition, the magistrate might only impose on the offerer a fine of a shilling. If. however, ii man went to sea In a boat in a leaking condition with the ever present possibility of somebody on the boat getting drowned of course he should be mad* to pay a fine of S240. The maximum penalty was for extremely bad cases and it must be aisumed that the court would fine .i man a trivial amount for a trivial offence and a henvv amount foe a heavy offence. "You must give credit to people in a Judiciary posl ion. You must assume a magistrate will do his duty with discretion." Mr. Mot-lev said that the term "fishing boot" meant, as was set out in th Bill, any boat ued 'or the purpose of capturing fish for gain. There were dozens oi • moaes" — little Wwts in every parish which did tkshing foe gain. i bey sometimes stood out at sea fur lour, five or six hour* ami there *-s not one which did MM leak. He waa as much cofSctrned over the*e people as the regular fishermen, and that w why he honestly felt tnerthe maximum line should not be more than $50. Mr. E. KWalcott expressed tn<> view that It was going to be a great difficulty in convicting anybody for putting a boa. to sea. Th*t was always hard to prove. Mr. O. T. Allder seconded the motion of Mr. Mottley. He said that he was doing so because oi the severity of the maximum nee to be Imposed. He was not wflUag to leave this to ihc whims and fancies of %  judge. If it is telt that the judge must not put on the maximum Mne on the offender why not leave it out of the bill and put in exac ly what he should be fined. What Is the re ison for putting $240 in the Bill if you want •*• judgem iw hi* d questioned Mr Allder Fishermen were hungry people. he said, and if ihey toe* chance they took it in the in cflfct of the community. If they put to sea In a leaky boat they stood to do inJury to themselves and nobody else. He felt that 'he line was definitely too great. As he had said on the last occasion the BUI hid been discussed, it seemed lhat some head of a Department had read some Frheri*: Act which belonged to some big country and wanied to have the same laws enacted in Barbados. The local fishermen were not In %  position to piy the line under disMr. Allder ("L> said that he was In favouof reducing the maximum fine from $240 t<> $50. He was of the opinion that fishermen would b-scared if they found they eould be fined $50 furthermore, $240. Sympathy "I would sympathise if you matte the fine for dynamiting fish $1,000 bee:, use that method of catching fish destroys the possibilities ol our Retting food." he said Ho was sect ruling the HonounibW Senior member for the City. He intended making the amenilmeul a smaller amount, but the Hon. Member had beat him to it He felt that imposition, huwevei %  in,ill it might be, would sureiy retard progress. He would not have liked to see anything in the fishing industry that would b detriment-! to it He knew of many nimes in Barbados which were more far-reaching than the breaking of any of the laws governing the fishing Industry, and he did not see fines for them that the maximum were as great M $240. He pointed out that the fishermen should not be exposed to the Magistrate or Judge in such a way because u magistrate or Judge may look on a man and fine him the maximum—S24C—Just because he did not like his face. The fisherman may not then be able to even attempt to pay the fine. The Penalty Mr. Lewis (L) said that the penalty was put there because :l might prevent some person from causing the death of another who might be living a family behind him He had th> idea that a sklppei of a boat ; Jght be negligent HA looking aflv the repairs of his boot and afaj crew of that boat might be la."u>rant of the working of the boj*. The boat is put to sea end then there is the danger of losing lives He fcM that the penalty was quite In keeping with what It should have beenDeaiing with Clause > which included the words "put to sea." Mr. Lewis said that he faM that they should have inserted "the person who caused il to go to sea He felt that was right The part of the clause seemed to mean the physical putting to sag of the boats. t me that the onus apecttaai sh .nld he on lets %  >! the DvpHilmcnt %  WOUM like 10 f an> lypof ii!ung boat mat | K.sning boats ,-iic Inva Lab .,.ii. ,, t gales Doa In wi n : %  %  which went lo OM i> tatc :alr aie dreds of peopli IN THE HOUSE YESTERDAY *• % %  %  %  %  SSBkBSklj ,-. iINN NM<< IS. I.II.-II.| SUM i. •.,..,.,. Ih rtsssaV Inda.lr, m ik> i>la4 SSI W ._.„< in, r.q.t... .i II: Km >. aafghsssi .*.' %  •", n.ii n* I" IS'•—I., rant S ' ...-. ••• pla<** lalharl.. tab* all '""•"• -lr, lk.rr.IO. 4 H...I.II.. Iaaafe* II la.l.i l-l IS* I...'.-.. !I .,..11,, I ...til.. •. t>a.. i. ia. w.i,. •( i a...< rkarrh ih.i B ....i ..i ihui mtsnooTi Mr K. K. Waleatt (El told the Chairman that the Hon. Member was not addressing HitI Mr. r. L. Waleall wo) say that thai member was a relic ol the >ld day* f hen M COUM have loid someone to "Put that person in his place!" lit said thai the provision for boats It shall be the dul. >>f B> reporting within three days was *klpi>cr or person in charge ol I"* ;' ,: each fishing boat if and so far Mr A. K. S. Lewta ,„ „ mi „ Ul m So that there would be more than tn ^ r h.at. h.-r skipper and crew one sklppe^m a boat M mi %  Ireeti .,|,i, and mav ^ necet^r, hem from any danger caused b> .i after the da bate, the member of (he Oovcffnment wtw • %  fishing industry wmild .) %  bcjgSSd lie WOMM DJQ| lot I Clause 22 in 11) In < eolllslon between twi that Ihe iggestum wax a favou able one and might be tried A division was taken on this clause but those who voted for it> retention won by majority. For the letcntioii worsj Mi Mupn. Mr Lewis, Mr Bryan Mi V L. Walcott. Ui Cummins. Mr Adams, Mr. Brancker. and Against were. M the collislt (2) If the skippei or person lr charge id ,• basung-bi comply with thl reasonable cauoa iv atown, the euiu % % % % % %  ol prool to tha oontrarj be deemed to have been causec ...J !" yb ,h, wrongful act .i Allder. Mr. ,j> lr lhc ,j, lp p, r or person f. ihe, i oata oust u ln\|K-ction Centre "It would be like .ntroduciiig into a school that a hoy should bo flogged whenever he makes a mistake In Arithmetic". Mr. Adams said that one pamng or completing the e.-.L.as. Hunmight find that a person ia fined tructmn of such fishing boat, and l I for taking up a piece of cane f' t the purpose of purchasing ng E. K Walcott. Mr ,„, limr bt Df Goddard mtd Mr Itevce. vithout reasonsb Clause 14 is that, "It shall be ,i. w m, ; lawftil for the Governor-in-Execgu u Iv of a mi^i,., utivc Committee, out of funds objection was raised I %  d by the Legislature to ( 2i of this Clause as it was a make loans in such a manner and *uming a fisherman to he inluinu subject to such terms and condimoug( to g.> on and lea tions aa may be prescribed to any fishermen without giving in lp owner of any fishing boat or to his The Hill was passed duly authorised agent for the purpose of repairing or eompletinK the construction of such fishing boat, and for the purpose of reA division again nine-three ma|oi its A/mair Drawl ing tackle for such %  11 that fell from a can s against mate.ial. genr another perron fined 10.for fishing boat." breaking and entering. A fine Baton this was pa ss ed. I*i Utora assume thai the Govwu not '* ld down to iph> a parAllder brought up the n-iestum of >roke the providing Ihe fishermen The Alman Home pn/e drawing took place at the HOHM va terday afternoon and following an the winning numbers First prise 1933, second 2633 eminent made rojUlattona for tieular person who broke the providing Ihe fishermen with Ufa third 32. fourth 911. flf'h 182" their inspection and lhat the l w b "' rather to be a deterrent belts at a reduced price. „ixth 1432. *eventh 2547, eight. centre for inspection was In t0 0 tb r ., He siid he quite appreciated il. X107. nin h 1258. tenth 44" Bridgetown. Hence ih.^e fisherThe Hon. Senior Member lor but he felt that the Government eleventh 151 twelfth 780. thir nron S -*the 11.11 was merely an act of Mr Mottley s motion was then wn '""Sim-I! 7a airf hP .,.. It suited a place l.k.put and lost to a majority vote of */" *•""* cae psrts and one would not t. i>k •nan prize i and the firms wh sons might be waiting on their boats to be inspected and thereM fore could not go out in the mean*?'., !" time. No Delay Section 4 stated that were ullowed for u boat lo be Inspected, and so he was asking that adequate staff be employed the Fisheries Department so id b. that Seetii eould out. "If one wailed for ten days, leave working in the fields for a l"t more than a few months. the dolphins may not be there", nigh', or so to go fishing. Something else would have to be There should be no delay in putWhere there ts no skipper to b* ""'Si' Una to se*>. found, he said, two or three .ther While talking of providing thoae They might have been losing fi-hermen will also have to stay ihlnga free, they had to uike into sight of the fact that the Police Magistrate puts his yard stick according to the maximum, and If that maximum was $240, he may feel that his yard stick thould be put at S10. On the other hand, if the maximum was hoost. consideration Mr. F. L. Walcott (Ll said that 2 !" I Honourable Members seemed make lhe Bill more difficult tha: what it to introduce dim"s^men gran the rising cost of d other things They h;id lo consider what fishermen most needed In allowing the cultles which were not there. The $50. his yard stick may be put 'antastic argument Just nuch smaller | by the Seni. than lost .-**-.*>->'Wi Danish Tinned Ham 2 1-5 lb each M -85 Salami Sausage Danish Per lb. I.SI Chase Sanborn's Coffee — 1 lb. Tins ... $2.07 Dried Fruit Salad— J lb. pkgs 7$ Heinz Chicken Noodle Soup per tin 4*J Campbell's Consomme Soup per tin 3 Bronte Roast Beef — 1 lb. Un T7 Corned Beef with Cereal 12 oi tin 5S asBjgaBjsasbsjayass^gsgaass/ Member lor Christ Mr. Dowding (E) said that he Church was beyond him. It was felt lhat there was a certain tenludicrous to say one was going to dency in Clause 3 which could P" M Legislature under Ihe extrabe ruthet more detrimental than ordinary circumstances of a man useful cutting canes in the day and going He felt that the purpose of the fishing at night. Hill was to encourage the fishing Mr. W. W. Beeee (E) said that industry and fishermen. The rethe point was that where a skipper strlctlon and the sword which became ill or for some reason was were placed over the fishermen's unable to go to sea, that boat could h ?"£r~; a hca yy one ,0 Ul sum not go to .sea without a skipper. of s: 10 would deter the fisherThe boat should be able to go to seo even for a limited lime without a skipper. Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that this onc man ml ht &* 'ek-ini out the UJJ. boat one day and another man anworth.ness of a host than any said that he had adduced ,ll,ro d uc d ,nc 'dea of life belt* and *ince it was found that tha* was not quite the best way, he .•till hoped the idea would be revived und Ihey would give the fishermen some kind of rafter which would still be II help. Mr. Itrsneker 1J CASH AND CARET ONLY MlVVfliW. SCOTT A CO. LTM*. i^^'-','-^',<.*,',',*-'-'-'-C'-'X-'>^'.'--,',i','>'-'-'.'-'-'-' v SU FOR BEST RESULTS m m %  S USE %  PURINA CHOWS ." %  „ IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS n m %  H. Jaion Jonea & Co., Ltd—Cuinbuiwi %  c II E II R TO-DAY'S SPECIAL 0: KNIGHTS Phoenix Soda Fountain c It E A M Si TRIP That i how thousands ol experienced travelers assscribe their flights NEW YORK Non-stop (ervice by tha Insurious "Fl Frcndente" or vis Sanjuso by popular, money-sevtng "El TurtsbL EUROPE R-ruUr nrviot by de-4ed "Strsto" Cli| ;-^v-^*,^^*,^'^',',',',-,-,^*,',',^',-,',',',',o*-'-'-'-^%'-*^^'-v-,-*'/*.*; giant lift* 4i \ 0. C..^ IC. N lr>*S Si •-B.ia — f*..a llll (A** %  -* hwrra-lMai CORRF.CTION % %  rrpnrt o* i !" M.ffl.l'i.1. •laliM 11. -i .•SSS* 1 .','.*, ','.'. .'.'.'/•ss,; Jhsuf OM Anal Jjiatfwi!! dlcmdbciqA PIGSKIN—Whitr Only CALK—l!r. ,vn, Navy, nrd B1*rk. UZABD—Nan. Tn. .....I in... u —Just what f need' Beach Coats In plain colour* and urcrl designs. Shurl :i lasjg, A really smur Slacks, Shorts, Jeans. In a variety of shu'l i liiiiin.. (irey.


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PACE TWO ^fcaJiib Qcdlinq BARBADOS ADVOCATE M R U i : U due 10 morning h> B.WJ A., returning %  do in dtvuui Same Plane M", Robeson for Rectorship'.' n will be lean ii I'm! Haul Robeson is to be nominated bv a group of student* %  '(.dale ir thr Impending • 4 .i_ for the Lord Rectorship -4 Aberdeen University Robeson baa, 1 understand, provisionally .. .vied the nomination Italian Art A MONO students beginning the neu academic year at the SladSchool of Art In England I. rin E.volTr.v of Jamaica Shi trill stud|i pointing Gloria I iiiicl Italy jnd speaks hil ly of •> % %  sri < %  ( It hopes to revlnt Italy before returning to the West Indies. "Deep South" M EMBERS of the Weal Indian Th< stre Club In London are nt-arstng a pla% Dnp, South'*. At the end of mil month thev hope to tour the provinces with it und will Inter perform ID .I London theatre Thr rehearsals an bataf btM at bat Hani Cre%  cant theatre, and members showing great enthusiasm Mr. Errol Hill, leader of the Broun says they are handicapped by the few plays depicting the West InOL'hNAL.ST M.P Tom Orlberg dies that can be performed. For got BCTOM a critical note of this he blame* not only neglect of AND MRS DON ll-AIRMONTE who were ... .i on ;t short by BJ Kllahl an WaJnesd along Wiin the IMirhn. Tomorrow Ni hi •"TMILHI: H %  full danemg X calendar for tomorrow night. Firstly there H Qtt Cocfcttafl D and Party at to* Aquatic Club from 6 lo 8 o'clock, in honour of iiuvictorious water polo leama One hour later starts the Vinter Memorial Dance si the i Hotel aad there Is also the regular daiKfat Club MorgdUai which at till' t< Ul IS' -t .IM'II U|ll l> gets brigntet < i night Accountancy Diploma W AI.lttN A Mil LIN., ION ol Holligan Road, Bank Hall, has just been awarded a dlplom: in a c cou nt ancy from the Lo School of Accountancy, the result •_ Of an examination which he sat in Interest to Jamaica In his weekly the subject by Wert Indian playAugusf t column in Labour's •"Reynold's wrtghts but failure of West Walton was until recently a puNews" the other day. He says Indians to encourage their playpil of Lvn.h's Secondary School that while he was in Edinburgh wrlghts. gaining „ certificate In hook'' ^e Arts Festival there recent. > a— A tha L odon Ctember '> %  •• *>'* %  * 1* !" " h met Temporary Iranafer ot< merec Examination lOSu*" %  Jmalcan who hM |u.t pp.. F. SHORROCKS S.J.. that his home had been F HW !/• rSrMWi alrr k know lhat our Inv.vii Ihinkiuu ubomt if" PesfnaJ ., m httk ul i in'' Critical Note London Is Biggest Air Freight Centre London has now become by far the biggest air freight ttadtaj irnii, in the world. Record trading figure., exceeding the £72 million of lait year, are expi-ctt-d for IVal. Air brokers, operating at the i \change in the City, arrange for air carriage of goods I over the world. Many of the journeys are don, from one foreign country mother without the alrplan coming near Britain An account of some of trips arranged through London u Riven in a report published b; Barclays Bank. U.S. Order. These include the carrying of explosives, football teams, circuses, orchestras, chorus girls, Boy Scouts and pilgrims. Government departments arrange for machines to take families of Service men oversea! This year the United States has been putting heavy orders to the charter comp.miThe industry sprang up afier the war, when ex-RAF pit ita %  led gratuities to buy ies, which they used for %  run LAI. First of its Kind %  d in the hurricane. Bui, from g Q g the pasi continues, the disaster by B-W.I.A. Wednesday FT Shorrocks arrivinv T in. YoUhg PaOBtaa* Society Dr ber prbafeted %  %  lU a-Ati#-*lcTlnv"*^if"lhe too-lona%  • tSSSUtS^ASSn • %  • %  ? %  * £ s t !" ?** Moravian Churaa. SSe of Jamaica He says "there p r etb V ' "J5 m !?! X }* U n of Mustard ,, tio pj. r t of th kioo n the East, in which the contrasts In British Guiana for henltl of Hit Calvary of luxury and aqualor are more reasons. Ft. Parkinson is due t< bttrca, extreme. leave here for B.C. on October The pi.. 3 was well organised IT. Of the Res Swotting Hard Fr. John Quigley who had beer New. The Young in Barbados on a short visit re tv must be eon*T*HE Bar examinations are turned to B.G. on the same plan n-irai HI .iiiniew on than* tine parfonnHolidaying from Venezuela rj'>LIDAYfN<; at the aTl rtnral arc Mr. and I aaan baaj i I Ves M M ... Bartlar m the week by R.W I A whei Lua n gaj Is Asst Braneh Manager B w i \ Cai Continuing Vacation Here pidly approaching and many which brought Tr. Shorrocks t< West Indian law studenU in EngBarbados, land, are rWOtttnJ hard The HotM '„•:. '££?5££i i"cidui asaakM idenu to itrcater efforts. On the gJCOl'TMASTER JOSEPH They 'bus thia week I met Geore J PIERCE, of Lawton. Oklafrom|de'lile of Trinidad, one of these homa. got lost from camp with Mr students who recently took a test eight young boys he had taken tt at the well-known Law coachers the woods to teach trail blaring n preparation for hm Tlar exams, — ,Veir York Times. LJt.S. badian on the staff of B.W.I.A n P nUof-Sp D on Monday by B.W.LA and W holidaying with relatives In ronbbeUe, Bertie habeen on holiday sine* October 3rd and spent the I'rsl part of his vacation In Grenada. Hurricane Relief A NVMHER of West Indian students ore giving free secretarial help to the W<>-t Indu Committee, in their efforts to raise. m nag fur the Hurricane Relief rUDd At the West India Commiuef Ubrarj last araak, many were busy uddresslpg anvnlOpes, affixing stamps and doing othai minor Jobs. "We nre glad to he of BOfna help.' OAO of Solution T jttOD 10 the RaM Stoi problem gn Bay Street nea ths Junction of Jemmotts i_im would be lo encroach the hlghi antO the the Bay B reel Window next to the r v. RoapitaJ and make enough room for buses en mud to town %  .. i k on the window, much the same way ai buses on the Beckles Road route do at the Bus Sop near thr w ndovora Crkkai neui. I th Bus Stops could be l ( >(>osltp the Window and wt'h on*. b\is 'off the highway' traffic would have free passage. Rupert and the Lion Rock—3 Tht am to atitoi S*m'i ihatk it moult uphill *nd lh g*ml*irut leading bfiontci %  fi br*:hk*. %  • toon it iht *iy ii (lot tin btle bajr got* on i l 'tJ u"il he iiiitif i (hi ol hit lrnd. "Hj. Sjm.-'-f At, I ^. breticht xne :• t* a and h* m a hutr T ." Uwkma punW U mded i f" 1 d *r to "*• niosswoitn %  • ^^ 1 r J | % %  7~ grr" r ~ "f !" I 7 P ...ll ih^ apoKrc eons Iba Kitchen I iS| •(•) u inn so Bagcr (9) JUthH I J a ftowmaa. Ill uca ofl, m Kiuet uniom matiav. gkMTO iaai r On tna contrarr. t i>*Ml* raca to M tomtnA, (ft) L o mrrt nemo* Uaaa. ttl u-1 wiute. aad Biaa •crlioaJ xripea. tfti lanaiao sroup. ( %  now tune whrn freih. ( Il 1. Unordaliied. (S) rum xirt or penguin, (a) %  WOersnal <4| -t.unf. (4) • imiai — \nt%i %  i-rUd. a Sna>; "OMin. IS SUddim. V.. i..i Su .(( %  •*> HI nm. "•:-. v.rrv: i! Sit "• Du 1 K IA\i;i I \ DRESS SHOP lowrr Broad Street U |\ aU •/ •) 1_ } 1..11 — fiaatog Keady-Made ind Made-to-Order \lw> Heauitful lUHaa Straw A R.fli.i Handbaoa from >> H Shopping Baas ... 3-** SLapplns Baaktta .. *- Lined Beach Baakela tnm *.M Beach Hato „ 4.11 siipoara -i Animal Novrftle* t.24 WORK DOES IT Lena Himmeb-'.cin. who Just died, ago 72, proved ... timphantly that women can plat the great American role of Rags to Itichea just as well aa men. She walked off a ship, rrrHJTBtg only her native Lithuanian, 1895, penniless and friendl* For years she tolled la a tiny dark room as a seamstress. She married a Russian named Bryant Then die aaved enough money to open her first hop. And there was no holding her Accidentally one day she signed a cheque "Lane"' instead of "Lena." was too embarrassed to correct it, and was Lane Bryant from then on. Her shops multiplied until M 25 of them. And when she attended the opening of her store on Fifth Avenue her business was taking in 45.000,000 dollars ( c 1 6.000.000) a y ear. PRICE FOR A SONG THEV HAVE ]u.( celebrated the 100th anniversary of the publication of "Swancc River.*' still %  ne of America's favourite songs. Its real name Is Suwannee (the composer altered it to make It scan better) and it rises In Okefenokee swamp in Georgia and flows 235 miles across Florida into the Gulf of Mexico. The composer. Stephen Foster, never saw the river, and the song was published under the name of E. P. Christy, or Christy"' Minstrels fame. Foster wanted "financial security.*' Hi* earnings on the song : a flat fee of 1.600 dollars £570> B.B.C. RADIO PIOul.AM.ME r-RIDAY OCT 11 1*91 I IS a m Pro*..mm* Swraale. %  LlMaawM' Chotc*. IS SS mo •a. It 10 pm *%  An.lj.i. a—i i a a. aaa DaU) Ttta 4 10 rniDAv ocT is. issi IS as pm-ISSO pm New. | with G 10*0 p n, io pm Canadan FR II>AV. OCTOBER It 1S1 BARGAINS in all Departments AFTER STOCK-TAKING fall anil Innpfrl Ihfni. REMEMBER— That it no Parking Problem when you shop with u*. THE u vim AIIOS (iMirnivnvi COTTON FACTORY LTD. EMPIRE orENING TO-BH >l 2.J tni 111 IRIWCBCMSTO f TH|RACES v OONALO O'CONNOR PiPtslAURIE MW ^.dkjSEM CCCIl KELUWAY JESSE WHITE %  UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY . i -. Double 'THE MAOIC BOW* and %  THE INVISIBLE MAN" with Claude RAINES TOMOKROW A sisiui CM A i.15 Republic Double . Alan "Rocky" LANE in "OUNMEV OF ABILENE' and %  -lilllEOt'T" with Lloyd BRIDGES Pfu*rammr. 4 •*• p m MUBMklagail SOS pm Conxpoaar Tor Tha Waa, S %  -~a.a Chotca. SOS p. clunl Navy Pmrimmf S SB um. Pr.v STMnma ParaaW. S.Si p n> Today %  1,0.1 TBS p.m. Tha Newi I 10 p m New. I IS p m *.i Indian DU17 I*— tapai SIMM tatiM ' P"v Thaaii* klamorMa. a is a M Baaio XnvHl I M p — World Affair. SOD pm Enallati Ma*iliM S X •> rr Miuica lltitannka. 10 M p m Tha Hw< Si'iEs srjsr'Si VL'tt \ NOW rLAV,NO !3 '" ••'• Third Praaratr.ma *. I onllnuing Dally 4.45 H.30 p. PMUBAMNK Also The Shoii IM 4/1.1 "PALS RETURNGRAY & The Wonder Dog TLAMS" BOX Y TO-DAV onlr 4M aad I.U Unl>,rul Double BOD CAMERON FUZZY KNIGHT in THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL ODD MAN OUT" Slarrlni: JANE MASON OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45 >nd .15 ?lh Onlury Fox Pmpnti "14 HOURS" > 'SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS.', s.;;;' r ;'.'.*s f t r.',;--. ,;',-,%\ | Opening GLOBE Today 5 & 8.15 p.m. jj To-night at 8 o'clock EXPOSED! Crbiteitm And Thalr •hb! and every night l/iis wttk honour of the visiting U S. Navy CLUB MORGAN wilt be open with tht Ml II' MOIKaW MM III SHI A Playing from 8pm to dosing Deliciot* Steak Dinner, isrved ihrouahcj' the night. fajfl t&ESSiim •ajt* Big ch> criaaa> avatar agalnsttha ssabataral No answers glvea... No a-..Man. asked I Sha laS and lo>sd by the csea olthaundar-orld! M-G-M pressnts a screenfu of dymmlte! 1" HE I M ".:.%  TSONS ASKED' p urn niiiiii ii idiu ii mi OULLIVAN -UAHL-MURPHY HAGEN;; • • %  ."•aanniiss *t 'KiMuuma MG H PICIURI CIIIX K von.i: PLAIN' SHANTl'NT.S—Crr>. Blue, ~i.il, reh DBI SS (Alii KDINK in nil shade. WHITK SIIAKKSKIN I I.AWKI.I.I.Il SI'IAS Fine ihipmenl ':f Ladie. Shoe. SI.15 $1.36 $1.57—11.59 S2.1C J1.37—$1.43 %  T. It. EVANS A Win 11 III IIS a 0IAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 PLPS IO XIII. II.M. I LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE CHARLES HINDS—"Lnlnnn" RUTH SRAI.Y-'GIrl Ol M, Dreams IRKdl. BARNETT—"Koie." NKAILI.K GREEN—"Blew Thi. House 11111 (a!A\T-"l..ill 1 .l.v And Goodnijhr NKVI1.LK SVMMONDS—"Some Day You'll Warn M, \M STKRN RHYTIIV BOYS (Oats) Stan). > M i ^.y...-^.-.^v-^x^,---.-.--%* i tteow^ louiiton SUSAN HAYWARO WILLIAM LUNDIGAN Jp. -—aaa. Mar, •** Va-V^ ^ i. | (i-1 ~ —""



