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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

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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.

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University of Florida
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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Parbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Threatens
To Cut Off Troops

AIRO, Oct. 12.

munications, food supplies and electric power to the British
garrison in the Suez Canal zone. They said all facilities
granted to the British garrison under the 1936 Anglo-Egyp-
tian Treaty would be withdrawn after Parliament approves
the bill scrapping the treaty.

Herbert Morrison warned Egypt on Friday night that
Britain will meet force with force if Egypt attempts to oust
British troops from the Suez Canal Zone bases.

Mofrison sounded the warning in a speech at suburban
Idleworth in reply to a demand from the audience for an
assurance that Britain will “not back out of Egypt as we
have in Persia.”

Morrison said the situation in Iran was different from that
in Egypt. He said in Iran that the only alternative at the
end was force. He said “Egypt is a totally different matter.
There are substantial British forces here.

SUPPORT FROM GOVERNMENT’

“When his questioner persisted and asked “are we going
to say even if it means force” , Morrison replied “I will an-
swer that.” “We shall not start force but if anybody else
does then our people will defend themselves and the Gov-
ernment will support them. But we much prefer an
amicable settlement of the whole problem.”

Morrison said he believed that Egypt was pursuing a fool-
ish course. He said “we are not interfering with their



|

Informed sources said Egypt is preparing to cut off all com-;

Government.

and by herself she cannot do
APPROVED

I am not going to submit.

Government is not going to sub-
mit and the British people cah-
not submit to one party to a
Treaty of that kind which is
virtually important to the de-
fense of the Middle East and the
free world to say it is off,
It cannot be a: wi
there inl ee hall stand abso-
lutely firm in exercising our un-
doubted rights until some new
agreed arrangements come along
to be substituted for it.”

Egypt will be presented to-
morrow with proposals for a
new defence in the Middle East,
it was officially announced here

tonight.

Bt The Egyptian
House and Sen-
ate Committees
have approved
Government's
draft legislation.

Parliament is ex-
pected

to meet
next week pos-
sibly Monday to







We are















vote the treaty
out of existence
over British pro-
tests.

Sources said
Government is
expected to cut
off communica-
—s facilities in-
cluding
H. MORRISON telephone and
telegraph lines leading into the
Canal zone. The Headquarters
of Britain’s Middle Eastern
forces are located at Fayid in
the Canal zone. It is estimated
that 10,000 British troops are
stationed in the zone.

The Defence spokesman in
London refused to comment on
the effects which the Egyptian
-noves would have on the Brit-
ish garrison. But military

railway,



U.K. SIGNS 16-YEAR
MEAT AGREEMENT
‘ WITH AUSTRALIA

LONDON, Oct, 12.

It was announéed that Food
Minister Maurice Webb signed a
16-year meat agreement with
Australia in the biggest bulk buy-
ing deal in the Labour Govern-
ment’s history.

Observers said British house-
holders not only would probably
get an increased meat ration but
Australian farmers could enlarge
their cattle herds and sheep
flocks as a result of the agreement.

Webb said: “The agreement
cannot solve all of our meat prob-
lems but I am confident it will do
much to encourage Australian
meat production.”—U.P,

TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

igh Tide: 2.18 a.m., 2.32 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.42 a.m., 9.04 p.m.

Sunrise:





We have certain military facilities freely
entered into in the treaty in 1936.
Egypt has no the right to bring that treaty unilaterally,

it.

‘ sources said the effects would be

“very serious”. rm
Britain is understood to have
completed plans for an airlift
ir.to Suez if necessary.
Sources said the garrison “un-
doubtedly” has a 90-day food
supply laid in. -_

Farouk Waterway
ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 12.
King Farouk will open the Suez



Canal’s new by-pass on Novem-
ber 1 from his Royal yacht Fakhr
el Bishar, it was officially an-
nounced today.

The new waterway which bears

the King’s name is seven and a
half miles long and has the same
dimensions as the main canal.

—UP.

ee een nee SS ps me

Misfortune |
Says Churchill ||

Lu: DON, Oct. 12
Winston Churchill charged bit-
terly Friday night that the

years of Labour Government
have brought the atest fall
in Britain’s world prestige

since the loss of the American
colonies in the revolutionary

war,

Churchill spoke twice in his home
constituency north of London
and his chief Conservative
Deputy Anthony Eden spoke in
ee in their campaign to
re Oo power in the Octo!

25 elections. -

“Abadan, Sudan and Bevan are
a trio of misfortune” Churchill
said in opening his attack on
the Labour Government in the
wake of the British evacuation
of Iran, Egypt’s move to take
over the Sudan and Suez Canal
zone and the success of left-
wing rebel Aneurin Bevan
within the Labour Party,

Churchill centered his attack in
speeches at Wolthamstow and
Woodford on the statement by
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
that the Labour Party had onl
six years to clean up the “mess
of centuries.”

Churchill said the “mess of cen-

turies” was what Britain
represented in 1945 when Att-
lee took office — “when she

emerged honoured and respect-
ed from one end of the world
to the other by friend and foe
alike after a most glorious vic~
tory for freedom.

But the giant and titan appeared
to clear up the mess of the
centuries, alas! he cries, he has
only had six years to do it in.
We had endured these six

years.
They have marked the greatest

fall in the rank stature of
which has
occurred since the loss of the
American colonies nearly 200

quarters of what it was
when Mr. Attlee took over from
me. Our influence among
nations is now less than it ever
has been in any period since
I remember. Now the titan

wants another term of office.
—UP.



Russia Replies To
Three-Power Note

The Soviet Government will

LONDON, Oct. 12.
agree to revision of the Italian

Peace Treaty only on condition that Italy withdraws from

the Atlantic Pact and peace

treaties with Communist Bul-

garia, Rumania, Hungary ‘and Finland are also revised.
The Soviet Government's decision was made known in a
note handed by Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshinsky,

to U.S., British and French

The Russian terms were broad:
cast today by Radio Moscow.

The Soviet note was the reply
fo the joint notes of the three
powers for revision of the Italian
Peace Treaty. The Western notes
were handed to the Soviet For-
eign Office on September 26.

The Soviet note challenged the
U.S., British and French notes’
statement that revision of the
peace treaty with Italy was nec-
essary in the interests of the
development of co-operation be-
tween the free nations.

Denial

The note denied that the, Soviet
Government had ever stood in
the way of Italy’s admission to
the U.N. It affirmed that Italy’s
non-admission was due “solely to
the U.S., Britain and France”,
and the attitude these three pow-
ers had taken in the question of
admission of new members.

It added: “The Soviet Govern-
ment, guided by the desire to see
Italy established as an equal
state, declares it sees no objec-
tion to revision of the peaca
treaty and revision of the re-
strictions set by the peace
treaty, on conditions that an
analogous revision of the peace
treaties with Bulgaria, Hungary,
Finland and Rumania takes place.

“There can be no doubt that
Italy's participation in the aggres-
sive North Atlantic bloc funda-
mentally contradicts the interest
of peace and impels Italy along
the path of an aggressive war.

“The Soviet Government, guid-
ed by its determination of pre-
serving and strengthening peace,
declares that it agrees to a revi-
sion of the peace treaty with Italy
and an examination of restrictions
imposed by the treaty, provided
Italy withdraws from the aggres-
sive Atlantic bloc and does not
allow military and armed forces
of foreign states within her ter-
ritory.”—P.P,



Iran Flouted Cou:t

NEW YORK, Oct. 12.

Britain to-day published iis resolution asking the Security Coun-

cil to call for the resumption of

negotiations between Britain and

Tran on the Abadan oil dispute. The resolution also asked the Coun-
cil to note that Iran did not comply with the International Court

injunction asking for maintenance

ing final judgment whereas Britain did,

of the status quo in Abadan pend-
—U.P.



envoys in Moscow yesterday.



RELIEF FUND
GETS $50 MORE

$12,434.24

THE BARBADOS CHORAL
SOCIETY yesterday contribut-
ed $50 to the Advocate
Jamaica Relief Fund which
was declared closed this week.
The delay was unavoidable,
the Society explained, and this
sum has been added bringing
the total collection to
$12,434.24.

Russia Challenged
To Sign Peace
With Alustria

VIENNA, Oct. 12
U.S. High Commissioner Walter
Donnelly flatly denied Soviet
charges that Western Austria is
being re-armed and challenged
Russians to sign a peace treaty
and end occupation.



Donnelly speaking in the quad-
repartite Allied Council answered
Soviet allegations of exploitation
and remilitarization, by charging
that the Russians themselves are
maintaining the largest occupation
‘orce and gutting the country’s

conomy.

The Commissioner said the Rus-
sians forced Austrians to pay for
an occupation army of 50,000 men
larger than three Western armies
combined and had taken more
than $400,000,000 worth of equip-
ment and produce out of Austria
since the end of the war.

He said the Soviets practised
“imperialism of the crudest sort”
by seizing and operating for their
own benefit 350 Austrian factor-
ies,

As evidence of the “peace” in
the Soviet Zone, the American
Commissioner cited the disappear-
ance of hundreds of Austrians,
the kidnapping of high officials and
the recent shelling of the Austrian
village by Soviet tank on
manoeuvres, —(UP.)











SATURDAY, OCTOBER. 13, 1951

Lightning struck the British Er

in the same place—the» pow
where Iraq joined Iran and/
on Britain.

The Iraq Government asked
25-year treaty which granted

most important air bases in
and Shaiba.



U.N. Slash Into
Red Positions

8th ARMY HEADQUARTERS,
Korea, Oct. 12.

A powerful U.N, tank and in-
fantry task force slashed into
Communist positions west of
“Heartbreak Ridge” where USS.
and French troops cracked — the
Reds’ last mountain fortress this
morning.

Vicious hand to hanq fighting
still raged on the bloody hill be-
tween last ditch Communist de.
fenders and Allied infantrymen
who blasted their way to the erest
after a night-long battle. West of
“Heartbreak Ridge,’ other U.N.
forces were reported by frontligg
officers to have taken “several”
more hills from Chinese and North
Korean soldiers.

A tank and infantry task force
stabbed up Mundungni Valley
paein blazing at Communist posi-
tions on the rugged mountain
slopes on both sides with their

bristling cannon,
To the west of “Heartbreak
Ridge” Second Division troops

blasted slowly ahead through Com-

munist bunkers and _ fortified
positions.
Chinese and North Korean

troops in the general area of
“Heartbreak Ridge” and “Kim ll
Sung” ridge were reported to be
ling back, but, there was no
ndication it was a general with-
oan Ks he
At the same time on the West-
ern front the First Cavalry Divis-
ion was locked in a flerce combat
with Chinese Communists for an
important hill mass eight miles
northwest of Yonchon,—U.P.





“NYE” BEVAN
—a misfortune

Reform Of National
Health Service
Recommended

LONDON, Oct, 12.
Recommendations for the reform
of the National Health Service
were made in a report issued
Friday by the British Medical As-
sociation.





sary

a)

KES NEW
DEMANDS ON U.K. —








Advocate



Britain Will Use F
In Egypt If Neces

Bevan Is A | IRAQ >





LONDON, Oct. 12
for the third e today
eg of the Mi Me East—

t in making nyw demands

af
ritain for a revision of the
ritain sites for two of her
the Middle East at Habbaniya

The Foreign Office declined im-
mediate comment but it is under-
stood that Foreign Secretary Her-
bert Morrison was informed of
the Iraqi move late last night.

sources believed the
the Arab States’
of creating a vast
neutral bloc in the East-West
struggle would further delay the
four-power proposals to replace
the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian Treaty
by the International Defence
Organization in the Suez Canal
Zone.—U.P.

Official
new move in
avowed plan



od

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

PRINCE ALY KHAN IN (COPENHAGEN

-
PRINCE ALY KHAN while in Copenhagen, dines with a Swedish friend My

Margarit Wid Film

star Rita Hayworth, wife of Prince Aly Khan, is at present in the United States. A Myoree wilt jis,

been pending for some time.--Eapress



Reach

LATEST 3 A.M.

France Will | Labour Win In

Support U.K.

Over Suez Canal, Sudan

PARIS, Oct. 12

Sources close to the French
Government said the French will
support Britain in her dispute
with Egypt over the Suez Canal
and the Sudan because the free
passage of ships through the
Suez Canal must be maintained
at “all costs”.

They said this must be done
especially as regards shipments of
troops and war material to Indo-
China,

Influential circles here ex-
ressed the hope that the United
tates might adopt a similar atti-

in the dispute opposing

and Egypt over, Morecco.}2nd

e Arab League States recently
accused France of maintaining an
“imperialist domination” over her
North African Protectorate.

Egypt lodged a formal charge
with the U.N., asking that the
Moroccan problem be discussed
by the U.N, General Assembly
during its meeting in Paris in
November . .

Although the French Govern-
ment is pre-occupied by the
charge, it is reported as holding
the view that the centre of gravity
of Middle East problems is in
Egypt and [ran and not in Mo-
rocco.—-U.P.

Revolt Foiled
In Venezueia |

CARACAS, Venezuela, Oct. 12.
The Government announced
on Friday that it foiled a revolt
timed to start Friday afternoon
with a series of “terrorist” at-
tacks during the Columbus Day
ceremony. A communique from
the Interior Department Press
Office charged that members of
the .outlawed Accion Democra-
tiea Party had planned the revolt.
It said that a secret bomb fac-
tory near Columbus Square was
to be the headquarters for the
“terrorist plan”, The factory was
discovered when a dynamite bomt
exploded in it, killing one man
and injuring another, who is be-
lieved to be the former leader



It concludes that the three year! of the outlawed party.-—U.P.

working of the service, introduced
in June 1948, has revealed “defects
and short-comings” harmful to the
best interest of the public and of
medicine.

The Association representing
four out of five British doctors
seeks reduction of the powers
wielded by the Health Ministers.
His present authority is described
as “one of the most striking and
dangerous features of the service.”



French Police

Seek Terrorista

PARIS, Oct. 12.

Police are searching for ter-
rorists who attacked the Paris
headquarters of the Communist
sponsored ‘Assocjation France”
last night.
] A plastic bomb, which the
-police believe went off prema-
turely, exploded on the pave-
ment outside the Association's
office, shattering doors and win-
dows, Two gendarmies, who had
been guarding the building fol-
lowing a previous bomb attack,
said the explosive was thrown
from a swiftly moving taxi. No
one was hurt.

The police immediately cor-
doned off the street which was
i

littered with broken glass and
debris of surrounding buildings
—U.P.



Leon Errol Is Dead

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 12.
Australian born comedian Leon|
Errol (70) died of a heart attack

on Friday at the Good Samarit

Hospital.—OP.



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night





St. Lucia
GORDON OUT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
CASTRIES, Oct. 1d
The Labour Party caused a iad
slide in wne colony's twst General
Hileclion under Aaull Sultrage
capluring tive out Of Gight seals
on Kriaday with veleran Legisla-
wurs Garnett Gordon and Francis
Carasco, who fought vigorousiy
for the adult francnise and lea~
eration pveing Ousted by heavy
voling of Uliverates in favour o1
their opponents,
Kesults in
count Lollow :
Ist District

the preliminary

Dr, Carl Lacorbiniere 660
brancis Carasco......, 509
District
Herman’ Collymore 1,985
Garnett Gordon ...... 775
Henry Belizaire ...... 65
3rd District
Weorge Charles ....... 1,058
Charles Augustin ..... 479
John Pilgrim ........ + 225
4th District
W. G. BrOWD ..eceees 1,015
Henry Belmar ,....... 284
Frank Sumner ....... 196 |
Charlie King ......... 85
5th District

Louis McBain
J, M. Bousquet ....