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FRIDAY, OCTOBER It, 1IS1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Fisherman Charged With Boy's Murder BURTON SPRINGER, alias "Canon Gregory", a 2.*-year-old flshrman of Pie Corner. St. Lucy, was yesterday committer! lo stand trial (or murder at the November sitting! of the Couri of Grand Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse. Police Magistrate nf District "E" Courts. Springer is chargtd with murderinx 23-month-old Jet. rev B->yce of the Cove. St. Lucy, on September 19 Boyce's lc^^ and pin of his buttocks were found in a cane fWIri in St Lucy. Huprnni-ii.nt Simmons con——• -— %  dueled the t ..::minr> hearing on __. .. rt_. behalf of ti„ I-olice. Springer is Half Of HoU/tP leing represented by Mr Header*' V *J W %  /"* ri.irk, tC The Police are fl^PM Tn Wife Mill making investigations. frfMftt I O W%JP; kUhelbert Babb, 28-year-old •* %  * nf rr I labourer of Risk. St Prter. *..* Half lO Hu&Wltld lemanded until October 15. by W "•pel "E" Police Mactrtratc Mr IN THE Court of Original Juri*a. H. Nurse, when the preliminary diction yesterday Judgr ll A hearing of the charge brougjit Vaughan made an order that one .igalnst him of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle house *a opened on Monday. Sgt. should go to plaintiff Montv MavUarke prosecuting on behalf, ,]( er and the other half to defeodant the Police. Gertrude Mayira. wife of the fires totalling $17.7(1 weie Inplaintiff, contesting the title of a posed on offenders at District "E" board and shingle house at Foster Police Courts by Magistrate Nurse H * St John during the week The biggest fine Plaintiff Monty Mayers claimed waa ISM. the offender havin; ne enti/e tooaf, while Gertrude driven a vehicle for which the Mayers dalrhetl half of the house. appropriate taxes Were not paid Mr* %  ** T f*>>nckcr instructed Other lines were for black*>? Messrs Ha%ne s and Griffith guarding, assaulting a police con•^'^ff' 'te 'T_JP) Plaintiff and Mi Committed To Sessions MHOS nins stable, holding vehicle and riding out a lighted lamp. another bw v. la m< D l* .U Wnril %  Mil Hufrhlns. %  for the defendant nstructed by %  ltd Banfleld J400 nur! that THE British Council will sponsor Worth Slim -• rive film show at the Assembly The agreed valuatto Room. Spelghutown. on Tuesday house by both parties night t 8 p.m The film show wUl Monty Mayers told the last for %  bout an hour and ;i half, he lived at roster Hall, Si John. INMATES of the St. Peter's with his wire Gertrude MayeYv Almsiimisc will be entertainxl They were married nine years ago. again by the Police Band on He bought a house at Sugar Hill Tuesday. October 30. There the about seven years ago for 1153 band wUl play on the open onri received a receipt for It. grounds where quite a number of Gladstone Hope was present Speights ton ians follow them. when he bought the house. This The St. Peter's Almshouse gels house was removed to roster Hall. %  visit from the Police Band once a Sl John His wife never helped month. Captain Raison said y-*shim in getting this house. After terday that his band has a heavy lhe ho**-** *" %  removed to foster programme this month and so they Ha" '* wu repaired by Dare> would not be able to pay SpeightsHinkson. tQWti an earlier visit. __ t ** rMl ^e Mayer* said thai Vnti-Cronuiiunist I Yo|i.l^.lIH.U Iff Czech Brochure* By i' w li. Mt'KKAY MARAJ CLAMS $9,000 FROM" CITY COUNCIL LONDON. Oct. 10 mHT-OF-SPAlN, October 9. In.Ma* sj iv.rt-of-Spain report and City C> c casual reader the April last this year, a CCS brochuuappears to be just |8.700 was prepared made pay"Come to Czechoslovakia" adversbat to Mr Mara) tor balance due Using but several paragraphs dei m the i*filerator.. But for mitif the resorts have been i nacoountabTe reason the money to blast the Communist has not been delivered, though < nt and the Soviet u.e amount appears in the books rhe brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. seal o[ the Ministry of Internal These disclosures weie matt* by I is exactly the aiting Town Clerk, Mr Ilk. egulai advertising pamMenderson. In the absence or tie vcept for changes seatMayor who has been out of town terej through it. the Finance (\ni.inHtee recomA >.\ rtlsement .>r rrantisvocy mended that the cheque be Lame for example says the re,,.rwardci to Mr. Mam) to save sort |S t-xtremely popular among father rost and expense to the Demoratit underground workburgesse*. The TtWB Clerk reveoltn as it i right on the ^ that he received the Writ and ptevn.es many opSaturday (October 61 He pohucd portuffrties IDT illegal escape. 0lrt a t the meeting today thai "Another resort Is praised as legal appearance u eonnectliM j having •emnent mail censorw|ln lnp wril mutt tK n ,tere 1 : ship" ..long with other atlrarInta Wlt hln eight dayi, or lh*f tlons. Jnchymov according to the v nmel \ W |]| miul additional, brochure "is undermined with ,. v .„. ns| uranium drifts where thousartda T iKiehliig on the preparation nfj 4 I labourers drudge under lh(l chPque lnr g 8 .700 the acting I the supciviM. n .f BOVWl esprit. r C|( rk ,,,,, h(|l imoun WM in both sieve exploitation and Wm W00| SB | d to ^^ Xmm> ^^ goink rcwaiaji The viltollintP( | fn repairs to the refrigor is taken back to the darkest cratt>rt undertaken by the CounI ni-v.il Slavs i.Niiu VET. WINS ACTION iftwe Our OstSl C"T>n KPAIK, oeCf. Hi J I, Shannon, surgeon, won his action against the SuperlTitetKimt of Railways, Ipain (lniming damages to the extent of SI.059 for the breaking of a contra%  • DC his Jeep. Hi* Ix>rdshlp :lso ordered the defeiuiunU to pay interest on the sum. the value of the leap at the rate of six per cent. in from the date of the icetdent April 1W to the gate of Judgment October S. 1961. 8fc^ g^^, usi AMvttasj, ANTWKtir Czech simrces in London said It wa> "almost Impossible" Ifcstt the tampering was done outside of ('rechnslovakla. — X'T. .1 JOHN CLUNIES ROBS. King of tot Cocoa IsUnds. and his bride Dupline Holmes Pnrkinson. aftst their wedding in London The wed ding had been delayed for six weak* bseaass he ennld not leave his home in the Indian Oman. The bride met the groom at Oxford, when he wss a student and she Was studying occupational therapy. Tha couple are retmmir.^ "osn to the Ooosa Islands, where his family has ruled for 127 years, since lit* grsat-great-grandfatasr discovered U* group. Mrs. Ctinle Boss will be the only European woman on tha Island*. Her "palace" will be Oceans House and has 10 bedroom*, four bath rooms, a ballroom, billiards room and in acres of garden. She will have sax servants. .' -," %  I A total of 35 parts of raln-10 Mom > Mayers and herself were _. u, tulu i. u ,t (rtmt SI loirah dt gat John >arts by day and 25 parts by marT ed ,or o bou n "": 7*** '*•*'* Kouml-u/i jrum oi. joiivpn oc jot. %  """• parts by day and 25 parts by L. night—fell at Speightftown on T n *> ved at "L". (a,n, r s H"""' Wednesday, according to the rainI r ,f om ,t lmc ^ 1 T ,"'" *f rortCT fall returns ,: Dbtrld "E" Police HaM hne USPd to rcn : Inspector Builds Storm Shelter At least, .mo man in &1. Jost-ph waa determined jot to be """ K aught napping by any of the impending storms. He is Mr. ,, r Mld ••numg behind in G. L. Gittens. Chief Sanitary Inapect..i of tins parish (now atomic ..rmaments iwwHItlon n Jamaica taking a higher cnurse in S^t^^t*. ^Sj£*Q^n& HotM Hill is a dug-out which he {JJJJ n hM ^^ 1|ll H oU ln nUiml It front of his house in _ land before they were married on Wednesday's fall brought the w ICll JP" '„"". ... tOgJ to, the week up to 1 49 G vc Husband So.! "ichev. A man b. lhe name of Coxie _,,_ „ offered to sell her the house in THE Police Hoys' Club at question. She told her husband sisngiiutow had its tirst annlthat she had tqs which she had last nonth. 'During that saved and thev should buy thi^i hort time, the Club has Justified house its existence in that it has proved Her husband agreed to btlj UM a great asset In decreasing juvenile house and on the morning the ilelinquency ln the town," Sgt. house was bought she took the Rice of Iba Speitfhlstown Poll.-o $55 from out of her valise and Post suid yesterday. counted the money to her mother. oroudly terms as a storm-shelter Set. Rice said that the club is The money was given to her husIt is about six feet long by six growing because the boys take a band. !•••' •vide, with a depth of about lively Interest in. It. They are showLatar the bouse was removed lo si* feet also Th fldes f this ing progress at taUorlnsf, carpentry her acre at Poster Hall. St. John, shelter are all pla*u-re fnr th< hoU! which cost $IS3. of eonerete .ind forrru. psrt of the mound Spetghlstown She helped him in paying the parapet outside the house. It is The imv* are given lectures and debt .i clever bit of work and were It facilities for Indoor and Thev !*• in 1M7 and he not for the trapdoor entrance in Mr. C. U Walwyn Art.. (1 utd(>orcarneir InclunmgboxiM remained in the house the parapet, it would be difficult Magistrate of District "A' rests! ThcTverag," atlc dance is 50 Bfibtl making lhe order Judge to see it day remanded Carmen Marshall inUe tSJTare^v7r 7fl0 bovs Vaughan told the parties that it • • of Beckles Hill. St. Michael un.ll enl ited i TmeVnbe !" was sad to see a husband and wife The enction of the new St. todav ni thf 1VM tn w hh Hal i. SBI RiKSBT to arid to tho He however had come to the Joseph's Post Office near the Sr rr arBed by the Police ..f aitempt.i^f SgrnSto^vSR ss3^^ b P **s^^ is^^^is'^^ss^rt S. seeond year. hquie flom tlme Q*$SM U.S. Congrf'ssiiuui Calls For AU Out Atom PrograimiitWASHINGTON. C>et S Reting To T-hrow Acid l't)HT-Or-SPA!N. October 9. MclhMwId Stanley. Trinidad l.-iboiir Leader was refused entry UttO Orsiiad*. Mr. Stanley led Trinidad on the invitation of Mr. BrtC Oairy. 1 ifaoui I'.nler of th.it uland. He returne-l In it %  lie mi told by UM Immigration iiiithontHrs there that he nmid p'(.t land He produced his InvCl inrmlt which was clenr from UW n proposed siiending for auUtorlUag in Trinidsd ind atotnh weapons bo increased to t n iK-ing allowed to land. He between Sfl.oufl.OflO.ooo and $10., vas to ion^ the "supreme „,,„ Stephen Ma raj imincxiiatelv ( Jin affgres, .,]i 4 *l upon the Oovtfltcv whotoUlj linn tlial the Kxeculive Coun.il has passed a motion ngainst the onto "' Illegal hnmlgriinta and CM could do nothing undor lhe i-ircumatances. Mr. Stanley alleges •* —HE;::-' UUtl SUlin V all He C.O.I.. \ll.lt* INCB m ri>\i> r.OVT. DAILY PAin mnonua GRATUITIES COST T'DAD GOVT. $100,000 MORE eph In August last year. There If Elsie Am., on Ootobi lavatory on the prem has been wired and It POSEIDON BRINGS TOYS Ex-Cable & Wireless Staff Get Back Pay ELEVEN ox-cmployees Wlrl kTtrlcity h has no! et b>n supplied. „ n |K'h;.lt of Marshall while Sgt. I-DHT-OP-SPAIN. I The rtiniiia.i aovaimiMM baf lo pay an ailrlltlnnal $100,000 1*1 Ihis veal 220.0OO lo mi*l the pnymnit of gratunlaa lr ofnerm for the remnlnpulill. PORT-Or-SPADf, Oct. . Owtr—I—W haa allreed to pay Cart of Living allowance lo Ita dally PM eniiiloyeea lo the Mr. E. W. Barrow n a|>pearlnj ,„„,„, ,„ ,112,788 to .late Ttlla ...l behalf of Marshall while Sat. payment haa been agreed to by Heanrj ntfli ki'Pt the Klha; attache, Auguat Oovernn.ent t j n ^ nm „t In' reajaMtrlrM Ita V. borrow a lamp. hearing. ""/SB '" KH fflg' "2Hi 1,,SI tStnttgt. had lo IrmaM * * to JM.S'J-. payable with %  •" %  . lfc „..,, im THE City Stores arc getting in -v- „., „„„.„..„ „r The St. Johns Church Girls Thla la the outcome of their stocks of loya for the ChrlatM SJ* y S h |. 'a ufi.?e^Ti W I I Brigade Compan) wUeh was enbrought by lhe Police in maa Season. A large quantity of MJ^L-SS!? „arfr oiv^estcrday ro '" a b > M """ C Pl ""i p5 .'" "" %  •" M vd """ *"" *"" w rw .. br „ UB h,,o 8 .he'.,land y b, ^-£?*££,£&.'>• krl^own ETPlSA tSUWS 5!S ,'." C ~" ""* SS. P-eid.„ iron, Amsterdam. omcc „,.. SSSi. were n,c,„. ,^^%^J.3StC "ffi.t A. McLcod who ... the r e.S !" TSJ ,.",9rhen .he cos. **; which ,. „, liv | n/ „„i,., n,u,c row from fj",' "'2' r .IhrtW ,e „, 2S point. Pineldon. .. ^ K. i,.rf t m ._„_,__. IUI .^ ii.. and Commanding Officer of th. nemv diacharged Almea. Y.W.C.A. HAS OVER Ltd., alao brought .moked hama, tween lat Aprl. 1MB and Mat p^nany Tnfom'erl newsprint, potatoes, onions and March. I9SI. and the back pay „.„, li,,,.!,. electrical Ottingi they received was in fuU settle>"">" "*""'' The Fort Townabend. which armont of all claims in reapeel of Tn Company has a membermeant. It .lived on Wediieaday. brought emoluments prior to 1st April, snl p of 28 girl, and olher officers some young men oranges and grupafruft from TrimlL ,. ,^ea S. Headley and E. Ool.earch of lobster. I dad and Grenada, codh.h and ^^^^e^t'^n'Table SSfil*^ ""*""" ,„u r „ load. 100 MEMBERS rlTlm from Halifax and Montreal o^.T iff anj' s^ed on Au.l A •"<"•>>" <* t""*"""" % %  Travelling to %  ,,• St Lucia, brought pickled pork, gj," tf J SSl S hSve IttJ. around the Bath and Mardvou. by backbones, headakln. and snout.. ^JjrUe.v.d their back pay '"•'; Bay arej. dunng the week^ aome of the uXrta, sardines, (ruit from nd vr ,,er.lav ex-stafl member, .nightly. Some recent, were a mail Don.inlca and frozen hams iron, wno f,,, lh company between the pondering what thei light, di.trict. Montreal. ...... ea a* raaasved their. rilieen thousand bags of rice. —— %  iOO bag. broken, were brought to ..eeTiur lhe liand bv lhe Schooner VE8TRY MEETINC. rrancU W. smith which arrived POSTPONED on WednMday from Brlllab Oulana f „„„„ of the 9t. Thoma. II also trough! firewood, charcoal. „' ^h^ojid Itr t-da a..tid Iresh fruit, nealuoncd A ataatlly at waUata toato lor A „„., r neM mettlng the Ve.the Electric Company was brought trv wlll s j„ n an agreement lieoy the achooncr Anita II. irorn WPfn Sotornon Jordan and lhe Hri'jsh Guiana. Apart from theae Vestry for repairs to olenrtale lt, the Aaaaa H had coal., OreHouse. -X'-Mc^-^ri^ !" reSn Wwfi-1*rSrtr and saa as wsisss THY IT YOU'LL BE OELtiiHTED mill THE RESULTS TBM YW.CA.. now hss over ... K-— i.rmi thl l members but there are still s been learnt tluU ,,t f.nm^vhlch were •ml eTab! ^ •* '" •""' '^'^ %  Hem .quarter*. !•-,-. ^e P The AasoetalbH. will hold a General Meeting and Knn.lment Od 5 oVloek d SSSS renMonday cvcn.ng Priori' HW. "nlsSfJtt^ J ra threw roin the Adveeate tn. ay of se sailors threw pedestrians In roin that Adveeat* that raiment fr.rms in inc then. In he Sewrvtary told .til girls with to take mount of flW.000 for by 130.(100 to 12211.0(H) but expenditure snd commitments to Hate Indicate that this amount will all insuffltien' and that the JIOOOOO ...in inrequired t.. matt* these payments until the end of this $ DOCTORS TAKE UP APPOINTMENTS .. ,r it-ri eon<>tt><)f>aStnt< I'ORT-OF-SI'AIN. Oct. . l)i A liver. Grade B medical -nicer who halls from St. Lucia ind Dr. K Beaubrun are expected apiKflntments at the Hospital Iurt-of-Spain NEW AFRICAN PRINTS at BROAIIWAY DRESS SHOP Mi lav. wide tl.14 yd. Beautiful Patterns dreft fVK SOFTER WOOUJttn imiaim-.K Silks AND ALL YOUR DUSTY ASH On */• ••* -II l^tidina Storr* -HOPPER BICYCLE in CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY flggCtaV *^"' in '0"' -e'.-anwea msdK/aei. i.e.. I £ -~J caftolaa. AcetrlsslierlK Acld-aad OUININ€. -,-,-.',',',',-,W-*-'A*WV-^*-*.*-*--. ih,ii \nit tints nil \inn IAJ. Whit. Park BOMI, Frtenacetin. Crifalise. Atetrlsslieyllc Acid—sad QUfNINC. TTsse fowr msdtctoas. cMinl*callr bitsncad. work lynargutleslly—thit %  why they raltaea paM last, rettors your lenis el well-being I er aaa. %  ? • welcomed by Doeto--i r Over 12.000 doctori %  esdenuui \^—^~S/,i> Great Brluln slone UM it la their lurgsrlei • Feveet, COWM, hesdachet, toothache, rheufflitiim. neurslglj—"!I 100K YOUR BEST Your hftlr will be handsome* hy far when you tredl it to •Vaseline' Hair Tonie.< Just ue a lew drops a day... then see the difference! Buy a battle ttdayl VfeelineS, ina-'.i MSN Givechildren BE MAX 'very day they're bound to benefit f lln-nas due. WIIOLII area. It 0 rj, ass pratnn and miDfi iaa.'n regaaj get ettuunti of the mnd heaHh asr ilwm. >u luititt I %  "T to lakr )' ,n their fued %  HUIIaam" it tptinkie P E U Q V I T I 6 : STAYS WHITE • |S fa M-'I nation ahont gleaming enlte paint.— !' i i %  [nine! it banl. gle-r and very Ivss W tMH f" the cle-tru-ti.r ini| |.'iir..< of >ifa air an 1 salt trsbr tl 'h.rwfnri<|.*| for ont-ide oodorl H WasM, •taWM Its J ditrahilitr pnivide a Mat fw.r fi Try it lot HW I UM %m M A l) h: n Y BERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgenU



PAGE 1

PAGE KIC.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIUAY. OCTOBER 11, 1*51 Two 15-yr-olds Are UK Tennis Hopes / %  'red Perry Gives Verdict On Wimbledon Juniors Ugh lawn tennis is on the up and up Fred Perry, thre. trtanei 'weak stroke play was largely local Basket Ball Association responsible for the moderate seorv. will meet and welcome toe viaiu Graveney could be excused Injjamm at the Airrx the lazy stroke which got him out. For three hours, tn oppressive [heat, he had batted attraetiveh. Because of the heat drinks were I served to the players every 4T i minutes. He had nine 4> in his first fit nd altogether hit n six and FOR BOYS fourteen 4'i HOC -I* sal U Kenvon h K.^H*ni J Ilobntaon i >ub \. Ifcn r l.r \i % %  I b Sim Carr e *ub b Kr,nv W.iihlna r Apia b Sundaram Hooard Ibw Daeii HAodaa ,*A oui •4h.cSb.lofi nnt m.t I* I One of the >r>uiic hopefulTotal is wan. 1 bat • D BWnnan. %  iirst half mile i unbei the Swede Tuge uiug strong. %  was 27-year-old Albert Thi civil-servant switched on n fine burst of speed to regain tinload Un (licit Britain .njjiii.M Swede llagennnn. Bui \n the end of the third leg Irank Kvans, Manchester aircraft utter M no li followsng m the fbot"oted POWrtaanor. mushed neck and neck and gasp for gasp with J,mgard. Then came the supreme drama. John Parlett. art student from London University, now looking for a Job. had to take on LoM Wolfbrandt in the decisive last half mile. II SKhMS matfegfa to I %  'arlett's Lead With the searchlights sweeping the track and the near 30,000 crowd %  -..idPurleit established a three-yard lend and held on to ll like a man out of hi; depth holds on to a lifebelt. Round the track they circle.! .1* though there were a three-yard between them, with running in Parlett's shada And he could never get out of i! until I'.ulelt splintered the tape to a sunburst of flash bulbs and the roar ot the crowd. Tinroar reached a cre-cendn when it w.is Jiuiounccd thai tinfour British runnels, willi 00 spscinl training, had eclipsed the record which had been obi up b) I specially trained and coached U.S. ily team, and had for the first time under Ihe arc-lamps broken %  world record in Britain. With spotlights ctecUni UM track so that the racing athletes seemed to be swimming down them, floodlit athletic* established itself with a bang at thi* meeting between London mm Gothenburg, sponsored by the Evening News, The 100 yards was g titanic duel between E. McDonald Bailey and Brl n Bhonton. MeB badly and 20 yards out BbotrtoB looked 00 though he was going to pip him. But Mac fairly hurled himself home to win in 9.0 sees.— the 19th time he's beaten 10 sees, thi* season. 'Cone With Wlnl' The 880 yards, of course, wa-, Just another case of "Gone .-i-tatnly has u very high [ %  St all I Hi indeed. It largely bolls down to this .Mil Ihoy get plenty of thanii:; of good tennis with their senior* %  •ARRIS.—1 find that Knight [S rortunato beyond the average. His father has a big furniture business at Northampton and his sun. afbtr leaving school, is going to join him. Knight tells me he will be given abroad would b* Unas it>r his tennu—if he goes present on improving—because his father is keen o n the game. Theirs la a tennis family. His sister Jean, now a game* mistress, did well at Junior Wimbledon some years ago. Knight is at rchool at Northampton. plays rugby in winter and Is cxpciloi to piay cricket in summer, but 'As for >W,£o'n y hTplaVTht ten% %  ""r^'T"""? ^ ms at the Finchley Manor Club, vim "" BC ,n " slne ~ re UT **" goes u, Chr.sf, College 0( Finchtflc T rrntte rL ,n Vg*Z Ml t ley and his future will not be de" wou, d t f" nv hrow.m: iu,. cided yet * lf U P oul of lh e ruck .f oflscUOs But be will have to earn his b / :he ^ e t r f . Ce , f h,s ? D M EiT IIVIIIK like most of us. and anyltv :, '" determined to put Britisl thins; like full time teruiiwill Hport back bo difticult. belongs. Before the war, Hugo MffM dtd Even If It Costs Money '* lor Austrian Soccer and Rarel FERRV—From what I know of tjjXz y tor Holland. Sir Stanley ee-yard roc California, I should w v that more H 1 "* ha: made nn indeliht lhe Swede vv-.li h--,k Ann ••.. * %  of HAND SPORT OVER TO BIG BOSS Say* JOHN MACADAM BSUL ionu How ad foolish suggeslion ihnt ItiiUin's i-tcsluc at home and ( %  i in the liiiixls of a Minister "f Spurt than in the Delation* and boards ami committee* and whatnot. We hiivc seen enough "( MUM cosrelnco foreigners that we arc ters of one sort and another since linifhed m sport as they already those dayito discard the Idas :>nnk we are flnislM-d ao Ut tso U y, holiuibilu'*. but it l*ecomes InWhere is the big strong man who creasing!y obvious that what w ,n put an end to this pu 1 Bniisli sport needs and needs decisiveness* Wla> will eleclrifjbadly. Is a Big Boas and a Big British teams into llckinn aO Stick Th! I visualise would not foreign opposition on the football Held, as they did for so many years *nd as they still can? . There is no need for hordes of selectors to go chasing around '.he country on talent-spot ting tours to And a national side. A present-day Chapman would know the players who had the skill iind the courage the map where 11 ,,,,, hc n. Rnt(ng instinct to entitle them In an England shirt Bonitat Forfeit Match TUF.HK wa> mi water pol..tch at the Aquatic CUih yesterday Bonlta; bad to forfeit their match #Hh Flying Fish due to illness among Wieir ranks. Thi>, wms to have been the last match In the league. The Knockout Competition begins on October 18th. BetoW i I Uble gbOWUUJ tht poatnon at the eight rlubs at tht had t UM IfSl eoanpatltloo i.ihic raadlng ifi to right obowst M.d.lies Played. Won, Drawn. Lost. Forfeited By. Forfeited To and Point.-. Taama I' W ti I.PMtTI' KM Collrf II 10 I I 0 3 J v-.>r,lr I 13 10 O 3 0 1 M Si>apMi ii • i a o i n nving Flab ! 4 a %  0 1 It I1ar?acuMa II S I B a S II i;onii u • i l a o f Wfc.ppi.ri-. II I I 10 I I Pnli !" It I I 10 I I %  nd's team for Monday k E. Edghill. L Creenidge, A W SMi-.monds, F.. Eastman. It R Daniel, C. QtUOSM and W. Quint piTTiiiisi^nn I I'.nr His r.. %  Anybody could have told anyill ha.e been spent on Maureen on EnnWib Soccer—but he can body else that a comparatively inI >. tho new 17-year-okd stl 1 ^ uccu "d of being a paid experienced fighter like Jack I L S. champion, than on our whole ** cr la ry. Gardner—and this is not to b? bunch of English hopes. They Not Needed cruel to a nice big fellow who is don't do things by halves out Such as Herbert Chapman never doing his bast—could attract no there. needed to have a conference of credit to British boxing among the Now at last we have the directors In Order to select n Gcrn.ar... win. lose, or draw. material here In England, can't Arsenal team; nor did Willw M de> rel lime and nine ignin our we do something to develop it. to pick o Celtic one. We don't apnational organisations allow less. oven if it does cost money* pear to recall hearing Jack Solo, than-top-elaw represent:,HARRIS.—Well. | know at least mons holding detailed consultlotVO thOM shore* and lose face one II rm who show the right at ions on the making up of a fight faster than M, g new spirit—she employers of young bill. pot of cold cream. iecker. the other finalist who h.. \\ t when British athletes mcv • Th-iv has been more than piit^himselr outside your pale by out into the world scheme, what enough of ll In boxing, in soccer,; do we pet but a succession of di-i" cricket, in golf, and lawn V mal flops that do little more than •"><* u i-i time to call a halt. vinther one big man could hanYESTERDAYS WEATHER REPORT From Oodrlngton TUlnfall 00 in Total Rainfall for Month to date: 1 i& Ins. Klghent Tsmptrstnra: 8A.G *F Lowest Temperature: 74.0 1" Wind Velocity: 1U mileper hour Biremater <9 a.m.) W.077 43 p.m ) JB.H6S ly M. Hai riion-Cray i .-( h came. i %  l 9 A 3 ft • \ %  i %  %  %  a> f| gS I J J s 0 KJIIS4 \ k in i, %  'ftita deal from match play U an object lenson in Uie right and the wrong way to use Blaclwood. Tn both rooms south bid One Diamond North Two Spades and Houth Three Clubs. site first North now bid Pour No-Trumps. This left no sale way of exploring grand-slam posslbililles and he could only bid Six Diamonds over the Five Diamonds response. South luui to aaat at I add not be wire thai Hi In UtH.ni j North lumped to Four Diamonds over Mouth'sThree Clubh. on the principle that Ulackwood would funcLlon better :t uaed by the weaker hand When Soutli'r. Four No Trumps brought a response of Five Soadr-. ins tnu Tor htm m ral! the grand slam in Diamond* IMIRIOIOMU. II VShl I If AI I I ltd. Mnn lllh. Wrd nth. '. %  service must be Improved. and committee, and run then And there is g |ad of whose own show under adult supcrviprospocts Dan Maskell die the lot or whether it woul take one for each game is a moot point. But something must IxOOCgl II porting nation, gn i<"' then he is stranded t 'nk into complete oblivion. Hvnoqiorc *• ss MDF MKJIB OPX weft v Mr BO DIHV XP aatf YWKWVN/ loams A WHAT'S ON TODAY Polios Court* and Court of Appeal -10.00 a.m. Court of Ordinary 10J Meeung ot the Agr < .tin.. Society .'.no p.m Barbados Labour Party Political Meeting at Qneen Park —B.0U p.m Police Read Concert at Hastings Rocks s.oo p.so. Mobile Cinema at Cliaptl PlanUUou Yrd -B.00 p.m. < MBaUMli I'IAZ* UK.IIn.. I Sa* 9 m MI o cu r tOXVi Tfc oia It inM*I.I nni OtYssPfp. itau> *ha Teeth Loose dums Bleed a %  T t %  %  II • i Amosan Far Frorrhea—Tresisb MOMI<* Kow to get rid of STOMACH PAINS NEIDS NO itfFRIGIRATION — AS IASY TO USE AS OLDFASHIONED PERISHABLE YEAST • Pleischmann'i new granule yeast stays fresh for weeks right on your pantry shelf. If you bake at home, try Pleiachmann's for more delicious hot breads and coffer cakes. '"• r !Z ^T'M* X5"2T >'!* %  • • > mann's Dry Ye ait dissolved in fruit luic-. lutovm aI-MI. h-itu OMMb' beat Arthur W.nt never looked Ilkftl^Ki.'^ 5**.^ ^ V. M. L*w who .. both .j hooded by cither of %  nd Jonaaon. iii' highlights among the llOodllghlr—Terry Higgins's quart, rr mile, Peter Hlldreth's hurdling, uud the gallant but UN delaying tactics of Doug Wilson In the mile. superb 3.000 metres %  Wople-chaar by John Disley. who turned in 9m. II (Is., nearly 7 sees batter than hat own itriiUh best Dortornu All of which led to a London victory by B4 points to fi3. But the real star* of the mcelin. UghbX This floodlighting of sport has come to stay—fuel cuts j>ermitting. hits the ball hard even if h does and sanlor champion of Yorkahl tUto errors IIARRlS._p n( ,. M lhc 50n of ., miner, and all credit for encouraging him. Hut a miner's wages. Improving though they are, can hordly ilnance tennis champions. Surely the money problem is Just as serious as the training And now Miss Morgan in turn has been beaten by Miss Pitt. Figuring in today's linal with B. M Wai %  on from Hertfordshire. hist nl rt i onncr-up. Only 15 Miss l*itt, only 15 and thre" months, was coached at the otu in Birmingham at which l. father used to b* groundsmai IIAKKIS The gratifying father Spent C2nfl One of the lads here has told mo that tn equipment, travelling, this year, Fred. Is that ten hotel bills, tournament fee* und no longer a ganie only for tl whatnot, his father spent £200 well-to-do. but ofg really 001 on his lennis. How many fathers expert parents to boar the who can do that? burden ot developing our talOl It la true that when these boys What we want Is a good-naturt nine tn London for coaching, or tennis-minded millionaire, are chosen to travel In a team, — I. fc-f*. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Coloun the Hilr Imtantly. k ll absolutely whit ii profeiied of It; A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING '._.''> in 4 .'.%  !, i.iii BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN Also try FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Makes the hair toft and glossf Sold In 2 Sites Mott omn psins sra due to dsngt'ouj exieH Kid. Tha quiekttt way to gat nd of tMi axceu acid It to neutralna It by taking a dots of B1SMAG (ihort (or Biiursced Magneti*). Thii wonderful ramady -ill brmg jou fnrtont relief. Get • BISMAG todar and always be aura * Cttnf i" comfort. .1* In si! W> hurtree*fr^# POUSHKD ALUMINIUM COUNTF-B EDGE MOULDINGS In 10 fl. k-nRths RED FLOOK TILES 6" x 6" KED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT TEMPERED HARDBOARD 4(1. x III.. 411. x 10(1. shi-rls STANDARD HARDBOARD 4(1. x Ml., 4(1. x Mi.. 4(1. x 10(1. shrrls TOON! ! WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. They'll Do It Every Time .....-— B y Jimmy Hatlo AeO'JT EVER? RVE YEARS SKELTER5 WIFE GETS MM TO THROW OUT MIS ACCUMULATES PEN-DESK PEBRS !" DEM IS NCE AMP M3JJTTERED BUT HE'S OOT OTHER HORRJES — HE JUST HEARD FROM THE TAX PEPT— we wv u Keep THINUSK 13" OKA/H 5. OLO CriecKS--ou> ^ OGOX>lCl£AH UP THE ACCOR01SIG TO >OLR RETURN iOU >'AZ> IT BY (NSTdLLAIENTSSO ALL yOU'LL HAVE TO DO IS SHOW US yoUR CANCELED CHECKS--^



PAGE 1

FRIDAY Ot'TORr.R 12. 19,1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE M \ i • %  CLASSIFIED ADS. — !" T Gairv Wins TCLCPHONC 2508. DUD I'DNKO' M mil. on Ull. M *•*... M..-..H t'nrwt Chunk. msMhre of Mr* M.rtan Harm and gnntmMhM of Era. Ooqw Beryl. Pe-.ime wd Bla Herri*. Her funeral -ill leave her isle resident Oils evening at • Ik lor Use Christ Church pariah church Na> Canli Friends at* Htm lo MUM IN MKMORIAM roR Situ teos-i aa taMaai AUTOMOTIVE. M ALONE Y: In loving i-mor of i it*"' daughK* I'm, la alaMvnev. • h died an ih. Ilth October i*as. T*.e shock was greet. We never thought that death was Only the*. iwjpa May light perpetual .him Ham* l>r..r AN.\Or !'EWE.\1> To meet numerous requests of out we have opened a section for ni.tOni rv.de Hurt.. pyjama.. pants, .hortr. ladle* .lack* boys ..lathing etc. Having al our dUpoui the lecililtes of a moder-i factor. we are able to alter prompt service* at exceptionally reason* •UH price* Reliance Shin Factory. Shirl Depot Prlrretto Street fhone ITS* ID It SI ln BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully repaired white you wait Square DMI Denluie Repair Vt.lH Removed from MaianiM Lane lo Upper Reed Street OIMI \T\l MHVIMHS Gil**, Curio.. Jf.'li Antique!. Inn, Silks Etc.. Etc. Etc. HUMS Pr. Wni. Ury. . n Dial 344V8 •;Plymouth Car .ir uliUon Ti in new Apply nopclitan Oarage. Maganne l-.nr Phone tail | ii „ CARS IKN r —I dK ltji only IIM mite* Au*tli firil i.4%. condu.oo 13.SM Stand.rd Vanguard in (anal order mile* -*honc 11* Lute Co U If IV I t AII M< ,, fir Inapcctlon. *>** %  Priced to or Dial 10 51BOUSBS %  tn.m NmMiO> 1.be*!rooma. two drewalng m. din.na break fa** m ail aal •al com entente* Garage. Bl-cirir.ti ... water ll ma %  tjPM VIEW r i..,..i n ... (untaining 1 Bed 11 10 IS. a. I'l HI.IC SALES Taw cent* par atMl* *i*e .a *r-eek dag* %  d It eeou pa. apala Itae ow Sami*,. "! %  % %  '*?•*, M *• on aeeA-d,,, M *1 •• on • RKAL ESTATE Iron*, page | The results of the elections won 11 >.i URGES ,> M..rryi. H (Arlton Com"***> .... 1.111 UB4M KJIIIX /M HUD.) 171 NORTH ST. AVDKEW8: Ruthvrn DtrugUa (M.M.W.I I MM Ralph tVIIIUm. IIUI.T*. ndeni •n Cldud*. Murrtaon ilndrprndent) N si IMHNS— ST. MARKS llauttMrrar MrKir 1-UtW.O.) LMZ (larrnor >'rf|uo n diidrp*.,,. dfin . £ %  OadJISdJ (ilrwn I \rtum i'ontlilllll .HI CAUUAOOl OHI Slr.lr, i \.uon Vm KOVAOS SWEEPS OUT KALLE SCIIROEDElt SKl'TKMHKH tf Number one seed Prank Knvucs. M yBtMT oltl Cilifnrnian. •d ;11 UM expected power and accuracy m Ins Id msii debut when defeating ^7-year-old Swede Kalle Schroeder in UMJ Ilrst round of the Lndooc International professional iawn tennis championship ;it Wemhli f, 4. thowlnt Kovftcs won 8—1, :ivir.([ power und contnil avri>ie even in ttUl ttlgb .1 ibve KI.KCTRK'AL RATTTJtlEft Tonchlmhl lUil.. .. v t I cnta each Aloo .null Battertea and Viili.ht* at lie ra.h a W HuUh.nao.1 I C Ltd 10 | 51--Jn .Tun One C.iTtfey Rrfrtcraior. OMa working ..rd*i Tvlaphonr •*• any day a a t II M 51—Sn RADIOOalAM OB C %  lllipin Pad. onaate modal MM 0* Timoaon. [.hchoal Ring fci-m bafora t a n> LIVESTOCK l 1 l-r Vn % % % %  Ul. n Avahlra Cow. Aral M) M H-ii..-. c, I MMM 14 10 M .II POULTRY 1-OI'I.TltV I',.., RM |..hoii PhonItM 1> 10 ill ... MISCELLANEOUS %  V-WX.V-V//V/'AW-V//, REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. Rl 1DON •> c. A.r.g.. r.v.A. FOR SALE dome I Hill Modern •COOL Bunsaio with IB" ttona walU and hrn\. ube.loa roof There U a lane L ihaped llvlnf room. 1 double bedro-iia with uulll-in warrrroba*. klichen, pantry, aervanl'i kitchen, bathroom wllh tub and ahowrr. aolar haatlnf Inalallallon. aarase and *ervant>inomi The %  round* ol about ', an acre ara hnvtl' wooded with Mahogany and Plamboyanl tree*, lawna and alone flaaaad trirace ara In %  ecluded walled garden Atlrac. live location rloae lo lown. • IN CHANCIRT". Inch Marlow. Modern wrll d'.lgnad and aoundly built bungalow on the road where there i. alwayt m cooling blned lounge dining ream, kitchen wllh aarving hatch. 1 bedroom* built in garage and nil usual "KIMBOLTON-, Ind Avenue. Belleville. A very aolld l-atorey alone built houae In anod poaition on corner of Ind Avenue and Pint Road. Good residential area near Mrhool* and town The houae haa 1 recep" —• **-*" %  -— lona aalletv ... bedroom, and ... ThU pruperty orTrred al leaaonable ngure IMNI NOI'gg". St Pliilip_ One ol the meet charmingly altualed propertle* of thla nature in contain9 Urge bedroom, (wllh hoi and cold walr>. aparlvua loungea. dining room. Urie torKtall bar wllh bamboo decor, wide ahady gaiter, tea. garage, itorerooma. bathing chalet, heavy diaael nghtlna plant and Ihe amenltlaa uaual with thl* l.pe of property There la nlaruIve Mrwage including a long atretch of Ihe Crane Beach, large coconut grove, garden* planted wllh Rowerinf ahrub* and ihadr Ireea. alao graiing Und. The coaaul vlawa excelted and ceiler.t I'mtr.-i be obta.ned fru UITON ON HI A" Nai Una Ai planed, aaailde bungalow right onto a aandy beach e.cella.,1 bathlna faclUMea a wad* Irani .eranrtah r.l mg tha whole froniagfer. rooma ilhree with baalna 1. Sruiped lounge with bar. kitchen, garage and i IIW > a x it s-l\ l I.I-I1M. or m>i-i n in AMI o*K THg IOIOM Oil HgRVH'gS TO MV TiMg AND ixptxar HEAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS aUaal St'RVEVORS PLANTATIONS ni ll.m\t. r-a-* 44f ANTIOL-ES Of every dearnplion ii-aa. China, old Jewel*, ne Silver latercolour. Early book*. Mapa. Autorapb* etc. at Our ring. Antique Shi>u ii)lmnit Hoval Va. In llll-l f n AJIDATH CORK TIP CM UBKTI In Clkarello Kruahu l>ir ii i si-m AaWOt-BD OINTMKNT A new effectve remedy for athletea fool and finglddal Infection! on Sule at Knlfhla Drug Storea ,j 0 S) _, 1-HdpiHTV One proper ti i-oiiUlnLiiB draw ing room, dining room, three bed. •WOaa. breabfaai room, toilet and balli. H acre land, orchard Dial 3401 IS 10 51 m IUI l.tIC 1.9M HOVW0I At Mcxkle. price. f„, ,' *** <- Atoo Mum a Na,> .-rden.. Dayrrlla Raad. Pi. C.lv. Alan Ho.-e RfxHa .. ..rll For perthriiUr. about building erllini or buying prone B A Brook. 1 <* P.eaaa leave Phone Number o. Addreaa and I will contort you M 51 7n ften m wnUng are Invited lot Ihe rneee and removal ul m •rwellnia •e known aa W.k-lleUI ,ba. ..I V M < A Hcadduj.'tn I | Sireel Oflera Hill be accepted up In and %  IBoBli 1Mb in.t The purvhaaer will be required lo l.ke down and rtmovc Dwelling Houae from Ihe premlac. loon 10th November l*SI Inapartion Signed BOARD OP DIRECTOR*. Per MI-.IUIF.1IT 111 JAMS. Oeneral SecreUry t 1* 51 dn mllleel Frederick Haternpn (M.M.W.H.l ST. rATRHKS: It twnntid Ma*re En. ( upland .. ST. ANDREWS: t'drl>lr Noel iMMttt) UM I>*vtd Sylveater l' ill-1" %  'ii< m t*j T. E. Noble Smith i Arllpn 4'gmgftllteei ut Results for Ihe Rulaheit of Si David and St. George pot v.i roeeived. IV "'opix-d ihe b.ili over tho OCBHOB both winiu with pulver .(* %  p^cr Ttie easy control with whictt I %  bull from IBM lo line (Tumliled Schrueder'a defegtfH and never gave him a hop.' nf develop kiitt enu tiler-attacks. I*tt-h;.iRier Carl Cam. Bnotfrflr American newcomer, clowned i giiiuied his way to n 30 nilnu *—u. s 2. vktorj war Bnnmrg rtank 1 United Fruit To Leave Guatemala Otlen will be recelied %  to p m on Wednradav iasi in co-irtenOarage. Road, lor one .)• jpfl i it ma up I7lh octr White Park V-mnail M II 10 51 en aean at our new Show Room on I-m Broad Street. Phone Mil or JIJ4 K irunte A Co. Lid IS IO ftl CARBON A CLEANINO FLUID Re hovea greaae apola. oil tar or wax per bottle at Knight. Drug Stores It 10 51 -Jn OALVANISED NAILS—A i A Co Lid Brr The undersigned will oSer lor sale al iibllr compellllon at tr.. o II. High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday Ihe Ilth day of Octobei. ItSI ACrlEB. S ROODS. M PEHCHBS of irnd Hormerly part of a place railed r Oarde.ii Nlualc In St Lajgv, Together with the messuage or dwellinghouae Ihrreon known as 'BENTHAMS* and Ihe outbuilding. Iherelo The 'laellli-ghouae contains Open Verandah, cloaed Verandah Dr a w lo g end Dining Rooma. 4 Bedroom. Kit.ti.-. and Pantry The houM la wired lor Electricity, but tlicurrent Is not turned In. although the Company a wlrea paaa within • loee pro.lmil. ln-neitlon any day except Sunday* between Ihe hour* of 3 p m and p.rr. tin further particular* and condition of rale apply to— COTTLX. CA7FORD CO. SS.t 1—in GUATrAIALA ( 1TY The United Fruit Company hftl W given hMmal noti,,,., ,,„. r.ualeinalun Goveriunent that It will close down its operations In ihe ivrrv repeated hi. Scar2 0 ^L |1 T S ""'IT jS 22 tMrrncfa win ol 1;,M month ove. ^ ^vl'.I,!' mul,ll, ^ f October E. ^ pt,d„ Molvamed All Moburek to ^^T^Li^'TT anur the gacond lout.a r-sm, ,in es,,,ma,cd a %  "' Perry had art" easier match than WB J MW 1 no in th a few of these, i shipment of Imnn.a. K.~. ISgNJ II ll: II 10*51 "lT LOST A Mll'.VII l.H KtT A CHAIN id nad IS41 Vicli.i fe Finder rewarded 1 AdvUJ. Dept 11 RING One Ciltesr Ring lOoldi wllh Red Sione. marked Fordham UnlvarartS IS**. *Uh Ram* lle.Hl Reward %  !!..,.! I.. %  I %  %  %  (.,..., .1.., Moylan. U S Marines on board USB Alshein. or the Adviw.itAdvertising Orpt ll |f) MIn nvMiii (X>Prn* Tu burrow 3 r.iple. of '"Thn Circle" by Somriart Maugh.-m M.. Bancroft. I1i.>ierate Van Hoi n saved it with a service Ceostoa^lnwn ,# .k Wl with the Western World unless the e. SSTSMBI tsaSd 1 **"' 5 m P' ,nv British withdraw from Egvpt ami The American's Superior pace u 'n 1 I !h Cnd " root modlAoa Its tSSSL to. ""'' %  •"" > M !" 00 lo an ^ u n .^ f""a production, wh.cl 8-a. 6—3 win after Bocquet had [', M Xhr !" ""try*g second mos ~ value export and bring. In neaii< £4,000.000 a year. "Stntlgtics rsssfsaj tha, United riuii emp eelving wages at least Ihrre tun. I'Uiher than anv other an labour tang fan Guatemala." said 1 spokesman for the eOTOpBDy "Ajlj increase would m ak.. banana STOW. I lni( and exportm.! uneconomic — ni iv Russigui Aitxifh B^BsaWeMM ward 1 Aaiiod if Egypt would to-oper't 1 >— 3 al,. Wilfi other Middle Eastern rn-.-ni %  Tin.m. r , r countries in defence arrangeREGULATIONS LIFTED ment comparable lo the Atlantic WASHINGTON. Oct. 9 Pact. Eldine replied "This is preTh Wage Stabilization Board mnture since Egypt is concerned """Pled from regulations the now witli the ivalizaiion of her WJ *? >nd salaries _of workers in national rights."—U.p gtrHaO OF I \< IIWI.I CANADA OCTOBSet 11. itg] I'pr Cheque* on %  pr DasSSfMl Drafte SI BS-. pr I . atght Drarta g| 7 !• %  pi pr Cable '" i" Currency m> : in ,.. Coupon. V l p. Silver Panama Canal Zone The Board In u unanimous decision said all parsons agnnpn ll tha Canal Zone either worked l'r the U.S. Government directly or on Government projects with mi business enterprises In the area that could affect the cost of living In the Canal Zone or In the continental US. The Board said the prevallliiK wage rates in the Cmial Zone are sabstantlslly below" those paid for comparable work in tho U.S. —Do*. In ihe Court . Mvoitf and Matrimonial Causes BAHBAIiOS On FRIDAY at I M p m at Chelsea G.iraae. Ilnfold Street One 14 h pi Sedan Car recently overiiauted. In sood worktns .ondlilon 1011 V-S Ford Car .n a.il working order--would rr.ake mod pa-k-up H ARCHtlt MiKFN7.li: Auction.-.! BM*aSfgOI FITS I:\I.KI. t, CO. James Street IO 10 SI >i 11. flHIlFJH OF TH: 1NSI IIA:. I will aril at CHELSEA GARAGE. P!Nr"UU ST RE ET ON FRIDAY Ilth al I p in one Hi Standard II h p. Sedan Car Damaged. Terms Cash It AtUIIFJt M.KEN/ir. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By instruction, received from thInsurance CD. I will sell on Friday October lit" al the Courted' Garage. Al.ili |i..ik Road. Ill IMS Angllit Foid. IBNET CIORDON and MATglJl*. IIPJ—Be.a.-a l1tlentr IsMF* INNISa—I %  re.pea4ri JAMES IHKI BH. Ihe Co-reepori. i TAKE NOTR7E thai thla Honourable Court will day of December 1*51 al 11 iVrlorfc in she S.r— %  Decree for the rtlaaolutlwi of Marriage, and thai i Appearance In this Cause on or before the ZJrd day el Ni ii Answer WIO.ITI fourteen days thereafter, .rtheewlse thi hear and detennlne Ihe change* alleged in the % %  *•*.ith llhrtandlng Dated this Mh day of October IStl I on rndav lh. m iv mi .... tat nsM i iaa taaai -.11, i* r IS D LaOT, SAHJBANT. the l-etlttoner of Nc It James Mr* BtldgeUrwn. Rorlu-k.* hlllOSIM I. AMI'S are handy thing* lo have by you. These are nbUtnable In BEACTIFt'l, I>F.C4iRATr:il TABI.K MODEL BTTIalB as wdl aa ordinary lll'KRH ANE IANTFRNS from 9IXIII I/. EMPORIUM CORNER BROAD oV TUDOR STREETS DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE. DOMINICA. P0R1ST SERVICE Applications are invited to Ml 5 (live) vacancies for surveyora > in Doitilnlco. The posts are not pensionable. Contracts will be for a three-year period wllh posubHtty .>r renew nt Consolidate,! salary within the' scale $2,400— IS 300 par. according to quallneatii>n> and experience Subsistence A^w-ncc at the rate of aa.an per night out when working away fromhome. Allowance and Mileage foi transport at local rates should the e^Trcer be required lo maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is TRM provided and single mm will (* %  given preference for this reason. The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking decisions anR living under rough conditions when necessary Main iluties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control S, psana) \l least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and' BiOMagj without supervision is essential. Applications slating ag. whether single or married, qusliiieation.-, ietalls of experience during the past two years and enclosing, -opiei if two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest , i 10 Ocl II Can NOETBBVOHMB LADV RODNEY Arrive. %  alia n.rk.s.. Barb.e.. 10 Oct II OsS M Ocl M Oot Arrises -. %  :. Arrive* Arrive* Barbados Bar bade* Bessea M.lif., 18 Ocl 17 Oct ST Oot M Ocl Arrl* a* M.asr^l I Novr The MV. "CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR" is expected to ariaVJ here about Ihe 22nd October .accepting cargo for Nassau, St Johrt"" Hallfaa. Qupbec and Mont real GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.* LTD.-Afenti. "v W A. RVSER TF. c ^NLON, Oct. 9. The Soviet Press said as th, severe Russian winter draws ncai *oviet authorities are showing. ieur ti?* d ..'"" t '* ly over ,h hous" Union """' clUei "* lhI The population of Leningrad for example seems lo he facing a grim ^ IsBSSsI one pgngjr inciicaled that mam houses in Leningrad are without gas and the plan for repair am installalloru. <>f heating is also lagging liehind. I i>< rfla Sunn Gov.rimienl newspaper said <>i K ht vears a/lei Ihe lllH-ra!i<.n from German oecui>,iliti of Smolenak and other towns of Ihe same n gion. (hey an far from being vecmiitrilctrd Smolensk which during the Brai made headline i. In the world's press Is said to be suffering fr^n an acuti 1 '.urtage due to systemstic non-lullilment of building plans Irrgffifi blamed the Ministry of foe lag "unsiilisfactory" tempn 'f the reconstruction ol Smolensk and fourteen other Russian towns of the region—U.I*. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  AII.INO FROM gl aOPf Ml IM. IO V MIA I'KIIISII 111 H roagiiiON—no. N AOAMBMNON—lih -AIIINll TO TRINIIiAli a BRITISH in i • cnrricA—stnii oc -AIICl, ||> IRINIOAII >| HlliM -Mh N.ivri S I' MI'HSON. BON I AgMiU ,-.,! liHiiTmi Rev. P. J. IIINKNON. O 11 P. lately appointed Reelor or thr E.O. Church of I'jyntry Rd. i ii>rin; UCCNSE KOTICC The applloauon of Gladstone Brancli ol gth Ave New Orleans, holder of liqimr License No SH granted to Si Clalr Daniel in reaped of a board and 'Music "hup wllh shed elloched :it Ml. A.. New Orleans. St Mlchnei |gg pumaasion to sell Splrlu. Mali I ig/mn. AiSi Imard .IIHI shine 1 •l... ( with shed atlached at Mh Ave New Orleaiss. SI Michael Dated IM* loth day of October IBM To: r A MclJKOD. laq | Mac isti JI'. Oi.l -A" Cl-ADRTONE BRANCH Appllcanl N II This application ui.' eted al a Licensing Court I .il l)i-1 A iii BSSSBSBTI the SCnd day of October ISSI .it 11 -lock a m E A MrlJCOD Police Magl.tr-te. Disl "A" anepl Cargo and iX.niliiHa. Anllgul Nevia and SI Ft • III llgri. for aggajl QM HI IAICU, ....img niaai 12 HIM The M V MONEKA will arrepl I'aigu and Paa*ei,ger* lor Ds.,ii.. and SI Kill. Balling date b. he I. a Anllsua. MonUerr.L Na.i. B W I •milUMI OWNSRH ASSOCIATION UNO CONSIGNEE TE1. NO 4M7 "COLOMB1E" 14th Oal... ber. I9SI via Martinique and G.udel.nii""GASCOGNE" 3rd November 1051 via St. Lucio. U-.ittnique. Guadeloupe an ff Antlgua. SOUTHBOUM* "C.ASCOONE" 25th 0c4otK>r. IHS1. culling; nt Grenada, Trinidad and British and French Guiana. %  R. M. JONES It., Ltd. AOENTS Phone 3814 ; v. w,v/^v/,v,',y.'*' Win. FOGARTY *--) LTD. INCE & Co. Ltd. DRESSES FOB TIIK KASIIION-CONSCIOUS SMARTLY TAILORED LINEN, SILK & GINGHAM DRESSES BKAITIKLIJA 1)1.1 Ml I n IN SHADKS THAT ARE FASHIONABLK AND LOVELY SLEK /ES AND SI.EEVE1J.SS. WITH SMABV POCK ETS QUALITY AND CUT LEAVE NOTIIINC. TO BE DESIKEU. S^II.IKI r:ich I3.SB .. PRICES—LINES SILK C.INC.HAM U-* 9 Sotbock St. '••.•.'.•s.'.:'. '.'.'.:•-::•. •.-.-.', 1 Win. FOGARTY w LTD. 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PAGE 1

PACE FOUB BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER 12. ISSI K\RBA0OS^ADM)f*rE t. 1 t -1 Iriday. Oclubrr 12 INI WIDER MOPE THK work of the Peasants Loan Bank founded In 1936 with a p*Ul of £10.000 ($48,000) has been so effective that the lime has come when the loan policy should be liberalised to include not merely owners but those who are in occupation of land in production. It might seem revolutionary to those who have always regarded land merely as good security against linoncial loans, and to those who still feel that it is not the duty of the government to help those who produce food for the population by UOtng the land. It is not so. Such a suggestion has already been mode and has been supported by implication by the Government's policy adopted in dealing with the Labour Welfare Fund From this fund people who own houses without the land can obtain loans for repair or reconstruction purposes. It would be equally as good to accept growing crops as security against loans from the Bank as it is to accept chattels. There is good reason to liberalise the policy of the Bank to meet what would be a social security need. The people who rent land, because they are unable to purchase it. and produce food crops, perform the same service as those who produce from the lands they own. They contribute: to the nutritional standard and help to maintain an overall self sufficiency which is most desirable. WUhln recent limes the Government sought to assist all producers by providing funds with which land holders could purchase irrigation equipment and livestock. This new and welcome agricultural scheme has been a prime factor in increasing food production and DM revenue earning capacity ot land holders. The most recent step in providing DWami of social credit is the increase of the Labour Welfare Fund from the rate of $2.40 per ton of sugar produced to $5.40 per ton. This will mean that in addition to the $750,000 now being operated, there will be another million dollars in the revolving fund. ft Is fr.im tra> amount that the money needed i* supply loans to land holders could be Aiwn. Tha reduction of the $1,750,000 by a margin of $250,000 would still leave $i ,500,000 to cater to the Labour Welfare Fund. The fund of $250,000 so allocated could be operated by the machinery of the Peasants Loan Bank without, in any way, interfering with the statutory provisions of the act. From this amount those persons who occupy land but who are not seised at law could be assisted with loans. It would mean that the increasing cost of subsidising imported foods would be reduced to some extent because of the consequent increase in locally grown food. If the suggestion for liberalising the policy of the Bank is adopted it would be necessary (o undertake certain safeguards for the protection of the money. It could hardly be expected that loans would be made to people who rented land under weekly or monthly tenancies; but in cases where land has been leased or rented as agricultural holdings for a year it would be easy for the lessee to protect tun* self against the owner who might for one reason or another demand possession. In the case of a lease there would be the unexpired term or the period to be renewed by option; and in case of a yearly tenancy there would be six months' notice. The benefits of the scheme would be many. In the first place it would encourage a number of people to follow agricultural pursuits because of the assistance and protection they would get; it would keep and>'or bring back many people to the land; it would increase the productivity of the soil; it would make for greater self sufficiency and would supply profitable employment for many. Above all it would be a means of establishing in Barbados a source of social security credit and improving the general economy of the island. The Shadow of Germany On The Voting Paper SHARPL1. unouli. two German probl •.win* Into pus 11 inn as lop-lrvH (jurattom far lhe llnii-(i voter. 1. Hill.f %  trnrraU warned the Weal that their 2M Oft IVrhrmaetU vrWram will l.ihl under l i -uli..... r only If German war rrtmlnala arr rekM-n-L ?. They II.MI.WMI also • %  i •-. %  rowaUtj In reorganising the poicd fo any poltry u-hlrh truutd IHKUI' %  iihui'utuhinf the** cotiricled tear miriinal* I belt-fee they uyere juitly ronoVm-trd • of the moit alnx-kruf kind. -Tf..rc may be individual euart trhrre on purely hiiinniiriar grounds, all honlih. for example, ***fi'ncej may from rime to line require ronsideralton But (here li no Qiteilun. to tfar as I know, of OHM Ui'iirrai anirteeiy or radnitkm of ara.enr.-i c aroundof policy "These crimes ouyht not vastly to be /oraoflfT'n-y ihookrfie ronjetener of ">* world at the >mc }"£"? Question J: Should Munslrin be Freed By t'HAKI.KS U K.llios BONN. HUGE black headlines in the newspapers Britain's moat controversial book — "Mansteln. Hii Campaigns and Trial." It la a pica from the author, Maintains British counsel. Kealn.,1.1 Panel KC, MP. and from p.—, former Cabinet secretary Lord !**£ Hankry. that the Huler field-marshal, in the manner of his trial, is ihi 20th-century Joan of Arc. "English lard attacks sentence p by victors' court announces the ,„.,*,„ Independent evening paper Frankfurter Aotti i i "Had Mansteln only been an Englishman hetirllinrs the pro-Bonn Government Rheiniache Post, and emphasises that no 7 n iii\* British dttMn could have been by the evidence which sent M.m-M in to his war crimes ell in Werl Prison. These papers are normal German dailies reflecting the view of the ordinary German man In the street. %  da expected of proaeeutois, i court. THB COURT General Ki.mk Simpson. Ammunition FOR Guderiun, Manteuffeland for the rest of the Hitler generals !"' now prodding the Bonn Government to barter a new German Army for the release of their war criminal friends—this is the campaign ammunition they hove ight for months. %  lion Dynamite an YOU ask what this has to do with oui General Election. Sir tie. man rearmament is aynami'e andon every Socialist platform, limit I.ntish Army Staff Colfcevtn. wal strongly against 1 major-general and five Socialist candidates h a v o'eier senior staff officers, were thundered a**ainst it. "all staff officer, and none had one-third of the T.U.C.. vote, been engaged In battle-fl-fntlni. were caat against it at Blackpooi at any rate since IBIS." hls m onth despite the executive -laff officers their tenderwy. ^ta^^roU^ ^^ ^ Yet last week our War Secre /S'. i.uio^AHv.raiP-G-nerat ''~ ry Slxachey. speaking in Duodti bui s^'ttz? sF&Z H-Sag & s .rsiss I-.K. K, i.ir... final tuund to the French view that .. (Teat complexity and vital imporP-annini staff, should be intetonce to the safety of our nation a'ated &lo European defence, to a county court Judge — snd Such an attitude horrlnc* man; miscellaneous collection of Socialist back-benchers. One CM them said to me In Bonn: — (Mr. Paget suggests that Gen"The turnover of conacripUoi era! MacArthur has probably would give the Germans a truine. been guilty of war crimes for ,umy of 1,000.000 men in flv. alleged offences commuted by years. I dread lo think that in Hvt South Korean troops under his yeais we snail be saying: 'Wha command. 1 have we done?'" Ai i further tie-up with tl. IIMI.lKH) Souls election you could not convim THE British court, after four ^ ^ u, e Brulsh in Bonn thi months' trial, sentence ManMr Atttoe< ,i on w In Mr Mor kteln to 16 years irnpriMmn.ent t d(d ^ d( te death of „_ • L-T* %  %  *? %  1 —— • —. %  -* i SWSi *llo IIO( BSBIBS mes involving the death of aon of ParI(arncnl In order S,T, ^v'li.sih'S^fi r ,pon ~ R on r^r r.SU.n,, nkf p.n ,n. .h. *.£-.. ThU w. "'fnr Paget claims that there It was to last only s dsy o ppeal. But the sentence two and. under American — way; — of British .ustlco Is occasionally marred by shabby episodes where the latlonal chsracter falls halo** its accustomed standards of chivalry, honour, and common sense." Hankey. a member of Mr Chamberlain's War Cabinet, dteas examples Ihe cxecuUon of King Charles I. the shooting of Question t: Should Cei-many be Armed darmany'i NataonaJlj. Press JJ^ Vn f".cU ^""d'to 12 yeors' sure. Morrison was expected ad tbi w.fKiv picture magasrias, imprisonment after a legal review waive any objection, fhich began Ihe clamour for "the *j n evidence bv Ixwei Russell rajstaraUoD of ihe honour of the Uv( I(K -.l. then B.A.O.R. Coincidence oldler, are ready to bid j m ige-Advocate. The British in Bonn say Moi desperately \ publish and serialW ithin the next few months ruKm WO uld much sooner taiu Ise this heaven-sent British-made %hl> Rnnn Government will B||cn a accMon a|ler an elecUo propajianda lmort certainly demand the u ^ f fc n ft „ ,„ f|w .. for^e 0 n^ntu^Jo n'of C '5!rc ^" IminaHe^-S^^1^" >'" ** ,--*} * ^ '" ^ ^ long been an kdvocate of .. Mparutc Klilnc republic, and la an pro-rrench aa a German can be, while the French Foreign Minislc, By WILLIAM BAMLBV Schuman U • Lorralner who ui illed crag ol Drachenlela • capuln In the German Army. Admiral turn, for lo.. !" ~* frown, oer .he wide; and winding There;U h^d, acros. ,he Rhjnc batll*. UM impechmen. of WarRhine. I .ay-Wal might almoM be for > !" But he question li how r.-n ll.istlng>-and the Engllji poetry; and Indeed !t la Byron. long wouldI thl aet-up la.it. burning of Joan of Arc. I„ the Middle Age. you may Already there are rumour, thai To that Hat, ay> Lord Hankey, imagine the German baron, .allythe German ateel barons will •will no doubt be adili.l the War ,.., lrom there now ruined caatlea ubotago the Schuman .leel plan. Crime. Trtala which began with ,„ u i u „der the people 1,000ft. Aa for the political aide, meat the Nuremberg Trlbunnl and endi^inw them. German, are completely cynical cd with the trial of Mansteln" (at ^ m n. away la the next of tho about the mushroom federal Bonn Hamburg). , S..VCO Hills, called Petersburg. NO parliament. Mr. Pagcl, howover. afaked hla ru(n on joj, 0 r it but u si)lendld "Have they had enough of claim to the new Joan of Arc ^i,^ occupied by the Allied war?" 1 aaked a British official legend aorMWbal curlier Commltaionar.. This hotel or w ho had aomethlng to do with That wa. during Mansteln s pce w „ bu| „ b> ln 1>r ,.prtetnr he xp€Iullclltwh | ch ,,|i ed o( l.„u in.inihs (rial There his real M u-de-Cologne. making German police Into Lontnr the German underdog and his ' n te v Jack thI suir don ^ibJJ; "" brilliant fore„c eloquence treatJ^,^^S the French Trl•'VhST plople?" he said. Give color fly atop of it. the smell la nem lw0 y.,^ ( ,„, .hocked at not aweel to the Germana. who the contralt between them no The ami ii Aft' cllii rcrvour disturbed the stolid calm of the wheneve nriti.'li War Crimes Court-goes from Boi (urlli. ed a sensation both "i r i!-o'"veara. Mr cr7ouf-wnich a.mewh a th !" three flag, of nqual ,„ d he ^ mon ,.„ ,„„ „ 0 they ralee their eye. whrn "'; h „ Vrare "on""thelr knees . %  ,,.„ at 800 calories a day." Now, In revorw of history, tho do „„, dou „, the „„,,,„ a the hooked-nosed Germans In the valloy 5"' !" ;'- a man like Dr. Herman Elder.. German llold-mar.hal (who wept by ingenlou. Federal CJacwjUor |h( ^^ „ Mr s ,„ „ „ e „ after Mr Pagef. closing speech, Adenauer, plunder Ihe Allied oier dWm | nnl M n>y# ,„„„„,. hut stamped out of the dock In lord, sitting "hot""'''".,„„„, time, a novelty In Germany aaan when his British udges They have had tens of mil Ions warned hlm ... viinltlers refused to acccp. his plea Iha. he of poond, front u. towards U^uJ %" %  £ J^ * "Uler. =iS:i iSE ^£w£ 5fc &! MSTUr the soldier. Then with Manateln Pol ,-, mb the French much the war criminal. There la no Col)| wind minster idiom: %  |l a no: my different ,.„,„.,,, .„„ THE German.' moal fruitful 2, !" '""^ Eru-h von Lewlnskl.. alia. lou( h ,. ,„, Amcr |„„ T h"y play He replied an quite Ihe Weslnstcr Idiom: "ft is not make life easy for Lewln.kl. alias •"* %  ^"''.T.'^.irl'.TTh^vTlM M'rd'"-'' "• 1 "Id: "T M £ ...ncrecs vl.h credit £ %  ** '^XZ'"^^ SS ^'Tded "" ^ *""'"""' But Pag" s accounl .,( ihe Held.^ |d ,„, from regarded marshal's lustly famous c m„ Moacow the' -uriouslv lucking r., ormarul „„, .... ,h.,r „Hoa ltalrs. In Germany In pronnrsuccess In forelun uu their urloa .il ready been unpregnate Impregnated with ITS fUlug ^ 1 mmcMeIv u bid to free Paulus's Sixth Aifnj dollars. ..,„..„,_ u„. .. fortnljjht ago on the first report mention Currently, ihe Adenauer line is ^ h< rWashir at StaUngrad. the! IS I captains, that and, If the Americans want ashinfton conference. tmsuanied that Germany mediately going to secure in dependence. You take your choice whethe that would perpetually establish. "bad'-ttie proceedMinister for War. The Adenauer J^e Parliament or whether the <...rrr.ia.iti -. OU i(J dPCldo that " of the iceat Russia.. Ui,ki.-...vk/.huknv nnd perCiermaii Ann> they DUaal pU KM haps the greatest or ..II. Vasslit. n reputed £2.000 million. Gnu Then y u mu tl h ve a So wilh the Hamburg trial. German Army you must have a It was unfair, says Mr. Pagef. German Genera) Staff and The law was bad. The proceedMinister for Wa: The Adenauer ---_-•ings would never have been ; f^ument goe further—you must < %  '"">" tolerated in any British court have conscription. Otherwise yoi Pf !" of usefulness The taking of evidence was Irregwould recruit the German Army duded, and that the mud phanular. and there was no court of from the street-comer boys and lo na could now disappear and the appeal. unemployed, most of them old 'd gang lake over. Wrong . .' S.S. men. Here is one foreign problem MANSTEIN alone, he thinks. You would then have an efficient which the SocialVt Party will seek was right. He accuses:— army, but ah! says Adenauer, if to dodge in the election now that I THE PROSECUTION Sir It were so recruited, how could It it Is claiming, that It has Ironed (Arthur Comyns Carr and Mr. be an instrument of fraa out — or Aneurined out — its lElwyn Jones. M P., departed from democracy? domestic differences. —L.C.S. Our Readers Say Tracking Condition* To (he Editor, the Advocate, SIR.—Tho Director of Education's press conference last week drew from him a number of remarkable stttements. Once inuri RM Depai-trnent'g policy has iwhite-washed and in those stubborn place* on which BM would not stick, cliche-, have been posted to hide the Haws. Much blame has been utt. to the Pttfldblga and the traehin,: conditions in them but these ol>st.iclcs mil not explain away the unhappy spectacle which Itarba. dian elementary aducatton pi> aents to-day. To see the Isau pectrra, perhaps one should ask the Inspectors whetiM-r these totiditions ciimp!,uned against are better or worse than they were twenty-five years ago. The an%  wcr to that question might well lead the Director to find other M 1 |..--,:ly measured. It Is strange, but I seem to remember that Hurt, Hunt and Smilh hold that || la the objective measuring-stick which can b> %  conditions at the time of measuring are not fuUJ If they only realised It. 'li.iing Is the greatest pro0n to parents that has been introduced Into the schools, for no intelligent, hard-working child can be kept back because ho doesn't happen to get on with his teacher or because he happens to be feeling unwell when the In%  spector calls." Why did the Director think it neceasiiry to make this statement? Was he thinking of Barbidos or of some other place? For the tendency here has bean not to keep back, but rsthei to push a little too hard Ihe intelligent, hard-wotklni: ,|,ild Thai is really not good enough. Age. grouping. In its appropriate context, can be defended on more legitimate grounds and the Director should stick to those grounds. though this would have led him to admit that age-grouping had been introduced h .phazardly and out of context. So. after several years, we have reached stage two. The fascination pf catch-words is amazing nnd the alogan is Age. Ability and Aptitude. Indeed, some educationists in this Island, with more of enthusiasm than of a sense of \ have been heard to sny that the %  "'inence once given to the three It's must now be given to Ihe three A's. It Is precise sort of doctrinaire thinking that Is so upsetting and the Education Department does not seem lo ippreciate the fact that the deep and genuine uneasiness felt by many Barbadians is to a large extent due to the growing conviction that the Department fc out of touch with reality. Your* faithfully. SPECTATOR If eaten At Laat To The £duor. The Adrocafc SIR, Kindly permit me to rebut the prevalent heresy that true believers in Christ can eventually to lost. Much energy is expended la. attempting to show that It Is necessary to maintain some moral standard If the I iHsen W to gain Heaven at last. While this teaching is contrary to Scripture aa a whole, it is necessary to draw attsnalon to one verse only to show the fallacy of It. In I John. Chapter I. Verse 9: we read. "Whosoever is bom of God doth not commit sin: for His seed rrmslneth in him' and he cajuaat sin because he is born of God*'. There we have no license to sin (as these apostate deceivers accuse us of teaching) and vet it i in-eputable that the man that eannet sin. as the verse distinctly declares, cannot be lost. SICURITIST "IHE C0DR1NGT0N CORRESPONDENCE" By ROBSON LOWE < Reviewed by PETtCR HALL) THE Codrington correspondence is a collection of over five hundred letters, now the property of Sir Christopher Codrington, Bart:, dealing with the affair.* of the Codrinplon family in the West Indies between the years 1743 and 1851. This almost unique collection, which presents a continuous record ot the life and history of the islands of Antigua and Barbuda for over a hundred years, has recently been made public, and is soon, unfortunately, tu be broken up. Mr. Robson Lowe, who has made a detailed study of the material, is one of the world's premier philatelists. He is well known as the author of "The Encyclopaedia of British Empire Stamps", and it is from the point of view of the student of pre-adhesive postal history that he has prepared this book. From this point of view the collection is of unparalelled interest. In it are numerous examples of previously unknown hand-struck stamps and a great fund of new information about some previously known varieties. Unfortunately for the general reader limitations of space have made it impossible lo reproduce the letters in full, or even, in most cases, in outline. The chapters dealing with the postal history of the West Indies. and especially of Antigua up to I860, are outstanding, being crammed with information, much of it heretofore unpublished. The arrangement of the material is very clear jnd lucid and the conclusions drawn in unusual cases show a great deal of research and intelligent deduction. Also, on occasion, where he is unable to come to any conclusion regarding some unusual and aberrant postal charge, the author has not been afraid to ;dmit himself battled. Surely this is a wel;ome novelty from an expert, and one only Jared by someone at the top of his fleld. All in all this book is unhesitatingly reommended for any serious student of the postal history of the West Indies. However, it is well beyond the scope of the general collector, who will probably see very few pre-adhesive covers in his lifetime, and is enough to drive the average beginner into collecting match books instead From the point of view of the general reader or the historian the book is of much less value. There are chapters dealing briefly with the history of the West Indies during the period, and with the history of the Codrington family in Antigua and Barbuda. With the exception of certain information about Barbuda, which existed until 1851 as a feudal fief of the family, very little of this material is new. The letters themselves have not been reproduced, and the summaries presented (occupying nearly two thirds of the letterpress) read more like a detailed auction catalogue than a historical condensation. That these letters must, on the whole, be of tremendous interest both to students of the West Indies and to the general reader, [is apparent in places even through the relentlessly condensed summaries. Time and lime again the reader is given a brief glimpse Df something that he would like to read, but always it is withdrawn from him before he can grasp it. A few examples from the text will illustrate this : (The philatelic information is omitted in these quotations!. "14 June 1817. Esta'e News. Reaction of negroes to removal from Barbuda to Antigua "... "11 Oct. 1793. Attack on Martinico is likely to be renewed." . "10 Dec. 1779. Interesting contents, including provision of Naval stores, death of Dr. Athlll. New Socialist Act awarding every negro six pints of beans a week free, the fleets under Admirals Parker and Rodney are expected "9 June 1823. A list of taxes recently paid," . "In the main, these three letteta deal with the debts of the estate (£2,860 8s. 2 :i |d.) owing in the island to the estate of John Athill and S. B. Athill. The details given about the estates are particularly interesting". In conclusion, this is a book for the advanced philatelist. For him both the letterpress and the excellently reproduced plates will make it a very valuable addition to his library. For the general reader the book has ali the interest and readability ot a concise catalogue, and the reader is irritated not only by what he has not. but even more by the frequent glimpses of what he might have had. Probably everyone would have benefited had Mr. Lowe contented himself with publishing the sections dealing with postal history in pamphlet form at lower cost. The other material could then have been turned over to someone whose interests were more literary or historical, to be published separately for the general reading public. OXLY I 11%.S OI.II! DAILY TELEGRAPH on .ale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY /////,'/,V,V^V,'/.V--.V.V-V,^^^-.V//.'.V,V/'/,'--/,'X I Wtfl^ 'phom fiiichsA'A! -^-.' %  -^•xo^ t xooce.teooteoeeoocoooBcewtie pt 4) GOOD Blf JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO ADDATIVE8 — Only % %  .ITT and Sl'OAB saF* Oblaiaable al all Grown THE JAEGER TRAVEL COATS from Da Costa's OIUHR Tlii SI; JUST ARRIVED Apple Pmree Ground Ginger stem Gln-fcr Gelstlne MeltU CasMUea MHILs Turkish Dellghl JslTa Dales I'rklli risja .M..rsl, Mall.,,., SPECI>\LS~ Dried Fruit Saktd ... „ 5r P" Pace. Apple Puree —*•>• P*r tin L*ml Kquauh—24e. p r it. Usaes— 1 rent r .,\, SMOKERS' DELIGHT Embsssr Clgarettrs —In tins of 25 far '.:;<-. Crsven A —In tins of SO — Sl.e


PAGE 1

PAGE SBC BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER 12, 1*51 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY A REMINDER BUY PEEK FREAN BISCUITS TO-DAY. WITH Munificent Plwlt Cards. •I Msdsrn Icituk Cm! Try \\ i / /, CORNv^ FLAKES %  •-* ti-r t-ouoc* .cW cefbl* V ph*' c* K lb. a*. D \TI s In Ij-lb |ik AND REMEMBER .... JUICES "'RUSES ORANOE SQI'OSII KUSES LEMON SQUASH %  OSES LIME BARI.EV WATER RlinlNSOVS ORANOE BARLEY WATER KOBINSON'S LIME BARLET WATER BKOOKK LEMON SQUASH HHIMIKS ORANGE SQUASH Tin. I'CRE PI'RPLE GRAPE MICE Tin. Pl'RE WHITE ORAPE JUICE tjgj LINSEED per tb. Boh DEMERARA CASSERREEP ORDER ALLEYNE ARTHURS SPECIAL RUM To Complete a Fine Meal ALLEYNE A IK IIII IIA Co.. Ltd. ^ "YnuitVrocer*** Phn*> IK. l"# U-lir-r.






ay



ESTABLISHED 1895



Marryshow Still
In: Elections Quiet

‘From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Oct. 10
ITH swamping majorities Manual and Mental

Workers Union candidates won six of thelvian

eight seats in yesterday’s general election, their
President-General E. M. Gairy among them, gain-
ing a long lead over his rival Trade Union opponent
Edward Mitchell, member of the Executive and
the Legislative Council recently dissolved.

Polling ended at 5 p.m. Wed- ———-——------_

nesday but returns from 95 polling
stations, all seeing the heavy vot- Arrangements
For Peace Talks |

ing throughout the day came in
to the capital at long intervals
Incomplete
U.N ADVANCE BASE, Munsan,











































and the official count in the capi-
tal itself was released four hours
later, almost coinciding with wire-

lessed results from the island of

Camriacou.