Maxius Joseph ........ 415
6th District

Gilbert Mason ........ 987

Mitchell J. N. Buptist 37/

RE SOR bids ke 360

(Returns incomplete 7th Dis-

trict)

Antoine ‘Theodore 1,213

Clive Compton ........ 92'
8th District

James Charles ........ 1,418

Yraneis G. Charles .... 817



Queen Juliana And
Prince Bernhard To
Visit U.S., Canada

Queen Juliana of The Nether-
lands and Prince Bernhard will
pay an official visit to Canada and
the United States in April, 1952,
the Foreign Office announced to-

day.

The Queen and her husband
have accepted invitations from
Canada's Governor-General Vis-

count Alexander and his wife,
and from President Truman and
Mrs. Truman.

Crime—Persons suffering from
tuberculosis who refuse to under-
go treatment may soon be ‘jailed’,
A doctor said that the crime of
spreading disease was worse than
breaking into houses. There
should be an annexe to the prison,
where the ‘guilty’ could be housed.



Churchill

Plans To

Visit US If He Wins

By

EDWARD DEPARY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.

Authoritative sources said Winston Churchill, if elected to
head the new British Government is expected to visit Was.1-

ington about three months

after forming a Government

to discuss the British rearmament programme which is
likely to impose a severe strain on British economy in 1952

It is understood that the signal

for new British elections was
given at the Atlantic Council
meeting in Ottawa by British

Foreign Secretary, Herbert Mor-
; vison when he found that further
U.S. aid to help cushion the full
shock of rearmament on British
economy could not be expected.

Sources said that the British
Chancellor of the Exchequer Hugh
Gaitskell had learned from U.S
Secretary of the Treasury, John
W. Snyder in Washington, that
|there was not the slightest hope
ithat Britain would get any further
{dollar aid in the near futur:
|
s he himself pointe

| Gaitskell
it, t ask for furtt

@ On Page 7

French Smash
Rebel Defences

HANOI, Indo-China, Oct. 12

A French communique said
French troop mashed Commu-
nist rebel defences and-captured
thousands of prisoners in a ten-
day operatidr the Red River
delt ur

It ul i strong French task
force blasted through jungle re-
occupy 363 llages with 1
total population of 280,000 per

j

‘

test and best.—U.P.

U.N. And Red
New Agreement



the Tharros.

crew was made by lifeboats from
the Tharros,—U.P,



iantimnnssemnntiiilie

- Officers





U.N. ADVANCE BASE, MUSAN, Korea, Oct. 12.
LIAISON OFFICERS have agreed on all “ground
rules” for Korean armistice talks resumption except the
size of the neutral zone around the Red base at Kaesong.
U.N. and Communist liaison teams will meet again at 10
a.m. tomorrow for another attempt to resolve the Kaesong
Zone problem.

~ Brigadier General William

| Nuckols, spokesman for the U.N,

e ; | truce delegation confirmed that
Drink For Pan Mun Jom hac been agreed

upon as the site for resumption of
the ceasefire conference.

Pan Mun Jom is a dusty village
of four mud huts, six miles south
east of Kaesong where truce talks
were held until their rupture by
Communists on August 23.

Nuckols’ said Liaison
also have agreed that:

The Birds

SYDNEY, Australia,
Oct. 12.

A local temperance leader

opposed the suggestion that

rum soaked wheat be placed

in parks to help catch destruc-

tive pigeons. He feared young



officers

people would pilfer the bait. 1. The aruce conference shall
He that a similar be resumed in the same
plan f recently in Scot- Communist . rejected “cir~

cus tent” in Pan Mun

land where whis was used
Ky where Liaison officers have

instead of rum and the birds

merely livelier and been meeting since Tuesday
harder to bh 2, A neutral zone xtending
City advocates for a radius of 1,000 yards
argued that birds would be- | aro tent will be
come drunk on rum soaked po ed joinuly hy Commune
wheat and easier to catch. ist and U.N, military police
—UP, who shall be. permitted to

carry small arms.
3. There shall be “no ac:ioa of

2 2 ormed . forces” inside either
7 Sailors Missing of the proposed neutral

"se ce zones around the U.N. base
In Ship Collision camps at Munsan 11 miles
southeast of Pan Mun Jom

STOCHOLM, Oct. 12

: and the Communist camp at
Seven sailors are missing in a

Kaesong. Armed troops may

ship , collision off the Swedish be in both areas however.
west coast early today. The Greek 4. The neutral zone around
freighter, the 5,253-ton Tharros, the U.N. camp at Munsan
collided with the 399-ton coasta| shall extend for a radius of
steamer Raima fiying the Costa 3,000 yards,
Rican flag. 5, Safe conduct shall be grant-
The Ranna sank immediately ed the Communist delega-
Only two members of the Ranna tion vehicles from Koesong
who were on deck at the time of and the U.N delegation
the collision were picked up by vehicles from Munsan to

Pan Mun Jom,
All agreements are subject to
ratification by full truce delega-
tions at their first meeting.—U.P.

A search for seven others of the



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951

(arub Calling Even The Red Charwoman Asks



















TUES. 16th 9.30 a.m
MELODY MAKERS
& SECKET of

STAMBOUL

MON. 15th 9.30 at

CRIMSON CIRCLE
and

SPRING SONG

=———__££_[_=====—=_



y B'TOWN
Pa AZA DIAL 2310












Abo e ® TODAY 4.45 & 890 p.m, & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8 30 pm
M®* JOHN RAHR, General Tt ut Robert ae

Manager, B.W.1. Airways POCKET CARTOON HE can mbers of . | oe eee ae MY FORBIDDEN PAST
was an intransit passenger through, by OSBERT LANCASTER age esr oe nae oa eg (By SAM WHITE) gent the ienetion of the’ people.”| Shue! Sicily SADDEMes Wie Say CRAMMOMOSRI Sidhe
parbacee eee by B.W.LA. on alsidiniahicieiea fare League have asked me to Wherever thats FARIS. KNOW HER? sae ong a eee Highlights. in Slow Motion! Blow by Blo-: ‘

i” Caddies 3 SPECIAL TODAY SAT. 9.30 a.m. & 1.50 p.m. 2? Action Westerns



thank all those merchants and quring the last fe

others for prizes and donations, an been ck the cae” ine tals
and all who assisted them with My charw. a

thelr Fait held at the Drill Hal .untsty tells me cnen Moenidae

a war. In Washington nobody be-
lieves in the possibility of the
Western Army reaching the Urals,
and in Moscow oceeey envisages

Coming Wedding
ISS CLAIRE DE VERTEUIL
daughter of Mrs. Emma de

Johnny Mack Brown Rirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight




DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO ee










Verteuil and the late Mr. Rene de recently. the latest bulletins as she the Red a marching down
Verteuil of Trinidaq will be don hae waumber for the advl's heard them on the Prench Fifth Avenue. PLAZA 3ou%
married shortly to Mr. Vernon for the children waa No. 420, W.): “** syMpathetically: . you The Aga Khan hdlidaying quiet+ AL Dial 8404
Corbin, son of Mr, and Mrs. George the holdefs of these tickets kinaiy “nk he will get well? m) iy at Evian, Where he spends the] ||Teday « ‘Temorrow 5 & 4.99 pm THE GARDEN — sT. JAMEs
Corbin of St. Peter’s, Barbados. call for their prizes, local cafe 1 am pointed out as évenings listening to Mozart and | ||!» Ladd in Os oe Tiday & Wmetrew 2.90 jie.
Barbados Turfite The box of chocolates was won “The Englishman" and = instantly Verdi recordings: “Henceforth ere Tooke Te MAT; Tomorrow 5 p.m.
. M. BE. R. BOURNE, Barba- by Mrs. Shearn of the Garrison Decome the object of anxious ques- y life is going t@ cease being CODE ef th } a James Cagney, Ann Sherti@ai
: t , tioning. Every telephone - k Hollyweod film. I shall Ov iese | MELODY ¥, . Ann Sh n
dos turfite expects to fly to and the tin of toffee was won by hing ¥ ¥ conver ea LAWLESS | CITY FOR CONQUEST
Trinidad tomorrow by B.W.1LA. and Mr. Clem Durant of Netley, sation begins of ends With a ques. ndw leave the easind®s to others. Kirby Grant & MAKERS & Inldicdapoinonpcotaies
will be returning on October 18th Fontabelle. tion: “What is the latest news of for Aly, hi life is his own) [)ARMBONA | secRaT ot MIDNITE TONITE
Holiday Over Working tor Jamaica Sye"Nrench Press hue retested (earned to” plek Ms ‘wives. as| {emer | __stampourii] | suapow oF, suseicton
nl e Frenc C
RS. HILDA GREGORIO, Miss MONG the hardest workers «nis yniversal interest and ¢on- soundly ag he chooses his race- | MIDNIT Seer
for the Hurricane Reliet F ‘4 RENEGABES of the RIO GRANDE OVER THE BORDER
Marie Ange Seheult and Miss urricane Relief Func cern by giving the news! of the ores. ieee lls iy & OKLAHOMA RAIDERS Johnny Mack Brown



in Britain are twe tadies from King’s operation and progress al-
Jamaica, They ate Mrs, C. V inost the same prominence and

the past couple of weeks staying ee Sit ge Bey space that it receives im the British

at A le Guest House. .
+ a civil servant on leave in England ao ¥ ‘

dea by BWA en fo Teint By the Way Their job e'an honorary one, and py Sue wn oe pewapeper: PAL

On Honeymoon .8. WANGANELLA, the ship ‘e!s with the cheques which kee» covery of the mast modest con-

PENDING their honeymoon in which took members of the SOUrina into the offices of the West Sontious and loyal of sover-
Street, rigns.”

India Committee on Norfoll
W.L. Cricket team from New ‘ s
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. Ze:
‘ 8 aland to Australia is the same Ci Enter, Mrs. Clark
is aa io wee ship which reseued Mr. N. Collections Greta Gierte, who» arrived iv
58 0 8°8e ‘Turner, Barbados’ present Colonial YURTHBR funds for the paris over the week-end ubderghe

Pam Pantin all of Trinidad have
been holidaying in Barbados for



umours that she might remarry.

. :
“It’s a lot of tripe, ducks.”
Embittered Pp R
Ballet dan Roland Petit is E M I E

returning se eae ane _the
U.S.A, an embitt i usion- R ;
ed wah, Last spring merichn TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and continuing Daily
film eeeose Sore L grey ; -

engaged Petit’s troupe ice in
the film version of armen.
Petit interrupted his ballet
season to accept and released
‘three dancers who had no roles

. Seeretary from the Japanese when Jamaica Hurricane Relief v % .
nhl 8 Wot at te Hotel Reval he-was'« prisoner Of wat Guring NG ge being ruiged through hs "ach eye Sa init in apenting_ seve
ying w S the last wars Wt. Students’ Union who have \. staying in a flat in the Faubounn salts in the United States. the




and Mrs. Fred Bethel at “Friend- received permission to take collec-

ship Plantation”, St. Michael. offelal to serve im Berbadoe whe On WOXts Found at each of the Se Honore os & guest of her pit

Sone (Trdad.) Lig, 7" M4 was in Japanese hands during the fieht, MonselaMiw news theatres COON"; writer, Mereedes ae ACOsth,
® i lant. War, Y . in London and Glasgow, It is one “"Qy' WUNSS NS ; x
fo Venezuela ane of ai tee “oe biggest headaches of Dudley a gv Fr rie -

M's UNITY URQUHART, 1987, was a prisoner of wer by the ompson, new President of the ing plastic surgeon.

. J Union, t+ » are
daughter of Sir Robert Japaneve after the fall of Hong students on duty at the tant tine Garbo is hoping to make two

film remains uimade and it
seems doubtful that contract
was signed, Petit’s British ballet
master, Gordon Hamilton, has re-
signed, and other dancers have
joined rival troupes.

Now Petit, his film unmade,
his troupe dispersed, and no pro-



Urquhart, British Ambassador to Kong. Sir Mark went back to



ee eee


















ri » , films the near future — one on ee . - »
Venezuela is due to return to England after his release and then al wie kk ee a urna Re the tite of Sareh “Bernhardt, the i's Garbo, arriving in Pari gramme or theatre for the mm:
Vefezuela this motning by returfed to Hong Kong to finish , cate Sethleclone ta oes other a film version of t6 GOOOK Miss Hilda West “M ife had S8utumn and winter season, is re- yr
: also asked permission to collect T H y wife ha
BWA. after spenditig a short his tetm_as Governor there, the J. Arthur Rank and A.B.c. tragedy Ulysses, in which she will a horror of leaving money to thing to Paris. Ae
pst a in oe staying at the Choral Society cinemas thé two biggest elrcuits in play the part of Ulysses’s faith- people who might spend it badly. No Change is oe, 7 TAR %,: ee iy
adise Beach Club, E Barbados Choral Society England, but both had had to re- ful wife, Penelope. Probably I should have spent it Glamorou Sreash television td xt ike (ake Ute ah
Served To er held its ‘first meeting of the Se owing to previous commit- _ Garbo’s usual escort, George badly.” stat Jacqueline Joubert has re- ne _ #F we
OL. R. W. R, @ , Redif- Chitistmas season at the Church Mets. Toe show their sympathy, Schlee, Russian-born head of her Tallulah Bankhead, after a night fused an Alnerican offer to act wo CECIL KELLAWAY « JESSE WHITE - 4 UNIVERSALINTE i
fusioh’s Manager was on House on Tuesday. 9th Oetober however, these organisations have favourite New York fashion house, at Ehghien Casino, near Paris: in colour television because the . 2 a - RNATIONAL PICTURE.
Prince Philip's staff when he was ‘The Society voted the sum of CO™tibuted sizeable cheques to the Valentina, is not accompanying “Dahling, I had the most wonder- directors Want her to dye her Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”
- Dyke of Eeinburae peving in $5000 from its funds as a con- 8? her on this —~ bad i ful time oat I just couldn’t take prown hair blonde. an
ie ® East. Col. Oliver's tr ice ie After a short stay in Paris mone rom those wonderful wie
pal and another Lt. Colonci wes unt ond at dae ioe Twenty-six Years Garbo will stay with novelist Bric Frenen people, So _ lost 650 dol- Boring vee R oO Y A L
also served with Prince Philip was $50.00 at the disposal of the Com- DWARD ROGERS, a member Maria Remarque at Lago Gar- lars—curse it.” Most boring news item of the TO-DAY and TO.MOR
Mr, Bernard Braine, the M.P. who mittee for the relief of any of the B.G, Militia Band, who done on the Swiss-Italian borden, Comedian Bree. Allem on Brite 22h, Chilean millionaire, ' ROW 4.30 and 8.15
we Dednies Wedding” SRRTAARRE Rosine the Hitens on short vacation evi gyorg UPI i, “Nebty eh From crisis Of Talat ACME LOPety DM YD, CUBSH| ALAN “Rocky? Lane and his Stallion BLACK JACK
PPE staff of the firm of Messrs, INdian University as may be in been playing with the local Police married Sir Charles Mendl, on Stow: “Some of a sod the ing a fancy-dress ball in Ver-| .
Anthony Michael y need of assistance as a result of Band on some of their engage- learning that a California court Papers must be pretty small to gailles early neat year. “ GUNMEN Or ABILENE m
in dation ote re a wens the hurricane. ments, ad «approved fhe late Lady have criticised it the way they WORLD COPYRIGHT 7 ry
tion in honour of the coenslen of Leaving To-day for England He bas heen tn the BiG: Militia Mendl's will lenving the bulk, of wa an cartaneey ‘cid Gok tepte~ eee, —L.E.S AND
he. widest Te neene R.A. W. BADDELEY. head of meet for twenty-six years and her fortune to her companion," a A ut ih aa I OU ©
Jerome Michael the owner, Mr th H - +P plays the tenor saxophone, acechah jake ee Wi DE: T 29
‘ . ison Line in the West a :
Michael was married at Roseau,. Indi os pe Toit * i Cee : ti
Dominica recently to Miss Alice qiucs, Who @ttived from Trinidad With B.W.LA., St. Kitts B.B.C. Radio R rt and the L Starring: LuOYD BRIDGES
g the week, is due to leave , aii Ul. upe a
» daughter of Mr, and this morni . . AND MRS. WINSTON
Elisa . ing by T.C.A. for Eng- : 2
cra wilt a f. The young jand via Canada. Mr. Baddelev's =v WARREN and daughter flew Programme
part of thei headquar' in Tri 3 n from St. Kitts on Thursday by Y
honeymoon in Barbados. A large He ma, _ o baaiert reba a B.W.LA. Mr. Warren is on annual je ee a =
juunber of the Michael tamily aay pe Besate. Da Conta aid Ge, ett n.m. Sport, 12 noon The News, 19:10 OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15 and continuing Daily
‘d to Dominica for the Ltd., local . -» _ Mr. Warren is Operations Officer, p.m. News’ Analysis.
wets Line: ee a vo eat 4 B.W.LA. in St. Kitts. 1,007.15 pom 25.58 ME, 8192 ME,
lew Chief Justice s the guest-of- be : oe
honour at a luncheon party yes- Incidental Intelligence —<<.vac?a 2°, XRadst? Bans, Baul

name of the new Chief terday at the Bridgelown Cl ,
: ub, N Ameri j s » ball, 4,28 Interliide, 4.20 p.m.’
i ra “ the Bebamas will given by many of his friends, {I Wetnan een "weal, ‘ie to Tip ‘Top Tunes. & a eines Wee oe
G fat OM, shortly by the Mr. Baddeley has been in the approach vod “bennett Bs Countries v_ Springboks, 5.06 p.m, In-
Pelocna Office. A‘spokesman said shipping trade for the past twenty- man, he arrests Y YP ine Hotsl, @ em Mh sos tae paneln ve
soon ee a, 4 Byron rere ane oe years. He was a guest at policeman, he introd: og Be Programme "Parade, 1 pm. ‘The News,
to make it known soon.” ‘ on ee Hotel during his short French film producer Jacques Bar. pevinn We cee.

¥ . —L.E.S. FASS 10 45 pom 81.9% Mr, 48.48



.

The old admiral smiles at Sailor cries the sailor happily. “ Come
Sam's welcome. Then he gazes into my shack. e can't be











ee By tei iitnaendntstntiennsehplahtinteatsirsiilth

7.30 p.m. The Pavilion Players, 7.45 overheard there.” Thinking his

AMERICAN COLUMN 3 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 Radio News- ne te make sure that Oe ee work —is finished, Rupert bens
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10.30 p.m else is in earshot before he says: away, but the admite! calle to him

Cray, eee “Tm glad I've found you, Sam. There's going to be a shower.
Aré you prepared to come on a You'd better come inside, too.
secret voyage with me?" “Aye, I'm sute our secrets will be safe
aye, sir, anywhere in the world!" with you.”

YOSSSSSS9999094 ¢ ¢
GLOBE

©.B.C, PROGRAM

eo e
e ME
EX l e Zs q Oo } SATURDAY OCTOFER 13, 1951
om 10,05—10,20 p.m, paved seee., News
t 10,.20--10.35 p.m. .... To be announced

NEW YOR Bi 1.72 Mes. 25.60 M,
lant last sands, Tea one poe lanky farmer Carl Snid- On top of that came allegations | “~~
feerate nage aang down ingles contelees "UE ube com crib, wat Hanes wanted, Nev You| CROSSWORD
rious, agetea! and the band play- marked iildly: “Algt vent, Giants to win the league cham-
ng xie”...this is the picture worked u about it, folks,” Y pionship.

SPR9SSOS y



“
x

us| conjured wu when The Giants captured America’s
America’s South is relerved to one J r faney by shooting up from far TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing
mili i A NATURAL INSTINCT of behind. They won 37 out of their °
But times have . The Americans is to “junk” (throw last 44 games, and beat Boston Barry SULLIVAN — Arlene DAHL — Jean HAGEN
South, which in the past few de- *W#Y) @n article, or “trade it in” Braves twice at the week-end. ; ‘
epee has in overhauled the oh Pda one, iets Nn try aa = aa put ei an a a tie for + aes . y ee
0) n expansion, is repaired, a g rst place with the Dodgers, with é ‘ HOURS” storing ?
becoming Atnerica’s arsenal, reason for this. I got an esti- the best of three games to decide “NO QUESTIONS ASKED” % Diata PAT wih ages Rowe
; ys ;



Ever since the last war the â„¢4te for repairing a chair in the the winner.

South has been America’s first Daly Express New York Office. The Giants won the first ; Shorts: “LOVE THAT PUP” — “SKY RIDERS”

N.B.—Evening Show Will Be Finished At 10.15 pm. % OL YM PI Cc
6906 $$660006999015956656% TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double - + - .

choies field for military research. Estimate: £17. Cost of a brand yesterday 3—1. Today business
And how, oo the Southern "°W chair: 212. slowed in New York as execu-
Association of Science and In- SEA POWER tives went to watch the second
dustry Government research ADMIRAL WILLIAM FECH. game, TV networks competed
backed by thousands of millions TELER, America’s Chief of Na. for the right to show it across

of dollars is rebuilding the Val Operations, says Russia America.

: SSS95 6










Across















8 Amon, ae oarsmen it's. mis-
(4)



place
Â¥ One of eur crops, (3)



economy of the whole region. could not invade America if And the nation saw the Dodg-| 2° iiie',PAGk leader. (6) eg)
Says its director, cKinley comes. He states equally flatly ers crash the Giants 10—0, 6. uve roovered (Oh
Se a that Allied Forces could invade The final is tomorrow. 19, Altogether lead by one volee, (th the
riety ape ne, tt i, ayy cet atege PRERWOL MUMDER | ¢ ite LEE J. COBB
grea’ omic benefit of areas o Soviet Union. Rea. DEATH from natural causes| 2 1!°%,00% or to . story
all lies in devel son: Allied sea a causes} id. tt could be a volt. (7)
lopment of : bower. ‘was the police assumption when] 20. A bumble cottage. (5) and
new technol 1 skills among . American carriers, he says, they found 52+year-old Allan! 2! Hum years for the naturé Of a of @ man
the people of region.” enue, be a to operate within Friedman, a rich, retireq busi-| 92 Gars have them. (4) JANE WYAT | with a
MEN OF DECISIO 0 miles of the entire coasts of ress i ie Se a3. Tyro among Hitials peasants, (4) ;
IN Siberia, off Arch 1 x ess man, in the hall of his San Aap lov
BACK TO WORK like anyone grad, ang bone ee an Lenin- Francisco’ fat, hy visit spe aga
else “after summer holidays Sti and mb targets 500 miles But later a coroner's assistant] ! eS Septet We: Sennen Boe \ in for the
come nine t men in , REA spotted a tiny wound in the dead} 2. Try to get a famous ship, (p) —— F
Washington. are the mem- SON man’s eye. The finding was! % HGrmy covering to a bird's beak. ; wrong
bere olan ates; IN THE MIDDLE of the row changed to murder—Friedman| 5, Gmplare git (eam Please: | : cheated kind of
ways mo- between Mr, Truman and the had been shot by a small-bore| 7. This tress is usually stuffed, (3) Ine oO
uae in th impact on PeWspapers, over the President's gun as he peered through a peep-— ,% Vel \ook tt tor enrysolite, (8) LUB MOR "
American justice, are nowadays censorship ive to Gov- hole in his front door. 13. Close and oppressive, (6) { himself
with soeia! problems, For over i pipes rs or Tocheg, i nee for installing the peep-| 17° gna-pleces (4) emahaine The most Beautiful Night Clud from Mia
; ° ? : ] F t 7. End-pieces. }
ind above matters of straight Governs hole: For years, Mr. Friedman| ; with a world-wide reputation for go oe ge | Rio i

legal fact they now increasingly ment’s Federal Reserve Board, told friends, he was afraid that
find themselves faced with more te added a few sparks of his someone might try to kill him.
subtle decisions—things affecting ? . .
the spirit, such as Communism, Banning reporters from a THE LITTLE THIEF
and things which can make for a Speech he delivered to a Mor- .. SHOPKEEPERS in Irvington
more serene Ameriea, such as Mon women’s club in Salt Lake New Jersey, kept complaining to
race relations and rights, City, he explained; (1) He dia ‘he police about thefts of money
One of the top problems to be Not want to be misquoted; (2) He #94 food. The culprit has just
disposed of: Ould aliens be Was afraid the rters woula been caught. He is a six-year
jailed without ball during depor- use “only the hipttionte of his Qld boy, who was lowered
tation proceedings if the Attor= Speech; (3) “The reporters woula through the skylights (he weighs




Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
es

































ney-General feels they are too inhibit me while I ” only 84st.) by slightly older
dangerous to be left at liberty’ NEW YORK, A ng Oe accomplices. The rope they used AND PARTY
ver has become a frenzy Was Stolen, toofrom the town
MIDDLE MAN and Tommy Holmes, manager of "4!! flagpole. At

M about that sh cen« the Boston Braves team, has re- THE BARBADOS

After in bate cal Rittor ie pe apie two enuen — HASK . ak AQUATIC CLUB eas é
: culations two children. ‘SKET BALL Produced by WARNER = Directed by FELIX FEIST

oe mage Pinpoint Br 4g" res is PR em At SMO, MA Sam. ee (Members Only) Screenploy by Seton |. Miller and Philip MeeDohald * From on ae story ee |. Miller
in the mi of a farm, eight beat n ts three Sat. 13th, Mon, 15th, Wed, 17th, A JACK M. WARNER PRODUCTION * Released by 20th Century-Fox
miles west of the little ga out of four as the Dodgers Thura, 16th, Gat. Moth. THIS EVENING D
town of Mlinois, tought to win the National 2: gy ee ae

Appraised of this fact by to- League. 17. 2/z Season Ticket $2.00 6-8 o'clock . ll D ents




In Honour of the

VICTORIOUS WATER





BERBER RBERBRBRBRER ERB RUB ee out of the Blue Ridge

p hills of Georgia







































f :
ow rin srmiren surrin HOSIERY Dept. AFTER STOCK-TAKING
—Navy, Brown, Grey........ $319 per yd. POLO TEAMS yy and now bring
a ‘ RENOWN SHIRTS \ you this great,
i ‘ DN a vo B4.40 Music by Mr. KEITH - >
a 50” SUITING ’ CAMPBELL ‘and his Cali and Inspect Them. authentic
RENOWN SHIRTS ety Five Se
Fawn ‘and. Gtey............. endl White, Tan, Grey, Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94 BSE hac oO EW Ce OE
a 58” FANCY SUITING ..... . $400, 4 WEST SOMERSET sumers A Special MENU is bein REMEMBER—There 1s no Parking Problem 4) |e
A ke prepared (Snacks & Drinks ‘ | e
Ty cet reaih Gees ee ee epee -" Price of Tickets for Dance | when you shop with us. ‘ ; imi
WEST SOMERSET and Party $1.20 each ©
g —Brown, Greet) Grey... $5.48, ,. WAG. cont csunccRiuGaiarhs, $4.60; $6.25 These Tickets may be pur- zg
chased at the Office in ad- § Ses
vance, and not later than } A : 2

THE HARKBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Friday, October 12th

Admission to Ballroom by
Ticket Only



"T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

N HAYWARD WILLIAM LUN IOAN 26° Xt
@ DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 ” ra COANE a

lenry a * Produced by Lamar Troty












SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951



Sterling Area’s $ Gap Surprisingly Big:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Drastic Remedies
Called For

The size of the sterling area’s gold and dollar deficit over
the past three months has taken business and financial
circles here by complete surpris® A substantial deficit was
anticipated, but it was expected to be’ at the outside 500

million dollars,

It was, in fact, 638 million dollars~or some six million
dollars more than the previous largest deficit in the quarter

[tate the devalityation. *
after full consideration has
ten given to the “temporary fac-
rs” which accounted for about a
ilf of the deficit, it is clear that
fis dollar “gap” calls for drastic
medial action.
‘The Commonwealth Finance
linisters are due to meet here in
Muary to co-ordinate the dollar
icy of the sterling area, and it
,expected that their discussions
turn on measures to resist
ports and expand exports to
dollar area. But it is now
ly recognised that this action,
itself, will not be enough to
se the new “gap” *-













Aggravated

e situation is aggravated by
fact that this cquntry is fin-
ng its heavy dollar purchases
‘ly out of the dollar earnings
he overseas Commonwealth
colonial countries, Some of
countries are show-
signs of impatience with this
of affairs.

t the recent Commonwealth
ply conference some delegates
ited out that if Britain is un-

t and consumer goods that
countries need, then they
ld be allowed to retain some
he dollars they earn in their
le with America to finance the
hase of these goods from the
ar area, ‘
any economists in this country
in this growing impatience
h the present system of sterling
ances the first signs of a serious
Pture in the sterling area club.

Step Up Exports

The remedy, as they see it, is
t to initiate a new dollar export
ive — which. in any case, may
t be feasible—but to step up
ports of capital and consumer
ods from this country to the
immonwealth and colonies—not
ly to honour the U.K’s mounting
trling liabilities but also to pre-
nt the demand for more dellar
tedom becoming too insistent to
nore. And this, it is fully real-
td, could only be done by a
nultaneous and drastic curtail-
ent in consumption in this coun-

.

Mr. Gaitskell, himself, acknow-
iged this necessity in his speech
st night. It would help, he said,
we could export to the rest of
e sterling area goods which they
duld otherwise import from the
lar area.

“We must make quite sure that
tports of consumer goods are not
‘id back by the pull of the home
arket. Consumption at home
ast therefore be kept down”, he
ded.—L.E.S.





,A.A. PLANE RETURNS
WITH BURST PISTON

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.
The El Presidente, Pan Amer-
an World Airways stratocruiser,
ter taking off from Piarco air-
wt returned after half hour’s
ting on its way to New York.
piston of the right outer star-

rd engine burst.
Constellation of the Company
‘ived later with parts to e
necessary repairs and to con-
the 34 rs who were
porarily housed at the Guest
se.



STA



to supply the capital equip- Depa’



CDC Closing Down
Manaka Timber
Concéssions

(From Our Own Corresporident)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9.
British Guiana Timbers
(C.D.C.) Ltd., will Be closing
down its timber operations at
Manaka on the. Essequibo River
at the end of 1951, and concen-
trating all operations in the Bar-
tiea Triangle Area.

This was announced by Mr.
H. W. Gray, General Manager,
who stressed that this does not
mean that workers at presently
engaged at Manaka would be out
of jobs, as werk will be found
oh the majority of them at Bar-
ica.

Mr. Gray said that the decision
to cease working at Manaka has
already been conveyed to Gov-
ernment through the Forestry
rtment, and will come into
effect at the end of the year when
the lease held by Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation for operating
at Manaka expires.



B.W.1. SUGAR
TECHNOLOGISTS
TO MEET IN B.G.