At 11 p.m., returns of the Korea, Oct. 11.
Gairy—Mitchell contest in the} Liaison officers failed to com-
most populous constituency, were) plete arrangements for resump-
still awaited, but a proninary tion of the Korean truce talks,
count at closing time by Election] but decided to try again tomor-
Supervisor Gittens Knight’s office}row. United Nations and Com-
at 12.30 gave Gairy a 2,713 lead} munist liaison officers met at Pan

over Mitchell.. Results show that}Mun Jom for nearly three and
three Action Committee members] one-half hours but apparently
including I. E. Noble Smith for] were bogged down over the

extent of the neutral zone to be
established around the new con-
ference site.

U.N, quarters ‘were silent on
results of the liaison meeting but
a member of the Communist
liaison staff told Red newsmen
that officers thad failed to com-
plete their work and had sched-
uled a third meeting for 10 a.m.
tomorrow.

Communist newsmen said they
had been told liaison officers
nevertheless had made some pro-
gress during the day. They said
most of the “technical arrange-
ments” for renewal of truce talks
‘have been agreed upon, Chinese
jCommunist Radio at Peiping
reported earlier in the day liai-
son officers at their first meeting
Wednesday had agreed “in the
main” on the time and place for
resumption of the Armistice con-
ference.



First Civil Jet Does
Record Flight

SINGAPORE, October 11.









EB. Mw. GARY eS

18 years a standing elected mem-
ber of St. Andrews and two in-| A De Havilland Comet, the first
dependents forfeited £25 depos-jcivilian passenger jet_ airliner
its. This morning Elec t io njlanded here 24 hours, 47 minutes
Supervisor Knight broadcast the |after leaving London on a test
final figures to the island saying|flight which cut more than one
that the conduct of the entire |4ay off normally scheduled flights.
electorate in general was splendid
and there was not one case of
arrest, reflecting great credit to
the public and co-operition in
every respect. He thanked ali who
contributed to the smooth run-
ning of the electiof.

The Governor will soon nom-
imate three complete unofficials
who wil! have the privilege to













Singapore’s Governor Sir Franklin
Gimson, saw the British Overseas
Airways Corporation craft put
down without a jar at the end of
its 7,809-mile journey.

A large crowd including |

Actual flying time was 18 hours,
151 minutes. British overetes
> i Aviation Company officials sai |
foramina Ae ee ete regularly scheduled flights from |
The Governor and Lady Arun- London to Singapore take 57 hours
dell were among early voters bal-|35 minutes of which the actual,



loting in the capital at the Girljflying time is 34 hours, 40
Guide Headquarters Booth. minutes, a B.O.A.C., official said.
On page 7 —U-P.



U.S. Marines Flown
Into Battle

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct. 11
A FULLY equipped U.S. Marine battalion was flown intc
battle on the East Korean front in the biggest helicopter
airlift in military history. “Operation Bumblebee” was

of the Communists, but Reds made no attempt to interfere.



lines
break
resistance on
approaches to the
port of



east coast

Communist forces still clung

Military Assistance
fence Department,

In the air B29 Superfortresses
blasted a_ strategically located
Communist airfield at Sunan 20

} The flight operation was de-
. ® signed to reinforce Marine
U.S. Will Get for ‘a renewed attempt to
‘North Korean
Manganese = [p=
: Communist
2 Wonsan.
From Brazil At the same time Eighth Army
forces on the east central front
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. ‘captured two more _ strategic
Manganese deposits in Braziljheights above Yanggu and sent
are helping the U.S. overcomejanother tank — led Task force
previous dependence upon Rus-jshooting away up the valley on
Sia as a source of vital material. |a hit and run “killer” raid.
Brazilian deposits were called
“very large and very important”
in a publication of the testimony|t®, the northernmost peak of
by Brigadier General’ George|“Heartbreak Ridge” however.
Olmsted Director of the Office of Om the western front U.S. First
in the De-|Cavalry Division troops ham-
mered out limited gains above
Olmstead testified last week|Yonchon against stubborn Com-
before a Sub Committee of the|â„¢unist resistance.
House Appropriations Committee
on the huge Foreign Aid Appro-
priations Bill.
Olmsted declared development .
of Brazilian deposits “will have eres oun
the ultimate effect of ridding us They aimed 100 pound bombs
Rass vious, dependence upon! st paved and dirt airstrips. Com-
He said similar work is also | MHnists have been working fran
being carried out in the field ot} wealiy_ fo eae ho oa
tungsten, rubber and other im-|*he last U.N. raic a ede
portant products.
Russia a few years ago was



one of the principal sources of
manganese for the US, The
mineral is used in steelmaking.
In retaliation for U.S. tightening
of exports to Russia, that coun-
try drastically reduced sales i

French Planes Lash
Vietminh Forces.

SAIGON, Oct. 11.

carrier planes lashed

manganese to the U.S.—U.P.
French



RE-ELECTED Communist Vietminh forces for
From Our Own Correspondent the first time since the outbreak
ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada, of hostilities in Indo-China






Oct, 11. 1945. Fighters loaded with bombs; in which the gross tonnage found | Tanganyika. This is likely to be increased inj fields Which lie in the remote

Norris Hughes was yesterday|and rockets soared into thé air|exceeds 200,000,000 tons. At C.D.C., headquarters today view of the rising costs of the simi-explored parts of Tangan-
re-elected Chairm of the St.;from the carrier Arromanche on| The E Colonial Development | a spokesman said: “This will be installation of the plant. Capital! yika, bordering Lake Nyasa

Georges District d when the; October 8 and hit a rebel-held|Corporation have no qualms about|our biggest venture yet but untily employed to date by the Corpora To get at the coalfields geologist

first general r held| railroad bridge the yuthern|this project turning out another!a complete rail policy is decided tion is well within the Gove have had 66 miles of track made

U.P. ika fia like the ground- upon it try t ent £100,000,000 allocation and’ througt inmapped territo
\ 5 * Xs Me “, see ¢ Foe if
ee \ et Z Ne 4 | i : i AG y ; = St : t c . re . air \t

|
completed in six hours fifteen minutes within mortar rang



From All Quarters:

New Way To

| Cross Mined

Frontiers
Six Hungarians and a Yugosla-
designed a new way of
crossing minefields guarding Hun-
gary’s frontiers, to reach political
asylum in Western Austria, Inte-
tior Ministry officials reported
Thursday.

They said the group approached
the Austro-Hungarian frontier on
bicycles, each carrying a number
of long planks with them.

At the frontier they set up a
small path through the minefields
with boards and rode to freedom
over them. While the boards pre-
vented immediate detonation of
the mines, seven exploded after
Dr a passed by safely, officials
said.

Priests To Be Tried—Shanghai
newspapers said three Catholic
Priests will be tried soon, as
“counter revolutionaries” and also
said that two more priests have
been arrested by Communist
police,

New Ambassador — Chester
Bowles, former Governor of Con-
necticut was sworn in Thursday
as new U.S, Ambassador to India.

Nomination Expected—Congress
sources said Thursday, Madam
Pandit, Indian Ambassador to the
United States will be nominated
soon as a candidate for the Indian
House of Representatives.

~Iadam, Pandit is expected to
return to India in December to
resume her political career,

Earthquake—A “strong” earth-
quake lasting about two hours
was recorded at 8.57 (EST) last
night by a seismograph at the’
John Carroll University, Cleve-
land, Ohio.

Meat Shipments Resume —
Argentine meat shipments to Bri-
tain are about to be resumed and
the minimum treaty quota of
100,000 tons will be reached, ac-
cording to reliable British sources.

Shortagt—The shortage of pen-
nies is getting serious. A great
many people must be finding a
use for the copper coin worth
only one cent. The United States
Mint is having to operate double
shifts to try to turn out enow
pennies, while. in New York
Government's 1 Reserve
a is rationing its penny sup-
plies.

Languages—A Burmese sentry
on duty on a north-eastern out-
post challenged a Chinese and
found the man did not know the
language. The Chinese frowned
disapprovingly when shown a

KMT flag; smiled benevolently
when a sketch of a hammer and
sickle was shown, He was ar-
rested.

First Time—For the first time
in Europe, a surgical operation
was colour-televised in a Paris
hospital. Five television screens
showed simply the hands of the
surgeon and the section of the
patient’s body on which he was
working. The effect was of look-
ing over the doctor’s shoulder at
the operation,





MR. CHESTER BOWLES

Bowles Sees Truman

WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.

Ambassador to India Chester
Bowles called on Truman on
Thursday and told reporters after-
wards he would do “whatever any
individual can do” to help settle
the Kashmir dispute between [ndia
and Pakistan.

Bowles met with the President
for half an hour in a farewell call
before his departure for India on
Saturday. “It is a big job and a
challenging one and IT know it will
be interesting”, Bowles said on
leaving the White House. Asked
if he intended to play an active
role in trying to reach a Kashmir
Agreement, Bowles replied “What-
ever any individual can do, we will
try to do." —U.P.

C.D.C. Will

(From Our Owh Correspondent)
LONDON, October 11,
Colonial

|

cver £20,000,000—a fifth of
£ 100,000,000 original vote—in tne

Tanganyika coalfield project. After |
two years of investigations it has

been proved that 40,000,000 tons of

in| coal are extractablo from the field|ways of

avbados

-_———

GAIRY WINS SIX :





Developme ME! with it if Tanganyika railways are |
Corporation is prepared to invest|expanded sufficiently to make the
its' working of the coalfield economic





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951





tect ees wong

’ :

i
|
|
|
i
|
ale

‘

* | SURV FLIGHT |





>

|
|
|

aireraft of the U.S. Military Air Transport Service landed at Seawoll at 8.35 a.m. yosterday
with a party of 16 U.S. Airforce Officers and 2 U.S. Naval Officers on board.
They are on a survey ins flight of airfields in this area.
They leave to-day for Puerto on route to their headquarters in Washington.

THIS 0-54 al

Advocate ~

King Talal Follows

Commander of the famed Jordan-
‘ ian Arab Legion said King Talal

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



OF EIGHT SEATS

Tension Ru




Oct. IT.
‘TENSION here has been running high sin
Prime Minister announced on Monday that
Egypt will abrogate the 1936 Treaty with Britain
and force British troops to withdraw from the Suez
Canal Zone, the vital waterway linking Europe
with the Far East.
The abrogation move also includes demands that
the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, bordering on Egypt
from the south and linked to it by the Nile River,
be made part of King Farouk’s nation.

Official British sources said how-
ever on present indications it was
clear that the chances of these
proposals being accepied by Egypt
were greatly diminished.

It was felt that only “more
energetic’ U.S. action was likely
to have any sobering effect on the
Egyptian Government's aggressive
intentions to abrogate the 1936
Anglo-Egyptian treaty. It said

Father's Policy

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Oct. 11
Lieut.—-General Glubb Pasha

ete of verdana 5 eaten the policy |the essence of the situation was
r of close friendship with Britain|U.S. recognition that the Suez
l .S. Military I lane On NINE SPEECHES ordained by his father King/Canal is a vital bridge between
Abdullah ete ee : at ; : Asia and Africa and the best site
I / orayer meeting in Jerusalem last; for pases to defend the world’s
e IN FOUR DA YS July, ’ power houses in oil wells around
urve a S ere In an interview Glubb Pasha! the Persian Gulf area
LONDON, Oct. 11. lismissed all persistent rumours

. : dae ; Prime Minister Attlee 2
A C-54 aircraft belonging to the U.S. Military Air Transport halfway mara be aecrolaa ciate

Service (MATS) landed at Seawell yesterday morning at]ot the campaign through Britain
8.35 commanded by Lt.-Col, Thomas E. Collins (U.S.A.F,) |in which he hopes to beat the

; ‘ 9 : © Tyatives iin the same way a:
a crew of six and carrying eleven assengers—eight US. Truman beat the Kepublicans in







that he is at
King Talal owing to the latter's |had tended to discount the British

speak for

loggerheads with Earlier officials said that the U.S

illegedly anti-British policy. ‘claim that there is no alternative
Glubb Pasha said: “I am not/to the Canal Zone. The US, held
my brother's keeper. I cannot! pat Turkey offered better bases

the King. I can only}

n if a tlank attack any Soviet

Air Force Officers, two U.S. Naval cers and a U.S, Air] io4g. point out that King Talal hits | westward neve. oe See
Force Photographer. Unassuming 68-year-old Attlee} Set has made repeated state-| phe position seen broadly is that
Lieatienseiytiied Lt. Col. Collins told the Advo-| rallied off nine speeches atfirents, he would follow his}. U.S, favouring Greece and
eate shortly after they landed peal meetings through the day to rae s policy of friendship with Turkey being associated with the

that they were on a survey flight,| boost his total to 27 since Mon-| Britain. 2 “th” antic oO i
No MORE MARCHING Speoting airfields in this area.]day when he began his eight-day Personally I feel perfectly warn aes a 1 y oo
Raby had just arrived from a| tour. satisfied there is no intention on tain believe ey could be















With Mrs. Attlee at the wheel,
the Attlee family car will have
stopped at 56 school houses, town
halls and wine places in the road
by next Wednesday when the
Prime Minister
barnstorming tour which Labour-

similar visit to Sal airfield in the
Gilbert Roger who competed Cape Verde Islands, There were
in the annual Paris to Stras-

eighteen members in the party
bourg Walking Race last week, and they expect to leave today
a. distance of 350 miles was

for Puerto Rico en route to their

classified for limited service in || headquarters in Washington, They
the French Army to-day. | left ashington on Sunday and
His clagsification card said: their route took them to Puerto
“Exempt from marching.” Rico, Antigua, the Cape Verdes
—UP. and Barbados.

PARIS, Oct. 11 | :
|

man's in 1948.
Attlee’s strategy is to concen-




trate on domestic issues, peace and|he said.—U.P,
is ne Farty , home! touch, to prove the
; Tori Increase ‘ pea S sala Renwaris who: predict a
me Tenet co eae a ee ee eee ae ed
(US.A.F.), Lt, Col, John J. Haley n . He refer
Lead As Election (US.A.P.), Lt. Col. Bernard] to Iran: Instead of taking the law
Pusin (U.S.A.F.), Lt. Col. Har-}into our own hands, we have
EF it old Y. Richardson (U,S.A,F.), Lt.{go0ne to the International Court! told Congress on Thursday further
avourites Col, Edward M. Ligbisont ane we have gone to the United! cuts in foreigs aid would endanger
SAF. j. James R. iss ons,
. i LONDON, Oct. 11 ;* Uaars" Cask jack L. idereer} There is great force of nation-| 14, testified
Socmonvatives stretches tele (U.S.A.F.), S/Sgt. Joseph K.j}alism when the nations begin to
Strong lead in the latest public) Rares (U.S.A.F. Photographer) feel their nationality: untess |}; 2

Opinion poll and betting odds on
a Winston Ghurchill victory in
the British General election
soared again.

On the basis of polls bett
and other analysis, Churchill wall
be swept back to power when
Britain’s voters go to the polls
two weeks from today. Political
observers here are almost unani-
mously convinced that only a last
minute surge can save the
Labour Party from defeat.

A London Daily Express poll
taken last week—the disastrous
week when British oil workers
were evacuated from Iran—gave
Conservatives a nine-point lead
compared with an_ eight-point
lead previously.

Betting odds made Conserva-!

and Comdr, William J. Waymier!there is adequate scope given for:
and L.C.D.R. Wallace Mayo of the/those ambitions, you will ge
U.S. Navy. war.” —U.P,
Members of the crew were Lt,
ing|Col. Thomas E. Collins, U.S.A.F.,
Project and Aircraft Commander,
Capt, Claude §. Haigler U.S.A.F.
First Pilot, First Lt. Hal A,
Detrick U.S.A.F,, Second Pilot,
Capt. Cherles E, Hanes U.S.A.F.
Navigator, M/Sgt. Joseph P. Doss
U.S.A.F. Aerial Engineer, S/Sgt.
Henry Dellano U.S.A.F Flight
Attendant and T/Sgt. William H.
Lloyd U.S.A.F. Radio Operator.



Dominican Républic |
Cannot Help U.N.

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.,
Oct. 10.

The Dominican



Devaluation Of
France Expected

Caribbean area.

Dr. Max Henriquez Urena,
Dominican Republic delegate to
the U.N,, wrote Secretary-General
tives hot favourites at two to| PARIS, Oct. 11 Trygve Lie in response fo a re-
seven. } French Finance Minister Rene quest for information on what

A leading London bookmaker,' Mayer met with his chief econo-| forces his country could contri-
said that more money had been | mic experts amid ever stronger bute to the U.N. force under the
wagered already on this election; rumours of impending devalua- U.N. plan for collective security.
‘than on any horse race this year, tion of the franc and reports that —C.P,
except the famed English Derby.| Mayer decided to reinstate coin- .
—UP. age of gold,

With the black market rate of



Record Tourist



the dollar soaring to a_ level
: : higher than any since the 1949 Travel Expected
Sugar Talks devaluation, financial cireles be-
lieve devaluation is imminent By HARRY FRANTZ

_ notwithstanding official denials. WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.

t
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON ot. 11. The value of the dollar on the Travel authorities here predict
Commonwealth car i sacehs black market zoomed 13 points}|record tourist travel to Latin
to-day met in London for prelim-| today to 435 per dollar for de-l America in the winter season

nominations of ten dollars and] which will start next month, with

inary discussions on their forth-
above while

coming meeting with the British the rate for singlel unprecedented dollar earnings for

Government. Present at the meet-| dollars went from yesterday's) neighnour republics.

ing were delegates representing} high of 421 to 428. Travel during summer — for-

the West Indies, Australia, Mau- Gold climbed from 577,000 merly regarded as the “off sea-

ritius, East Africa and Fiji. francs per kilo yesterday to} gon’—boomed in the Caribbean
582,000 francs—a gain of $14.30.) area and the trend was upward

No statement was put out after UP.
the meeting. “It was just an in-
formal discussidn among. our-
selves’, explained Mr. Cuke (Bar-
bados).

A further meeting has
arranged for Tuesday.

in Mexico, Central America and
South America, the Department



of Commerce statistics showed ir
the first five months of 1951.
; —U.P.

Inspector Dies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada,
Oct. 11.
Inspector Ferdinand DeCoteau
(52), long-serving member of the
Police Force, died suddenly this

been





TO-DAY’S WEATHER

Royal Prohibition CHART

} OTTAWA, Oct. 11, |evening on the steps of his home, Sunrise: 5.48 a.m,
Princess Elizabeth and Princ arriving after a heavy day of duty Bunset: 5.54 p.m
Philip ran into their first taste of ; mk

at the Police Station polling booth i
official “prohibition” on Thurs-{ as presiding officer. Moon; Last Quarter
Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Tide: 1.83 a.m,, 2.04 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.09 a.m., 8.30 p.m.

He was due
to enter the Colony Hospital as
a patient on Thursday and even
earlier was advised to go to the
the Hospital. He was a popular ana

efficient officer.
Invest £20,000,000 In Coalfield Project |
nuts scheme of O.F.C. in the same
colony. But they will only go on |

day. The City Board of Control
ruled unanimously no alcoholic
drinks were to be served at muni-
cipal functions including
Royal luncheon.—U.P.



tp our minds how much coal to|funds for going ahead with thi
get out”, ‘Tanganyika scheme are certainly
The first hint of C.D.C.’s interest} available,
in this important development in} Should it materialise however
Tanganyika came from former '|it is likely to reopen the question
C.D.C. Chairman Lord Trefgarne | whether C.D.C., should not in the
l& months ago. It was then esti-| near future receive an additional
Plans are already in train for | mated that if the full scheme was! government vote
| considerable extension of the rall- to be proceeded with investment | About £230,000 has been spent
East Africa including! would be almost £20,000,000. so far on investigating the coal-

| proposition.



the part of the
ment to alter this policy.”

ports
had been ousted from
ends his big}ef the Arab Legion due to differ-
ences
ites hopefully compare with Tru-]King had several
him audience.

ihe Mutual Security Programme.
| Appropriations Committee while

ty >7,482,527,780 Foreign Aid Money
Bill with Republicans demanding
that it be cut drastically. —U.P.

| RECEIVED AMBASSADORS being closely searched,

shinsky on Thursday received the}
British,
Republic has; Ambassadors and it is understood
informed the U.N. that it cannot) the
at this time vontribute forces to| Russia’s reply to the Three Power
the U.N. Army against aggression! declaration on the
because of what it called the dan-| [taly’s Peace Treaty of Septem-
gers to itself and to peace in the} her 26.--U.P.



better incorporated in a plan for
‘he Middle Bast defence. A de-
re-! cision one way or the other is ex-
pected soon.

Britain will not surrender her
tights in the Sudan and will fully

@ On Page 7

4 Killed In
Oil Explosion .
In Trinidad

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11,
, Four men were killed and three
severely injured—employees of
the |the United British Oilfields, Trini-
dad, trom a boiler explosion this
morning. Those killed are Lionel
Baptiste, Ramkhalaman Balkaran,
FitzRoy Fraser and Parso. It is
believed that there are other vic-
tims of the disaster. The area is

Jordan Govern-
Glubb similarly dismissed
in the Egyptian press he
Command

with Talal and that the

times refused



None of these reports is true
ee

Cuts Dangerous

WASHINGTON, Oct, 11.
Secretary of State Dean Acheson

before the Senate

White House *took up



MOSCOW, Oct, 11
Minister Andrei





Foreign Vy-)

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113
Day or Night

American and = French

Soviet official handed them

revision of!







WHO
WAS THIS?

Was this ‘the ‘wage earner’. . . the one who kept

the family comfortably housed . . . the children at

the best schools. The one who somehow seemed

to represent the complete security of the present «amenmnsnn!
—and the future ? ;

Things can never be quite the same, but they will
be considerably easier if the one who accepts
responsibility for the family welfare has taken the
precaution of wise insurance.

For as little as £3 per annum you can insure
against accidents for £1,000 in the event of death,
The cover also includes benefits for loss of saght
and/or limbs, and £8 per week up to 104 weeks
is provided for temporary total disablement

Quite a different picture, isn’t it ?

GUARDIAN ASSURANCE COMPANY LIMITED
Local Agents:

5. P. MUSSON, SON & Co. Lid.

BROAD

Box 227 rei ie 44

STREET

P.O







j


PAGE TWO



due to

R. Ds G. LEACOCK is
fly to Jamaica this morning
by B.W.1A., returning to Barba-
dos in about a week's time

Same Plane

R. AND MRS DON CLAIR-

MONTE who were in British
Guiana on a short visit returned
by B.G. Airways Charter Flight
On Wednesday af.ernoon along
with the Barbados cricketers.

Tomorrow Night

ERE is a full dancing

calendar for tomorrow night.
Firstly there is the Cocktail Dance
and Party at the Aquatic Club
from 6 to 8 o'clock, in horiour of
the victorious water polo teams.
One hour later starts the Vinter
Memorial Dance at the Crane
Hotel and there is also the regular
danve at Club Morgan, which as
the tourist season approaches,
gets brighter every Saturday nignt.

Accountancy Diploma

ALTON A. MILLINGTON of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall,
has just been awarded a diplom:
in accountancy from the London
School of Accountancy, the result
of an examination which he sat in
August this year.

Walton was until recently a pu-
pil of Lynch’s Secondary School
gaining a certificate in book-
keeping at the London Chamber
of Commerce Examination 1950.

First of its Kind

HE Young Peoples’ Society

presGhted a most interesting
play ou Tuesday night at the
Roshuc!; Street Moravian Church,
lis ti le was “The Grain of Mustard
Seed", and was the first of its kina
in the history of the Calvary
Moravian Church.

The play was well organised
under the supervision of the Rev
and Mrs.£rnest New. The Young
Peoples’. Society must be con-
sratulated on their fine perform-
ance.

Holidaying from Venezuela
HOLRA YING at the Hotel

Royal are Mr. and Mrs.
Eamon Lwengo of Venezuela. They

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Well. it’s certainly nice to

know that our tireless

Foreign Secretary ts stil

thinking about the Festal

and gelling a heck of a kic’
out of it 11”



Critical Note

OURNALIiST M.P, Tom Driberg
got across a critical note of
interest to Jamaica in his weekly
column in Labour’s “Reynold’s
News” the other day. He says
that while he was in Edinburgh
for the Arts Festival there recent-
ly, the only sad person he met
was a Jamaican who had just
heard that his home had been
destroyed in the hurricane, But,
Driberg continues, the disaster
may do some good if it leads to a
drastic tackling of the too-long-
neglected problem of housing the
people of Jamaica, He says “there
is no part of the world, not even
in the East, in which the contrasts
of luxury and squalor are more
extreme”.

Swotting Hard

HE Bar examinations are

rapidly approaching and many
West Indian law students in Eng-
land, are swotting hard. The
large percentage of failures in the
recent Bar exams., have provoked
students to greater efforts. On the
‘bus this week, I met George

arrived @arlier in the week from|de'Isle of Trinidad, one of these

Caracas’ by B.W.1LA. where Mr
Luengo is Asst. Branch Manager
B.W.1.A., Caracas.

Continuing Vacation Here

R. BERTIE ROGERS, a Bar-
badian on the staff of B.W.LA.
in Portsof-Spain arrived from
Grenada on Monday by B.W.LA,
and is holidaying with relatives
in Fontabelle,
Bertie has been on holiday since
October ‘8rd and spent the first
part of his vacation in Grenada.

Hurricane Relief

NUMBER of West Indian

students are giving free sec-
retarial help to the West India
Committee, in their efforts to raise,
money for the Hurricane Relief
Fund, At the West India Com-
mittee library last week, many
students were busy addressing
envelopes, affixing stamps and
doing other minor jobs. “We are
glad to be of some hetp,’ one of
the students observed,

Solution
E solution to the Bus Stop
problem on Bay Street near
the junction of Jemmotts Lane
would be to encroach the highway
onto the the Bay Street Window
next to the Eye Hospital and make
enough room for buses en rout¢



students who recently took a test
at the well-known Law coachers
in preparation for his Bar exams,



Rupert a and the Lion Roci-—3



The way to Sailor Sam's shack
mostly uphill) and the gentleman
whom Rupert is leading becomes
very breathless, so as soon as the
way is clear the little bear goes on
ahead until he ee sight of his
friend. ‘Ay. Sam,” he calls, ** I've
brought someone to see you and

JANETTA

{*

est
nominated by a group of students
as a candidate in the impending | Baltic
clection for the Lord Rectorship| arrange for air carriage of goods

DRESS SHOP

Lower Broad Street



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

London Is Biggest
Air Freight Centre








London has now become by
Robeson for Rectorship? far the biggest air freight trad-
ing centre in the world. Record

trading figures, exceeding the
it will be learned with inter-| £72 million of last year, are ex-
that Paul Robeson is to be|pected for 1951.
Air brokers,
Exchange

THE West Indies as elsewhere
operating at the
in the City,

of Aberdeen University. Robeson} all over the world.

has, I understand, provisionally Many of the pw. te 0000(_Q———————=DBDBnDa OOO
accepted the nomination. from one foreign country
Italian. Art another without the airplan

coming near Britain.

An account of some of t
trips arranged through London
is given in a report published by

MONG students beginning the
new academic year at the
Slade School of Art in England is
Miss Gloria Escoffery of Jamaica.



She will study painting, Gloria] 24rclays Bank.
recently visited Italy and speaks U.S, Orders
highly of the art of Italy, She] These include the carrying of
hopes to revisit Italy before re-] explosives, football teams, cir-
turning to the West Indies. cuses, orchestras, chorus girls,
“Deep South’’ Boy Scouts and pilgrims.
Government depart-

EMBERS ot the West Indian} nents arrange for machines to

Theatre Club in London are ili :
ousy rehearsing a play—*Deep ea of, Garvie: iat
South”. At the end of this month] ” ‘mj, "year the United States

they hope to tour the provinces
with it and will later perform in
a London theatre. The rehearsals
are being held at the Hans Cre-
scent theatre, and members are
showing great enthusiasm. Mr.
Errol Hill, leader of the group,
says they are handicapped by the
few plays depicting the West In-
dies that can be performed. For
this he blames not only neglect of

has been putting heavy orders to
the charter companies in Britain

The industry sprang up afier
the war, when ex-RAF pilots
»00led_ «ss gratuities to buy ma-
chines, which they used for pri-
vate hire—L.ES.

WORK DOES IT

Lena Himmelstein, who has

the subject by West Indian play-| just died, age 72, proved tri-
wrights but failure of West umphantly that women can pl
Indians to encourage their play-| the great American role of Ra;

to Riches just as well as men.
She walked off a ship, speaking
only her native Lithuanian, in
1895, penniless and friendless.
For years she toiled in a tiny
dark room as a seamstress, She
married a Russian named Bryant.
He died. Then she saved enough
money to open her first shop.
And there was no holding her.
Accidentally one day she signed
r < a cheque “Lane” instead of
in British Guiana for healtt|/«“Lena,” was too embarrassed to
reasons. Fr. Parkinson is due t¢| correct it, and was Lane Bryant
leave here for B.G. on October| from then on.
17. Her shops multiplied untii!
Fr. John Quigley who had beer] there were 25 of them. And when
in Barbados on a short visit re’|she attended the opening of her
turned to B.G. on the same plan‘ |store on Fifth Avenue her busi-
which brought Fr. Shorrocks tc} ness was taking in 45,000,000 dol-
Barbados. lars (£16,000,000) a year.

PRICE FOR A SONG
- THEY HAVE just celebrated
COUTMASTER JOSEP H|the 100th anniversary of the pub-|
PIERCE, of Lawton, Okla-| lication of “Swanee Rivery’ stilt)
homa, got lost from camp with|one of America’s favourite songs. |
eight young boys he had taken tc] Its real name is Suwannee (the!
the woeds to teach trail eae composer altered it to make it!
—New York Times. L.E.8.| scan better) and it rises in Oke-|
fenokee swamp in Georgia and!
flows 235 miles across Florida}
into the Gulf of Mexico.

The composer, Stephen Foster,!
never saw the river, and the
song was published under the
name of E. P, Christy, or Chris-
ty’s Minstrels fame. Foster want-
ed “financial security.” His earn-
ings on the song: a flat fee of
1,600 dollars ( £570).

wrights.

Temporary Transfer
R. F. SHORROCKS §.J., wa’
among the passengers arriving
from B.G. on Wednesday evening
by B.W.LA, Fr. Shorrocks whc
has visited Barbados several time
will be stationed at St Patrick’
Presbytery, Jemmotts Lan
temporarily while Fr. Parkinson is

Incidental Intelligence







B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

FRIDAY OCT. 12, 1951
11.15 am. Programme Parade,
am Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. “yes Analysis,
41.0—7.15 pm <6 6S Me .. Si.2e me.
Seen

|
11.3¢
he's in a hurry.”’ Looking puzzled
the sailor walks to meer the
stranger and gazes at him for a



4 10 pm, The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third |

4.00 pan. The News,

7.00 p.m. The News 710 p.m. New:
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary.
7.15—10 45

is indeed a grea: day for me!"

moment. Then he gives a glad Programme, 4.45 p.m. Music Magazine. |
shou. ** Why, if it isn’t my old 5.00 p.m. Composer For The Week, 5 15 |
skipper! I'd heard you'd become p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m. Mer-
an admiral, sir. And+ have you chant Navy Programme, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
come to see Sailor Sam? his gramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today’s Sport. |
}
|

ls m 31.32 M., 48.45 M
7.45 p.m, Theatre Memories, 8 6 pm
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, World Affairs,
8.00 p.m. English Magazine. 9 30 p.m
Musica Britannica, 10.00 p.m. The News
10.10 From The Editorials, 10.15 p m_
The Debate Continues, 10.30 From The
Third Programme.
C.B.C. PROGRAMME

|





E

.
'

ea ITURE. 16 8D a.m. 16th 9.30 a.m



EMSON an zl EB OWN | akiyvvd MAKEMS
Lae AHA, £108 [Sanat as
SPRING. Sona ee ——e _STAMBOUL AMBOUL
TODAY 230,445 &£ 8% pm & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8 7445 & 8 pm pm
Robert
MITCHUM GARDNER D A T
Melvyn DOUGLAS i
Plus: Sandy SADDLER-Willic PE CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT
Highlights in Slow Motion Blow hy Blo
een nat men ap -sanetniesn apatineanctaatnaendTanae acter cee
SPECIAL SATURDAY 13th 9.30 gm. & 1.30 p.m. @ Action Western:

DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO VENGEANCE

Johnny

v LALA vw

Mack Brown

Today to Sunday 5 & ae pm

Kirby Grant,

\eaaga 2s, il GaseTY ||

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Fuzzy Knight







AlN BRANDED. (Teshnicolor! ser Che aoe eae
con wes et _ James Cagney, Ann Sherridain
LAWLESS mare CIYY FOR CONQUEST
Kirby Grant & eek s
ae euelkars ak , MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th
Tex Ritter STAMBOUL SHADOW OF SUSPICION

MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th

RENEGADES of the
a



i

Â¥
;

PLAZA Brown

NOW PLAYING

Also The Short



R.O GRANDE
OKLAHOMA RAIDERS
tn sae naan Neceebamreetaneeticne)

Peter Cockson &

OVER THE BORDER
Johnny Mack Brown

OFFICIAL Exclusive
WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP FILMS!

Distributed by RKO ©

ADIO PICTURES, INC

segmTz



Luk it me A rocks
Wy: sent Sis Adal bibah alice: biel
a) the base of

OBERT MITCHUM

ULE

&

deted by POSTRT ST:
fem the nov

cage’

2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
“PALS RETURN”

eee pe Teen

M: ny GU bs

at

MARION PARSONNET
PANKS

ENTRAREE Ly FOLAP











FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951

=———



eS

| BARGAINS

in all Departments
AFTER STOCK-TAKING

Calli and Inspect Them.



REMEMBER—There Parking Problem
when you shop with us.

is no



THE BHARBAD@S CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







EMPIRE

GRAND OPENING TO-DAY at 2.30 and 8.30



e Carre

eid |i RM pee f.
@ ac FRANCIS 2 aay hie

mi

wa CECIL UWA “JESSE WRITE - a eee PICTURE







ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 TOMORROW & SUNDAY

4.30 & 8.15
Double . ‘ Republic Double .
“THE MAGIC BOW" Ce er Lae
and “GUNMEN OF ABILENE”
. “THE INVISIBLE MAN” ... and
with “HIDEOUT”

Claude RAINES Lioyd SHEDS

ROX Y

TO-DAY only 4.30 and 8.15 Universal Double
ROD CAMERON — FUZZY KNIGHT in - - .

“THE OLD TEXAS TRAI
AND
“ODD MAN OU

Starring: JANE MASON



OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.15
| 20th Century Fox Presents - - .



























































= yey to semi-park on the 10.05 eee rene ith G GE ‘FLAME
window, much the same way a: Pp m.— pm. ‘News | with Gary GRAY & The Wonder Dog ‘ E
anew Beckles Road ar DRESSES Reach — Afternoon ere ee ee | — a 14 vii oO UR S -" ;
do a e Bus S‘op near the nu? ee pie ae 25.60 M., uy
Wana Cricke 3 Cocktail — Evening > BS 999999955599 95995 6% otter pet £5 OO FOSS POSE ‘
ar eee ee BS ae ol SSOSSSSS SOOO OP POPP POOP OPES POE PPLCPOLEEEOEO PS OE OPE FPP SSE OOS : Starring: Paul DOUGLAS — Richard BASEHART
oor Opposite the Window and Ready-Made 2nd Made-to-Order %
with one bus ‘off the highway’ x
traffic would have free passage. Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raffia ‘ Opening GLOBE Today 5 & &. 15 p-m. : Oo L Y M P I
ice ss agilakace Handbags —S from ......... 2.6.6 6200 > Cc
SRO TORR ing ae Nive 6b ee wes Ui ee wee x
CROSSWORD Shopping Baskets, ...............-scccecceess x TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 and 8.15
Lined Beach Baskets from $
Beach Hats FO eS SE es Ex %| "0th Century Fox Double. - -
TPN So eine shea, id sree RPMI AS Fe Need RENN oa Avbewbetuche
Animal Noveltios .......06 cise e eee ctsect tes Big city crime-buster x seeeeneeeaeaneeeeeneeeesseseseseanansnereennensesesssenneseeeereeoasensses semmammagerstsss
against the mobsters! x a
No answers given... % ° vad her the
: No questions asked! % esire ‘ on
% changed him
%,
‘ ° *| so much
To-night at 8 o'clock S) that he
np poh x no longer
‘ ¥ lov’ y co M
and every night this week of the underworld! y seg
ee > ove trom
Across : In honour of the visiting U.S. Navy : v
iY, MeumindAe 06 ike apex i >
1) aoe at, read. (7 eapreA . \ M-G-M X
i " panes ‘wea (ay 4 x
1s vaca the Inn 20 sage? (9) ee presents a screenful 1g
oe 16. Uplift. 4h). We of dynamite! i}
ig Pitts me bowman. (7) .
29 [dtomat tick off, ( A | y
ul introduge irrelevant matter, (7) 4“ x
«estos MORGAN No sESTIONS ASKED! |
(Bar ne eaaigee ob :
4 Rea. ‘wi dbl 4 : steanine Y
5 Bee chine croup, tay will be open with the A, BARRY D ARLENE M GEORGE ANS THEATRE
6 Supplies t hen’ ¢resh, ; ‘ > g Tiara seieas ti ninid atten t acs
See © Sey Sas gets culm MONGAN ORCHESTRA nal ULLIVAN ‘VAHL: MURPHY -fIAGEN § PRSWRU ETS VRE WD
it Ee “dole “aiterenee, (4) 2° IONE SHELOON ~ "Sin'ch™ - 5 HAROLD F. KRESS - "<5" NICHOLAS NAVFACK AN M-G-M PICTURE &
\7, Binds to one sight, (4) . . $
(8 Winter clothing ? (4) Playing from 8 pm. to closing x — AND —
1 “Beteraeah Tee earn ana — cree :
ia na a. iOS ads re: BL. Deny! Delicious Steak Dinners served throughcs' the night. PLUS TONITE ONLY :
five, S Agenda, 4, Pee: 5, Bal: 7, Deno- ;
tue. 21 OU; Ie. Elects, 14, Diary; 15, % j
Serue> 16. Hire: 19, r3 } x | out of the Blue Ridge
ca C x hi 5
: ‘ , hills of Gi ia
Seeeee eee ee ee ee eee wt «LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE ‘ chem
% ade
s af P .
a ' . . s * you this
CHECK VOILE . $1.15 x CHARLES HINDS—“Laloma” %| allie
a PLAIN SHANTUNGS—Grey, Blue, “awn, Peach ...........00. $1.36 eS . eS . % \
" x KEITH SEALY-—“Girl Of My Dreams ¥
a DRESS GABERDINE in all shades oo....0....0cccccscectreneceens $1.57—$1.59 g b 3 is x
g ERROL BARNETT—“Roses x
WHITE SHARKSKIN ....00.......00006 Srcaherlcatsee any Ses ie $2.16 ; x
3 % NEVILLE GREEN—“Bless This House” |
PRO IL BED, SPUNG oii) :isssssssisopstscrhernrodacl bccbebetocssacessssses $1.37—$1.43 I *
a e : : 13 CBRCIL GRANT—“Lullaby And Goodnight” x
Fine shipment ¢f Ladies Shoes |% x] 7
%, Las
a is NEVILLE SYMMONDS—“Some Day You'll Want Me” x eo ih. =
7 F i x x | .
a R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ig WESTERN RHYTHY BOYS (Guest Stars). S) SUSAN HAYWARD WILLIAM LUNDIGAN 20. oS
1x %| 7 Kenty King - Produced by Lama: Trotti
gp DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 2 SRE 66,6604 OOPS SOOO OOOG O09 090980069000 09S 0999906 soosoeest | 2 s ueataniess
PRPS SESS POSS OOPS E EPPO P LSP FP PFPSO SSFP FS OD a aS







“~~

i i i i i i a


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fisherman Committed To
Charged With









| VET. WINS ACTION

(From Our Ow Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct-95.
. J. L. Shannon, veterinary

+
14) |
e & SIO “ Dr
‘ apes suirgeoi, Won his action against

WR ~\the Stipefintendent of Railways,

MARAJ . CLAIMS (0 tie extent ot 31.089 ‘for the
$9,000 FROM

“KING” OF THE COCOS WEDS
- breaking of a contract and for
CITY COUNCIL

Anti-Comntnist
Propaganda In
Czech Brochure





ithe loss of his jeep. His Lordship
also ordered the defendants to pay
interest on the sum, the value of
} the jeep at the rate of six per cent,

Boy’s Murder

BURTON SPRINGER, alias “Canon Gregory”, a 23-year-old



By DAVID MURRAY

'
(From Our Own Correspondent)

laceident April 1949 to the date of

GREE HO

——
USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

per annum from the date of the

Judgment October 8, 1951.

fabs ; a tee ae October 9, <=
sherman of Pie Corner, St. i <9» IQNDON, Oct. 10 The Mayor Gf For-es-spele
te akan tein’ fe : St. Lucy, was yesterday committed Britigh hotelkeepers . report ahd City Councillors face a litiga-|
es ce r murder at the November sittings of the that ‘the: official Czech brochure tion which may well cost Port-of-|
rt of Gran Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse; Police Magis- advertising health resorts con- Spain thousands of dollars. A writ}
trate of District E” Courts. . tains strong anti-Communist has been filed against the Munici-! A l t Dettol 6 i
Springer is charged with murdering 23-month-old Jeffrey , propaganda and Czech soyrees pality by the Hon, Badhase Mata}! Ppp y
Boyce of the Cove, St Lucy, on Se tember 19. Bo — legs : here saiq brochures probably claiming $9,000 as balance due on,
and part of his thittocks ; f . ; : yce's legs have been tampered with by the réfrigerators sold to the Couneil. |
et were found in a cane field in St.. underground in Czechoslovakia. It has been discovered that since}
tralian, asso < i . : : ti 8 the casual pence . Art last this year, a oe for t n ;
a immo _ con- - . rochure appears” to just $8, was prepared made pay-}
oT the i etnary hearing on _ . & “Come to Czechoslovakia” adver- able to Mr. Maraj for balance due at once O
a Se Ltolice. Springer is Half Of He tising but several paragraphs de- cn the seteigaretors. But for some
oan a ee by Mr. Hender- scribing the resorts have been unaccountable reason the money ;
stil cy The Police are Goes To Wife: changed to blast the Communist has not been delivered, though | a
Bihelbert” ee. ° i Government and the Soviet the amount appears in the books x 3 7
lala On Rick “# 28-year-old Mi T Ai 9 Union. The brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. | insect stings
retffanded wil. “Gots Peter, was alf oO usband j seal of the Ministry of Internal These diselosures Were made by |
District “E” Poli ctober 15, by trade in Prague and is exactly the acting Town Clerk, Mr.} :
8.0 Nurse —— Magistrate, Mr. _IN THE Court of Original Juris- ee regular advertising pam- Henderson, In the absence of the
hae = en the preliminary diction yesterday Judge A phlets except fors changes scat- Mayor who has been out of town. |
sete 7 e charge -brought Vaughan made an order that one tered through it. : the Finance Comutiittee recom. |
=. eased of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle house Advertisement for Frantisvocy mended that the cheque be v é l
Clatke 5 wos on -Monday, Sgt. should go to plaintiff Monty May- Lazne for example says the re- sorwarded to Mr. Maraj to save
_ oD osecuting on behalf of ers and the other half to defendant sort is “extremely popular among further cost and expense to the}
seen. Gertrude Mayers, wife of the Demoratic underground work- burgesses. The Town Clerk reveal- ‘
pace otalling $17.76 were im- Plaintiff, contesting the title of a ers as it is “right on the eq that he received the Writ on|
pose = offenders at District “E” bo d arid shingle house at Foster poeder, 2nd provides many OpP- Saturday (October 6), He poinicd THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
roe couins by Magistrate Nurse oy st. John. wR ities for illegal escape, out at the meeting today that | k
was $5 04, the The biggest fine th ‘ ae pronty Mayers claimed h i Stinclant Pca r. legal appearance in connection Sare+Non-Potsonovs ,
rivera ™ ~ offender ‘having Ma erta ae erie Gertrude hy ng she cient mail censor~ with the writ must be entered : ;
— a ve cle for whith the re ate se: alf of the house. f ip” along with other attrac- into within eight days, or, the! PLEAsant Smeut+ CLEAN
neiretinte taxes wére not paid. ag dad Poa = Brancker instructed ae Jachymov a to an Couneil will incur additional | Donsw't Pain: Dorsn’r Stain
guarding sempiiting @ galies ean: appe ed far Blerplaintitt and Mr opentur arifts “where sheudends ae i }
. £ ; ; ‘ § , > prepare
stable, holding on 6. hee D. x 4)’ Ward instructed by ot forced labourers drudge under Touchittg on the preparation of

vehicle and riding a bicycle with-
out a lighted lamp.

THE British Council will sponsor
a free film show at the Assembly
Room, ightstown, on Tuesday
uight at 8 p.m. The film show wiil
last for about an hour and a half.

INMATES of the St. Peter's
Almshouse will be entertained
again by the Police Band on
Tuesday, October 30. There the
band will play on the open
grounds where quite a number of
Speightstonians follow them.

The St. Peter’s Almshouse gets
a visit from the Police Band once a
month. Captain Raison said yes-
terday that his band has a heavy
programme this month and so they
would not be able to pay Speights-
town an earlier visit.

A total of 35 parts of rain—t10
parts by day and 25 parts by
night—fell at Speightstown © on
Wednesday, according to the rain-
fall returns at District “E” Police
Station.

, i . Jackson proposed spending for authorities in Trinidad and insist- Just use a few drops
: Wednesday’s fall brought the eae ae atomic weapons be increased to ed on being allowed to land. He
total for the week up to 1.49 ave Husband $55 66 99 between $6,000,000,000 and $10,- was told that he would have to| a day... then see
inches. A man b, the name of Coxie : er 00,000,000 ‘compared to $1,000,- pet permission from the Governor
THE Police * offered to sell her the house in Ol m 000,000 per year now. He called gi» Robert Arrundell, the difference!
Spéightetow yee ay joe question. She told her husband atomic weapons the “supreme — jon, Stephen Maraj immediately
versary last month. “During that ee ta Or ee wd ~ At least, one man in St. Joseph was determined not to be ore against Kremlin aggres- called tates the Goverior yi ae Buy a bottle today!
shert time, the Club has justified house. : : caught napping by any of the impending storms. He is Mr, * He said: “Falling behind in hes sound tT motion again the
its existence in that it has proved Her husband agreed to buy the + L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspector of this parish (NOW atomic armaments competition (1;
) G. L, Gittens, y P' p entry of illegal immigrants and

a great asset in decreasing juvenile
delinquency in the town,” Sgt.
Rite of the Speightstown Police
Post said yesterday.

Sgt. Rice said that the club is
growing because the boys take a
lively interest init. They are show-
ing progress at tailoring, carpentry
shoemaking, gardening, basket
making and net making which are
being taught them by tradesmen
around Speightstown.

The boys aré given lectures, and
have facilities for indoor and
outdoor games including boxing.
The average attendance is 50
while there are over 100 boys
enlisted as members.

Sgt. Rice hopes to add to the
list of activities during the Club’s
second year.



Messts Hutthinson and Banfield
for the defendant.

Worth $400

The agreed valuation of the
house by both parties is $400.
Monty Mayers told the court that
he lived at Foster Hall, St. John.
with his wife Gertrude Mayérs.
They were married nine years ago.
He bought a house at Sugar Wai
about seyen years ago for $153
and received a receipt for it.

Gladstone Hope was present
when he bought the house. This
house was removed to Foster Hall,
St. John. His wife never helped
him in getting this house. After
the house was removed to Foster
Hall it was repaired by Darcy
Hinkson.

Gertfude Mayers said _ that
Monty Mayers and herself were
married for about nine years.
They lived at her father’s house
for sometime. This was at Foster
Hall, She used to rent an acre of
land before they were married on

house and Off the morning the
house was bought/she took the
$55 from out of her valise and
counted the money to her mother,
The money was given to her hus-
band,

Later the house.was removed to
her acre at Foster Hall, St. John.
Her husband borrowed $100 from
Mr. Williams so that they could
pay for the house which cost $153.
She helped himin paying the
debt.

They separated in 1947 and he
remained in the house.

Before making the order Judge
Vaughan told the parties that it
was sad to see a husband and wife
so. He however had come to the
conclusion that both of them con-
tributed to the paympnt of this
house from time to time.



JOHN CLUNIES ROSS, King of the Cocos Islands, and his bride



*

Daphne Holmes Parkinson, after their wedding in London. The wed-
ding had been delayed for six weeks because he could not leave his

home in the Indian Ocean.

The bride met the groom at Oxford, when

he Was a student and she was sttidying occupational therapy. The
couple are returniny soon to the Cocos Islands, where his family has
ruled for 127 years, since his great-great-grandfather discovered the

group.

Mrs. Clunie-Ross will be the only European woman on the Islands.
Her “palace” will be Oceana House and has 10 bedrooms, four bath-
rooms, a Ballroom, billiards room and 10 acres of garden. She will

have six servants.



—Espress



News Round-up from St. Joseph & St. John



in Jamaica taking a a Joe
front of his house in

Inspector Builds

course in Sanitation). To the

orse Hill is a dug-out whieh he

proudly terms as a “storm-shelter.”

It is about sia feet long by Six
feet wide, with a depth of about
six feet also. The sides of this
shelter are all plastered and so
is the bottom; and it is ventilated
by a smal) manhole. The roof is
of concrete and forms part of the
parapet outside the house. It is
a clever bit of work and Were it
not for the trapdoor entrance in
the parapet, it would be difficult
to see it

fe * w a

The erection of the new St.
Joseph’s Post Office near the St.
Joseph’s Almhouse was completed
in August last year. There is a
lavatory on the premises and it
has been wired for electricity
which has not yet been supplied,

Woman Remanded
. . ;
For Attempting To
w «a
Throw Acid
Mr. C. L, Walwyn Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day remanded Carmen Marshall
of Beckles Hill, St. Michael until
today in the case in which she is
charged by the Police of attempt-

ing te throw corrosive acid on
Elsie Aimes on October 9



Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing

the supervision of Soviet experts
in both slave exploitation and
atomic researeh . .” The visit-
or is taken back to the darkest
times 6f primeval slave labour.”

Czech sources in London said
it was “almost impossible” that
the tampering was done outside
of Czechoslovakia.—U.P,



U.S. Congressman
Calls For All Out
Atom Programme

WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.

Representative Henry M. Jack-
son member of the Joint Atomic
Energy Committee in a speech
prepared for delivery before the
House called for a tenfold in-
crease in money for atomic
weapons and dismissed allegations
of “waste and inefficiency” in the
atomic programme,

will mean national suiéide. The
latest Russian explosion means
Stalin has gone all out in atomic
. It is high time we now
go all out.”

e said there is “virtually no
yy on the number of atomic
: capone we can produce if we
can boldly ificrease moneys and
resources at present devoted to
our atomic programme,” —-U.P.



C.0.L. ALLOWANCE TO
T’DAD GOVT. DAILY
PAID EMPLOYEES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.
Government has agreed to pay
Cost of Living allowance to its
daily paid employees to the
extent of $142,788 to date. This

the cheque for $8,700 the acting
Town Clerk said that amount was
less $300, said to have beem dis-
counted for repairs to the refrig-
erators undertaken by the Goun-

ei.







T’dad Labour Chief
Refused Entry
Into Grenada |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,
MeDonald Stanley, Trinidad
Labour Leader was refused entry |
into Grenada. Mr. Stanley left |
Trinidad on the invitation of Mr.
Erie Gairy, Labour leader of that
islam. He returned in the night. |
He was told by the immigration
authorities there that he could
not land, He produced his travel
permit which was clear from the



be could do nothing under the
cireumstanees. Mr, Stanley alleges
that he was “forcefully ejected”.
Hundreds of unionists had gather-
ed at the airport to meet him.
Mr. Stanley states that he will
write the Secretary of State for
the Colonies and other West
Indian Governments on the matter
hoping to get some satisfaction.

GRATUITIES COST
T’DAD GOVT.
$100,000 MORE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.
The Trinidad Government has
to pay an additional $100,000 on
this year’s estimates of $220,000
to meet the payment of gratuities









Your hair will be
handsomer hy far
when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.

Vaseline:

VASTLINE (a tlie registered trate in.
ef the Chesebrowh Mix. Co. Goat





children’: -—= oe
p , re Sprinkie health on he

i; 7 if AX . their food every day
Â¥ Pvery a



: ) on behalf of Marshall while Sgt. payment has been agreed to by ay
* however. Heavy rains kept the King attached to the Central Police Governme @ five point '© public officers for the remain- A
OSEIDON Ex-Cable & Wireless Postmaster at the Office until Station ae aeconoutiié on. behalf MOvRE RR ter ie Tivine “allow. der of this year, sources close to . V children. It is the richest

BRINGS TOYS

dark, recently, and he was forced



Government state.



ndtural source of vitamirty,






. of the Police in the preliminary ance, Last August Government " ie had y
. ya oe ; ment der st " seul, aa

Sitaff Get Back Pay to borrow - lamp. * hearing. was wees to pay ane Se OL cotnntaen nad te are ee th rH ’ re iW ou n ri | fit pyelity, te eotures ‘ha

THE City Stores are getting in ELEVEN éxceinployees of The St. John’s Church Girls’ This is the outcome of a case Pe Y 1 Pto81 aia the cost the 1950 amount of $190,000 for | children get enough of the iain
their stocks of toys for the Christ- yyesers. Cable and Wirloss (w.1.) Brigade Company which was en- brought by the Police in which it of jiving index figure rose from gratuities by $30,000 to $220,000 ft ee ee teaiie Tee Oe ake aad
mas Season. A large quantity of [tq received back pay yesterday rolled by Major C. Phillips in the was alleged that Elsie Aimes threw 199 to 235 points. this year, but expenditure and to 1) ene af wens aes Deer's the sunt eee
toys was brought to the island bY at “the Company's Bridgetown Presence of a large gathering at acid on Carmen Marshall “on aaa cenae Th core it on their food,
S.S. Poseidon from Amsterdam. Office, These ele em- the St. John’s Paris urch, on Jiine 16. th nis amoun ill also ;

Poseidon, which is consigned to bers of ear Ceaaeta see m- September 9 is progressing satis- “ Mr, B, A, McLeod who was the Y.W.C.A. HAS OVER neerent one rs the , $109,009 eas From Chemists and Stores
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Sons & Co., Local Scales, who resigned be- factorily, Miss Olgo Cox Captain yagistrate in the preliminary Wh required to make _tnes DISTRINU TON 3 ee ae shale
Ltd., also brought smoked hams, tween Ist April, 1948 and 3ist #74 Commanding Officer of the hearing discharged Aimes. 100 MEMBERS payments until the end of this BRADSHAW & CO. PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
newsprint, potatoes, onions and arch, 1951, and the back pay hen ym ima this news- ver?
electrical fittings. they received was in full settle- a ye ——_——-_-——--—"_ THE Y.W.C.A., how has over Y

_The Eort Townshend, which ar- oes of 3 claims - oe # The Company has a member- meant. It has been learnt that 100 members but there ate — 2 DOCTORS TAKE UP
vived on Wednesday, brought emoluments prior to s pril, ship of 29 gins and other officers some young men were out in many enrolment forms which were APPOINTMENTS
oranges ahd grapefruit from Trini- 1951. are Misses S. Headley and E. Gol- search of lobsters and crabs. not filled in and returned to the !
dad and Grenada, codfish and This back pay resulted from an jop, First and Second Lieutenants é é ; ‘ Headquarters. (From Out Owh Correspondent)

pork. j ©

The .Canadian Constructor, ar-
riving frém Halifax and Montreal
via St. Lucia, brought pickled pork,

agreement made between Cable
and Wireless and the Barbados
Workers’ Union, representing the
local staff a signed on April

respectively.
* * * »
A number of torchlights were

Four bus loads of sailors were
at Bathsheba on Wednesday last.
Travelling to this favourite ren-

The Association will hold a
General Meeting and Enrolment on
Monday evening at 5 o'clock’ at
Pinfold Street.,The Secretary told

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9,
Dr. A. Byer, Grade B_ medical
officer who hails from St. Lucia
and Dr. K. Beaubrun are expected

seen around the Bath and Mar- dezvous by way of Horse Hill, : : ,
backbones, headskins and snouts, oHiies ccatekeee! ‘ete Gare — tin's Bay areas during the week, some of these sailors threw coins the Advoeate that all irls ger | Ben) up eagoate s Bh a
shirts, sardines, fruit from gnq yesterday ex-staff members /nightly. Some residents were to many pedestrians in that enrolment forms are welcom to Sone pits
Don.inica and frozen hams from who jeft the,company between the wondering what these lights district. bring them in. ‘

Montreal.

Fifteen thousand bags of rice,
500 bags broken, were brought to
the island by the Schooner
Francis W. Smith which arrived
on Wednesday from British Guiana,
It also brought firewood, charcoals
and fresh fruit.

q

the Electric Company was brought
by the schooner Anita H, from
British Guiana. Apart from thése
posts, the Anita H had coals, fire-
w6od and greenheart boards.

The Motor Vessel Daerwood
brought fresh fruit, cocoanuts and
copra from St. Lucia.

AND ALL

\ PPP APA LAA, oF
x ; . ;
TRY IT : | — = PERQUELTE STAYS WHITE
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>
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2 : : 2
ee ; | SCIEN TIF: ] C L Y Thete is 6° Saangs Yascinudtion about glebmnitig white paint —~ Portjaite
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DELIGHTED * especially... This Berger white marine enamel is hatd, glossy and very
> | fAWAGIN contains four well-proven: medicines, i.e, Phenacetin, resistant to the destructive influences of sea air and salt water. It is,
With THE x Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four therefore, ideal for otitside woodwork on hotises, Where its gloss atid
: / * ee J % | medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why i hi :
RESULTS ' i WA % they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being ! dnrability provide a finish both
ti R smart and protective. Try it fo
? . " is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists pro rve ry i t
— % | peacia in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers, your home. ~
3 j colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
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T 3 MADE BY
ANA ) costs little. You can buy it / 4
ir eC ANACIN, in two-tablet envelopes— -
| enough to bring quick relief from a © "
£ | bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet | B E R G E R P a i N T ¥
boxes. Or in 50-tablet botties—keep
'

LLL AAPL SD

46 ttt ,6t 64 96:¢6 CCC
PSO FOO OS OSS SOT OOF

of wallata posts for P




FOR SOFTER WOOLLENS BRIGHTER SILKS
YOUR DAINTY WASH

On Sale at all Leading Stores

636666656 .6 4A BOCES

above qr: theirs.
} D

THR inecting of the St. Thomas

Vestry scheduled for to-day was
tponed,
At their next meeting the Ves-
try will sign an agreement be-
tween Solomon Jordan arid the
Vestry for repairs to Gherdale
House.

The R
return 0
Relief and an application for Tax
Relief will also be discussed.



rt on the half yearly
Expenditure on Poor

LLLP FE FESS FSS SF FSF

“4 4
CELE EEOSES





|
{
i}
{
4
4
{






The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



NEW AFRICAN PRINTS

at BROADWAY DRESS SHOP
36 ins. wide $1.14 yd.

one



Beautiful Patterns

ARM YOURSELF

GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

*ANACIN’ ie sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the mame ‘ANADIN




of these in your house.

AGAINST PAIN









AT ALL. ‘=
HARDWARE STORES

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents
PAGE TWO



R. D> G. LEACOCK is due to

fly to Jamaica this morning
by B.W.1A., returning to Barba-
dos in about a week’s time.

Same Plane

R. AND MRS DON CLAIR-

MONTE who were in British
Guiana on a short visit returned
by B.G. Airways Charter Flight
on Wednesday af.ernoon along
with the Barbados cricketers.

Tomorrow Night

ERE is aé_ full dancing

calendar for tomorrow night.
Firstly there is the Cocktail Dance
and Party at the Aquatic Club
from 6 to 8 o'clock, in honour of
the victorious water polo teams.
One hour later starts the Vinter
Memorial Dance at the Crane
Hotel and there is also the regular
danve at Club Morgan, which as
the tourist season approaches,
gets brighter every Saturday nignt.

Accountancy Diploma

ALTON A. MILLINGTON of

Holligan Road, Bank Hall,
has just been awarded a diplom:
in accountancy from the London
School of Accountancy, the result
of an examination which he sat in
August this year.

Walton was until recently a pu-
pil of Lynch’s Secondary School
gaining ag certificate in book-
keeping at the London Chamber
of Commerce Examination 1950.

First of its Kind

HE Young Peoples’ Society

presgated a most interesting
play ou= Tuesday night at the
Roebuck Street Moravian Church,
lcs ti le was “The Grain of Mustard
Seed”, and was the first of its kina
in the history of the Calvary
Moravian Church,

The play was well organised
under the supervision of the Rev.
and Mrs.£rnest New. The Young
Peoples’- Society must be con-
gratulated on their fine perform-
ance, :

Holidaying from Venezuela
Hobtarine at the “Hotel
Royal are Mr. and Mrs.

Eamon Lyengo of Venezuela. They

*
Robeson
POCKET CARTOON ;
by OSBERT LANCASTER by THE W
est that

Let\|

“Well. it's certainly nice to

know that our tireless

Foreign Secretary t sth

thinking «bout the Festrral

and getting a heck of a kac':
out of it I!



Critical Note

got across a critical note of
interest to Jamaica in his weekly
column in Labour’s “Reynold’s
News” the other day. He says
that while he was in Edinburgh
for the Arts Festival there recent-
ly, the only sad person he met
was a Jamaican who had just
heard that his home had been
destroyed in the hurricane. But,
Driberg continues, the disaster
may do some good if it leads to a
drastic tackling of the. too-long-
neglected problem of housing the
people of Jamaica, He says “there
is no part of the world, not even
in the East, in which the contrasts
of luxury and squalor are more
extreme”.

Swotting Hard

HE Bar examinations are

rapidly approaching and many
West Indian law students in Eng-
land, are swotting hard. The
large percentage of failures in the
recent Bar exams., have provoked
students to greater efforts. On the
‘bus this week, I met George

arrived @arlier in the week from|de’Isle of Trinidad, one of these

Caracas by B.W.1.A. where Mr.
Luengo is Asst. Branch Manager
B.W.1.A., Caracas.

Continuing Vacation Here

R. BERTIE ROGERS, a Bar-
badian on the staff of B.W.LA.
in Port-of-Spain arrived from
Grenada ‘on Monday by B.W.LA.
and is holidaying “with relatives
in Fontabelle.
Bertie has been on holiday since
October “3rd and spent the first
part of his vacation in Grenada.

Hurricane Relief

NUMBER of West Indian

students are giving free sec-
retarial help to the West India
Committee, in their efforts to raise,
money for the Hurricane Relief
Fund. At the West India Com-
mittee library last week, many
students were busy addressing
envelopes, affixing stamps and
doing other minor jobs. “We are
glad to be of some hetp,’ one of
the students observed,

Solution

E solution to the Bus Stop

problem on Bay Street near
the junction of Jemmotts Lane
would be to encroach the highway
onto the the Bay Sireet Window
next to the Eye Hospital and make
enough room for buses en route
to town to semi-psrk on the
window, much the same way at
buses on the Beckles Road route
do at the Bus S‘op near the
Wanderers Cricket field.

Thus both Bus Stops could be
erected opposite the Window and
with one bus ‘off the highway’
traffic would have free passage.





chosswon D



. Across
+ = )he (Wins are. (8)
Men oack to the spoken

eigen ~~ ree

Ray in the. kitchen ?
\ hare : sweet. (5)
is Wh nomen Se thn oe
1) Condition if ts
(a) .

Puts me on o powman, | °y

(cvoraatienliy Wek »

introduge: era | inten, ay
Soin tn contrary. (9)

1. in fairn »

2 Veeds ng ss ‘lowered. (0 49 ,

é Copy bir

4 Red ‘white, and bluse” vertical

actripes, (9)

3 Hat a clanking group, (4)

’

1

4

(ay

? (9)

ih.

Supplies a new tune when
4. Uni 43)

ruity t of penguin, (6)
r sor u .
The sole difference (4)

4 sort of iighting. {*)

* B:nda to one sight. (4)
4 Winter clothing ? (4)



Saiution of yesterday's ponte haroens

1 Stamoedes En

3 e 10. "odes: 15 Eadgieh, “ey
Tail, 28. Rival: 40. Average: @1, Deny
22 Geese. Down: 1. Sneaker; 2, Tents:

3, Aggpd + 2. 4. eet iB oe
i; 14 ects, Diary;
s: 16, Hire, 19, Leg. vi

CHECK VOILE




PLAIN SHANTUNGS—Grey, Blue, Fawn, Peach
DRESS GABERDINE in all shades
WHITE SHARKSKIN

-FLANNELLED SPUNS

a m. EVAN

students who recently took a test
at the well-known Law coachers
in preparation for his Bar exams



as a candidate

of Aberdee
has,

Paul
nominated by a group of students
in the impending } Baltic
clection for the Lord Rectorship| arrange for air carriage of goods
Robeson | all over the world.

for ee
est Indies

Robeson

n University.

I understand, provisionally

accepted the nomination.

Italian. Art

MONG students beginning the
new academic year at the
Slade School of Art in England is
Miss Gloria Escoffery of Jamaica.
will study

She
recently vi
highly of

turning to

“Deep
EMBERS. of the West_Indian
Theatre Club in London are
rehearsing a

ousy
South”,

scent theatre,

Errol Hill,

wrights
wrights.

painting.
sited
the art of Italy.

the West Indies.
Sou

but failure of

Temporary Transfer

R. F. SHORROCKS S.J.,
among the passengers arriving
from B.G. on Wednesday evening
by B.W.LA. Fr. Shorrocks whc
has visited Barbados several time
will be stationed at St Patrick’,
Presbytery, Jemmotts Lane
temporarily while Fr. Parkinson is],
healtt

in Britis
reasons.

h Guiana for
Fr. Parkinson is due

as elsewhere,
it will be learned with inter-
is to be} pected for

Gloria
Italy and speaks
She
hopes to revisit Italy before re-} explosives,

play—"Deep
At the end of this month
they hope to tour the provinces
with it and will later perform in
a London theatre. The rehearsals
are being held at the Hans Cre-
and members are
showing great enthusiasm. Mr.
leader of the group,
says they are handicapped by the
few plays depicting the West In-
OURNALIiST M.P. Tom Driberg dies that can be performed. For
this he blames not only neglect of
the subject by West Indian play-
West
Indians to eneourage their play-

wa’

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

London Is Biggest
| Air Freight Centre

London has now become by
far the biggest air freight trad-
ing centre in the world. Reco trading figures, exceeding the
£72 million of last year, are ex-









1951.
Air brokers, operating at the
Exchange in the City,

Many of the journeys are done
from one foreign~ country
another without the airplan
coming near Britain.

An account of some of t
trips arranged through London
is given in a report published by
Barclays Bank.

U.S. Orders

These include the carrying of
football teams, cir-
cuses, orchestras, chorus girls,
Boy Scouts and pilgrims.

Government _ depart-
ments arrange for machines to
take families of Service men
overseas.

This year the United States

The industry sprang up after
the war, when ex-RAF pilots
»00led «gratuities to buy ma-
chines, which they used for pri-
vate hire—L.E.S.

WORK DOES IT

Lena Himmelstein, who
just died, age 72, proved
umphantly that women can
the great American role of
to Riches just as well as men.

She walked off a ship, speaking
only her native Lithuanian, in
1895, penniless and friendless.
For years she toiled in a tiny
dark room as a seamstress.

has

He died,
money to open her
And there was no holding her.
instead

cheque “Lane”

“Lena,”
te

leave here for B.G. on October} from then on.

17.

Her shops multiplied




EK

SPRING. tona
_—

DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO VENGEANCE

SS ———SS | |
res



9.x
EM 30N —

“Pe ara



TODAY 234.445 &£8 6 pm & Continging Daily 445 & 5.50 pre Hs 24M pm

Robert Ava
MITCHUM GARDNER
Melvyn DOUGLAS in
Pius: Sandy SADDLER-Wiilic PE CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT
Highlights in Siow Motion! Biow ty Bio
a ees eee eee ee en
SPECIAL SATURDAY 13th 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. 2 Action Western:

Johnny Mack Brown

Â¥LAZA via

Today to Sunday 5 & ee pm

Alan Ladd in —

Kirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951





cS [URS jock Ga a.m 16th 9.30 a.m. ||
f10wN |[iktous |
a ‘ & SECRET of
DIAL 2310 Fee | STAMBOUL

|,





f ®SETY

Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m



DED (Technicoior)
MAT:
BAT. 9.20 am., SAT. ath oe eae 8-00
CODE of the 1.30 James Cagney, Ann Sherridain
LAWLESS wa asm CITY FOR CONQUEST

Kirby Grant & 7 a
Slat gaehere ah MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th

Tex Ritter STAMBOUL

She
married a Russian named Bryant.
Then she saved enough
first shop.

Accidentally one day she signed
of
was too embarrassed to
correct it, and was Lane Bryant

until}

Fr. John Quigley who had beer] there were 25 of them. And when

in Barbados on a short visit re’
turned to B.G. on the same plan¢

which br
Barbados.

ought Fr. Shorrocks

Incidental Intelligence

dy JOSEPH],
PIERCE

of Lawton, Okl

tc
lars (£16,000,000) a year.

PRICE FOR A SONG

&-} lication of “Swanee Rivery’

homa, got lost from camp with} one of America’s favourite songs.

eight young boys he had taken tc
the woods to teach trail blazing.
—New York Times.