(From, Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9.
The 1951 meeting of B.W.I.
Sugar Technologists is due to take
place in British Guiana_ from
Monday, October 29 to Friday,
November 2. It is expected that
a total of 160 delegates will be
attending. This will be the ninth
Conference, and the Mariners
Club on the Sea Wall will be the
venue,

A full agenda of technical
papers for discussion is being
prepared. These will include
papers on manurial trials, and
contributions from the I.C.T.A,
Sugar Research Team under Pro-
fessor Wiggins. Visits of the
delegates to sugar estates will
also be included in the pro-
gramme, \



D.D.T. Operations

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9,
British Guiana’s Mosquito Con-
trol Mobiie Squad operating in
the North West District near the
Venezuela border has already
sprayed a total of 1,200 houses
with a resident population of
approximately 6,000.

The Mobile uad entered the
North West rontier District
through the Moruca River in late
July with the object of instituting
comprehensive control in that
section of the Colony, now that
the malaria problem in the main
river of the Coastal Area has been
brought under D.D.T. control. In
conjunction with this project,
malariometrfic observations were
carried out at all the schools in
the District by Dr. L. J. Charles,
Chief Officer of the Control Ser-
vice.

EA.
is Pes er

NDS

SUPREME)



Happy last-minute decision by the Government to send, instead of gun-boats, a delegation from the
British Council to teach these Persians how tough we British can be.



3 B.W.I. Territories
Offer Fr. Quiana
Foundation Stock

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.

Jamaica, Barbados and British
Guiana have expressed willing-
ness to supply French Guiana
with the foundation stock meces-
sary to aid in rehabilitation of the

nch Department's livestock
industry.

In making his request, the Pre-
fect of French Guiana explained
that the Agricultural Department
of his territory was about to
establish a stock-raising. centre,
comprising an animal husbandry
station, demonstration paddocks,
a stud farm and an experimental
station for fodder plants.

Trinidad and St. Kitts were

unable to help at the moment,
but, so far, Jamaica, Barbados
and British Guiana have replied
affirmatively.

T’dad Needs Good
Cycling Track
COMPTON GONZALVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.

Compton Gonzalves, 24-year-
old Trinidad cycling champion
who contested honours in Italy
recently returned to the Colony.
On the World Championships in
Milan, Compton had this to say.
“It is impossible to develop speed
and track sense for world compe-
tition when one does not have an
opportunity to train on a proper
velodrome, and I fi believe
that Trinidad and the West Indies
will never produce world class
cyclists until We get a bank trac«
and regular competition.”

Compton said that if he had
been able to practise at least twice
on the Vigorelli (cycling velo-
drome which was closed for two
weeks before the games opened)
he would have placed at least
second in his heat as he was
fifth 70 yards from the finishing
line,





QUALITY
&
FLAVOUR





a









European Emigration

Plan Discussed
By George Hunte

NAPLES, Oct. 2.

A plan to emigrate 1,700,000 people from Europe over a
period of 5 years is being discussed here in Naples by *he
representatives of thirty Sending and receiving nations.
Mala, an island smaller than Barbados, with a population
exceeding 300,000 is represented on the British delegation

What Did
You Lose?

This patmphiet is being distributed
all over ‘Antigua informing the tre-
mendous loss to the island this year
due to the 10 weeks stoppage in the
Sugar Industry

OVER fifty thousand (50,000)
tons of sugar cane, worth four
hundred thousand dollars
($400,000) to the growers were
left standing at the end of the 1961
crop in Antigua. Six thousand
tons of sugar worth nine hundred
thousand dollars ($900,000) have
been lost to the Island,

If this cane had been reaped the
cutters, cartmen, loaders and
truck packers would have earned
about one hundred thousand
dollars ($100,000) more in wages.

it would have taken the Factory
five or six weeks at full speed to
have made this cane imto sugar,
so that the workers in the Factory
have lost wages for at least that
lgngth of time.

Because of the two steppages
during the crop the reapers in the
field, the workers in the Factory,
and at Tomlinsons Workshop, lost
nearly two months’ wages, and
because the crop was not reaped
there will be less work to do out
ef erop.

Waterfront workers have lost
wages on handling and shipping
6,000 tons of sugar. Because there
fs less money to spend merchants
‘will have to import less so that
the waterfront workers will re-
ceive less wages for the smaller
‘cargoes. Orders for hundreds of
tons of fertilizer, which would
have been landed shortly, have
been cancelled,

(Peasants and large and small
estates have lost the money they
would have received for cane left
standing. True, they may reap this
eané next year, but they will have
lost the use of their land and will
be le to plant cane or cotton
on it $ year.

Merchants and Shopkeepers have
lost the profit they would have
made on goods sold to workers
who have earned far less in the
year than they would have earned
if the crop had been é

Government nas lost on direct
taxation on exported sugar twenty
thousand dol\ars (20,000). Govern-
ment has also lost import duties
on supplies and materials which
will not be imported, and still
greater sums in Income Tax which
they cannot collect from Com-
panies and individuals who have
lost most or all of the income on
which they would pay tax. These
taxes could have been used to
pay for roads, doctors, hospital and
other services.

The Labour Welfare
Jost the sum of fourteen

d has
ousand

dollars ($14,000), and the peasants
‘will also

lose some thousands of
dollars of the Rehabilitation Fund
which could have gone to assist in
the newly formed Small Farmer
Cultivation and Haulage Service.
These are big josses, but they
are not all. The Cotton Crop in
1952 will be smaller than it would
have been, and the Sugar Crop
of 1953 will be the smallest for
many years because of the reduced
area which can be planted.
Who has gaineli anything?
Not the workers in the field or
factory or on the waterfront, Not

ernment or the shopkeepers.
Has anyone gained? Or
everyone lost?

ne
ATOM SEA TEST
THE NAVY is going to instal a
dummy atom power plant in a
haif-completed submfrine and
attack it with depth charges. The
experts say that is the best way

has

to fini out about the shock re-
sistance of this new atom equip-
Taent.



The conference opened today in
the main Hall of the Oversea;
Exhibition built during Mussolin''s
regime in the Phlegrean Fieic;
and within half a mile of Virgil's

Tomb. It will end on October 16.
Well informed observers are
sceptical about the need for

ereating yet another international
bureaucracy and quote the pres-
ence in Italy of three British
missions recruiting Italian labour
and the existence in the country
of a permanent Australian Emigra-
tice, aencial as evidence for their
contention,

But everyone is agreed on the
urgent need for emigration.

5,000,000 Surplus People

The International Labour Or-
ganisation who are sponsoring the
conference estimate that thete are
5 million surplus people = in
Burope. Their plan which the
conference is discussing* proposes
the formation of an LL.O. Migra-
tion Administration,

lis aim is to “encompass the
total European migration situation
and reduce it to a short term
problem and to assist overseas
countries to obtain the manpower
and technical know-how desired
for current social and economic
development.”

The Administration would be
established for a five-year period,
initially,

It is believed that a certain
segment of the total migration
problem can be solved by resettle-
ment of European manpower with-
in European frontiers.

The plan calls for an intensified
and accelerated programme of
vocational training to provide
workers for industrially less de-
veloped countries and in order to
protect the economies of emigra-
tion countries from the loss of
skilled workers who cannot readily
be replaced,

Specific Schemes

The Conference is specifically
concerned with European migra-
tion but one proposal seems
capable of application to countries
like British Guiana and British
Honduras. It is considered essen-
tial that the migration Administra-
tion should promote specific
economic development schemes in
the less developed areas and assist
the countries concerned to obtain
the financial resources and as
necessary the man power to imple-
ment such schemes. I under-
stand that there is little likelihood
of this proposal being accepted by
the conference.

The 1L.O, proposals are based
on the view that the international
financing of migration is a
necessity in the immediate future.
The total cost of moving 200,000
migrants from countries in Europe
to other continents is estimated at
$40,000,000.

Tt is assumed that 50 per cent.
of the passage money will be pro-
vided by the migrants or interested
parties and the remaining 50 per
cent by the migration Aid Fund.

The countries with surplus
population in Europe are Austria
(170,000), German Federal Re-

public (1,200,000), Greece (3,00,-
000), Italy (3,700,000), Malta
(12,000 a year for ten years),
Netherlands (65,000 a year),

Trieste (30,000): displaced person
(150,000)

The following countries are listed
by 1.L.0. as immigration



coun-
tries; Canada, United States,
Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Peru,
fcuador, Paraguay.

LL.O. reports that the present
volume of emigration from
European countries to immigra-
tion countries m Burope and other
contir s is inadequate to satisfy
the f for manpower in re
ceiving countries and to alleviate

the surplus population in Europe.”



PAGE THREE



GUARD DOGS

ALSATIANS, HOXERS.
HULL MASTIFS








By J, WATSON MACINNES, F.Z.S.

The increasing popularity of the three breeds which form the
subject of this book may be due as much to their companion-~
able and faithful qualities as to their practical use as guardians
of property, for Which their natural instincts have been devel-
oped by training.

The author here gives full information regarding breeding,

methods of training, care, etc., illustrated by photographs of
many famous dogs and training methods.

we have it at

THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

OPENING SOON





———
SS

London Express Service





«K. Wants To
Serap Annual
Report To U.N.

LONDON, Oct. 4.

Britain has suggested that in
future she should report only
every three years on over twenty
of the smaller Colonial territories
to the Committee appointed by
the General Assembly of the
United Nations to review reports
by Colonial pewers on conditions
in their non-trusteeship — terri-
tories.

At the moment Britain makes
an annual report to the Com-| }}
mittee, This she feels, is unnec-
essary. If the suggestion for tri-
ennial reports is approved, Britain
would continue to provide during
the intervening years the Com-
mittee with copies of the usual
documents in respect of the ter-
ritories concerned,

Discussed in Geneva

The matter is expected to be tg . - :
discussed at the meetings of the SSRN
U.N. Committee which opened in THE
Geneva this week. A Geneva 4
correspondent states that the|{

committee will certainly dispute " B A T A

Britain's right to forego annual
SHOE STORE

}

reports. The territories concerned
No. 35 Broad Street
)

So
lS
5

SS

i. aS

oo

are as follows;—

Aden, Bahamas, Barbados, Ber-
muda; British Solomon Islands,

Brunei, Falkland Islands, Gam-
bia, Gibraltar, Gilbert and Ellis
Islands: Leeward Tslands, Mau- atch
ritius, New Hebrides, Pitcairn,

St. Helena, Seychelles, Windward| @====e=
Islands, Zanzibar, Basutoland,
Bechuanaland, Swaziland.
Questions before the Committee

also deal with economic conditions

and colonial development and
also constitutional questions aris-
ing from the progress of certain
colonial ies, in-

Yor Opening Date

OOOO SSS
— = =~





IN YOUR
pected to involve discussion of the
degree of responsibility of the ad-
ministering powers towards the
United Nations and the right of the
United Nations to comment or
advise upon colonial policy and
administration,

Carib Tourist
Director Gives
Address In Paris

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11,



You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manago hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
Piuko Hair Dressing and see
howit brings out highlights.
‘With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes 80 easy to arrange.









Mr. Louis S. Law, Executive
Director of the newly formed LOOK
Caribbean Tourist Association, SMARTE

will leave for Paris next Sunday

to attend the 21st Annual Con- pogo

vention of the American Society agichauia

of Travel Agents. He will address

the gathering of over 1,000 travel Just ask

agents and transportation officials for Pluke.

from the United States of 6
America,






vem i

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

“IT propose first of all,” said Mr,
Law, “to thank the travel fra-
ternity of the United States for
the splendid support which they
have given to the Caribbean in
1950-51, and especially during
the summer months. In my talk
to the previous A.8.T.A. conven-
tion in 1950, I laid particular
stress on the desirability of the
Caribbean as a summer vacation
area, and the travel agents and
transportation companies have
responded handsomely.”

Goes To London

After the Convention in Paris,
Mr, Law will leave for don
where he will spend a few days.
While there, he hopes to inter-
view the Secretary of State for
the Colonies on the subject of the
development of tourism in the
British West Indies. He also pro-
poses to establish contact with
the West India Committee.

Mr, Law expects to be back in
Trinidad during the first week of
November.





£12,000 C.D.C. GRANTS
FOR W.1. TRAINING
SCHEME APPROVED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10. |
Grants from Colonial Develop-|
ment and Welfare Funds totalling |
£12,000 were approved by the|
Comptroller of Development and
Welfare in the West Indies during |
the first nine months of 1951 un-/|

HE 8 0G

STOU



der the West Indian Training .
scheme. With the aid of these & CoO ] TD
grants 72 West Indians will MANNI , al ee 4 e
hortly go on courses of instruc "

tion arranged by their employers}

AGENTS

—usually the Governments of the}
territories



PAGE FOUR 1951

BARBADOS Sq ADVOCATE

Gene esas

Bro by the Advocate Co., L*é.. Broad St., Bridgetown

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13,

'The Man From The Frerich End Of The Mediterranean

Could North Africa | NOBODY'S
Become Abadan No. 2?) DIARY | _ Dally _TELEGRAPh





pe ELISA

ONLY 4 DAYS OLD!

SS





Saturday, October 13, 1951
MM Yi
: . |
isleading Statements | By SEFTON DELMER SUNDAY—Animal week ended yesterday |} on sale at \
WHEN ife House of Assembly + as i




and during my quiet reflections to-day I
recall when there used to be only an
observance of “Animal Sunday.” There the

AMONG the thousands of
public speakers now buzzing
around the United States
\from luncheon table to lun-
cheon table as the big Amer-

asked by the Government to consider a
resolution for the sum of $2,520 to finance

une Barbados stall at the DBritish Indus-



bos \UGAL)

S SPAIN

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

es

parson said a few things about animals — saainenmtaiiibial aceasta

rr rrr



tries Fair in 1952, Mr. G. H. Adams during
the debate made a speech s.ggesting that
there was a lucrative rum trade in the
English market merely waiting for the
enterprise of the Barbados merchant.

That is not true; and it is singularly un-
fortinate that any such impression should
have gained credence and worse, that it
should be circulated by the Leader of the
Government in the House of Assembly. It
is not supported by the facts of the situa-
tion, warranted as a logical inference from
such statements as have been made about
the rum trade, nor acceptable as a reas-
onable conclusion from what Mr. Adams
has seen.in Barbados or in England.

Four years ago, extensive preparations
were made for the bonding and maturing
of rum for the British market. This was
the first time that old plantation boiling
houses and out-buildings were converted
into rum bonds to such an extent that the
Government was compelled to increase
the.number of revenue officers to. inspect
these Bonds. This was due to the fact that
thé Government Spirit Bond and the con-

.verted Public Market had proved too
small. -

It is common’ knowledge to everybody
except the Leader of the Government that
thé flourishing business collapsed primar-
ily because of the extremely high duties
imposed on Barbados rum in the United
Kingdom.

It is a ridiculous state of affairs that a
bottle of Barbados rum which can be sold
locally for 5/- or,.5/6 must cost . 36/4 in
London... A rough calculation will show
that a cask of rum containing 60 liquid
Imperial gallons at 40% overproof, equal
to 84 proof Imperial gallons must pay a
duty in the United Kingdom amounting
to. $4,527.

It might be that this is another means
of protecting British manufactured whisky
against a Colonial product.

The facts relating to this setback in the
rum business must be within the knowl-
edge of Mr. Adams. If they are not then
they should be because he is the Leader
of the Govertiment and so is expected to
know the extent’and details of a business
which contributes Jarge sums by way of
taxation 16: the government conducted by






. the Party she is head.

But ifâ„¢ figures given above do not
convey @ to’members of the pub-
lic, the-®é one of the leading rum
brokers’ in should clarify the po-
sition. port dated 27th September

1951 to a loca firm exploring the situation
states: _-

“We cannot visualise any immediate
improvement in the sale situation here.
Stocks continue to pile up (the latest
vigure show that more than a 10 year
_.stock is being carried) and consumption

is on the decline. The high duties and
rising costs of all essential articles are
preventing the public from indulging
in the purchase of luxury articles, and
Spirits connie ‘come into this cate-
gory. ‘very hesitant to add to
their | stocks of Bottled Rums
and for the time being at any rate, are
chary of en » into contracts for
future deliveries.”

In the light of these conditions, Mr.
Adams is reported as telling the House
that “over and over again people were
asking for samples bf the rum. It was a
pity that the average Barbadian who was
thought to be one of the most industrious
men, could be so backward....

“They (his Party) could not as a Gov-
ernment, knowing that Barbados was
being let down, fail to ask the Legislature
to do something; but he was appealing to
the merchant to do something in their
own interests.”

These ad hoe decisions and travelling
opinions might be good when served up
as cordial for the drooping spirits of party
politicians, but as a serious expression of
opinion on trade conditions and the busi-
ness acumen of local merchants to be put
on official record, they are to be depre-
cated. This is a challenge to Mr. Adams
to support his statements by facts or, in
the interest of his own reputation, to
withdraw them.



ican lecture season gets into
full swing once more, there
is one whom I think we
should all watch with care.

His name is Habib Bour-
guiba. He comes from Tunis,
fn French North Africa. He
is the leader and apostle-in-
chief of the anti-French
Tunisian independence party “Des-
tour”

His mission in America is:

1 TO SPLIT the vital Franco-
American alliance in North Africa,
key area of Atlantic defence, by
denigrating the French adminis-
tration in American eyes;

2 TO APPEAL for American
help in ridding North Africa of
the French in order to set up an

independent. United States of
North Africa. These States, he
says, would be anti-Communist

and friendly to the West.

It is a brilliantly conceived and
impressive line, and fiery little
48 - year+old French-educated



it over.

Already he has addressed the
annual convention of the Amer!-
ean Federation of Labour at San
Francisco.
| M. Farhat Hached, secretary-
} general of the big Tunisian Gen-
{eral Union of Workers, who ac-
companied him, even put up a
resolution that the United States
Government should make France
grant to North Africa a Philip-
pines-like independence.



My hope.
Grand stuff this, particularly
because of its anti-Communist

fervour. And the fact that the
Tunisian union only a year ago
ceased being a member of the
Communist World Federation of
Trade Unions will only make the
Yunisians more attractive still—
‘as converts.

But I very much hope that
Habib Bourguiba will not succeed
in misleading any important sec-
tion of the American public or the
American Government into bring-
ing pressure on the French to ap-
pease the Moslem Nationalists.

For if he does, the Western
World will be landed in the same
kind of trouble in Morocco and
the Western Mediterranean as
appeasement of the looters and
robbers in Persia has brought us
in the Middle East.

Motoring through North Africa,
I could not help thinking of
Abadan—built out of the Persian
desert by British capital, British
‘toil, and British ingenuity.

For before the French came,
this country I was now seeing had
been as harren, as uncared for,
and bare as most.of Persia is to.

ay.

But now I was driving through
mile after mile of admirably cul-
tivated fields, through orange and
olive groves, rich vineyards and
—most impressive of all to anyone
who has travelled much in Arab
lands—acres and acres of freshly
planted forest land.

Berber peasants in enormous
straw hats sat on tractors plough-
ing and disking the land as well
as any champion Suffolk plough-
man.

Bourguiba is just the man to put fi

FR. MOROCCO \

No sign here of those man-
drawn bits of stick with which I
used to watch the pitiable Persians
trying to scratch 4 living from
their soil.

Near the bustling, prosperous
villages were modern mills, can-
ning factories, cork works (many
of the forests consist of cork trees),
wine and oil presses of the mosi
up-to-date design.

Go! . Go!

Now if Habib Bourguiba and the
other Nationalist leaders have
their way the 2,000,000 French now
in North Africa will be driven
from this country which their
energy and skill has so trans-
‘ormed.

Their properties will be looted
and ruined, just as British pro-
perty is being looted and ruined
in Persia to-day.

For as I discovered in long talks
with their leaders the National-

16fBs- + 2s

ONE: Insist that the French ad-
ministration which has brought
peace, law, and order to this area
shall depart and be replaced by a
Moslem administration. (They
frankly admit this Moslem admin-
istration would have nothing near
the technical capacity of the
French.)

TWO: Adamartly oppose the
right of any of the French col-
onists who may remain in the
country to have voting adminis-
trative, or juridical rights in the
independent Moslem State.

No angels

Now I am far from upholding
the French in North Africa as a
group of selfless angels.

Their policy involves contradic-
tions which are bound to expose
them to the criticism of the ever-
larger number of Americans now
being sent to the new bases in
Morocco,

Ostensibly for instance, the
French are dedicated to educating
Morocco to self-government and
eventual autonomy.

In practice, however, they seem
to be going all out to Frenchify
the country—or as the Moslems
say, Christianise it.

Walls, still

Even the lowest grades of the
civil service are filled with French-
men. The postman who brought
me my letters in Rabat was from
Brittany. The policeman who told
me the way to the bus station was
a Savoyard.

“It is for the sake of reliability,”
say the French, and quickly add:
“You can’t trust a Moroccan post-
man to deliver a letter on time.”

The European community is
carefully separated from the Mos-
lems.

In all the towns I visited there
was a Moslem quarter—usually
the old Moorish town surrounded
by high walls—and a European
ewe If there is trouble the

Sedan iesathatineekadivclisthdidans-edlaanaiasaalee?



OLD AGE PENSIONS (By Rev. F. Godson)

I read with much interest the
report in Wednesday’s Advocate
of the discussion in the House of
Assembly on Tuesday of this—to
so large a number of our poor old

people—vital subject.

And I am sorry to say that my
strong impression was that hon-
ourable members had not really
studied the subject and were not
at all familiar with the details of
the situation about which they
spoke very freely.

Of course I may be wrong, and
they may know more ‘about the
situation at present than I. do—t-
had to retire from an active part
in the administration of the scheme
four years ago by reason of ill-
ness. But I think not, for I go to
the Office in White Park once a
week or so, and keep in touch
with the Staff and some of the
Pensioners. Anyway can you
kindly permit me to contribute to
‘the discussion, which is overdue
by reason of the distressing climb
in the cost of living.

There are, I submit, three addi-
tions, amendments, to the present
position of the Scheme which
ought to be effected as quickly as
possible.

1. A cost of living bonus of at
least a shilling a week—two shil-
lings, if our courage and C’
sympathy are equal to the gen-
uine need.

This could be effected by a sim-
ple Resolution in the House, and
1 do not believe it would be ob-
jected to by the head of the Gov-
ernment or the Legislative Coun-
cil, Moreover, it ought to be re-
trospective as far at least as the
lst of September last,



Now, on the basis of an annual satisfied pe
expenditure estimated at $450,000 the best step; and
’ Sree

for the current financial year that
would cost the colony only $45,000
up to 3lst March next.

2. Provision of permission for
the pensioners to do a little work,
if they are able, and so supplement
the 5s (or 6s, with the bonus) per
week,

A good many people may be
surprised to learn that this is not
allowed. But there were two ob-
stacles. (1) That the pension was
originally intended for those who
could no longer work and earn a
living. (2) That the “Means Test”
was all along so little more than
the- Pension that anyone still able
to work immediately realised the
amount of the “Means Test” and so
became ineligible right away for
the Pension.

Now in England under the hign-
ly developed and up to date Con-
tributory System a pensioner is
allowed to work up to 10/- a
week without that being taken
into account in relation to the
“Means Test.” 10/- if the earnings
are more than that a correspond-
ing amount is deducted from the
pension, which is now 26/6.

That describes,, as I have said,
the Contributory Scheme, which
is gradually doing away with the
Free Gift pension, and will make
an end of it in due time,

The latter, still at 70 years of
age, is I think still 10/- a week,
but if so the permission to work
applies, and there are auxiliary
allowances,

Now several of the M.C.P.’s are
enamoured wi the idea
reducing the age to 65, and on the
face of the situation’ it is very
natural and attractive, but I am

ally, that it is not should, without soley,

\ ALGERIA

-, eA) Peale

luncheon tables LES. 8.











M
shut up there,

‘tradition the political
capital of Morocco,
tely allowed to ;

But reforms must come from
the French themselves. They must
not come under pressure from
outside, however well meaning.

of division between!

Bees ae the other Weste‘n
Africa, any con-
comin, < Wationalists is in-
terpreted’ by. the Moslem resist-
ance a sign that victory
is at step up their de-
mands, increase the pressure and
organise that very disorder which
lthe appeasers had hoped to avoid.
It is no coincidence that the
greatest danger to the stability of
the French—and with it the West-
rn position in Africa to-day—
comes from Tunisia.

For here appeasement has gone
further than anywhere. Bourgui-
ba’s party has been given a seat in
the mixed Moslem French Govern-
ment, The result is that Moslem
officials formerly showing unques-
tioning obedience to the French
are now playing in with the re-
sistance movement—the Govern-
ment of to-morrow as they believe.
Even the Bey titular ruler of Tunis
can no longer be relied on to do
as he is

When I asked M. Perillier, the
French Resident-General, why he
still kept the country officially
under a state of siege his answer
was frankness itself.

“We can certainly get, the Bey
to revoke the siege order,” he said.
“But we cannot be sure we can
get him to sign a new one if need
arises, So we prefer to keep the
state of siege in being so that we
can apply it if need be.”

And suspicion

This Tunisian weakness will be-
come particularly dangerous next
year. For on January 1 an inde-
pendent Moslem Government will
take over in neighbouring Libya.
Despite the assistance it will get
from foreign technicians, it is
likely to prove weak and ineffi-
cient.

I shall not be surprised to see
Communists and Nationalist ex-
tremists a base there,
from which they will try to run
guns and political explosives into
French North Africa in order to
cause trouble and disorder.

The French are doing their best
to get ready for them. They have
established a military zone many
hundreds of square miles deep on
their side of the border. They hope
to isolate Tunisia from Libyan
infection.

I hope American common sense
‘will throw a zone round Mr. Bour-
guiba and isolate him at those

points are much more desirable,
and indeed urgent. Many of the
old people are quite able to do
a little light work and it is to the
advantage of the community to
agree to that. Why, in England
now there isa movement to try
and encourage old people to go
on working and help in the great
task of national industry!

Moreover, to base a plea _ for
reduction of the age here to 65
on the fact that Government Offi-
cials are retired at 60 to 65 is to
me quite inconvincing, in fact
I could use much stronger words.
Healthy men at 60 are just in
their prime for many purposes,
They have the knowleage and
experience which enable them to
sum up a situation and handle it
to advantage. In private business
this is well understood, and a
Board of Directors of some big
business are very careful to re-
turn as their Chairman such a
mature and competent person.

If my plea seems reasonable
then I may add that it could

the amount the jon—or
even a little > the Pen-
sioners could at least double the
amount of the pension by light

work, and both he, or she, and the

Scheme should be
very soon, and I would make the
Pension 7/- and the “Means Test”
12/-, giving a margin of 5/- for

of personal assetg-or light work,

Finally, let me add that we
organising a Contributory Scheme,
and so provide adequate Pgs 7
about

that other for all who need them.

quickly driven |





Se Soot TSrar ere | Tkeheararis:

* * *
WEDNESDAY—I noticed another bad habit






* * *
THURSDAY—Did not know that there were



chiefly fine horses and deyoted dogs, and
occasionally he might mention Balaam’s
four-legged talking partner in the well-

known bible story, and the collection that |’

Sunday would be given to the S.P.C.A. It is
now good to see how much wider is the
scope of the “Kindness to Animals” move-
ment and how many more people are gen-
uinely interested in it.

* *

MONDA Y—Sometimes I take my lunch in a
city restaurant, and from my table I can
see into a modern store which has a turn-
stile for people entering the service de-
partment. It’s nice and shiny and spins
only one way, of course. But it is inter-
esting to see the number of well-dressed
intelligent-looking folk who try to make
it turn the other way, as they try in vain
to get out the same way as they got in.
Then somebody tells them to try the door
below. It is well that the turnstile is made
of strong material.

* *

TUESDAY—“Let’s go” said the conductor of
the bus on which I was travelling to-day.
He meant to tell the driver to go on. I’ve
also heard “Carry Sail,” “Take her away”
and other queer signals, while the bell pro-
vided for the purpose idled. It is a danger-
ous habit, and bus owners should warn
their conductors and drivers about it. Per-
haps they will one day when a little urchin
by the roadside mischievously gives the
“all clear,” while some old lady is trying to
get in or out, and is hurt.

to-day. If the passenger at the pole is a
young man, the drivers do not stop dead
for him to board the bus. They just slow
down so that he can “hop on.” The bus
should come to a standstill as some passeng-
er might decide to alight.

A small point perhaps, but why be “wise
after the event.”

so many Jews in Barbados business until
I saw the stores closed yesterday. It was
New Year’s Day according to the Jewish
Dispensation, and the beginning of the
year 5712. Dress shops in Broad Street, Dry
Goods Stores in Swan as well as Broad
Streets remained unopened as the folk
from Jerusalem observed religious and
other rites.

* * *
FRIDAY—Had a good look at one of the shop

carts to-day, as it passed laden with peas,
rice, potatoes, meat and all the other things
usually only found in shop buildings.
There’s a contrivance by which a canvas
top can be hoisted when the shop pusher
decides to do business standing at one spot,
or if the weather becomes unfriendly.

What is the closing time for these chaps?”
I was asked, I do not know.

* * *
SATURDAY—I think I am going to get my-
self a three wheeled car. I will only have
to buy 3 tyres while my brother looks for
four, and if they tax wheels on vehicles,
well there you are! But a friend says he
prefers four wheels because if one burst
he still has three standing on which he may
still be able to do a little business.
Perhaps after all I’ll get two cars.



SENSIBLE AT LAST

THE Advocate is delighted to learn that
the B.B.C. plans to include talks on the West
Indies and British Guiana in the Home
Programme,

Time and again this newspaper has crit-
icised the policy of the B.B.C. in directing
programmes featuring talks on the Carib-
bean Colonies to the West Indies and Cen-
tral America.

And the Editor of the Advocate, when
lunching in London in 1946 with officials
of the B.B.C. blamed the policy of the
B.B.C. for the appalling ignorance of the
Caribbean by the people in the United
Kingdom.

The Editor pointed out that the B.B.C. wasted
much valuable time in including in the overseas
programmes talks on Caribbean affairs, which
were heard by people well acquainted with all
facts in these talks. He suggested that it would
be much more profitable to put these talks on the
Home Programme,





ORDER

JUST ARRIVED

AND THE BEST
BUYS TOO!!

CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
Ss Obtainable at all Grocers





THE

JAEGER

TRAVEL COATS

from Da Costa's

THESE

WE DELIVER

Jaady
Critp °

not have to ask questions at all. the wages are paid. Was Income unobtainable,

in all th

pees.

ec a BET en ele nae Cee el



Our Readers Say

‘A’ Voter’s Dream

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIRI have at last decided
what. to do when the Election
takes place—You wouldn’t believe
it, but-it’s all on account of a
dream I had the other night—My
wife says it was a nightmare, but
I know it wasn’t as when I have
them I always scream:so loudly
that I wake myself before she can
wake me, This time T did’nt wake
up, and she did not-wake me. She
says that I stopped screaming be-
fore she could get to me, and that
is how I know it is a dream.