Rupert and the Lion Rocik-—3



The way to Sailor Sam's shack uw
mostly uphill and the gentlemao
whom Rupert is leading becomes
very breathless, 90 as soon as the
way is clear the little bear goes on
ahead until be catches sight of his
friend. * Hj, Sam,"* he calls, ** I've
brought someone to see you and

|
JANETTA

he's ina hurry."
sailor

the

Looking puzzled

walks to meet the

stranger and gazes at him for a

moment.
shour,
skipper |

“

an admiral,

come to
is indeed

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

Then he gives a glad
Why, if it isn’t my old
I'd heard you'd become
sir. Ande have you
see Sailor Sam?

a grea: day for me

DRESS SHOP

Beach — Afternoon
Cocktail — Evening

Ready-Made end Made-to-Order
Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raffia

Handbags

Shopping Bags
Shopping Baskets ,,
Lined Beach Baskets from

Slippe:

To-night at 8 o’clock

and every night

of the

In honour

this

visiting

week
U.S. Navy

CLUB
MORGAN

be

will

open with the

CLUB MORGAN ORCHESTRA

Playing from 8 pm.

to

closing

Deliciois Steak Dinners served throughout the night.

Fine shipment of Ladies Shoes

YOUR SHOE STORES

BERBER RE Ree eee

$1.15
$1.36
$1.57—$1.59
$2.16
$1.37—$1.43

S & WHITFIELDS |

4606

L.E.

8 composer altered
fenokee swamp in Georgia
flows 235 miles across

into the Gulf of Mexico.

The composer, Stephen Foster,
the
published under the

never saw the and

song was

river,

Its real name is Suwannee (the
it to make it
scan better) and it rises in Oke- |

and
Florida}

she attended the opening of her
store on Fifth Avenue her busi-
ness was taking in 45,000,000 dol-

THEY HAVE just celebrated
e 100th anniversary of the pub-
still





name of E. P, Christy, or Chris-
ty’s Minstrels fame. Foster want-

ed “financial security.”
ings on the song:
1,600 dollars (£570).

—_—_

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

FRIDAY OCT, 12, 1951.
11.15 am, Programme Parade,
a m. Listeners’ Choice,
News, 12,10 p.m. News Analysis.
4.00—-7.15 pom hinclltndtaorlth sede

oracle
4.00 pin, The News, 4.10 pm,

His earn-
a flat fee of

11.30
12,00 noon The

The

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, From the Third

Programme, 4.45 p.m, Music Magazine,

5.00 p.m. Composer For The Week, 5 15

p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m.
gramme Parade, 6,55 p.m. Today's Sport
7.00 p.m. The News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary.
pineatindvell ders 31.82 M., 48.45 M.

| 7.45 p.m. Theatre "Memories, 8.15 pin
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. World Affairs,
9.00 p.m. English Magazine, 9 30 p.m









PPRLALLLLLLA 1 EAP LASS

SOVSPOOPOEPOVOSS



CBCIL

44
? 959O908F

909S0SH
Et OOS 98G 9999990995009 0 9900

? PEPGSS

Mer-
chant Navy Programme, 6.45 p.m. Pro-

7:10 p.m. |



MIDNITE SATURDAY 13th
JAENEGADES of the K.O GRANDE
« oi

KLAHOMA RAIDEKS

SHADOW OF SUSPICION
Peter Cockson &

OVER THE BORDER
Johnny Mack Brown



OFFICIAL Exclusive
WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP FILHIS! “Ga

Distributed by RKO F

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ERROL BARNETT—“Roses”

446,666 66¢

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presents a screenfu!
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STARING

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*punnt‘cnck” +)" HAROLD F. KRESS - "Sy NICHOLAS NAYFACK AN M-G-M PICTURE



PLUS TONITE ONLY

LOCAL TALENT ON

CHARLES HINDS—“Laloma”

PARADE

KEITH SEALY-—“Girl Of My Dreams”

NEVILLE GREEN—‘“Bless This House”
GRANT—“Lullaby And Goodnight”
NEVILLE SYMMONDS—“Some Day You'll Want Me”

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C.B.C. PROGRAMME ’ “ ' is
FRIDAY OCT. 12, 1951. Also The Short PALS RETURN <
10.05 pm.—10.20 p.m............. News | with Gary GRAY & The Wonder Dog “FLAME
10.20 p.m.—-10.35 p.m. Canadian
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Fisherman Committed ‘To

Ch arg ed Wi f h n s Os Cenaiieinte
Boy’s Murder

PAGE THREE









VET. WINS ACTION

@ |
' (From Our Ow Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct.S.
Dr. J. L. Shannon, veterinary
_ su

rgeon, Won his action against
is ” the Supefintendent of Railways,

MARAJ . CLAIMS \\c" tne extent of $1089 ‘for the
ibreaking of a contract and for

$9,000 FROM
CITY COUNCIL

\the loss of his jeep. His Lordship
(Fron





“KING” OF THE COCOS WEDS




also ordered the defendants to pay
jinterest on the sum, the value of
| the jeep at the rate of six per cent,
per, annum from the date of the
accident April 1949 to the date of
Judgment October 8, 1951.

Propaganda In
Czech Brochure

By DAVID MURRAY

+

USE ANYTIME, ANYWHERE

Our Own Correspondent)

ee

BURTON SPRINGER, alias “Canon Gregory”, a 23-year-old

PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,





fisherman of Pi ucy Cort ‘LONDON, Oct. 10 The Mayor of Poft-of-Spait oe
to stand trial ychsgies ag mae ‘ee yestercay mitted Britigh hotelkeepers report ahd City Councillors face a litiga-|
Court of Grand : .e e November sittings of the that ‘the: official Czech brochure tion which may well cost Port-of-|
of Grand Sessions by Mr. S. H. Nurse; Police Magis- advertising health resorts con- Spain thousands of dollars. A writ|
trate.of District “E” Courts. tains strong anti-Communist bas been filed against the Munici- | A 1 t Dettol ‘ .
Springer is charged with murdering 23-month-old Jeffrey propaganda and Czech soyrces pality by the Hon. Badhase Mata) | Pp y
Boyce of the Cove, St. Lucy, on September 19. Boyce’s legs here said brochures probably claiming $9,000 as balance due on|

and part of his buttocks we
Lucy.

re found in a cane field in St..



have been tampered with by the
underground in Czechoslovakia.

réfrigerators sold to the Couneil. |
It has been discovered that since)

f To the casual reader the April last this year, a cheque for
Superintendant Simmons con. brochure i : . i
o > appears to be _ just $8,700 was prepared made pay~-

dueted the preliminary hearing on “Come to Czechoslovakia” i at once on

behalf of the Police, Springer is
being represented by Mr, Hinder.
son Clarke, K.C. The Police are
still making investigations,

Government and the Soviet the amount appears in the books! 8 S
teen et Babb, 28-year-old Me Union. The brochure carries the of the Corporation as being paid. | insect stings
; r of Risk, St. Peter, was alf To Husband seal of the Ministry of Internal These disclosures were made by
ene until October 15, by trade in Prague and is exactly the acting Town Clerk, Mr.|

istrict “E” Police Magistrate, Mr. _IN THE Court of Original Juris- like regular advertising pam- Henderson. In the absence of the |

S. H. Nurse, when the imi
. . preliminar;
heating of the charge broustt

Half Of House
Goes To Wife:

diction yesterday Judge H. A.

adver-
tising but several paragraphs de-
scribing the resorts have been
changed to blast the Communist

phiets except for changes scat-

able to Mr. Maraj for balance due
cn the refrigerators. But for some
unaccountable reason the money}
has not been delivered, though |

Mayor who has been out of town, |

: 0 Vaughan made an order that tered through it. the Finance Comrfiittee récom-
against him of carnal knowledge half of a board and shingle cote Advertisement for Frantisvocy mended that “the cheqiie be
was opened on -Monday, Sgt. should go to plaintiff Monty May- Lazne for example says the re-

Clarke prosecuting on behalf of

the Police, Gertrude Mayers, wi Demoratic underground work- purgesses. The T “lerk reveals |
aus as oth were im- plaintiff, contest , the title a one “4 as it is une on the ed that “he received ‘he Writ on
on offenders at Dist: ope rd a order and provides many op- §; i
Police Courts by Tascistrate Huss Fall, St. i. a during the week. The biggest fine , Plaintiff! Monty Mayers claimed “Another resort is praised & jegal appearance in connection Sones Now? i
was $5.04,'the offender ‘having the ens ee while Gertrude having “efficient mail censor- with the writ must be entered AFB. NON-F O1SONOUS
driven a vehicle for which the Mayerg half of the house. ship” along with other attrac- into within eight days, or the} PLEASANT Smenn+ Crean
apgeopeiate taxes were not paid. |, Mr. J.” ro Brancker instructed oa Jachymov eee to _ Council will incur additional Hosen? Paik Dower
er fines were for black- PY Messrs Haynes and Griffith rochure “is undermined with eynense Gave HAN pan
guarding, assaulting a police con- uranium drifts where thousands *Fouchiitg on the preparation of

stable, holding on to another
vehicle and riding a bicycle with-

. ; - . Town Clerk said that amount was
out a lighted lamp. for the defendant. WB vg ft al eae oy ‘ane less $300, skid to have been dis-
THE British Council will sponsor Worth $400 or is taken back to the darkest counted 20; tepals jo te resrig-

2 free film show
oom, itstownm, on Tuesda:
uight at 8 p.m. The film.show w: it
last for about an hour and a f.

INMATES of the St. Peter’s
Almshouse will be entertained
again by the Police Band on
Tuesday, October 30, There the
band will play on the open
grounds where quite a number of
Speightstonians follow them,

The St. Peter’s Almshouse gets
a visit from the Police Band once a
month. Captain Raison said yes-
terday that his band has a heavy

at the Assembly

ers and the other half to defendant

appeatedâ„¢for plaintiff and Mr.
D. a te Were instructed by
Messrs tehinson and Banfield

The agreed valuation of the
house by both parties is $400.
Monty ers told the court that
he lived at Foster Hall, St. John.
with his wife Gertrude Mayers.
They were married nine years ago.
He bought a house at Sugar Hill
about seyen years ago for $153
and received a receipt for it.

Gladstone Hope was present
when he bought the house. This
house was removed to Foster Hall,
St. John, His wife never helped
him in getting this house. After
the house was removed to Foster

—

JOHN CLUNIES ROSS, King of the Cocos Islands, and his bride

Daphne Holmes Parkinson, after their wedding in London.



The wed-

ding had been delayed for six weeks because he could not leave his

home in the Indian Ocean.

The bride met the groom at Oxford, when

he Was a student and she was sttidying occtipational therapy. The
couple are returning soon to the Cocos Islands, where iis family has
ruled for 127 years, since his great-great-grandfather discovered the

group.

Mrs. Glunie-Ross will be the only European woman on the Islands.
Her “palace” will be Oceana House and has 10 bedrooms, four bath-





sort is “extremely popular among

of forced labourers drudge under
the supervision of Soviet experts

times of primeval slave labour.”

Czech sources in London said
it was “almost impossible” that
the tampering was done outside
of Czechoslovakia.—U.P.



U.S. Congressman
Calls For All Out
Atom Programme

WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.

forwarded to Mr. Maraj to save
further cost and expense to the |

the cheque for $8,700 the acting

erators undertaken by the Coun-
cil.

T’dad Labour Chief
Refused Entry
Into Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, October 9,
McDonald Stanley, Trinidad



‘DETTOL

aa . : , entative ack« Labour Leader was . !

arent a — and so they ee it was repaired by Darcy rooms, a ballroom, billiards room arid 10 acres of garden. She will ‘ ee ae ee, cate . a soe Me henley tak Your hair will be
not be able to pay Speights- nkson. have six servants. —Espress - " a a a “h Tr ag

town an earlier visit, Gertfude Mayers said that yt Energy Committee in a speech aie Galas Late =" oo = at handsomer hy far

A total of 35 parts of rain—io
parts by day and 25 parts by
night—fell at Speightstown on
Wednesday, according to the rain-
fall returns at District “E” Police
Station.

Wednesday’s fall
total for the
inches.

brought the
week up to 1.49

THE Police Boys’ Club at
Sp@ightstown had its first anni-
versary last month. “During that
shett time, the Club has justified
its existence in that it has proved
a Seat asset in decreasing juventle
delinquency in the town,” Sgt.
Rice of the Speightstown Polize
Post said yesterday.

Sgt. Rice said that the club is
growing because the boys take a
ae interest ist They are show-
ng progress a Hloring, ca: ntry
shoemaking, gardening, "Basket
making and net making which are
being taught them by tradesmen

Monty Mayers and herself were
married for about nine years.
They lived at her father’s house
for sometime. This was at Foster
Hall. She used to rent an acre of
land before they were married on
which grew fruits,

Gave Husband $55

A man by the name of Coxie
offered to sell her the house in
question. She told her husband
that she had $95 which she had
saved and they should: buy this
house.

Her husband agreed to buy the
house and Offi the morning the
house was bought/she took the
$55 from out of her valise and
counted the money to her mother,
The money was given to her hus-
band.

Later the house was removed to
her acre at Foster Hall, St. John.
Her Witten borrowed $100 from
Mr. illiams so that they could
pay for the house which cost $153.

News Round-up from St. Joseph & St. John



Inspector Builds

“Storm

Shelter”

At least, one man in St. Joseph was determined not to be

caught napping by any of the impending storms. He
G. L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspector of this parish (noW atomic

in Jamaica taking a higher

is Mr.

course in Sanitation). To the

front of his house in Horse Hill is a dug-out which he
proudly terms as a “storm-shelter.”

It is about sia feet long by Six
feet, wide, with a depth of about
six feet also, The sides of this
shelter are all plastered and so
is the bottom; and it is ventilated
by a smali manhole. The roof is

Woman Remanded
For Attempting To



prepared for delivery before the
House called for a tenfold in-
crease in money for atomic
weapons and dismissed allegations
of “waste and inefficiency” in the
atomic programme.

Jackson. proposed spending for
atomiic weapons be increased to
between $6,000,000,000 and $10,-
900,000,000 compared to_ $1,000,-
000,000 per year now. He called
atomic weapons the “supreme
deterrent against Kremlin aggres-

sion,

He said: “Falling behind in
armaments competition
will mean national suiéide. The
latest Russian explosion means
Stalin has gone all out in atomic
energy. It is high time we now
go all out.”

He said there is “virtually no
yok. on the number of atomic
*Wertpons We can produce if we
ean boldly inerease moneys afd
resourees at present devoted. to

island. He returned in the night.

He was told by the immigration
authorities there that he could
not land. He produced his travel
permit which was clear from the
authorities in Trinidad and insist-
ed on being allowed to land. He



was told that he would have to|
get permission from the Governor |
Sir Robert ArrvAdell,

Hon, Stephen Maraj immediately
called upon the Governe, wis told
him that the Exeetitive Counc
has passed a imction against the

that he was “forcefully ejected”.
Hundreds of unionists had gather-
ed at the airport to meet him,
Mr, Stanley states that he will
write the Secretary of State for
the Colonies and other West
Indian Governments on the matter
hoping to get some satisfaction,



when you treat it to
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T
VASELINE Ie thie registered trate ‘aah
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entry of illegal immigrants ae a
he could do nothing under the e
circumstances, Mr, Stanley alleges






of concrete and forms part of the * age our atomie programme.” --U.P.
around Speightstown, She helped himin paying the parapet outside the house. It is Throw Acid eT —
The boys aré given lectures, and debt. a clever bit of work and Were it . Oe“

have facilities for indoor and
outdoor games including boxing.

They separated in 1947 and he
remained in the house.

not for the trapdoor entrance in
the parapet, it would be difficult

Mr. C, L, Walwyn Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-



C.0.L. ALLOWANCE TO

GRATUITIES COST
T’DAD GOVT.





4 , : .
The average attendance is 50 .. Before making the order Judge to see it day remanded Carmen Marshall T’DAD GOVT. DAILY , , \
while there are over 100 boys Vaughan told the parties that it . : : of Beckles Hill, St. Michael until PAID EMPLOYEES $100,000 MORE C hildr en apenas \
enlisted as members. was sad to see a husband and wife The erection of the new St. A :

_ Set. Rice hopes to add to the
list of activities during the Club’s
second year,

OSEIDON
BRINGS TOYS



so. He however had come to the
conclusion that both of them con-
tributed to the paynpnt of this
house from time to time.

Ex-Cakle & Wireless



Joseph’s Post Office near the St.
Joseph’s Almhouse was completed
in Atigust last year. There is a
lavatory on the premises and it
has been wired for electricity
which has not yet been supplied,
however. Heavy rains kept the
Postmaster at the Office until
dark, recently, and he was forced

today in the case in which she js
charged by the Police of attempt-
ing te throw corrosive acid on
Elsie Aimes on October 9

Mr. E. W. Barrow is appearing
on behalf of Marshall while Set.
King attached to the Centra] Police
Station is prosecuting on behalf

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.

Government has agreed to pay
Cost of Living allowance to its
daily paid employees to the
extent of $142,788 to date. This
payment has been agreed to by
Government for every five point
rise in the Cost of Living Allow-

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9.

The Trinidad Government has
to pay an additional $100,000 on
this year’s estimates of $220,000
to meet the payment of gratuities
to public officers for the remain-
der of this year, sources close to
Government state.










BEMAX

Us

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every day

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Sprink
their food every da



os
ie
ae

7
Bemax does wonders for
tdren.

It is the richest

ndtural souréé of vitamins,

5 i t limine ance. s st Government : ;
Staff Get Back Pay +o borrow a lamp. 5 + ae ae Se Oa er, ae ees Seelaains Government in considering its| § ; protein and minersls, and,
: . ‘ * ‘ * 8 to $90,397 ee able. with effect 1951 estimates, had to inerease ai ev re b bt | taken tegularly, it erisures: that
THE City Stores are getting in ELEVEN 1 ’ ¢ .. The St. John’s Church Girls’ This is the outcome of a case Bech May i! 1051 when the cost the 1950 amount of $190,000 for ¥ 7 children get enough of the dutrients
their stocks of toys for the Christ- ona Wi oes ° Brigade Company which was en- brought by the Police in which it ; Y andl gratuities by $30,000 to $220,000 - absolutely essential tor proper growth.
; Messrs. Cable and Wirless (W.I.) : aed. 5 WY ug y of jiving index figure rose from it i h f Builds sdund Heal for then, row and
mas Season. A large quantity of T+q received back pay yesterday TOlled by Major C. Phillips in the was alleged that Elsie Aimes threw 199 to Was points. this year, but expenditure and to ea hf ide ful Maat tn take—\ust entities
toys was brought to the island by gt “the Company's Bridgetown Presence of a large gathering at acid on Carmen Marshall on °” commitments to date indicate in the future, Kasy to take—just spe
SS. ion from Amsterdam. Office. These eleven, were mem- the St. John’s Parish Church, on june 16. that this amount will also be it on their . soe
Poseidon, which is consigned to bers of the Company's staff on September 9 is progressing satis- “ yr, & A, McLeod who was the Y.W.C.A. HAS OVER insufficient and that the $100,000 , From Chemists and Stores
Messrs. S, P. Musson, Sons & Co., Local Scales, who resigned be- factorily, Miss Olgo Cox Captain Magistrate in the preliminary will be required to make these) = visrniivrons

Ltd., also brought smoked hams,
newsprint, potatoes, onions and
electrical fittings.

The Fort Townshend, which ar-
vived on Wednesday, brought
oranges ahd grapefruit from Trini-
dad and Grenada, codfish and
pork. ; s

The Canadian Constructor, ar-
riving from Halifax and Montreal
via St. Lucia, brought pickled perk,
backbones, headskins and snouts,
shirts, sardines, fruit from
Don.inica and frozen hams from
Montreal.

Fifteen thousand bags of rice,
500 bags broken, were brought to
the island by the Schooner
Francis W. Smith which arrived
on Wednesday from British Guiana,
It also brought firewood, charcoals
and fresh fruit.

A quantity of wallaba posts for DOs

the Electric Company was brought
by the schooner Anita H. from
British Guiana, Apart ffom thése
posts, the Anita Hi had coals, fire-
w6od and greenheart boards.

The Motor Vessel Daerwood
brdught fresh fruit, cocoanuts and



tween list April, 1948 and 3lst
March, 1951, and the back pay
they received was in full settle-
ment of all claims in respect of
emoluments prior to Ist April,
1951.

This back pay resulted from an
agreement made between Cable
and Wireless and the Barbados
Workers’ Union, representing the
local staff a signed on April
6th, 1951. The local staff have
already received their back pay
and yesterday ex-staff members |
who left the company between the ,

above enw theirs.

THD ineeting of the St. Thomas
Vestry scheduled for to-day was
tponed,



At their next meé@ting the Ves-
try will sign an agreement be-
tween Solofion Jofdan and the
Vestry for repairs to Gheridale
House.

The R rt on the half yearly
return 0 Enpengus) iM ioe
Relief and an applicatio rw Tax

scussed

and Commanding Officer of the
Company informed this news-
paper recently.

The Company has a member-
ship of 29 girls and other officers
are Misses S. Headley and E. Gol-
lop, First and Second Lieutenants
respectively.

* * *

A number of torchlights were
seen around the Bath and Mar-
tin’s Bay areas during the week,
were
lights

residents
these

nightly. Some
wondering what




hearing discharged Aimes,



learnt that
in

meant. It has been
some youbhg men were out
search of lobsters and erabs.
+ * + +
Four bus loads of sailors were
at Bathsheba on Wednesday last.
Travelling to this favourite ren-
dezvous by way of Horse Hill,
some of these sailors threw coins
to many pedestrians in that
district.

100 MEMBERS

THE Y.W.C.A., now has over
100 members but there are still
marty enrolment forms which were
not filled in and returned to the
Headquarters.

The Association will hold a
General Meeting and Enrolment on
Monday evening at 5 o’clock’ at
Pinfold Street..The Secretiity told
the Advocate that all girls with
enrolment forms are welcomed to
bring them in.

NEW AFRICAN PRINTS

at BROADWAY DRESS SHOP
36 ins. wide $1.14 yd.



Beautiful Patterns

payments until the end of this
year.

2 DOCTORS TAKE UP
APPOINTMENTS
(From Ouf Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 9,

Dr. A. Byer, Grade B medical
officer who hails frorn St. Lucia
and Dr. K. Beaubrun are expected
to take up appointments at the
Colonial Hospital Port-of-Spain
shortly.








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a a

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Friday, October 12, 1951



ne

WIDER SCOPE

THE work of the Peasants Loan Bank
founded in 1936 with a capital of £10,000
($48,000) has been so effective that the
time has come when the loan policy should
be liberalised to include not merely own-
ers but those who are in occupation of land
in production. ,

It might seem revolutionary to those
who have always regarded land merely as
good security against financial loans, and
to those who still feel that it is not the
duty of the government to help those who
produce food for the population by tilling
the land. It is not so. Such a suggestion
has already been made and has been sup-
ported by implication by the Govern-
ment’s policy adopted in dealing with the
Labour Welfare Fund. From this fund
people who own houses without the land
can obtain loans for repair or reconstruc-
‘tion purposes. It would be equally as good

The ShadowofGermany_

On The Voting Paper

@ SHARPLY, urgently, two German problems
swing inte position as top-level questions for the
British voter.

1. Hitler's ex-generals warned the West that
their 250,000 Wehrmacht veterans will fight under

Eisenhower only if German war criminals are re-

Board of Trade, who as Attorney-General was the
chief prosecutor in the Nuremberg trials, said:—









“I am entirely opposed to any policy which
would involve whitewashing these convicted war
criminals. I believe they were justly condemned
for crimes of the most atrocious kind,

*There may be individual cases where on purely
humanitarian grounds, ll health, for example, sen-
tences may from time to require ation.
But there is no question, so Mar as I know. of any
general amnesty or of sentences on
grounds of policy.

reorganising the German Army.
@ Page Four today focuses on these two questions
and spotlights the election clash they may cause.

SIGN OF THE CLASH: WHAT, SHAW-
CROSS SAYS—
SIR HARTLEY SHAWCROSS, President of the

Question 1:
Should Manstein be Freed
By CHARLES WIGHTON

BONN.

HUGE black headlines in the
German newspapers welcome
Britain’s most controversial war
crimes book ““Manstein,
Campaigns and Trial.”

It is a plea from the author,
Manstein’s British counsel, Regi-
nald Paget, K.C., M.P., and from
former Cabinet secretary Lord
Hankéy, that the Hitler field-mar-

“These crimes ought not easily to be forgotten.
They shook the conscience of the world at the
time.”

the standards of moderation
expected of prosecutors, in an
English court.

THE COURT: General Sir
Frank Simpson, now command-
ing the British Army Staff Col-
lege a major-general and five
other senior staff officers, were
“all staff officers and none had
been engaged in battle-fighting,
at any rate since 1918.”

As staff officers their tendency,
says Paget, was to work to the
boo!

Dynamite

YOU ask what this has to do
with our, General Election.
Ge.man rearmament is aynamite
on every Socialist platform. Ernest
Bevin, was strongly against it.
Socialist candidates have
thundered

His

Ik.
Of the Judge-Advocate-General ‘#'¥ Strachey, speaking in Dundee



to accept growing crops as security against
loans from the Bank as it is to accept

shal, in the manner of his trial, without knowing a _ Genera
is the 20th-century Joan of Are. ee oo aks Election was to be
“English lord attacks sentence Paget complains that it was next morfiing, said he was coming

by victors’ court,” announces the
independent evening paper Frank-

indefensible to leave the final

round to the French view that «
German Army without strategic




chattels,

There is good reason to liberalise the
policy of the Bank to meet what would be
a social security need. The people who
rent land, because they are unable to pur-
chase it, and produce food crops, perform
the same service as those who produce
from the lands they own. They contribute
to the nutritional standard and help to
maintain an overall self sufficiency which
is most desirable.

Within recent times the Government
sought to assist all producers by providing
funds with which land holders could pur-
chase irrigation equipment and livestock.
This new and welcome agricultural

decision as to questions of law of
great complexity and vital impor-
tance to the safety of our nation
to a county court judge — and
collection of

furter Abendpost.

“Had Manstein only been an
Englishman . . . ” headlines the
pro-Bonn Government Rheinische
Post, and emphasises that no
British citizen could have been
convicted by the evidence which
sent Manstein to his war crimes
cell in Werl Prison.

These papers are normal Ger-
man dailies reflecting the view of
the, ordinary German man in the
street.

panning staff, should be inte-
grated into European defence.

Such an attitude horrifies man)
Socialist back-benchers. One ot
them said to me in Bonn: —

“The turnover of conscriptio:
would give the Germans a trainec
army of 1,000,000 men in fiv,
years, I dread to think that in five
years we shall be saying: ‘Wha
have we done?’”

As a further tie-up with th
election you could not convince
any of the British in Bonn tha
Mr. Attlee, along with Mr. Mor



a miscellaneous
soldiers.

{Mr. Paget suggests that Gen-
eral MacArthur has _ probably
been guilty of war crimes for
alleged offences committed by
South Korean troops under ‘his
command. |

100,000 Souls
THE British court, after four
months’ trial, sentenced Man-

|
|
|





Ammunition

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951



“THE CODRINGION
CORRESPONDENCE”

By ROBSON LOWE
(Reviewed by PETER HALL)

ONLY 4 DAYS

OLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY































THE Codrington correspondence is a col-
lection of over five hundred letters, now the
property of Sir Christopher Codrington,
Bart:, dealing with the affairs of the Cod-
rington family in the West Indies between
the years 1743 and 1851.

This almost unique collection, which
presents a continuous record of the life and
history of the islands of Antigua and Bar-

buda for over a hundred years, has recently
been made public, and is soon, unfortunately,
to ke broken up. Mr. Robson Lowe, who
has made a detailed study of the material, is
one of the world’s premier philatelists. He
is well known as the author of “The Ency-
clopaedia of British Empire Stamps”, and it
is from the point of view of the student of |¢
pre-adhesive postal history that he has pre- |¢
pared this book. From this point of view
the collection is of unparalelled interest. In
it are numerous examples of previously un-
known hand-struck stamps and a great fund
of new information about some previously
known varieties.

Unfortunately for the general reader
limitations of space have made it impossible
to reproduce the letters in full, or even, in

scheme has been a prime factor in increas-

ing food production and the revenue earn-
ing capacity of land holders.

FOR Guderian, Manteuffel—and
for the rest of the Hitler generals
now prodding the Bonn Govern-
ment to barter a new German
Army for the release of their war
criminal friends—this is the cam-

paign ammunition they have
sought for months.
Germany's Nationalis. Press

and the weekly picture magazines,
| which began the clamour for “the
restoration of the honour of the
German soldier,” are ready to bid.

stein to 18 years’ imprisonment
for crimes involving the death of
100,000 people. It was satisfied
that he knew of, although he did
not necessarily take part in, the
murders.

Mr. Paget claims that there
was no appeal. But the sentence
was, in fact, reduced to 12 years
imprisonment after a legal review
of the evidence by Lord Russell










rison, did not spring the dissolu
tion of Parliament in order t
postpone the Rome conference o.
German rearmament. This wa
fixed for October 24.

It was to last only a day o7

most cases, in outline. The chapters dealing
with the postal history of the West Indies,
and especially of Antigua up to 1860, are
outstanding, being crammed with informa-



two and, under American pres
sure, Morrison. was expected t:
waive any objection.

tion, much of it heretofore unpublished. The
arrangement of the material is very clear




and lucid and the conclusions drawn in



of Liverpool, then B.A.O.R. Coincidence

JAMS



Judge-Advocate.

The British in Bonn say Mor-

The most recent step in providing means
of social credit is the increase of the
Labour Welfare Fund from the rate of
$2.40 per ton of sugar produced to $5.40
per ton, This will mean that in addition
to the $750,000 now being operated, there
will-be another million dollars in the re-
volving fund.

It is frdmmthiseamount that the money
needed to supply. loans to land holders
could be drawn. The reduction of the
$1,750,000 by a margin of $250,000 would
still leave $1,500,000 to cater to the Labour
Welfare Fund. The fund of $250,000 so al-
located could be operated by the machinery
of the Peasants Loan Bank without, in any

way, interfering with the statutory pro-
fof the act. From this amount those

persons who oceupy land but who are not
seised at law could be assisted with loans.

It would mean that the increasing cost of
subsidising imported foods would be re-
duced to some extent because of the con-
sequent increase in.locally grown food.

If the suggestion for liberalising the
policy of the Bank is adopted it would be
necessary to undertake certain safeguards
for the protection of the money. It could
hardly be éxpected that loans would be
made to people who rented land under
weekly or monthly tenancies; but in cases
where land has been leased or rented as
agricultural hdéldings for a year it would be
easy for the lessee'to protect himself against
the owner who might for one reason or an-
other @ematid possession. In the case of
a lease there would be the unexpired term
or the period to be renewed by option; and
in case of a yearly tenancy there would
be six months’ notice.

The benefits of the scheme would be
many. In the first place it would encour-
age a number of people to follow agricul-
tural pursuits, because of the assistance
and protection they would get; it would
keep and/or bring back many people to
the land; it would increase the productiv-
ity of the soil; it would make for greater
self sufficiency and would supply profit-
able employment for many.

Above all it would be a means of estab-
lishing in Barbados a source of social
security credit and improving the general
economy of the island.



desperately to publish and serial- “within the next few months yison would, much sooner take

unusual cases show a great deal of research
and intelligent deduction. Also, on occasion,



ise this heaven-sent British-made
propaganda,

Lord Hankey states the claim
for the 20th-century Joan of Arc
in. the preface in this way:—

“The proud story of British
justice is occasionally marred by
shabby episodes where the
aational character falls below its
accustomed standards of chivalry,
honour, and common sense.”

Hankey, a member of Mr.

Chamberlain's War Cabinet, cites
as examples the execution of King
Charles I, the shooting of
Admiral Byng for losing a_ sea.
battle, the impeachment of War-
ren Hastings—and the English
burning of Joan of Arc,

To that list, says Lord Hankey,
“will no doubt be added the War
Crimes Trials which began with
the Nuremberg Tribunal and end-
ed with the trial of Manstein” (at
Hamburg).

Mr. Paget, however, staked his
claim to the new Joan of Are
legend somewhat earlier.

That was during Manstein’s
four months’ trial. There, his zeal
for the German underdog and his
brilliant forensic eloquence creat-
ed a sensation both in Germany
and in Britain,

After two years, Mr. Paget's
Celtic fervour—which somewhat
disturbed the stolid calm of the
British War Crimes Court—goes
further.

He presents the hooked-nosed
German field-marshal (who wept
after Mr. Paget’s closing speech,
but stamped so of the dock in
ianger when his British judges
trefused to accept his plea that he
was an officer and a gentleman
like themselves) as a master saint.

Paget deals first with Manstein
the soldier. Then with Manstein
the war criminal. There is no
difference. a

Fritz Erich von Lewinski, alias
Manstein, emerges with credit.

But Paget’s account of the field-
marshal’s justly famous cam-
paigns is curiously lacking.

In his version of the historic
battle of the Don Elbow, which
Manstein fought -and Jost in his
bid to free Paulus’s Sixth Army
at Stalingrad, there is no mention
of the great Russian captains,
Rokossovsky, Zhukov, and, per-
haps the greatest of all, Vassi-
lievski. )

So with the Hamburg trial.

It was unfair, says Mr, Paget.
The law was bad. The proceed-
ings would never have been
tolerated in any British court
The taking of evidence was irreg-

ular, and there was no court of from the street-corner boys and toms could now disappear and the

appeal,
‘Wrong. ..’
MANSTEIN alone, he thinks,
was right. He accuses: —
{ THE PROSECUTION: Sir
Arthur Comyns Carr and Mr.
Elwyn Jones, M.P., departed from





Our Readers Say

the Bonn Government will
almost pereninly demand the
release of. Manstein and the other
war criminal field-marshals.

And where you put your X on
the voting paper next month may
determine which party has to
make that decision.

such a decision after an electio..
than before it; that after an elec-
jtion he might not be in the Gov-
ernment, and the unpopular de-
cision would then not be his.

It is an odd coincidence tha.
Adenauer, like Marshal Foch, has
Jong been an advocate of «&%

where he is unable to come to any conclusion
regarding some unusual and aberrant postal
charge, the author has not been afraid to
admit himself baffled. Surely this is a wel-
come novelty from an expert, and one only








CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.



Question 2:
Should Germany be Armed

By WILLIAM BARKLEY

The castled crag of Drachenfels
frowns o’er the wide and winding
Rhine, I say—that might almost be
poetry; and indeed it is Byron.

In the Middle Ages you may
imagine the German barons sally-
ing from these now ruined castles
to plunder the people 1,000ft.

w them.

a mile away is the next of the
Seven Hills, called Petersberg. No
ruin on top of it but a splendid
palace occupied by the Allied
Commissioners. This hotel or
palace was built by the proprietor
of an eau-de-Cologne.