Now IT believe in dreams, and I
fam going to Tet this one make a
vital decision in:my voting. I'll
tell you what [ dreamt. It appears
I had been away from Barbados
for many years, and on my return

was greatly struck by the prosper-
ity of the place. Everyone seemed
to be happy in their work, and
business was good so I was told.
They hada land locked Deep
Water Harbour and the steamers
were unloading and loading all
the time. I couldn’t at first grasp
everything, you will understand it
was nothing new to the people, so
they were at.a loss to know what I
was after. It was not until I ex-
plained that I had been to South
Africa for years and that no news
of Barbados ever reaches that
country, hence I was like a strang-
er in a strange land now I was
back in my own Island.

Ihave found out itis always
wiser to use your eyes first and
then ask questions, so I decided
to visit various places and see
what I could, then maybe I need

One thing I noticed
houses of my friends, was sma
coin envelopes in a rack, and thes
were stam “cook”, “nurse”.
“housemaid”, “garden boy” ete.—
according to the status of my
friends.

I happened to be spending a
long week-end in the country and
when I was about to depart I no.
ticed a motor van drive up and a
chap in uniform got out. By the
time he reached the steps, my
hostess had the coin envelopes all
ready for him. I glanced at his
peak cap and there in gold, were
‘the letters “P.A.Y.E.”

Things became more in focus,
end I could now start asking
questions. Yes, we have a system
of Direct TaxationA and whoever
works has to pay 1% of his earn-
ings to the Government. This is
taken out by his employer before

Tax any lower? Yes about half,
and now we do not have to pay
any Water Rates or other Govern-
ment Taxes. If 1% Direct
P.A.Y.E, | Tax-could bring such
prosperity, even if it was a dream,
and I told you I believe in them.
I am going to vote for the Party
who promises to make it LAW.
JOHN CITIZEN.

England
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—Let us get beyond the
prices of rum, cigarettes, bread,
potatoes, tinned meat and vegeta-
bles. After all man does not live
by bread alone.

Let us imagine next winter
(December to March) Barbados
sun and bathing everyday, do-
mestic help obtainable. Necessities
and luxuries easily obtainable.

In Britain during the ‘same
period there will be little sun, do-

tet hen obtained costs 15 to 20
dollars a week, with the threat

fof “take_a week’s notice” hanging

°
“here i is no doubt about it. As

‘electricity cut off. ahanrieee tas
‘trying to cook; their one meat
meal of the week, with their
ration of meat not much bigger
than one could put in one’s eye.
QUEUESICK

Comparisons

To the Editor, the Advocate.

SIR,—May I say with what

pleasure I read the letter from

Betsy Fordham replying to the
article by Mr. Leslie Little. She

‘has put the case for England in

fair prospective, which Mr. Little

certainly did not do.

My wife and’I have only been
in Barbados for a month and

altogether in faveaw of intel:
J. EASTLEY

Catching Sharks
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Here begins ene of the'}

World’s History. We professional

grainers of Crab Hill have found |}}

out a new way for catching
sharks extra to hooking them.
We dive under the rocks where
they go to relax and tie their
tails with line and pull them ‘to}
the boat in which they ara}
brought to Stroud Bay daily to
be sold.

The names of the grainers dre
as follows:—Darne!i Sobers, Mc-

Kenly Griffith, Tyrillion Cadogan,!
Joseph Harris, Neville Broomes;

and Gladstone Depeiza — young
boys of the same vicinity.
GRAINERS OF CRAB HILL,





Pilchards—in
Sardines—in tins
Lobster—in tins
Crab—in tins
Lobster Paste

J & R BREAD with

—in tins of 25 for 53e.
Craven A

Oe ait ue ba tude ANCHOR BUTTER

Craven A I
—in pkgs. of 20—4lc. s Excellent









t

RRS

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951



Barbadian Women In U.K. Hospitals

Thirty-seven Girls At 16

Hospitals Doing Well

The 16 Hospitals where the 38 girls recruited as domestic
workers are now placed were visited by the S.W.O. who has
recently been on leave in the U.K. The Hospitals are scat-
tered over a number of countries, but no one is working

further north than Bolton in

This group of girls went as a
Pilot Group, and at the high level
at which the Scheme was dis-
cussed with the Ministries of
Health and Labour, and the
Colonial Office itself. the scheme
is regarded as a success. With
one exception, (a girl who had a
serious breakdown in health and
who has now returned to the
Island) the girls are doing well.
The Matrons under whom they
are placed report that they are
good workers, although, especi-
ally at first, they are slow com-
pared with girls who came from
colder climates.

Happy
The girls themselves, who were
all seen, are happy although
there is some _ dissatisfaction

among those who have not suec-
ceeded in becoming Student
Nurse trainees. Before they- left
the island however, it had been

very clearly explained that the
educational qualifications for
mursing were high; that they

Were going as domestic workers,
and they must enter into a con-
tract to work as uch for three
years. This they all did, and in
spite of their disappointment not
one has «sked to be sent -back
before the end of the contract
period. They were all given the
opportunity to do so when seen
in England.

As the situation stood at the end
of August, the girls fell into the
following categories: —

Domestic

Grading
Hospital domestic cae ath Re
Ward Orderlies: ......... 7
Nurse
Trainees,
In Preliminary Training

School

Nursing Assistants ..... hod
Ist Year Student Nurses 9
2nd, » Be aan
In Hospi’al as a patient 1
lv. 38

It should however be understood
that this classification is not
static, and that the girls, who at
every point in their progress from
a Hospital Domestic to a fully
trained Nurse, have to pass writ-
ftten and practical examinations,
which become progressively very
difficult, are constantly shifting
categories. Four of those for
example who are still working as.
Ward Orderlies, have already had
the Regulation 3 months in the
Preliminary Training School, and
had to revert to the position of
Ward Orderlies, because they
could not make the grade: more
than one girl has twice failed at
her Preliminary Training School

Examinations,

Various Steps

It may be helpful to explain in
more detail the various steps that
have to be taken before any girl
can become a 2nd Year Student
Nurse, which is as far as any of
our girls have got as yet. Hos-
pital Matrons have up to now
been shcrt of Nursing Staff,
(although the Min. of Health
reports that the situation has
improved in the last 2 years) and
look out for good domestic work-
ers to upgrade. A promising Ward
Orderly therefore is transferred
for a trial period of three months
+4 a Preliminary Training School
where she wears a different uni-
form; lives in better quarters, and
is called nurse, During this 3-
month period she is under the
constant supervision of a Sister
Tutor. She attends lectures, and
does a limited amount of practi-
cal work in the Hospital Wards.
During the whole of this time she
is paid as a Student Nurse, cit
costs the Min. of Health £80 per
student) which is lower pay than
she got as a Ward Orderly, but
fis a higher status, At the end of
six weeks, and again al the end
of the three months she~has to
pass written examinations. These
P.T.S. examinations are internal
examinations, set by each Hos-
pital, and are not recognised by
the State as in any way qualify-
ing the girl, except to allow her
to enter as a Ist Year Student
Nurse.

A girl who cannot get through
her P.T.S. examinations, is given
{the choice of—

(a) reverting to Ward Orderly

Grade

or

(b) if she has succeeded in her
practical exams, of becom-
ing a Nursing Assistant.

No Skilled Wor.
The Nursing Assistant G'ade was
created to meet the case of those
young women who, mainly for
educational reasons, are unable to
ass the written examinations,
but who nevertheless have shewn
themselves good at the practical
work, and with a vocation as
nurses, In a Hospital Ward the
Nursing Assistant does no skilled
work, but is regarded as a Nurse,
and is usually finally allocated
to a Hospital for the chronically
sick and aged. Once a girl has
become a_ Nursing Assistant,
‘there is no further promotion,
She is paid at the rate of the
highest Demestic Grade (£75. per
annum) but cannot expect there-
after to improve her position.
Girls who pass their P.TS.
exams enter the Hospital as. Ist
Year Student Nurses. At the end
of twelve months, they have to
sit the Preliminary State exam-
ination, which is set by the Gen-
eral Nursing Council, and which

ae Me Ml, AE AT PO.

Lancashire.

demands 4 high standard of edu-
eation and practical work. Until
quite recently, mo girl was accep-
ted as a Ist Year Student unless
she had passed her Srfioo! Cer-
tificate. This has recently not been
strictly. enforced however, be-
cause. many nursing applicants
were refugees after the war, and
could” not produce such cer-
tificates. This relaxation of the
general rule -has benefited our
girls, only one of whom fad the
School Certificate before she left
here. Nevertheless, it remains ‘to
be seen “at the end of their Ist
twelve months, how many of our
9 girls wiil get through the State
exam. The 3 girls who are in
their 2nd year of training, have
already cleared this hurdle.

State Exam

At the end of three years train-
ing all Strdent” Nurses have to
sit for the final State Examina-
tion. None of the girls under the
Pilot Scheme, thas reached this
stage as vet. Once through the
Finals, a girl is receqnised as a
“State Registered Nurse” and
thereafter can specialise and take

further examinations in Mater-
nity, Physio Therapy, as Sister
Tutors, etc,

Report Of B’dos
Waterworks Dept.
For September

General Supply

APART trom burst pipes ana
blown joints’ with tuew con-
comitant inconvenience, the sup-
ply has generally speaking cover-
ed the water system. Boscopelle,
the deficiency area of north-east
St. Peter, fails at i.s highest points
during the morning peak hours,
but this should be overcome when
the new Haymans system starts in
January next (see below). There
are two areas where a 3 ins. main
divides into two or more 3 ins.
mains, which, of course, is illogical,
and supply is in consequence poor.
The initial 3 ins, main is being
replaced by 6 ins. in both cases.
Western Supply—Haymans

System

Sheet water was struck in the
well 127 feet from the surface on
the 2lst September, and the
excavation under water for the
well and the two adits continues.
The latter will point north and
south across the line of stream
flow. The small power house is
half constructed, and the mile of
10 ins. pipe line progressing well.
This will enter the Warleigh
reservoir at the corner cpposite
to the outlet, where Chlorine will
be infused. The advantage of
entry opposite to outlet is that
the water impounded in the re-
servoir is not stagnant. Only 3
months now remain, in which to
bring this system into operation.

Belle Electric Pumping
Station
The walls of the building and the
foundations of the booster pumps
have been brought up to a ground
level. The supply of coral block
building stone has improved, but
anxiety about the rate of supply
has not been completely elim-
inated, and the situation will have
to be carefully reviewed at the
beginning of November to decide
whether it will be necessary to
give the power house portion of
the building priority of construc-
tion, so that the 5 ton crane can
be placed in position below the
roof before supply of coral fails
due to the advent of another
“crop”. Two of the large sub-
mersible pumps for the new well
have arrived and will be placed
“in pickle” until it is possible to
fx them in position—it is neces-
sary to keep them in water to
prevent deterioration. .
Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The 15 ins diameter main be-
tween Grandview and Brittons is
proving tough over Collymore
Rock, but the back of the excava-
tion has been broken. The 18 ins.
diameter pipe between Belle and
Codrington Research Station pro-
gresses well
East Coast Supply
Orders. have been placed both
for 8 ins, cast iron pipes between
Parish Hill (St, John) and Edge
Cliff, and for steel pipes to be
fixed down the clift face and slopes
between Edge Cliff and the sou'h-
ern end of the Cabbage Palm
avenue above Foster Hall. » The
object of this main is to circum-
vent the slipping hillside above
Glen. Burnie.
Newcastle and College
Springs Gravitation
Supply
These, the oldest ‘pipe supplies
to Bridgetown (1860 & 1862) pass
through very treacherous ground
between Mottley Hill (St. John)
and Palmers. Investigations have
been initiated to ascertain whether
these lengths, which are very
costly to maintain, can be circum-
vented.
Harrisons, Bakers and
Coles Cave
This out of date supply (ail in
St. Thomas) has received con-
demnation from both Senn and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



E. MORILE







COLIN RICHARDS of
Bournemouth, England, one of
a special band of globe-trot-
ting salesmen trained by the
Bata Shoe Organisation, has
just left on a 20,000 mile trip
through the African jungles,
selling shoes. He will carry
his wares in what is the
world’s first mobile shoe Salon
to penetrate the Dark Contin-
ent, and it will include a film
and shoe shine parlour ever
unit with films designed to
mako ihe African mor: shoe
Conscious 2u0 6 “2coréusg u. .c
for broadcasting in locai dia-
lects. Mr. Richards was in
Africa with the R.A.F. and
speaks fluent Arabic en Swa-
hili. In London before his de-
parture Mr. Richards gets the
atmosphere of his job, as he
measures the foot of Miss
Gloria Rhodes, a law student
from Lagos, Nigeria, watched
by Miss Sheila Clark, a dancer
from Trinidad.—Ewxpress

Schooners Will Aid
Slow Mail Service

(From Our Own Correspondent’ .
GEORGETOWN. Oct. 9,

The Georgetown Chamber cf
Commerce will approach the Post-
master General with the object of
getting intercolonial schooners to
carry and bring mails from Bar-
bados to Georgetown.

Discussion on the slowness of
the mails between the two colonies
was initiated by the President, Mr.
J. I. deAguiar, C.B.E., who sugges-
ted that “the excellent: schooner
service might be used to relieve
the situation,”

Mr. deAguiar said it took a very
long, time for anyone in British
Guiana to receive surface mail
from Barbados, presumably be-
cause the present arrangements In
the Post Office depended . on
steamers which call at various
ports, He pvinted out that “we
have an excellent schooner service
(which /takes only about three
days,” and wondered whether
some arrangements could not be
made between postal authorities
for surface mail to be carried to
and fiom Barbados. He suggested
that the Chamber take the matter
up with the Postmaster Gereral.

Willing to Co-operate

Hon, John Fernandes said that
the ‘Schooner Association was
quite willing to co-operate. He
poinved out that throughout the
war years they carried the mails,
despite submarine menace, with-
out Josing a single schooner, “We
are quite willing to do it again ,”
he said, but it was a matter of
getting maximum co-operation
from the Postal Authorities. That
however, required very accurate
intormation which the Association
could not always give—that is,
they were required to state two
days ahead exactly when the
schooner was going to leave. But
there were circumstances beyond
their control, such as weather and
delays in loading. With this ex-
ception, however, there would be
no difficulty in carrying the maiis
in the intervals when there was
no steamer communication.

He could not tell what would
happen at %\e other end, but he
was sure that the West Indian
Schooner Owners’ Association
would be very pleased to co-
uperate and there should be no
aifficulty in getting mails through
in good. time,





Roddam, The volume, upon which
reliance can be placed, is smali—
the water is often so turbid that
it has to be shut off—and it is
liable to contamination in spite of
coun.eractive measures, It will se
replaced as early as possible with
water from the Bowmanston low
level reservoir through a new
main (for which pipes have already
been ordered) from above Ellerton
tank to the neighbourhood of
Locust Hall, where an existing
pipe will be utilised up to Prouts.
This, in addition, will counterac
the draw off from the high level
main from Golden Ridge to Bosco-
belle when the Coles Cave system
is closed for turbidity. A mile of
this high level main passes along
a gully between Prouts and Hope-
well — incidentally, now that the
fac‘ories no longer maintain the
heed of cattle they used to, the
bottom of the gully is thickly
covered with scrub jungle, which
@ On Page 9

SHOE



PAGE FIVE



SHOP FOR DARKEST AFRICA)

~ Informal



Bay Street Boys’ Club





eect eteete

Make Tables, Benches

Boys of the Carpentry Class at the Bay Street Boys’ Club
are kept busy making benches, tables, draught boards and
other equipment for the other Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of the

island.
Rupert Wellington, who is in
charge of the Class, told the

Advocate yesterday; “The Carpen-
try Class is at work every day.
Some of the boys work otherwise
but as soon as they are free they
come here to do carpentry, They
take a keen interest and like doing
it. Some. of. the members, who
attended Bay Street Boys’ School,
already have’ a_ knowledge of
carpentry,” he said.

The Bay Street Boys’ Club now
has approximately 113 members
who take part in nearly ‘every
form of activity. On games nights
the number of members sometimes
rises over 200.

Other Classes

The boys also have classes in
art, tailoring and shoemaking, In
the tailoring class they are at
present making bathing trunks.
The trunks will be sold and the
money will assist in buying
material and running the Club. A
member of the Club who was
formerly connected with the
tailoring class, is now working in
the Tailor Shop at the Central
Police Station. He is helping the
Police tailor make uniforms,

At the Bay Street Boys’ Club
boxing is one of the main attrac-
tions.. It is supervised by Mr.
P. Craig who also instructs the
boys at. the (District ‘A’
Speightstown ‘Clubs, ' Soon
boxers will be set out in divisions
and they’ will contest for the
championship of each division,

In the yard the boys are starting
a kitehen garden, Already. they
have started to lay out a flower
garden on both sides of the path-
way leading to the Club premises.

The Club boat, formerly the
sailing canoe, Calypso, which was
presented to the Club by Mr.
Jack Leacock, provides great fun
for the boys on week-ends, They
row from beach to beach and
after sea bathing, they return to
the Club’s mooring.

District “A” Club

They are approximately 50
members at the District “A” Boys’
Club at Station Hill. This Clip
has a very active Adult Committee,
under the chairmanship of “Ar.
F. H, O’Neale, Assistant Probation
Officer.

This Club has a lovely kitchen
garden which .is supervised by
someone who has a sound knww-
ledge of gardening. The boys have
carpentry tools and a Class in
Carpentry is expected to be
started shortly,

The boys of this Club, apart

from boxing, play many other
games. Occasionally they play
cricket matches against other
Clubs.

Last month some of the mem-
bers took a course in “Training
and Leadership.” This course was
climaxed with a camp at Gun
Hill, St. George. Colonel) R. IT
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and pioneer of the Boys’ Clubs
throughout the island, visited the
camp ‘and saw the boys ut work,

District “D”

The boys at District “1D” Police
Station, St. Thomas, have an extra-
mural club. Over 50 boys have
joined this Club, They have a
splendid kitchen garden and their
main outdoor activity is football,

There are also taught shoemak-
ing on the Station: premises,

“These Clubs have all played a
big part in keeping the boys and
girls off the streets,” an officer told
the Advocate yesterday. “Barba-

. a
OCPD OPEL SOLD GPE LAE LOPV EAT APPLE AEE? o



: SES
, i 0) \y

vands
the*

so By
dians are playing their part in
assisting with these Clubs by buy-
ling tickets for the Boys’ and
Girls’ Clubs Raffle which will take
place in December, Tickets are
selling very well but there are
sti many more to be sold.”

“You can buy a ticket, win a
valuable prize and still play your
part in the the upkeep of these
Clubs,” he said.

Repatriation

From T’dad

The Information Officer of Trin-
idad has supplied information
with regard to the exemption of
certain non-Trinidadians who are
resident in that island, the Hon-
ourable the Colonial Secretary
told the Advocate yesterday.

The law provides for compul-
sory repatriation of all persons

who have overstayed the~ time

allowed on their entry permits or
who entered the Colony illegally.
Many of these persons have, how-

ever, been here for some years,

have established themselves as

useful citizens and have married

persons who belong to the Colony.
It is not the wish of Government

to inflict the hardship on these

ple of sending rh back to
the places from which they came.
They will be allowed, therefore,
to apply for exemption from
repatriation,

Application forms and full par-
ticulars can be obtained from the
nearest Warden's Office, This
privilege will, however, be held
open only until the 15th NOVEM-
BER, 1951. Persons who wish to
apply for exemption are advised
to take action before the given
date since after that date the nor-
mal action according to the law
will be resumed,

On Murder Charge

Thirty-three-year-old conductor
Alphonso Beckles of Society Hill
St. John was yesterday committed
to the next sitting of the Court
of Grand Sessions by Mr. A. W.
Harper, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “C” on a charge of
pwrdering Winston Cumberbatch.

The offence was alleged to have

Labourer Makes
Disturbance

In City Court

THERE was a stir in the
District “A” Police Court yes-
terday in which Mr. H. A.
Talma was sitting when 22-
year-old labourer Carlton
Brewster of Dean's Village, St.
Michael, after being commit-
ted to the Court of Grand Ses-
sions on a charge of wounding
with intent to do grievous bod-
ily harm rushed out of the dock
in the direction of Veta Small
who was sitting on one of the
front benches in the court,

Four policemen quieted
Brewster who was muttering
“She tell Meson me.” Veta
Small was the last witness be-
fore Mr. Talma committed
Brewster.

The Police are bringing an-
other charge against Brewster.





IN
ATTRACTIVE

U.S. Navy
Visits End

Five U.S. Naval ships arrive
here today to round off the series!
of informal visits of the US.
Navy which began with the USS
7a on Saturday.

ey are the USS Achernar
(AKA53) under the sommand of
Captain C, Adair USN, LST 603
under Lt. R. A.

Cantwell, Jr

USN, LST 32 under Lt. J. W./
Leonard, USN., LST 279 unde:
Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald, USNR., and}
LST 291 under Lt. J. W. Petty-
john, USNR. :

Achernar and the four LST’s
are paying three-day visits
Acherasr js the commai.d ship
being the only one of them to
carry a keel.

The five ships are bringing!

with them 560 enlisted men and|
47 officers. The Achernar’s com-|
blement alone is 280 enlisted men|
and 27 officers.

Restaurants; pubs, dance
houses and other places of
amusement are being made spick
and span to greet the “yanks”
personnel, From some of the
pubs in the City American flags
are hung to attract them.



Alshain Leaves

Yesterday, the second series of| >
visits from the U.S. Navy ended| > |
when the USS Alshain and the, &
LST's 509, 980 and 525 sailed out) % |
of port for Port of Spain, Trini-| & | ;
dad. Alshain, which cruised at a\ % |
faster speed than the LST’s, left| s |
port some hours after them. She| |
plans to catch up with them be- +
fore they reach Trinidad. .

A‘il shore leave for the person- %
nel of the Alshain and her ac-|) *
commenving LST’s ended on! &
Thursday night. NS

Some of the sailors spent their) 8}
last night in Barbados in Queen’s| }
Park where they heard the local|
Police Band under Captain C. EB. &



Raison and danced the “jerk %
waist”, V¢
The sailors said that they &
spent a very enjoyable vacation, &
at Barbados and were sorry to} %
leave. They hope to see Barba-| &
dos again. s
*

*

i: : *
Labourer Injured | $

Gladston Callender, a 40-year-|
old labourer of South District, St.| %

“A
Gearge was detained at the Gen- z
eral Hospital yesterday after he x
was involved in an accident with] %

+
a motor lorry on South Distrier %
Main Road about 4.15 p.m. xs

The Police are making investi- %
gations as to the number of the
lorry and who was the driver at
the time the accident occurred.





(Quick!...putafew drops
of Vicks Va-tro-nol up
each nostril, Irritation




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is soothed, stuffiness ' x
goes away fast and you 1%
breathe freely again! x
Â¥,
«+

NOSE DROPS t

viexs VATRO-NOL |





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Beach

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In plain colours and fig
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long. A really smart buy

Slacks,
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Jeans.

cluding Grey, Green,
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In a variety of shades



ASTHMA |
(How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

ya choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma!
Ephazone contains several healing

| agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarth,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

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At this FM ees» poor B ute % ATTACHMENT CASE 50 .
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PAGE SIX roe

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951











em eer RI

THE STRAIN OF BEING A GOVERNMENT SUPPORTER—by C.n-s

So You FEEL, REPRESSED} a igig te
FRUSTRATED AMD PENT uf
TH STRANGE FEELINGS ?
MoM..+ A LITTLE HYPNOTIC,
SLEEP Wiit

\ RELEASE
\youR PSE
/ ~ ~Y







ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

Your skin will be cooler, sweeter... ©
desirably dainty from head-to-toe °
if you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Seep.

y 7 g ia
Be ae MT AA





7 ~
—You c
me Nee ‘ae THE GOVERNMENT






SOCIALISM 'S DEAD BEAT)
AND 1S 4 CORNY RELIC
OF THe LATE 4@â„¢














HAS MADE A









MED BEAUTY SOAP






Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up} called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove this.
; ness, Backache, Pains, Swollen Ankles, lo

Oistin Police. Raw Materials’ Supplies Must Be Developed 5.





anagem on



A .
ore zeae time, Kidney uble is the true cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel

like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
letely they ask you to try it under a mc sey
ack guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
Package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemista
and the money back guarantee protects

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain

ealth and energy.

hy we seme aete: =
Decree Absolute | hip kidneys Doctor's Way

en ANE TEER NIC Ne







cree absolute in the suit*of L. A.
Gibbs, petitioner, and D. I. Gibbs,
respondent.

you, so buy your treatment today. eo
“ ———— . — a Pronounced | a itsry, testers bare acorn by len, Cystexi::*::: |
Want Boys’ "oo saa orm: | Curb On_ Fluctuations rrankuin Mave 27:0, mene nse! Gee | Cystex ESE
Club Building DISPLAY WINDOW In Prices Necessary CHIEF INSPECTOR (22°, ort pronounced de- RRB TESS Gite ehie ee .

‘ie Police at Oistin are looking }, _ THROUGH the sbency of
for a suiable building to wse)as. the West dia © »

London, arrangements. have

T. Frahklin has been

THE FINAL SESSION of the Meeting of Commonwealth 22 to the post of Chiet










; pr

i Boys Club. There aré 12 Boys’ Ministers concerned with Supply and Production was: held Inspector of Police with effect. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. in-

and Girls’ clubs in the island now. of the Dispiny = yen in London on the 27th Septetibe:, The purpose of the meet- from the Ist of June. structed by Mr. H. Lisle Thomas oe

the police have been having Colonial Office, London, for ing was to exchange views and ideas oh the problems that InSpector Franklin is eae ef sae id noe & Sealy were oa a ~ =
week ih Outta eon tte toate Kae on WORRIT Of Barbedes Fr 1 faced the whole Commonwealth on the production and ex- _f.ttte a eas im si Paw wy
of this fishing district do not give | jopember, 1951. change of both raw materials and manufactured goods. was promoted to the rank of ,, Decree nisi was pronounc Nec niin

much trouble. A little more ‘than
a month ago they were being kept
busy rounding up fishermen who
migh: sell sea egg before the
seasons.

shermen of Oistin claim that a
’ weeks ago dynamiting whicity
going on at Birch Béach were*
causing the fish to swim ‘away
from that area, There is no mor2
dynamiting now,

rigures from the Fishery Clerk
at Oistin show that more fish were
being caught during July, Augugt’
and September last year than were
caught this year. This means that
the fishing season last yeat was
better than it was this year, un-
less fishermen were carrying less
fish to the central market,

In July last year there - were
4,490 pounds of fish at the Oistin
market as against 3,357 this year.
in August there Was 3,159 last year
as against the 653 this year. Last
monh the difference was smaller.
In September last year there were
1,626, while this year there ‘were
1,084.

The catches so far this month
are better than during the past
few months. Most ©f the fish
caught were caught in the only

two seine nets of in,

Collet Yunde, A iider of
Oistin whgzewns gome boats him-
self, keepgs-his own market, This

is ‘near ther@istin matket. Yarde





was








can only ‘s@ll $a) aught from his
boats at . © owns one
of the sciemalsy yf)

Every is q@iet At the Christ
Ctturch Altishou: There are 75
inmates, am bof these are
women, 34 then ¢ e other are
children, 223

Arnold u

; speen a post-
man in Christ Chur@h for 32 years
now. During that period he has
been riding more ‘than 18 miles
every day to deliver his letters, but
about twe weeks ago he manafed
to buy a motor eyele and he told
the Advogate yesterday: “It saves
a great deal of energy.”

Postmen get a bicycle alldwance
of $2 9 week and for ‘hese men it
s a har@iiay of riding. Levne
ves hone at shout 8 o'clock
for worlk-enm@ sometimes he does
not finish as delivery until night,

Only th®= postman himself who
has to do-the work knows fuch a
yhing as ¥ More people are
moving info. ‘Tyme Pottom and

}

Evelyn Groves Potes and other
nlaces ond they willbhe.much more
eorrespondence to déliver, he said. |

ee ee

ORANJESTAD CALLS

THE Due S&S. Oranjestad
arrived here yesterday with trans.
shipment -eargo frem Trinidad
which included cotton towels,

piece goods, knitted art silk, rayon
und rubber goods, ang other cloths.
The Oranjestad lef port during
the evening® for Plymouth, Eng-
land, Shévis consigned to Messrs,
S. P. Muséen, Son & @o., Lid.
iY

Hi ree

eR
{" 1s offici@lly announced that M



inasterBeys’ Secondary School, Grenada, has been appoi



This display is being spon-
sored by the Barbados Public-
ity Committee with a view to
publicising the Island in the
United Kingdom.

The layout has been arrang-
ed by. a window. display con-
tractor ‘and the material being

“used thas been provided from
the various exhibits displayed
in the Barbados Booth at the -
British Industries Fair, 1961.

CJ. Permits
Sale Of Land

In the suit of Jacques Hum-
phrey, plaintiff, and Anna Lorra
Spencer, cefendant, The Honour-
able the Vice Chancellor, Sir
Allan Collymore yesterday
granted,..an , application for a
decree for the appraisement and
sale. of

ut) 39 P: larid at Greens, St.

an

(2) Dwellinghouse and i A, 2 R.
land at Greens, St. George. These
are the property mentioned and
set = the Bill of Complaint.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instruc-
ted by Mr. D. A. Banfield of
Hutchinson & Banfield were for
the Plaintiff.



The Registrar’s Report of the
liens affecting the% rty was»
handed in. ‘

In the suit of Edwin’ Lée Ben,
plaintiff and John Wesley Bell,
defendant, an application was
also granted. This was for a
decree for the @ isementand
sale of the Dwellinghouse: and
1 A. 22 P. land at Stewart’s Hill,
St. John. _Thesé are the property
Keane set out_in the Bill
of .Camplaint,

Mr. C, H, Clarke, K.C., instruct-
ed by Hutchinson & Banfield were
for the Plaintiff.

Registrar’s Report of the liens
affecting the above property was
handed in.

In the Court of Ordinary the
Hon. the Chief Judge admitted the
following wills to probate:

James Edward , St. Mi-
chael; Aubrey Fitz Allan / Bishop,
Christ Church; Elizabeth Ann
Moore, St. Michael; Gertrude
Priscilla Niles, Christ Church,

On Probation



«Course
VIVIAN YOUNG) Probation
Officer, St. Vincent, will be

arriving in Barbados on the 18th
of Ovttober, to undergo a three
months’ course of training in
Probation work under Mr
Humphrey Walcott, local Proba-
tion Officer, An allocation of
funds for this purpose has been
approVed under the West Indies
Tea Scheme. whigh is financed
frém Colonial Development and
Weltare Funds,
t

ter Made Chief Inspect

r. Rawle Shelstone Jordan, Head-
nted to

‘he recenthseveated post of Chief In8péctor in the Education Depart-
ment anc{$Qll be taking up duty on 16th November, 1951

BornetreBarbados forty-seven years ago,

\ the Paki Sehool

Mr, Jordan was educated

nd Harrison College from which fast he gained

» TslandStholarship in Classies for three years tenable at Codring-

ton Colle meer.
tr



vel rs later
iplotieay Cambridge.
He VQiSippointed Headmaster



in 1925 ancwserved in this capacity wntil 1946
to Grenada"To assume charge of the ‘Boys’

v Stay > PEK: POS

GOSCOSGSOHEE, |





~- DELIE

\GStShe graduated with B.A, (Durham)—2nd Class. Honours,
obtained the M.A. Degree (Durham) and Teach-

of Bishop’s High School, Tobago,
en he was transferred
ndary Schgol,

eke

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CCLUSECOSCES OS S359SSSTSHSSESSONS SOSSESTSSNOOSSSSSSSOSSOL.