As the Union Jack, the Stars
and Stripes and the French Tri-
color fly atop of it, the smell is
not sweet to the Germans, who
see these three flags of conquest
whenever they raise their eyes
from Bonn,

Now, in reverse of history, the
Germans in the valley below, led
by ingenious Federal Chancellor
Adenauer, plunder the Allied over-
lords sitting above them,

They have had tens of millions
of pounds from us towards their
occupation | ts, while they dis-
honour théelt obligations to give
us scrap for our works, ‘They
don’t rob the French much,

*’ THE Germans’
touch is the American Thy play
on the American complex, over
Russia. At every cold wind from
East Berlin or Moscow. the
Germans put up their price
They have already been trans-
fused and impregnated with
dollars.
~ Currently, the Adenauer line is
that if the Americans want a
German Army they must pay for
it, a reputed £2,000 million.
Then, if you must have a
German Army you must have a
German General Staff and a
Minister for War. The Adenauer
argument goes further—you must
have conscription. Otherwise you
would recruit the German Army

unemployed, most of them old
S.S. men.
You would then have an efficient

Ph he ty i ir 2 ho nee in the election now that|/779. Interesting contents, including pro-
it were so recruited, how could it it is claimin that it has ironed} vision of Naval stores, death of Dr. Athill,
be» ey ee of. free - ead ee tS] New Socialist Act awarding every negro six



siparate MUM Yeoublit, and is aa dared by someone at the top of his field.

pro-French as a German can be;
while the French Foreign Ministex
Schuman is a Lorrainer who was
a captain in the German Army.
There is hands across the Rhine
for you. But the question is how
long would this set-up last.
Already there are rumours that
the German steel barons will
sabotage the Schuman steel plan.
As for the political side, most
Germans are completely cynical
about the mushroom’ federal Bonn
parliament,
“Have







NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR

All in all this book is unhesitatingly re- petites vorcccornbnshana nc tere.

commended for any serious student of the
postal history of the West Indies. However,
it is well beyond the scope of the general
collector, who will probably see very few
pre-adhesive covers in his lifetime, and is
enough to drive the average beginner into
collecting match books instead.



had enough of ‘rom i
watt” tdgeed a tition oictal F the point of view of the general

who had something to do cial | eader or the historian the book is of much
the experiment, which failed, of|less value. There are chapters dealing

i oles . ,
making eran police into Lon-|iriefly with the history of the West Indies

“These people?” he said. “Give | during the period, and with the history of
p tag d ane fae oe the Codrington family in Antigua and Bar-
and the position a few years agojbuda. With the exception of certain infor-
ae or a a. their knees | mation about Barbuda, which existed until
: I do not doubt the sincerity of oo a feudal fief of the family, very little

man like Dr. Herman Ehlers,|/of this material is new. The letters them-
the Bonn “Mr. Speaker.” He is} cives have not been reproduced, and ni

summaries presented (occupying nearly two
thirds of the letterpress) read more like a

determined to have a question-
time, a novelty in Germany.

detailed auction catalogue than a historical
condensation.

I warned him the Ministers
would hate it, as much for the
questions that might be asked as
for those that were actually put

He replied im quite the West-
minster idiom: “It is not my
business to, make life easy for
Ministers.” He also said: “The
status of the Bonn Parliament is
regarded in Germany in propor-
tion to its suecess in et
affairs.”

That these letters must, on the whole, be
of tremendous interest both to students of
the West Indies and to the general reader,
is apparent in places even through the re-
lentlessly condensed summaries. Time and
time again the reader is given a brief glimpse
of something that he would like to read, |

|

THE

JAEGER

TRAVEL COATS

Old Gang
ITS status rose immensely a
fortnight, ago on the first report
of the Washington conference. It
seemed that Germany was im-
mediately going to secure in-

but always it is withdrawn from him before

he can grasp it. A few examples from the

dependence, say , 4 taht
Seat beatin | yess doles auhether text will illustrate this : (The philatelic in- from Da Costa’s
that would perpetually establish] formation is omitted in these quotations).

the Parliament or whether the
Germans. would decide that its
period of usefulness was con-

“14 June 1817. Estate News. Reaction of
cluded, and that the mild phan-

negroes to removal from Barbuda to
Antigua.” , |. “11 Oct. 1793. Attack on Mar-
tinico is likely to be renewed.” . . . “10 Dec.

old gang take over,
ere is one foreign problem
which the Socialist Party will seek

pints of beans a week free, the fleets under
Admirals Parker and Rodney are expected.”
-». “9 June 1823. A list of taxes recently



Teaching Conditions
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—The Director of Educa-
tion’s press conference last week
drew from him a number of re-
markable statements.. Once more
the Department's policy has been
white-washed and in those stub-
born places on which the wash
would not stick, cliches have been
posted to hide the flaws.

Much blame has been attached
to the buildings and the teaching
conditions in them but these ob-
stacles will not explain away the
unhappy spectacle which Barba-
dian elementary education pre-
sents to-day. To see the issue in
perspective, perhaps one should
ask the Inspectors whether these
conditions complained against are
better or worse than they were
twenty-five years ago. The an-
®wer to that question might well

lead the Director to find other

scape-goats.

But it may be that the dissat-
isfaction with and anxiety for our
educational achievement in th

elementary schools are, after all,

unreal, Mor, according to the
Directory, we cannot tell whethe:
there has-been any drop in the
standardjof , education. T quote
“Age-grouping . allowed tl

standard of education in the ele-
mentary schools to be measured
for the first time. Freviously it
was not possible to know what
the standard was, nor whether it
was going up or down. Assess-
ments had to be made by subjec-
tive judgment, without a measur-
ing-stick, and this kind of assess-
ment ean often be very unreliable.
If, for example, you do not know
what the average Barbadian child
of 7 years can do, you cannot tell
for sure whether your little boy
of 7 is good, bad or indifferent. We
do know now ...” This passage,
in the words of a great English-
man, ‘deserves to be mentioned
only that it may be despised.’ It is
a pity thst the Press at this con-
ference did not ask to be shown
‘this magical stick by which chil-
dren are now objectively and re-
liably measured, It is strange, but
I seem to remember that Burt,
Vernon, Hunt and Smith hold that
it is the objective measuring-stick

which can be very unreliable if
certain conditions at the time of
measuring are not fulfilled.
Again: “If they only realised it,
age-grouping is the greatest pro-
tection to parents that has been
introduced into the schools, for no
intelligent hard-working child

can be kept back because he
doesn’t happen to get on with his
teacher or because he happens to
be feeling unwell when the In-
spector calls.” Why did the Direc-
tor think it necessary to jmake
this statement? Was he thinking
of Barbados or of some other
place? For the tendency ‘here has

been not to keep back; but rather |

to push a little too hard the’ in-
telligent, hard-working child, This
is really not good enough. Age-
grouping, in its appropriate con-
text, can be defended on more
Jegitimate grounds and the Direc-
tor should stick to those grounds,
though this would have led him to
admit that age-grouping had been
introduced haphazardly and out of
context.

So, after several years, we have
reached stage two. e fascination
of catch-words is amazing and the
slogan is Age, Ability, and Apti-
tude, Indeed, some educationists
in this island, with more of en-
thusiasm than of a sense of values,
have been heard to say that the
pre-eminence once given to the
three R’s must now be given to
the three A’s. It is precisely this
sort of doctrinaire thinking that
is so upsetting and the Education
Department does not seem to ap.

preciate the fact that the deep and
genuine uneasiness felt by many
Barbadians is toa large extent
due to the growing conviction that
the Department is out of touch
with reality.
Yours faithfully,
SPECTATOR,

Heaven At Last —.

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Kindly permit me to re-
but the prevalent heresy that true
boleure in Christ can eventually

_ Much energy is expended in
jattempting to show that it is nec-
ents on if ‘the palbow te to gain
standa: e

Heaven at last. | this teach-
ing is contrary to as a
whole, it is necessary to draw
attention to one verse

show the fallacy of it. In 1 John,
Chapter 3, Verse 9: we read,
“Whesoever is born of God doth
not commit sin; for His seed
remaineth in him: and he cannot
sin because he is born of God”,
There we have no license to sin
(as these apostate deceivers ac-
cuse us of teaching) and yet it is
irreputable that the man _ that
cannot sin, as the verse distinctly
declares, cannot tb lost.

SECURITIST.

paid,” .. . “In the main, these three letters
deal with the debts of the estate (£2,860
8s. 2%4d.) owing in the island to the estate
of John Athill and S. B. Athill. The details
given about the estates are particularly in-

teresting”.

In conclusion, this is a book for the
advanced philatelist. For him both the let-
terpress and the excellently \teproduced
plates will make it a very valuable addition
to his library. For the general reader the
book has ali the interest and readability of


















nee Ginger
= Ginger
Mollie Turkish
Tals tae ish Delight
Pekin Figs
Marsh Mallows
SPECIALS

Dried Fruit Salad
-15c. per pkge.

'

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Red
Pilchards—in tins

a concise catalogue) and the reader is irri- ———___ Saeae in
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more by the frequent glimpses of what he |{{ DELIGHT ee

J & R BREAD with
ANCHOR BUTTER
Is

might have had. Probably everyone would |
have benefited had Mr. Lowe contented |
himself with publishing the sections dealing
with postal hiStory in pamphlet form at |
lower cost. The other material could then
have been turned over to someone whose
interests were more literary or historical, to
be published separately for the general read-
ing public

Embassy Cigarettes

—in tins of 25 for 53e.
Craven A

—in tins of 50 —$1.04
Craven A

—in pkgs. of 20—41c.

GODDARDS

Excellent






otaatines eatin

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12,

HOUSE PASS FISHING

1951

Members Object
To $240.00 Fine

The House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to encour-
age the fishing industry in the island.

Bill which was given its second reading on October 2,
was considered in committee yesterday.
Section 8 of the Bill was the cause of much discussion.

Some members objected to the
maximum fine of $240 against «
person for putting to sea a fishing
boat not having been inspected cr
registered, or where the certifi-
cate of registration had been can-
ealled. This fine, they said, was
‘too great.

It was pointed out on the other
hand that the amount was put in
chiefly to serve as a deterrent, and
that it was to be expected that a
magistrate would use his discre-
tion in imposing a fine in accord-
ance with the gravity of the
offence. Attention was drawn to
the fact that the words “not ex-
ceeding” preceded the amount set
out. That was the customary
thing, but it nad to be assumed
that a magistrate would impose

a trivial for a trivial offence
and a heavy. dine for .a great
ce.

The section reads:

“Any. person who shall put to
sea any fishing boat which has
not been inspected or registered or
in respect of which the certificate
of registration has been cancelled
in accordance with the provisions
of this Act shall be guilty of an
offence and on summary convic-
tion by a Police Magistrate shall
be liable to a fine not exceeding
two hundred and forty doliars or
to imprisonment for a term not ex-
ceeding six months or to both such
fine and imprisonment.

Motion by Mr. E. D. Mottley
that the amount be reduced to $50
also that the six months be re-
duced to one and the remainder of
the words in the section be de-
leted, was defeated by a 6 to 5
majority.

Mr, Mottley said that some
magistrates were so temperamen-
tal today that they might look
upon the people because they
were fishermen and fine them
$240. He thought this maximum
fine was too great.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that the
words “not exceeding” were used.
He too had. had some concern over
this amount but the lawyers had
pointed out that there were tne
words “not exceeding” preceding
the amount. That operated in
Barbados and very seldom would
it be found that magistrate of the
island would impose a maximum
penalty.

Mr. Mottley said that that was
all well-and good, but a magistrate
must look at the offence in keeping
with the maximum penalty. He
started off. with the idea in his
mind that the Legislature must
have considered the offence a. very
seri one. “I am _ suggesting
that the fine should not exceed
$50.” Mr. Mottley then made a
motion to this effect.

Mr, G. H. Adams said that a man
who sets fire was liable for im-
prisonment for life, but he had
never heard of anyone getting that
for the offence. If a man sets
fire on the Garrison could they
imagine a magistra.e sending him
to prison for life, he said. On the
other hand if he sets fire to a
boarding school where the chil-
dren might be asleep, of course he
should be sent to prison for life

If a boat was put to sea without
being registered but considered to
be in good condition, the magistrate
might only impose on the offeier
a fine of a shilling. If, however,
‘a man went to sea in a boat in a
leaking condition with the ever
present possibility of somebody on
the boat getting drowned of
course he should be made to pay
a fine of $240.

The maximum penalty was for
extremely bad cases and it must
be assumed that the court would
fine a man a trivial amount for a
trivial offence and a heavy amount
for a heavy offence. “You must
give credit to people in a judiciary
posi ion. You must assume a
magistrate will do his duty with
discretion.”

Mr. Mottley said that the term
“fishing boat” meant, as was set
out in th Bill. any boat used for
the purpose of capturing fish for

CVC,

ah each a
usage Danis
eee os ees .¢7d 31
Chase & Sanborn’s Coffee —
eT rae 7
Dried Fruit Salad—
1. lb. pkgs. ....... 15
Heinz Chicken Noodle “o2

per tin ss s.ue.0..
* Campbell's Consomme Pug

rere ’

gain. (There were dozens of
“moses” — little boats in every
parish which did fishing for gaia.
they sometimes stood out at sea
for four, five or six hours ana
there-was not one which did not
leak. He was as much concerned
over these people as the regular
ee —_ — why he
jonestly it 4S the maximum
fine should oat te more than $50.

Mr. E. K. Walcott expressed the
view that it was going to be a
great difficulty in convicting any-
body for putting a boa. to sea.
That was always hard to prove.

Mr. O. T. Allder seconded the
motion of Mr, Mottley. He said
that he was doing so because of
the severity of the maximum fine
to be imposed. He was not willing
to leave this to the whims and
fancies of a judge. “If it is {elt
that the judge must not put on the
maximum fine on the offender
why not leave it out of the Bill
and put in exac.ly what he should
be fined. What is the reason for
putting $240 in the Bill if you want
~the> judge.-ta-use -his discretion,’
questioned Mr. Allder,

Fishermen were hungry people,
he said, and if they took chance
they took it in the in.erést of the
community, If they put to sea in
a leaky boat they stood to do in-
jury to themselves and nobody
else. He felt that the fine was
definitely too great,

As he had said on the last oc-
casion the Bill had been discussed,
it seemed that some head of a De-
partment had read some Ficheri¢;
Act which belonged to some big
country and wanted to have the
same laws enacted in Barbados.
The local fishermen were not in a
position to pay the fine under dis-
cussion,

Mr, Allder (L) said that he was
in favour of reducing the maxi-
mum fine from $240 to $50. He
was of the opinion that fishermen
would be scared if they found they
eould be fined $50 furthermore
$240.

Sympathy

“I would sympathise if you
made the fine for dynamiting fish
$1,000 because that method of
catching fish destroys the possibili-
ties of our getting food,” he said
He was. seccnding the Honourable
Senior member for the. City.

He intended making the amend-
ment a smaller amount, but the
Hon, Member had beat him to it.
He felt that imposition, however
small it might be, would surely
retard progress. He would not
have liked to see anything in the
fishing industry that would be
detrimental to it.. He knew of
many crimes*in Barbados which
were more far-reaching than the
breaking of any of the laws
governing the fishing industry, and
he did not see fines for them that
the maximum were as great as
$240.

He pointed out that the fisher-
men should not be exposed to the
Magistrate or judge in such a way
because a magistrate or judge may
look on a man and fine him the
maximum—3240—just because he
did not like his face. The fisherman
may not then be able to even
attempt to pay the fine.

The Penalty
Mr, Lewis (L) said that the
penalty was put there because it
might prev2nt some person from
causing the death of another who
might be leawing a family behind

him

He had thy. idea that a skipper
of a boat calght be negligent in
looking aft. the repairs of his
boat and ‘#2 crew of that boat
might be jgoorant of the working
of the boat. The boat is put to
sea and then there is the danger
of losing lives. He felt that the
penalty was quite in keeping with
what it should have been.

Dealing with Clause ? which
included the words “put to sea,”
Mr. Lewis said that he felt that
they should have inserted “the
person who caused it to go to sea.”
He felt that was right. The part of
the clause seemed to mean the



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physical
boats.

“It seems to me that the onus
of the inspection should lie on
the shoulders of the Department
of Fisheries.” he said, “and |
would like to see the clause read-
ing:—Any person who knowingly
and witlingly takes a boat to sea
Wi OE oe ton

Short Sightedness

Mr. Lewis said that he was going
to prove that the Hon. Members
were either not interested in the
fishing industry as they wanted to
pretend or that they were short
sighted. They were eager to reduce
the maximum fine from $240 to $50.
but were still leaving the fisher-
man to be imprisoned for six
months—six months locked away
from his family. “They have not
read the Bill,” he said.

Mr, Mottley (E) said that he
alone did not represent the City
nor the fishernren. The Hon, Mem-
ber could have moved the amend-
ment te the term of impriscnment
®s well as he He did not want
ell the credit for doing those things

putting to sea of the

“But who told the Hon. Member
that it was not going to be
amended.” '

They had heard before ot

people going to sea and lo ing their
lives, but he wés asking if any
m'mber could say that they knew
ef any type of fishing boat that
went down from le kiog Fishing
boats are inya.iably sunk by gales.

Dea ins wih te defii.ion ash.
ing boat, he said that small boats
which went to sea t» cate. fish for

sale are #130 fishing boas. Hun-
dreds of people i tne isiand made
their livi..g though those small
boats..

Inspection Centre
Let them assume that the Gov-

ernment made _ regulations for
their inspection and that the
centre for inspection was in
Bridgetown, Hence those fisher-
ten woo Hved mile away from
tie ¢ > u ht» nec nove

had their boats inspected when
they heard that dolphins or any
other kind of fish were plentiful
in the vicinity. Those fishermen
might have taken a chance and
be reported, perhaps to be fined
$240.

He was -not: of’ the opinion that
the Bill was merely an act of
protection. It suited a place like

Newfoundland where big fishing 6—5

boats went miles and miles out
to sea to fish. He was therefore
moving that the words “six
months” be replaced by “one
month” and that the words “or
to both such fines and imprison-
ment” be deleted.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
heard previous speakers refer to
the question of inspection and the
point was made that some per-
sons might be waiting on their
boats to be inspected and there-
fore could not go out in the mean-
time.

No Delay

Section 4 stated that ten days
were allowed for a boat to be
inspected, and so he was asking
that adequate staff be employed
at the Fisheries Department so
that Secticn 4 could be carried
out. “If one waited for ten days,
the dolphins may not be there”,
There should be no delay in put-
ting to sea,

ey might have been losing
sight of the fact that the Police
Magistrate puts his yard stick
according to the maximum, and
if that maximum was $240, he
may feel that his yard stick
should be put at $10. On the
other hand, if the maximum was
$50, his yard stick may be put
at a much smaller sum.

Mr. Dowding (E) said that he
felt that there was a certain ten-
dency in Clause 3 which could
be rather more dettimental than
useful.

He felt that the purpose of the
Bill was to encourage the fishing
industry and fishermen. The re-
striction and the sword which
were placed over the fishermen’s
heads—a heavy one to the sum
of $240 would deter the fisher-
men from fishing rather than
encourage them,

How many fishermen had lost
their lives through their own
negligence? Fishermen in _ this
colony knew more of the sea-
worthiness ‘of a boat than any
officer in the island,. Whenever
fishing boats ‘are lost, it Was due
to something uncontrolable—
squalls, etc. F ‘

Putting on a fine of $240 when
a fisherman put to sea without
registering his vessel was going
too far. He could not see the
reason for it.

He wanted to ask the Hon.
Member who introduced the Bill
i? the maximum fine was com-
parable to the maximum fine of
some cases of a graver nature.



IN THE HOUSE
YESTERDAY

The House of Assembly
terday met at 3 p.m,

The House passed the following:

A Bill to encourage the Fishing
Industry im the island.

A Bill to amend the Pensions
Act, 1947.

A Bill te continue temporarily ,
certain emergency enactments.

A Bill to provide for the noti-'
fication ef accidents and eceupa+
Hienal diseases. WM

A Bill with one amendment to
make prevision for the execution
of works necessary to Prevent and
centrel feoding and i dations
caused by excessive rains and by
high tides and by reason of low
level of various places, causing
inconvenience to p ns and in-
jury to alth and operty and
te authorise the overnor-in-
Executive Committee to take all
reasonable steps in connection
therewith,

A Resolution to make it lawful
for the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to lease to the Vestr
of Christ Church that parcel o
land containing by admeasure-
ment one acre, two roods, ten
perches, part of Kent Plantation,
situate im the parish of Christ
Church, for the purpose of estab-
lishing a Playing Fie!

A resolution to pro
entitled the Pensions

yes-













Regulations

(Amendment) Regulations, 1951,
The House adjourned to Tues-
October 16, at 3.00 p.m

dey,



“It would be like introducing into
a school that a boy should be
flogged whenever he makes a
mistake in Arithmetic”.

Mr. Adams (L) said that one
might find that a person is fined
£2 for taking up a piece of cane
that fell from a cart a* against
another person fined 10/- for
breaking and entering. A _ fine
was not laid down to spite a par-
ticular person who broke the
law but rather to be a deterrent
to others.

The Hon. Senior Member for
St. John’s speech had been mere-
ly. a “plea for those who break
the law,”

Mr. Crawford (C) was in
agreement with the amendments
suggested by the Hon. Senior
Member for the City. It was his
convictions, hé said, that they
should put no obstacle in the way
of the fishermen.

Mr, Mottley’s motion was then
put and lost to a majority vote of

amendment
Mr. Crawford
Goddard an

Voting for the
were Mr, Allder,
Mr. Mottley, Mr.
Mr. Dowding.

Voting against were Mr. Mapp,
Mr. Lewis, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Adams. Section 8 was then pass-
ed.

Opposition to the Bill came
against Clause 12 which said that
in the case of a change of a skip-
per to a fishing boat, the owner
shall within three days notify the
Director who shall record such
change in the Register of fishing
boats, ‘

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said that
during the crop season fishermen
sometimes left off fishing and
worked in the fields. They might
notice a good fishing ground and
leave working in the fields for a
night or so to go fishing.

Where there is no skipper to be
found, he said, two or three other
fishermen will also have to stay
home,

Mr. F. L. Waleott (L) said that
Honourable Members seemed to
make the Bill more difficult than
what it was or to introduce diffi-
culties which were not there, The
fantastic argument just adduced
by the Senior Member for Christ
Church was beyond him. It was
ludicrous to say one was going to
pass Legislature under the extra-
ordinary circumstances of a man
cutting canes in the day and going
fishing at night.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
the point was that where a skipper
became il] or for some reason was
unable to go to sea, that boat could
not go to sea without a skipper.
The boat should be able to go to
sea even for a limited time with-
out a skipper.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
one man might be taking out the
boat one day and another man an-
other day. There was no vgue in
that part of the Bill. It looked to
him as if they were building up
a Department because they could
not. find. anything to do. ey
were just giving somebody regis-
ters to keep.
responsible
There was
responsible,

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) remark-
ed that the. Honourable Member
who had just spoken always took
a lot of objection to what he said,
but he was not there because of

was nothing new.

always somebody

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

that member’s wish.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) told the
Chairman that the Hon. Member
was not addressing the Chair.

Mr. F. L. Waleott went on to
say that that member was a relic
of the old
have told someone to
person in his place!”

He said that the provision for
reporting within three days was
quite reasonable.
' Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) sug-
#ésted that it could be arranged
So that there would be more than
oné skipper in a boat.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) agreed
that the suggestion was a favour-
able one and might be tried.

A division was taken on this
clause but those who voted for
its retention won by a 9—5
majority. For the retention were:
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Bryan,
Mr. Cox; Mr. F. L. Walcott, Dr.

days ghen he. could
“Put that

Cummins, Mr. Adams, Mr.
Brancker, and Mr. Mottley.
Against were: Mr. Alider, Mr.
Dowding, E. K. Walcott, Mr.

Goddard and Mr, Reece, +

Clause 14 is that, “It shall be
jawful for the Governor-in-Exec-~
utive Committee, out of funds
provided by the Legislature to
make loans in such a manner and
subject to such terms and condi-
tions as may be prescribed to any
owner of any fishing boat or to his
duly authorised agent for the pur-
pose of repairing or completing
the. construction of such fishing
boat, and for the purpose of re-
pairing or completing the con-
*truction of such fishing boat, and
fer the purpose of purchasing
material, gear or tackle for such
fishing boat.”

Before this was passed, Mr.
Allder brought up the question of
providing the fishermen with life
belts at a reduced price.

He said he quite appreciated it,
but he felt that the Government
could have gone a little further in
helping the fishermen. The De.
partment should be permitted to
import some life belts to sell to
fishermen at a reduced price, even
half price—that is to say, subsid-
ise life belts. That would mean
improved safety.

Mr. Reece said that that Clause
was nothing new.

Mr. Mottley (E) said he sup-
ported the view of the Senior
Member for St. John, It was his
considered opinion that it would
be a great help to fishermen. He
was told that the reason why a
lot of the fishermen lost their lives
was because of the distance they
would be from land when a boat
was sunk. They would be too far
to swim to shore,

They should not consider the
cost in such an important matter.
They should give the fishermen
life belts.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) told
members that the questions of
life belts had been
sometime ago by the Junior
Member for St. Michael. It was
objected to by the Committee of
which he was a member that the
types available were not suited
to these parts and ofe would not
last more than a few months,
Something else would have to be

introduced

tried.

While talking of providing those
things free, they had to take into
consideration the rising cost of
tackle, .sails and other things.
They had to consider what fisher-
men most needed in allowing the
fishermen grants,

Mr. Bryan (L) said that he had
introduced the idea of life belts
and since it was found that that
was not quite the best way, he
still hoped the idea would be re-
vived and they would give the
fishermen some kind of rafter

which would still be a help.
Mr. Brancker (C) said he be-



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lieved that after
member of the
Was responsible
industry would see the House’
sympathy in the matter. He
hoped he would not look critically
it the cost

Clause 22 is (1) In every case
of collision between two fishing
boats it shall be the duty of the
skipper or person in charge of
each fishing boat if and so far a:
he can do so without danger
his own crew, to render to the
other bogt, her skipper and crew
such assistiince as may be practic-
able and may be necessary to save
hem from any danger caused by
the collision,

(2) If the skipper or person ir
charge of a fishing-boat fails t
comply with this section and ni
reasonable cause for such failuré
is shown, the collision shaJl, in thi
‘absence of proof to the contrary
be deemed to have been causec
by this wrongful act sr defauit

(3) If the skipper or person fc
the time being in charge fail
without reasonable cause to com
ply with this section, he shall b«
guilty of a misdemeanour.

Objection was raised to Sectior
(2) of this Clause as it was as-
suming a fisherman to be inhumar
enoug’s to go on and leave other
fishermen without giving help

The Bill was passed

A division against it was defeat-
od by a nine-three majority

* .
Almair Drawing
The Almair Home prize draw-

ing took place at the Home yes

terday afternoon and following are
the winning numbers:

the debate, sin

Government whc |

for the fishing

INDUSTRY BILL|
| “RIPPINGILLES”

First prize 1933, second 2633 | .
third 32, fourth 911, fifth 1827] % |
sixth 1432, seventh 2547, eighti | } |
2107, ninh 1258, tenth 44% | 4 |
eleventh 1519, twelfth 780, thir: | 8 | ;
eenth 830, fourteenth 2158 |» |
fifteenth 1717, sixteenth 111° ‘ |
seventeenth 1264, eighteenth 273 x |
ninetéen 2764. s Are
The committee of the Hom |<
have expressed thanks to all wh | *
took chances and _ the firms wh | ~
gave prizes. s neal
IR
eine - .
a
E N %
CORRECTIO : f, th | a
im the report of a case of kcceny | |S Y
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951
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Alt! we HAVE




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CLASSIFIED ADS.

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DIED

BIST--Rebecca (“Becksy”) 98 years, en |

October llth at “Radnor” Maxwell
Christ Church, mother of Mrs
Miriam Harris and grandmother of
Era, George, Beryl, Peariine and Ella
Harris. Her funeral will leave her
late residence this evening at 4.15
for the Christ Church parish church.
No Cards. Friends are asked to
attend.



IN MEMORIAM
MALONEY: In loving memony of our
dear daughter Ursula Maloney, who
died on the 12th October 1948,
The shock was great,
The blew severe—
We never thought that death was
near,
Only those who love can tell—,
The pain of parting without fare-
well—
May
her





light perpetual shine upon

Florence Maloney (Mother), Lemeul
Harris (Dear friend) 12.10.51—In



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for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.







Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depct.
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764.
10.10. 51—19n.







BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully
repaired while you wait. Square Deai
Denture Repair Service. Removed from
Magazine Lane to Upper Reed Street.

7.10.51—5n.





| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS
Gifts, Curios, Jewels

E Antiques, Ivory, Silks
{ Etc., Etc., Ete.

| THANrS

| Pr. Wm. dry. St. :: Dial 3466











55559

TO GAS
CONSUMERS





Dear Friends,

This is to let you know that
our Fitters are still out on the
job changing the Jets and Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.

M your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and jvellow and
sooting will be occasioned,

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
lighted before turning on the gas,
and not turning on in full. The
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive.

We remain,
Alwai’s at your Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.
















& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. Modern

Bungalow constructed in 1939
with 18” stone walls and heavy
asbestos roof. There is a large
L-shaped living room, 2 double
bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom with tub and shower,
solar heating installation, garage
and 2. servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about ‘% an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
and Flamboyant trees, lawns and
stone flagged terrace are in
secluded walled garden. Attrac-
tive location close to town,

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow.
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze. There is a large com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms.
built in garage and all usua?
offices. Open to offers.

“KIMBOLTON", 2nd Avenue,
Belleville. — A very solid 2-storey
stone built house in good position
on corner of 2nd Avenue and
Pine Road. Good residential area
near schools and town. The house
has 2 reception, dining room,
long gallery overlooking lawn, 3
ms and all main services.
This property offered at a most
era figure to effect an early
sale,

“CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property. There is extens-
ive acreage including a long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
cellent. Further information may
be obtained from the sole agents
or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy



“LEETON ON SEA"—Near Ois-
tins. An Attractive fully fur-
fished, seaside bungalow built
right onto a sandy beach wita
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms (three with basins), large
L-Shaped lounge with cocktail
bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters

WE HAVE EXTENSIVE LISTINGS
OF PROPERTIES AND LAND ALL
OVER THE COLONY UTILASE
OUR SERVICES TO SAVE
TIME AND EXPENSE





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents anc
96 cents Su™days 4% worus — over &
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o

wort on Sundays.



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One ti)
perfect condition.
Cosmopolitan
Phone 3915





1946 Plymouth Car .in

Tyres new Apply:
Garage, Magazine Lane
9.10,.51—5n



ns
CARS—1950 Hiliman Saloon in excellent
condition oniy 10,000 miles. Austin A-70
first class condition 13,500 miles.
Standard Vanguard in good order 18,000
miles. hone 4316, Cole & Co. Lid
12.10.51—4n
es
CAR—Morris 8, touring. Good work-
ing condition. Reasonable price. J. N
Greene, Worthing View. For inspection,
apply to Harry Forde’s Blacksmith Shop,
Lower Constitution Road.
12.10. 51—2n.



VAN: A twelve horse-power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to
Sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
Su. 12.10.51—in

ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES—Torchlight Batteries at
14 cents each. Also small Batteries and
Penlights at lle each. G, W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd. 10.10. 51—3n.

REFRIGEPATOR—One Camley Refrig-
erator. Good working order
286 any day 9-5.

———————
RADIOGRAM-—G.E.C. Radiogram Desk
console model $250.00. Timpson, Lodge











School. Ring 95-233 before 9 a.m
11.10.51—4n.
LIVESTOCK





COW—One young Ayshire Cow, first
calf 24 pints. Apply to Herbert Gill,
Upper Tweedside Road

14.10.51—2n
POULTRY

POULTRY—Four
Cocks and twe (2)









(4) Young Leghorn
Hens. Phone 3404.
12.10.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

— Of every description
China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc, at Gorrings Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.10,.51—t.f.n

CIGARETTES
value in Cigarettes







oO
ARDATH CORK TIP
tins of 50. Best

Stores. * "'12,10.51—2n
Sn a ei ali debates ite anes
AEROPED OINTMENT: A new

Hygrometers
just arrived,
seen at our new Show Room on Lower
Broad Street, Phone 4611 or 5136. K. R
Hunte & Co., Ltd. 12.10.51—4n

Sages coreg serieitrtaeeesnisitaletinen,
CARBONA CLEANING FLUID: Re-
oil tar or wax—
+ per bottle at Knights Drug Stores
12.10.51—2p

GALVANISED NAILS—A small quan-
lity of Galvanised Nails 1 inch to 4 inch
at 47 cents per lb. G. W. Hutchinson
& Co. Ltd., Broad and Roebuck Streets.

10.10, 51—3n

GOOD CUT-OPEN MELLO-KREEN-
5 lb, tins 3/- per doz. Also old card-
board boxes 1/6 per doz. Call at Roberts
Manufacturing Co., Bay Street,

10.10. 51—8n

PIANO—One Raven Grand Upright
Piano. Dial 3467. 12.10.51—3n.

RECORDS — A small shipment of
Records Calypsos by Edmunc# Ross.
ae the long playing 10 in. and 12 in.
only a few of these, secure now.













LOST & FOUND

LOST

GOLD LOCKET & CHAIN—Inscribed
Mom and Dad 1943 Vicinity, New
York Cafe. Finder rewarded. Contact:
Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.10.51—6n











One College Ring
with Red Stone, marked Fordham Uni-
versity, 1944, with Ram's Head. Reward
offered to finder. Contact: Captain John
Moylan, U.S. Marines on board U.S.S.
Alshain, or the Advocate Advertising
Dept 12.10.51—1n

WANTED







COPTES—-To borrow 3 copies of “The
Circle’ by Somerset Maugham. Mrs
Bancroft, Phone 2437, 12.10.51-—-1n.





Rev: F. J. HINKSON, 0O.H.P.
lately appointed Rector of the
E.O. Church of Country Rd.





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

1952 ANNUALS
1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

All just opened by . . .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
&
HARDWARE















ODER G PEER PAPO PITT OTE

Let Good FURNITURE

Make your Home and
Office more attractive!

Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles,
Springs, Siderails, Laths, Ward-
robes, Bureaus, Linen Presses,

Washstands, Nightchairs, Exten-
sion and other Dining, Kitchen &
Radio Tables—Larders, Waggons,
-—China, Kitchen & Bedroom
Cabinets.

MORRIS, Tub and Rush Furni-
ture, Morris Spring and Spring-















































O_O

FOR RENT

HOUSES

SS

SANDY HOOK~—By the sea, furnished; |
six months from October 15th Tel, 8131
9.10.51--2n



LAUR {STON—Lower Col\ more Rock. |
From November ist. Containing three
bedrooms, two dressing rooms, drawing.
Gining breakfast rooms and kitchen,
Usual conveniences. Garage, servants
room. Electricity, gas, water throughout. |
Phone 3212 12.10.51—2n

_
SUNSET VIEW—Furnished Bungalow |
situated at Rockla;. Containing 3 bed- |
rooms and all conveniences. Immediate

possession. For particulars Dial 2455,
12.10. 51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days |
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-day:
and #180 on Sundays.



;



REAL ESTATE

PROPERTY—One property containing
drawing room, dining room, three -
rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath,
%@ acre land, orchard. Dial 3467

12.10.51—2n.

HOUSES—At Rockley, prices frow |
£3,500 to £8,000. Also houses at Navy |
Gardens, Dayrells Road, Pine Hill and
City. Also House Spots at Maxwell
For particulars about building, selling
or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335
Please leave Phone Number or Address
and I will contact you











9.10.51-—Tn
‘

Offers in writing are invited for the
purchase and removal of a dwelling
house known as “Wakefield” aback of
the YÂ¥.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfoid
Street.

Offers will be accepted up to and
including 15th inst. The purchaser will
be required to take down and remove
the Dwelling House from the premises
by noon 10th November 1951 Inspection
aatey

Signed BOARD OF DIRECTORS,
Y.M.C.A.,
Per HERBERT WILLIAMS,
General Secretary.
9.10.51—6n

—_—_———
Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, 17th Octr
1951, by Courtes, Garage, White Park
Road, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14
h.p. saloon damaged by Fire, Car can

be seen at Courtesy Garage.
11.10,.51—6n

_—_————
The undersigned will offer for sale at’

public competition at their Office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday the 12th day of October, 1951,

at 2 p.m

9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
lend (formerly part of a place called
Cene Garden) situate in St. Lucy,
Together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"



and the outbuildings thereto.
The dwellinghouse contains Open
Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing

and Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
and Pantry.

The house is wired for Electricity, but
the current fs not turned in, although
the Company's wires pass within close
proximity.

Inspection any day except Sundays
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ot sale apply to—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25.9.51—Tn



HOUSE—"Holsworth". From October
18th, on Welches Main Road, containing
3 bedrooms, dining and drawing rooms,



toilet and bath, servants room and

garage, Apply to B'dos Dye Works

Dial 12.10.61—3n.
AUCTION



By instructions of the Executor I will
sell on TUBSDAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
RENTED $4.80 per quarter. HOUSE HAS
ALL AROUND.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
12.10. 51—4n.

Se SO -

On FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m. at Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold Street. One 14 h.pi
Sedan Car recently overhauled, in good
working condition. 1937 V-8 Ford Car
in good working order—would make
good pick-up.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE
Auctioneer



7.10, 51—5n











By public competition at the Office of
the undersigned on Friday 12th October
1951, at 2 p.m

70 Barbados Fire Insurance Co.

Shares
G. L. W. CLARKE & CO.,
James Street.
10,.10.51—-3n

By ORDER OF THE INSURANCE COY
b will seli at CHELSEA GARAGE,
PINFOLD STREET ON FRIDAY 12th
at 2 p.m. one (1) Stendard 12 h.p.
Sedan Car. Damaged. Terms Cash.
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.

UNDER THE !VORY HAMMER

By instructions received from _ the
Insurance Co, will sell on Friday
October 12th at the Courtesy Garage,
Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford;
8 H.P, new brand tyres (damaged in
accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51—4n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gladstone Branch
of 6th Ave. New Orleans, holder of
Liquor License No. 306 granted to St
Clair Daniel in respect of a board and

Ltd









shingle shop with shed attached at
fth Ave, New Orleans, St. Michael
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle

shop with shed attached at 6th Ave
New Orleans, St. Michael
Dated this 10th day of October 1961
To: E. A, McLEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”
GLADSTONE BRANCH,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of October 1951 at 11

oclock, a.m. "|
E. A. McLHOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”





elicions,
(0 KO D}<9
TO ORDER
TO-DAY

FEscourts Spanish Olives

Ese s Cocktail Onions

Chef Sauce

Biack Buck Wereéstershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot Jam
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins
Morton's Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth *
Wall's Oxford Sausages *
Acto Vienna Sausages
Smediey'’s Tomato Sotp





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Gairy Wins

@ From Page 1

The results of the elections were

las follows:—

| ST. GEORGES (City)

A. Marryshow (Action Com-
ne cise. TE epee ST |
Alban Radix (14.M.W.U.) 871
| NORTH ST. ANDREWS:
Ruthven Douglas (M.M.W.U.)
1,428
Ralph Williams (Independent)



Mega eit hra tate Claude Morrison (Indepen-
NN Sa dhe etc uesn 95
ST. JOHNS—ST. MARKS
Hawthorne McKie ..........
(MLMLW.U.) 2... .. 2,082
Clarence Fergusson (Indepen-
WP ka hae auecee -». 589
George Glean (Action Com-
Migs cic ct es cd's 164
CARRIACOU:
Cyril Sylvester (Action Com-
mittee) oo ....... 0... 1,146
Frederick Waterson ‘ave
(M.MLW.U.) 2.2... 1,046
ST. PATRICKS:
Raymond Moore ...... 1,908
Eric Copland ...... 741

ST. ANDREWS:
Carlyle Noel (M.M.W.U.) 1,729
David Sylvester __. + apes
(Independent) ..__.. 638
T. E. Noble Smith (Action
Committee) 242
Results for the Parishes of St.
David and St. George not yet
received.



Tension Running
High In Egypt
@ From Page 1

support the Governor-General in
his continued administration of
the area under the Anglo-Egyptian
Agreement of 1899, the Foreign
Office announced,

Egyptian Foreign Minister, Mo-
hamed Salah Eldine Pasha has
said his country is ready if neces-
sary to starve the British out of
the Suez Canal.

Eldine also agreed with the in-
terviewer for the magazine U.S,
News And World who reported
that Egypt will not co-operate
with the Western World unless the
British withdraw from Egypt and
the west modifies its attitude to.
ward Israel,

Asked if Egypt would co-oper-
ate with other Middle Eastern
countries in a defence arrange-
ment comparable to the Atlantic
Pact, Eldine replied: “This is pre-

mature since Egypt is concerned
now with
national rights.”——U.P

the realization of ner



RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
OCTOBER 11, 1951
64% pr Cheques on
Bankers 62% pr
Demand
Drafts 61.86% pr.*
teehee Sight Drafts 61 7/10% pr.
64% pr Cable | skukepeieaee
62 5/10% pr. Currency 60 56/10% pr,
Piva Coupons 59 8/10% pr
Silver .



In the Court for Divorce

BARBADOs.

GARNET GORDON I9i.1+-Peioner
an
MATILDA IFTLA—Respondent
JAME4 INNISS—Co-respondent

To: JAMES INNISS, the Co-responden

ith day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock
a Decree for

withstanding.
Dated this 9th day of

Solicitor for the Petitioner of No.12 James Street,

10.10.51—3n



_ for comparable work in the

the dissolution of Marriage,
an Appearance in this Cause on or before the 23rd day of November 1951 and
An Answer within fourteen days thereafter, otherwise the Court may proceed
to hear ana determine the charges alleged

October 1951

KOVACS SWEEPS OUT
KALLE SCHROEDER

SEPTEMBER 25.
Number one seed Frank Kovacs, 31-year-old Californian,
revealed all the expected power and accuracy in his British
debut when defeating 37-year-old Swede Kalle Schroeder
in the first round of the indoor international professional
lawn tennis championship at Wembley.

Kovacs won 6—1, 6—4, hy toe .
suaieae Wea tains tak chase” United Fruit
To Leave
Guatemala

whipped the ball over the
on both wings with pulver-
pace.
@ easy control with which
of developing counter-attacks. GUATEMALA CITY
Left-hander Carl Earn, another The United Fruit Company has
American newcomer, clowned and given formal notice to the Guate-
grinned his way to a 30 minutes malan Government that it. will

Kovacs swung the ball from line
to line crumbled Schroeder’s de-
6—0, 6-—-2, victory over Britain's close down its erati .
Frank Wilde. Operations in the



nD

fenes and never gave him a hope

a country, The notices will come
Fred Perry repeated his Scar~ into effect in the middle of October
borough win of last month over The company’s investment — in
Egyptian Mohamed Ali Mobarek to Guatemala is estimated at som
enter the second round, £28,000,000.
oe we oe a The decision was made after
ir 1s 8, union leaders had rejectey »
Egyptian has barely recovered J

recommendation by a mediation
board that the company’s presen’
Wage agreements with agricul-
tural workers be extended for
another six months, Union lead-
ers announced their intention ot
calling a strike against the com-

pany.
United Fruit

from a recent illness,
Two Panchos Win

The two spectacular Panchos—
Sit, 6ins Segura of the two-handed
grip, and big 23-year-old Califor~
nian Gonzales—entered the second
round in quick time,

Eeuador’s Segura spent _ 40

minutes im putting out Dutehman immediately gave

Joop de Mos, 6—1, 6—4, Segura's R°tlce of its intention to close
terrific driving gave de Mos little wn its entire holdings in Guate-
chanbe: mala, The decision astonished

Cheltenham professional William S°Vernment and business interests
Moss has little but a good service in Guatemala City
to pit against the heavy-weight Tt is felt that if the company
power and pace of Gonzales, U.S, leaves the country, it will have ¢
eer champion of 1948 and Sones pe Guatemala’s
f economy, whic $s already un-
Moss’s service won him two steady. United Fruit enéicon
games in the second set, but Gon- some 13,000 workers in Guatemala
zales seldom had to leave the baclt and pays them more than £3,500,-
. La court to win. in less than 000 a year, which represents about
0 minutes, “ quarter of th tal
British cee Derek Somme, in Guatemala, Sore ena pete
also from Cheltenham, put up a It has been esti
great fight against American jeast 50,000 pele in’ Gostepans
Welby Van Horn. Bocquet had a depend directly or indirectly upoo
point for the first set at 6—5, but United Fruit for their liveliheod
cs Horn saved it with a service Cloning down of the company’
i 4 activities would mean the end 0’
; The American's superior pace quantity banana production, which
and control took him on to an provides the country's '
8—6, 6—3 win after Bocquet had value Ty's second mos
let-9 8 ins the & rd. 96t: ue export and brings in nearls
econ £4,000,000 a year.



REGULATIONS Li D “Statistics reveal that United
WASHINGTON oe Fruit employees are already re-
The Wage Stabilization Board ¢°!ving wages at least three time:

exempted from regulations the "igher than any other agricultura
wages and salaries of workers in /@bour force in Guatemala,” said i
the Panama Canal Zone. spokesman for the company, “Any:
The Board in a unanimous de- increase would make banana grow-
cision said all persons employed ing and exporting uneconomic.”
in the Canal Zone either worked —B.ULP.

for the U.S. Government directly
Russian Anxiety

or on Government projects with
no business enterprises in the area

Over Housing
Increases

that could affect the cost of living
in the Canal Zone or in the con-
tinental U.S.
The Board said the prevailing
wage rates in the Canal Zone are
By W. A. RYSER
LONDON, Oct. 9.

The Soviet Press said as the

severe Russian winter draws neat

Soviet authorities are showing

“substantially below” those grid
increased anxiety over the hous-

—UP.
ing situation in many cities of the
Union,

and Matrimonial Causes
The population of Leningrad for

example seems to be facing a grim
winter,





and

t ie
TAKE NOTICE that this Honourable Court will be moved on Friday the One paper indicated that many

houses in Leningrad are without

in the forenoon by the Petitioner for
gas and the plan for repair anc

and that you are required to file

iacaliations of heating is also
agging behind,

ep P vour absence not a,

in the Petition, vo Tevesti iet ‘ ee

newspaper said eight years after

D. LEE SARJBANT, the liberation from German occu-





EO
KEROSENE LAMPS

are handy things to have by you.
These are obtainable in

BEAUTIFUL DECORATED

as well as ordinary HURRICANE LANTERNS from

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

























DRE



oe PLCS EPL LEPLPLPELAPALLLLLPLPLPL APPEL LASS,

Wm. FOGARTY (#4: LED.
DRESSES

FOR THE FASHION-CONSCIOUS



SMARTLY TAILORED LINEN,

SILK & GINGHAM

BEAUTIFULLY DETAILED

IN SHADES THAT ARE FASHIONABLE
AND LOVELY



Patitio aa patict: of Smolensk and other
Bridgetown, Barbados towns of the same region, they arc

eed uN ——- ————— | far from being reconstructed.
Smolensk which during the,

war made headline news

in the world’s press is

said to be suffering from an acute

housing shortage os to er
non-fulfilment of building plans.
TABLE MODEL STYLES Ievestia blamed the Ministry of

Housing for the “unsatisfactory”
tempo

of the reconstruction of

Smolensk and fourteen other Rus-
sian towns of the region. —U.P.



re

Ae

SSES

69556 OO SOOO OOS



SLEEVES AND SLEEVELESS, WITH SMART POCK-
ETS. QUALITY AND CUT LEAVE NOTHING TO BE



Ty



NOW!



| GARDEN HOSE
RUBBER HOSE

} inch



PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the
United Kingdom Session 1952-53

Owing to the limited accommodation at Universities and Colleges
in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applica-
tions for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is endeavouring
to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty in every Uni-
versity and College throughout the British Isles, It must be realised,
therefore, that only those who are strongly recommended and have
first class qualifications for entry can be considered for admission.

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange- -
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation *
for them, oot

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even *
tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and it is very diffi-
cult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper form.,..

4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Col-’*
leges in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may
be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o
Office of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown, and ~*
must be returned to him not later than Wednesday, 31st October, 1951. ~ .
10. 1051-—-3n_._”



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA, -s
FOREST SERVICE : :

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors ="
in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable. ‘ ne

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal, a ee La oe

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 2 mum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence ce
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from hi
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is ‘Trot- pro-
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason.

The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions anti living under rough conditions when necessary. Main
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme,
At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses ‘and.
plotting without supervision is essential. : a

Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications, }
details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies” :
0 two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer,
Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica.









12.10°51—6n

Canadian National Steamships













SOUTHBOUND -
Wate & sue _—- Sails . «
‘on a ston rbados Barbados ~
fate Sonermucron % ert ~ 10 Oct 11 Oct :
o NELS! oh 15 Oct 24 Oct “—
CAN, CRUISER 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov * Nov.
—epeenanteamnnaaeeisinnne
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY « 16 Oct 17 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr

The M.V, “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to arrive
here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for Nassau, St. Johfig=
Halifax, Quebec and Montreal, :

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.






FRENCH LINE ||
Cie., Gle., ae

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.8. HYDRA—19th October, 1951.

4.8. AGAMEMNON—25th October, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MS ORANJESTAD—12th October, 1951




V8. WHASZMBTAD-.6th November 1951 wae Sf
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND pgmellings to England, & {Y.
GUIANA rance. -

BRITE
M.S. POSEIDON—Ilth October 1061.
“ 8. AGAMEMNON—Tth November, 1951
MARIBO



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& BRITISH GUIANA
$8, ,COPTICA—aind October, 1961, and Gaudeloupe.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURAC ;
M.S. HYDMA—5th November, 1951 “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem- {{ .
5. P, MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD.. ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Make. {)"
; poo 3008000C0e”, tinique, Guadeloupe anavy
Antigua, : .




The M.V. CARIBBEE wiil
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
Friday 19th inst,

© M.V, DABRWOOD will
aecept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Luela, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St, Vincent
Salling Friday 12 Inst,

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be
jea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
notified,

BWI, SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (INC)
CONBIGNEE
TEL, NO, 4047

SOUTHBOUND =~ =

“GASCOGNE” 25th October;
1951, calling at Grenada,
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or
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951
tessa mealies ie ibtieeephimeaninniibees

a LC









Two 15-yr-olds Are UK Tennis Hopes “tence” | go

















pea TRE: To-morrow
ee oe ee “Dom Stents i By: 0



° morrow rorning to play a num-
With 101 ber of basket ball games.
They will arrive at 9.50 a.m. and

BOMBAY, Oct. 6 are expected to be in the island



On Wimbledon Juniors

English lawn tennis is on the up and up. Fred Perry, three

FOR BOYS

!
|
|





i ust over a week. ;
times winner of Wimbledon, and Bruce Harris have just | a na eet See ae The games will he played Bi \
visited the Junior Championships there—the most prom- by € oe saa ng ith night under floodlight at the)!

7 ; M.C.C. tour of India teday with y.M.C.A. The visitors’ first en- Sturd lis d
ising since the war. Here, in conversational form, are ‘ grand 101 against an Indian counter will be with Harrison) Sturdy English brands
their impressions. Universities team. College tomorrow night and on }} P ri

nn ntaenenennneenaenee HARRIS.— Well, what's. the | - verdict? 4 i

| M.C.C.’s 286 for six On a batsman’s against an island team.

wicket was not encouraging, for A small committee from the|
‘weak stroke play was largely local Basket Ball Association |
| responsible for the moderate score. will meet and welcome the visit-| | well as dress occasions.
Graveney could be excused ing team at the Airport. |
| the lazy stroke which got him The island’s team for Monday’ |}
| out. PES: == e al |
For three hours, in oppressive ,, tira ae e Pca of
heat, he had battéq attractively. w E£ Sastmean, B. BK Daniel, |
|
|
|
'

choese from. School as

eal .PERRY—We really have got
something this time. I’m not in-
ri 1S terested in the 17-year-olds, Not

that a tennis player is “too old at
17,” but if you can find a young-

ster able, at 15 to win or nearly
mas win Junior Wimbledon, then you
have got something to scream

about. One lad of the sort is Bob

Wilson, of Finchley (finalist).
e Another William Knight, of North-
, r ampton (loser in the semi-finals)

both 15-year-olds,

Black and Brown in sizes

from 2 to 5%.

Prices $7.08 to $10.10

| Because of the heat drinks were C. Gittens and W. Quintyne,
|served to the players every
| minutes.

He had nine 4’s in his first 51
| runs, and altogether hit a six and





i Tie eae







































HARRIS,—Which of the two é 5 : .
By PETER WILSON do_you ‘fancy? PN : By M, Macsiopa-Cray i
! oo PERRY.—Knight is now the D. Kenyon b Kannatyaram’ | § nent nee ;
5 SEPT. 22. more finished player. He ig the J. Robertson ¢ sub b Dani ...... 58 | § North-South game, $ |
Highlight of the White City type always likely to produce a T. Graveney c Ghorpade b Sun i N. 2
‘ floodlight athletics meeting w.s very fine game But he may not os , ; oA 194 i
- the world record two miles relay jy; ‘ai i oes ana stein e eases 7 i vars i H
relay have got that flair so necessary to Watkins ¢ Apte b Sundaram 19 : @AQwé2 3 |
. sont ia up by the four-man yeach the very top. . Howard lbw Dani = | ; 43 : | ;
ritish team of Bill Nankeville, You are taking a bigger chance Oe oto 2 w E. d.
: Albert Webster, Frank Evans, and with Wilson, but if the chance ee ie rete Ws i ; 287632 3 K 105 i & Co, Lt
oa Parlett. comes off he is liable to be the | eee ak re aA a gis 107 98643 f)
cir time was 7 mins. 30.6 secs. greater possibility. ‘otal (6 wkts) es . ao 5)
which cracked the time put up in The question is “whether he ; To bat: 2. Brennan, ¥. Ridgewsy i se s. Saor56 i| 10-13 Broad St.
igh by the University of California can take it,” whether he has or One of the young hopefuls M. Hilton : 3 Q 3)
by a clear 4 secs, will develop the right tempera- ees 3 2 5
Twenty-six-year-old Nankeville, ment. If you put some fire into Bonitas Forfeit Match 5 3 EPS OES i]
a sports outfitter in the Borougn, him, you will get something. i THERE was no water polo! & re 062 |
S.F., handed over a little behind Wilson certainly has a very high (A? , ER league match at the Aquatic Club] § is ae Se eae play i|
atyer the first half mile with his potential indeed. [ yesterday afternoon as_ Bonitas i right and the wrong way to i!
opposite number the Swede Tage It largely boils down to this |had to forfeit their match with} § use Blackwood. both i
Ekfeldt going strong. will they get plenty of chances , Flying a due to illness among 5 epoms 4 eth mee a = :
, of good tennis with their seniors TO BIG BOSS their ranks, A South Whres Cue i
Then it was 27-year-old Albert HARRIS.—I find that Knight is | This was to have been the last i 55 ogee Sot Olubs. ai
Webattr's turn. The Midland fortunate beyond the average, His {match in the league. The Knock- § Pour No-Trumps, ‘This left 3)
civil-servant switched on a fine father has a big furniture busi- Says JOHN MACADAM Out Competition begins on} § no safe way of explorin e |
burst of speed to regain the lead "ess at Northampton agd his son, : T neeney eres See: fae tie % grand-slam possibilities and 3
for Great Britain against Swede ®fter leaving school, is going to IT SEEMS a long, long time since we were young and foolish sosition Br the cant mor! - the i He. caus ay we eat :
Hagerman. Join him. snough to make the suggestion that Britain’s prestige at home and end of the 1981 competition.| § Diamonds response, South } |
But by the end of the third leg , Knight tells me he will be given abroad would be safer in the hands of a Minister of Sport than in the /j,2)1, reading left to right shows, | — bad to pass, as he could not §
Frank Evans, Manchester aircraft oy. for _ eeathe as goes present maze of associations and boards and committees and whatnot. Matches. Played, Won 3 an : fl suxe that North had § |
is eg on improving—because his father i i ‘fei yh. 2. ermeeoee: :
on. wie Seiwa in the foot- ° cone on {$i game. . We have seen enough of Minis- convince foreigners that we are|Lost, Forfeited By, Forfeited To 3 , In Room 2 North jumped § 4
TUE te abe tor: cae vith anc’ sister Jean, now a games mistress, those days to discard the idea think we are finished politically. | Har. College .. 12 10 1 1 6 2 25] & principle that Blackwood }
eae and gasp for gasp with Lin- qiq well at Junior Wimbledon eee ae it Pore, e Where is the big strong man who pwardfiah oe eo SOR : would function better if used § |
: : Ss é i . creasingly obvious tha wha i é lling in- | Snappers . /_ nm 12 2 2 § by the weaker hand. When §
Then came the supreme drama, | Flying Fish 12 40802 12 $ South's. Four No-Trumps $
school Pp s? Wh ll electrify ! |
7 Joh ool at Northampton, plays : oS decisiveness? no Wh Barracudas it srs 30 11 = brought response of Five &
ene peta nt student from rugby in winter and is expected Badly, is a Big Boss and a Big British teams into licking 8 Bonitas. . Zz 4172 6 | : deaths” dna” Wag! wie Marr ;
_ University, now looking to play cricket in summer, but f ‘ . foreign opposition on the football | Wh-pporss eee. Se 8.8 s for him to call the grand § |
for a job, had to take on Leif j,eed do so only once a week The one we visualise would not geiq” as they did for so many | Police 12 1 10 2 0 3! 6 «slam in Diamonds 3
Wolfbranat in the decisive last half As for Wilson, he plays his tens be a Government-sponsored indi- years and as they still can? ... ee Ripdidintnnntecepntesadoiicmatiicsoissiaesouell j
mile, } nis at the Finchley Manor Club, brpiaryptat sie J edie ae There is no need for hordes of | YESTERDAY’S win dne Rrnress Sercice
goes to Christ's Col . - other field. . 3i t INTERCOLONIAL
Parlett’s Lead ley aig his patie wilt enh o He would be one throwing him- rer tos cnmanctine dace ~ WEATHER REPORT HASKET HAL I
With the searchlights sweeping “ited yet. self up out of the ruck of officials fnq a national side. A present-day Rainf ate | ae ae ees ka er ey
the track and the near 30,000 crowd But he will have to earn his by the sheer force of his personal~ Chapman would know the players|| orm Rainfall for Month cas Vee, Sah Tele cies Cart 8
going crazy, the $9-veeraold Batiett living like most of us, and any- ity and determined to put British no had the skill and the courage ee Rainfall for Month to Sat, 13th, Mon, 18th, Wed. 17th, : y.
Oe cushas's thbeietee lead en thing ike full time tennis will ph back on the map where it ong the fighting instinct to entitle | Highest pee sale aap Thurs am ” 20th. | ;
ith. be difficult. elongs. an Engla irt. ke 5 4 \dmission: 3 |
amb kei Before the war, Hugo Meist dia ‘e™ t an England shir |] Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F ||] 2 Sean Tenet 00 ||| NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION—
Round the track they circled as jEvOR.IE It Costs Money it for Austrian Soccer and, Karel Doing His Best hie ho eas | AS EASY TO USE AS OLD-
aiid ed From what I know of ae ee, B ter: (9 a.m. 97 ~ |
cer ere were a gts yard rod California, I should say that more Rous has made an indelible mark Anybody could have told any- | "i oa) oa! gi © ; ., FASHIONED PERISHABLE YEAST
es em, with the Swede will have been s| c on English Soccer—but he can body else that a comparatively in- i '
running in Parlett’s shadow c nm spent on Maureen in be eat bal id ye Di y @ Fieischmann’s new granule yeast stays
And he could U.S. chavnpion, than on so amccle secretary. a ety my Men a 8 Rivaltn |: si tate ag eed ter Pileaoate hen
nd he could never get out of it -""" in On our whole . a ——ant is re 7 _ Bleeding | you bake at home, try Fleischmann’s for
until Parlett splintered the tape to bunch of English hopes. They Not Needed cruel to a nice big fellow who is WHAT’S ON TODAY Gums Bleed Sus mote more delicious hot breads and coffee cakes.
a sunburst of flash bulbs and the 2°M’t do things by halves out Such as Herbert Chapman never doing his best—could attract no } Police Courts and Court of | j cose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhes, : y
roar of the crowd. there. needed to have a conference of credit to British boxing among the Appeal—10.00 a.m. French Mouth or perhaps some bad disease For Your Health's Sake—try Fleisch- ¢4 sacy t6 usei ated
Now at last we have the directors in order to select an Germans, win, lose, or draw. Court of Ordinary—10.39 sm. Pe eee eT ay also Cause Rheumatinn mann’'s Dry Yeast dissolved in fruit juice, lukewarm water, Let stand 10
The roar reached a crescendo material here in England, can't Arsenal team; nor did Willie Maley Yet time and time again our Meeting al the Agricultural and Heart. ‘rouble Amosan stops gum milk or water, Like old-time foil yeast—it Salonen: Sven shee Dae peck:
when it was announced that the We do something to develop it, to pick a Celtic one. We don’t ap- national organisations allow less- Society—2.00 p.m. y Diced rag She Ree cae aeeth Inch alad helps tone up your system. yeast cake in any recipe,
, ; p it, : Barbados Labour Party Polit 08 lawekiy, Sencar §
four British runners, with no Ven if it does cost money? pear to recall hearing Jack Solo. than-top-class—representatives- to eal Mectin ov ae > i | Btarantee, Amosan—mustmaio—saur
special training, had eclipsed the els ieniow at least mons holding detailed consult- leave these shores and lose face waaenan. : ey roeeey mck on. return, of empty. pack-
record which had been set up by a @ne m who show the right ations on the making up of a fight faster than an actress with a new . we

specially trained and coacheg U.S. spirit—the employers of young bill. pot of cold cream.

University team, and had for the Becker, the other finalist who has Yet, when British athletes mcve There has been more than
first time under the are-lamps et himself outside your pale by out into the world scheme, what enough of it in boxing, in soccer, |
broken a world record in Britain. Manne 17, do we get but a succession of dis- 1n cricket, in golf, and lawn tyinis,

age. Get Amosan [rom your chemist Ba ~ bake fnoments ‘
Paice ad Covent at Tas | A sant. nin. gaa suapy on hand - bake ara native
Mobile Cinema at Chapel Plan- Mba

tation Yard—8.00 p.m. for Pyorrhea—Trench Mout’






































CINEMAS:
e has a clerical job with a mal flops that do little more than ance it is time to call a_ halt. }LOBE; No Questions Asked & soit ents reece eter at ree
With spotlights circling the Sipping firm in the City, and rs x Whether one big man could han- } - iad a as ‘dence essegdieininaaciea aimee | x

track so that the racing athletes vg se dag a him oa sum- SO RTS a ee an ne dle the lot or whether it would MPRRE, rr Francis Goes to the How to get rid of %

eemed be swimming +9 Son fu Fa ; ies ake > for eac @ » is ¢ tt Races 2 30 & |

— to a sane me aoe But what of the others? pay., aye Poegs congas *e paid, But that Seana 7 or each game is a moot } “LAZA iBridzetown i. At Last! We have received

ed itself with a bang at this gals chlee wen of “If a boy does not devote him- But something must be done if ee alaey ens STOMACH %

meeting between London and SY a ances perhaps self to his work, and cannot make We, aS a sporting nation, are not |] , PLAZA (Oistins): Branded 5 and . ie

Gothenlturg, spatkored ‘by the weg Promising as Wilson and good at tennis, then he is stranded to sink into complete oblivion. | steed” Big bob Coriguesi : POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE

Evening News. : before 30, $20 p C MOULDINGS in 10 ft. lengths

The 100 yards was a titanic duel «5 Big, mes Guy. ial ey what of the girl players? vOXYS The ‘Oia claves Trait & ¥ .
between E. McDonald Bailey and ,.~" “* Ys , not yet 15, PERRY.—So far as I have seen, _CRYPTOQUOTE No. 99 ) , on Out, 4.90 & ” ”
Brian Shenton. McB got away ade of them, but he will not not quite up to the standard of DEAY. MESw vo ROYAL: the Sdacts Sew. 6a The RED FLOOR TILES 6” x 6 .
pee and aan yards out ee vo Then theee iy Jevpearcola BM Pee shat 7 w IWPOEZV YPOCQYFIQZ ne Man 4.30 & F ETE CEMENT
00) as thor h Ss ng t 7 = . Ss erie Pitt, from ar- : _ f m
Dp him, ‘But Mac fairly hurled P-Henn, of Yorkshire, the best wickshire, is very promising, So J '** Cir, Wik the galore |] oxwnarse; Fae man wne create ae
himself"home to win'in 9.0 secs. ‘Pk OSPect ere since Colin is Miss M. L. Morgan, from the length Montesquieu i Highest Mountain 4.30 &

’ regory. junior club within the senior clu 4.15 p.m. WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
the 39th time he’s beaten 10 secs J n senior b j P
this season ~ G. Moxham, from Wales, is which Mr. Colin Curry has done J. A. CORBIN & SON }
: Pe every — G. E, Mudge, so much to foster in Newcastle. } TEMPERED HARDBOARD
‘Gone With Wint’ : n, is good, too. But his They have their own club house
service must be improved. and committee, and run _ their 4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets

The 880 yards, of course, was , 4d there is a lad of whose own show under adult supervi-
just another- case of “Gone with tennis prospects Dan Maskell sion.
the Wint,” for the giant Jamaican ‘Hinks highly—G. M. Price, from Miss Morgan actually _ beat
Arthur Wint never looked like [rbyshire, @ big, husky guy who Vv. M. Lewis who is both junior
being headed by either of the its the ball hard even if he does and senior champion of Yorkshire.

make errors. And now Miss Morgan in turn has

Swedes Sten and Jonsson, nay ;
Sites? Miswtiants kanpns the HARRIS,.—Price is the son of a been beaten by Miss Pitt, figuring

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Most stomach pains are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest



BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN * BISMAG ' today and always be sure ; $

just as serious as the training months, was coached at the club

floodlights—Terry Higgins’s quart- miner, and all credit for encour- in today’s final with E., M. Wat- ? Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE way to get rid of this excess acid

er mile, Peter Hildreth’s hurdling ti , ‘ son from Hertfordshire, last coerwer ar Makes the h is to neutralize it by taking a dose "PHONE 4267

and the gallant but unsuccessful ing thang tees ther cin Waray year’s runner-up. BOOKER’S (Barbados , soft “ a of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for ‘ Bisurated '

delaying tactics of Doug Wilson in finance tennis champions. Only 15 DRUG. STORES LTD. Magnesia). ny wena or WILKINSON & HAYNES Co. LTD.
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Also a superb 3,000 metres one. in Birmingham at which he Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 of eating in comfort.

































steeple-chase by John Disley, who Father Spent £200 father used to be groundsman s |
turned in 9m, 11.6s., nearly 7 secs. One of the lads here has told HARRIS.—The gratifying thing || ae you |
dln oa his own British best me that in equipment, travelling, this year, Fred, is that tennis is} °
eriorm. ce, o' « > - for . /
. All of which | led to a London wiethae tas Teite auiee otek ne ee Smee ore yen Pag ’ NEED | Cc R E A TE
verey by - oo ae But = on ue oe How many fathers expect parents to bear the ne ‘| DON T | ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA |
reali Stars e meeting were 1e ‘ ? i . i }
electric lights, This Aeoliignting ~_ is te that when these boys wae of sport has come to stay—fuel cuts come to London for coaching, or tennis-minded millionaire. =
permitting. are chosen to travel in a team, —L.E.S.
ae 1 >
[ They'll Do It Every Time ENVY = = BY HAVING
'
ere “ | T THE BEST IN CLOTHES
Aout EVERY FIVE YEARS SKELTERS DEN.IS NICE AND UNCLUTTERED THE LOOKS At .
WIFE GETS HIM TO THROW OUT HIS BUT HE'S GOT OTHER WORRIES =---
ACCUMULATED DEN-DESK DEBRIS“~ | | HE JUST HEARD FROM THE TAX DEPT | |) ees naeiten eee TAREE TO SONm
{ i : AQUATIC CLUB
| WELL-DRESSED Mone oa | PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS
~— ATURDAY, Octobe n Wh!
\ e SATURDAY, October 13th
( 6 — 8 p.m.
wee eae | MAINTAIN
GA IT'LL BURN ALL YOU SIMPLY
Y. “TWUAT JUNK=< In Honour of the |
CAN ORDER | We (
Victorious WATER it THES GOOD HABIT
eee POLO TEAMS — jf
TAILORED AND Music by Mr. KEITH BY HAVING
FITTED BY K CAMPBELL: and his
Wren er: f YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED
|
A Special MENU is being {} %
| P. (. , MAFFEI neecuned ase. & Drinks q BY :
| «A
| Price of Tickets for Dance
& (0 Ltd rane Party $1 20 es *h ig e
} " . These Tickets may be pur- 3 C. B. RICE & Co. :
chased at the Office in ad- s
| { vance, and not later than xR
“Top Scorers in Ht Friday, October 12th % OF %
Tailoring ” } ny a . — by (it i % BOLTON LANE $
i 4M, Socceose 100000 SOOOCSSOSCOSOOUDONIO TO IIOVOUIA

FPSO SSS PISS FOSS





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