. ing sOund and stable ‘economies in
~“both™ producitig ~and’* consumirtg “has



The meeting agreed that, if
efforts to provide rising standards
of living both inside and outside
the Commotiwéalth wére not to be
impeded, it was equally important
both to énsure the continuous de-
velopment of supplies of raw
tmhaterials to keep pice with the
‘expansion of industrial capacity
and to maintain the free flow of
exports of capital goods and other
essential manufactures.

It was generally agreed that
the International Materials
Conference was doing valuable
work in carrying out the func-
tions for which it was set up and
that it should continue to receive
the support of Commonwealth
countries both in arranging
measures for dealing with cur-
rent. shortage and allocation
problems and for such other
matters as might be agreed to
be appropriate. Pakistan and
Ceylon, not being members of
the Central Group or of any of
the Commodity Committees of
the International Materials Con-
ference, expressed no views on
this subject. ,

Production

It was generally agreed that in
the interests of the ewe. and
long term expansion of raw mate.
Yials production and of maintain-

countries there was need to avert
violent price fluctuations. This
applied not only to the prices of
raw haterials, but also to those
mufactured goods. The
range of prices and purchasing
arrangements should be such as
would. encourage long term pro-
duction ~ withowit’ discouraging
consumption. é
(The Pakistan representative
reserve the position of his Deie-
gation on this sub-paragraph).
The Meeting reviewed the pos-
sibilities of increasing supplies of
raw materials available to the
nonwealth and recognised the
importance of Commonwealth
prodtcing countries increasing
thei* production of raw materials
sO. asito meet the requirements of
consuming countries.
is noted with satisfaction that
in several Commonwealth countries

- plans were well advanced for ex-

panding supplies of certain mate-

+wials::which were in particularly

short
zing;
nickel,

In these materials the Com-
monWealth made a_ substantial
contribution not only in meeting
its oWn neéetis but f the
rest of the world as Well. Never-
theless a great deal more re-
quired to be done and could be
done, but the material factor
towards achievement was the
provision of capital equipment
without Which, in fact, no early
increase could be obtained.

It was agreed that arrange-
ments shauld bq made for the
practical measures necessary for
thesé, developments to be pur-
sued jin discussion between indi-
vidual countries,

More Essential Goods

The Meeting ‘recognised the
need for continved and increased
supplies of capital «and other
essential goods both for the eco-
nomic development of Common-
wealth countries, having rq@gard
to their different stages of de-
velopment, and for stimulating
the. contribution which they

supply
tungsten,

including copper,
manganese and





DEPENDABLE
DURABLE
ECONOMICAL







coula make towards intreasing
supplies of raw materials. It took
note of the fact that, despite the
limitations which the progress of
rearmament and the present
shortage of cértain materials im-
posed upoh the United Kingdom's
exports in this field, the United

Sergéant on Sth November, 1945,
three years later to the rank of
Sergeant Major and Inspector on
Ist April, 1950. Since August 1950,
he has been acting as Chief
Inspector.



the suit of 1. W. Kirton, petitioner
and W. A. Kirton, respondent, and
E. Ingleton, co-respondent.

Mr. W. W. Reece K. C, instruct |

ed by Carrington & Sealy were

for the petitioner.

Kingdom hoped to maintain these News from St. Joseph and St. Andrew

exports at thé 1950 level.

It was also noted that the
present causes of Supply difficul-
ties were likely to bear less
heavily upon the exports
United Kingdom consumer goods,
supplies of which in Many parts
of the Commonwealth assisted im
the improve Of living étand-
ards and aS a netessaiy
incentive to preduction,

Arrangements were Agreed
upon for the fuller exchange of
information and for facilitating
deliveries of United Kingdom ex-
ports to Commonwealth coun-
tries,

Salvation Army
Major Leaves Today

Major A. E. Moffett was given
a splendia farewell at the Salva-
tion Atmy Hall, Reed Street last
Sunday. Large ¢rowds turned out
for all three services and many
sincete expressions were made of
the ota life ne ancvake ae
even and a half years he
s worked ‘in-the Barbados Divi-
sion. Major Moffett will be leav-
ing the island for his new
appointment as Divisional Com-
mander for Trinidad Division.
Major and Mrs. Underhill will
arrive’ in the island by the s.s.
Colombie on Sunday 14th. A pub-
lic welcome will be accorded the
Mejor and_ his wife on Thursday
tober 18th, at 8 p.m. in the
Salvation Army Hall at Reed
Street. The public are cordially
invited,





Labour Commissioner
On Observation Course

Arrangemenis’ shave been made
for Mr, C..G.. Huggins, Labour
Commissioner de: te of St.
Vincent to be atta tO the La-
bour Depattment im this Colony
on a course ‘of O) for &
period of three y

Mr. Huggins, who just com-

leted a similar e6urse in Trini-

d, arrived in Barbados on Oc-
tober 7.

More Technical Workers

‘ON September 23, 1951, His
Excellency the Go assented
to a Resolution giving the Board
of Industrial Training the author-

to award 48 Apprenticeship
rsaries annually. Formerly the
Board could award but 24 bursaries
a year, and this 100% intrease
will go some way to meeting the
demand for more trained technical
workers,

An Egg For 14 Cents!

. Tomatoes and beets are at pre:-
ent diffieult tq, obtain, Eggs are
algo very scaree and vendors are
asking the black market price of
14 cents each for them. ~

Miss V) Jones of the Green
Grocers told the Advocate yes-
terday: “I am getting more garden
vegetables this month than last
Month. The supply is improving,
but bett roots and tomatoes are
still very scarce.”



LWA



ROCK CRUSHING AT

'S
115

GAGGS HILL HELD UP

WORK at the rock-crusher in Gaggs Hill, had to be cur-
tailed from Friday last, because of a breakdown in one of
the parts. One of the labourers at this crusher said “the
part broken, can’t be replaced easily and work may be dis-

continued for about a week,

Eyery time there is intense heat
or continuous rains, snakes can be
seen about the Burke’s Village,
Surinam Village, or Church Vil.
lage areas. There was brilliant
sunshine on Thursday, and the
thermometer was showing 89°F in
the shade. Two snakes came out.
in search of water and were seen
“in Burke’s Village crossing the
highway. Both got away uhhurt.

a * *

A Certain Barbados Cricketer
who is a Very safe éatch, returned
to Barbados after a cricket tour
with s prize for the highest num-
ber during the tour. A
ericket\fan on seeing this cricketer
on Thursday last, gave him a
lovely “St. Joseph Breadfruit”,
with the explanation that it was
a present for his safe catching
during the tour.

a LJ

A strong cricket team including

The Family needs
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children, ex;

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Everyone must have plenty of calcium, or time, always—for sound
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‘helps to attain and preserve perfect fitness.

Kalzanma

Calcium Food

COMBINATION

Se

Adzil Holder, Barbados, Empire |

and former Goodwill C.C. lef:

arm spinner, and captained by big. |

fast bowler Ashton Blackman,
will journey to Belleplaine to-
morrow to do battle against a
Belleplaine team, which will in-
clude Conrad Hunte, Barbados
number one batsman. Both teams
will be sporting several good
players ahd the game should pro-
vide plenty of thrills.
* .

*

When a visit to the St. Andrew
Police Boys’ Club was made on
Thursday evening with the Club
only 24 hours in progress, about
18 boys between the ages of 12
an@ 14 were jubilant. Two boys
were playing table tennis, while
others looked on, or matched
dominoes. This Boys’ Club was
opened on* Wednesday last and
alréady some of the boys are pro-
gressing in table tennis.

RG:
NV
mn







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SA “URDAY, GCTOBER 13, 1951







Our Readers Say

Barbadian Butcher, Rock, S.Lukes are all e ;
iffers as far as this cricket is 1 men ments
To The Editor, The Advocate— concerned. And now for me to :

Six.—1 read with disgust a suggest a team to do battle
sarcastic letter, written by one against the City. If the selectors
J. C. Olivier of Belmont, Trinidad, can carry two left 2rm spinners
and published in a ‘Trinidad on their team; this is where I'd
Newspaper under the caption come in, otherwise. Sobers de-
“Listening to B’dian accent like serves his place: My team. St.
solace On a dental visit.” Hill, (Danes), Miller, (St Augus-

Olivier writes with reference to tine’s); DePeiza, (S.J. Baptists);
the recent deportation drive and Maloney, (St. Catherine); Belle,
is particularly imeensed beeause (G. Park); Blackman, (Roman's);
a “Barbadian legislature threat- Walcott, (pon Todd,

ed to take 5 i inion); ‘aptain, Sobers ;
poe te rrinidadie ae ereir stent): . ‘Trotman, (Camb.); J. aint Objects and Reasons of the matter he hoped that they would

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY at their meeting of Thurs-
day passed with an amendment, the Bill to make provision
for the execution of works necessary to prevent and con-
trol flooding and inundations caused by excessive rains
and by high tides and by reason of the low level of various
places, causing inconvenience to persons and injury to
health and property and to authorize the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to take all reasonable steps in con-
nection therewith. :

entry of Trinidadians.” i P

enough’. Further he states ‘a Estwick, (Danes); or. V. [ pode Rage in August 1949 as appreciate that after the coming
Trinidadian stricken with wan- (Cambridge.) iderabl Navy 2208. are was Se being - of We Comment: eae
derlust will no sooner think of VERNON FENTY. [onsiderable flooding of the areas ‘Board, several roads were raised,
Viking Bavtades ie tie ae 210 81. adjacent to the Constitution resulting in storm waters being

River and the districts adjoining emptied on spots that were nor-
Halls Road, Belmont Road and mally perfectly good for
Queen’s Park, with consequential habitation.

loss of life and property. On the other hand, there» were

The owners of land and houses SOme places which were never
Rule. He wouldn’t hear of Vene- SIR,—On behalf of the als in certain of those areas were Suitable for people to live, Be-

pe:
zuela, for instance, deporting and Publicity ‘Sub-Committee of warned of the tential fore areas were declared unfit, he
Trinidadians, who may have tthe S.P.C.A. we would like to if similar cabaa ones rage hoped that every effort would be
found their way there, in a simi- thank you most sincerely for your and housenolders were advised to Made to go through the gullies
lar manner in which other peo- generous co-operation during An- remove. from the | immediate 99d clear the existing wells or
ple effect their entry into Trini- imal Welfare Week. vicinity of the areas most likely Sink some as a means of relieving
dad. Preposterous, he’d say! Our friends have shown their to be disastrously affected. some of the storm waters which
He writes, “It is easy to trace a sympathy and interest by con- came in from the country areas,
Barbadian by his speech, as the tributing their time, money and Houses Removed as there were “places which, al-
criminal by his finger prints. Lis- gifts in kind and we are confident Some houses were moved to though not considered flood areas,
tening to his accent is as much that the cause has benefited con- the Government Housing area, ‘t was even impossible to drive
solace as an impending visit to siderably. but in spite cf repeated warnings *!0ng after a few inches of rain.
a dental parlour. This is no de~ _HYLDA TUCKER (Chairman) other persons have re-erected
terrent to his garrulity as he is CECILE WALCOTT, Hon. Secre- houses in the danger areas,
fond of regaling his hearers with tary and Treasurer. whilst others have not heeded the
of his Appeals and Publicity Sub-Com- warnings given.



employment that he would of

going to bed with his boots on.” :
It is very obvious that Olivier Thanks

has never heard of the Golden To the Editor, the Advocate.

human

Bill Necessary

Mr. A. B. 3. Lewis (L) said

the. glorious traditions ” It is therefore ;
island home and impressing on mittee considered advisable to provide ee eee ee Seeaatan aed
them that the sun shines’ 6H Mo BARBADOS §.P.C.A. Legislative authority whereby it v Tie ®

complimented the Government on
bringing it down.

There were people in this island
who felt that something could be
done to prevent the flood areas
from flooding, He remembered
that even early in the regime of

; Sir Grattan Bushe in his speech
as well as the growing of certain from the throne he said that the

81Y Government had under considera-

@ From Page 1 3 contains provision’ under which ti ny ivati a
but he is reported to be anxious houses already on the land can entre seekers 7 ta
to know what the prospects were be removed and the _ further ul ;

9. 10. 51.

Churchill

will be possible to undertake cer-
tain works which it is expected
will lessen the dangers of flood-
ing in those areas.

It was also considered advis-
able to prohibit the erection of
houses in portions of such areas

other spot beside Barbados.”
Tripe! Utter nonsense! Why is
he so hypocritical that he has not
even been mindful of his own peo-
ple’s short-comings. What about
their sing-song. accent and their
inability to pronounce. words
properly. What about their chief
topic — STEEL BANDS and
CALYPSO ! Ugh !
CLEVE JONES.



ed j t r E nothing h. 5
we ‘ eee next year for additional assistance. erection of houses prohibited. In He felt Shat Bareennens on
Oakes 10. Sources said Gaitskell asked for such cases reasonable compensa- being given the authority to de-

800,000 tons of U.S. steel to help tion will be paid for any injury clare flood areas uninhabitable,
fulfill Britain’s rearmament and caused thereby. was leaving them to take the line
other economic programmes but The Bill is drafted so as to of the least resistance.
revealed he could get no guaran. enable the provisions to be appli- He hoped that steps would be
tee as to how much would be sent. Cable to any area declared by the taken to prevent flooding rather
SIR,—Since my return from This is also the case of the other Governor-in-Executive Commit- than to prohibit the area from
the Third General Meeting of Atlantic nations needing steel and ‘ee to be a flood area and is not being used.
CITC in Ciudad Trujillo I have other vital materials. Sources said restricted to the areas herein be- The Bill was then given its
ead your editorial of September ~he French Government is in ex- !°T¢ mentioned. second reading. It eventually went
9th entitled “Tourism”. I gather gctly the same predicament and No Recurrence into Committee and was passed
therefrom that there was strong French Finance Minister, Rene . Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) in mov- With an amendment to section 10.
objection to the selection of Mr. Mayer who also visited Washing- ing the second reading of the Bill
M. E. Cox as observer at this jon and Ottawa, is currently up Said that every honourable mem- Amendment
meeting, chiefly because he has against problems of carrying out ber would agree that it was the
been an outspoken opponent of France's Atlantic Pact rearm- duty of Government to do some-
tourism. ament obligations, waging war 'in thing to prevent a recurrence of
Speaking for the delegates, I 5 ») Waging what took place during the 1949 r ; .
; ¢ ; ; Indo-China and trying to stem the The Section reads:
may say that knowing this we seaiw sate flood. If Government had how- (1) No compensatto hall b
considered the selection a happy Serites Tuite hier tha _ ever taken upon itself to pass this payable in a ee iy ~ the
one, as who would not prefer tO ciorated arms deli hdl ¢ ate legislation before the 1949 disas- fojjowing provisions in ye on
try to make a believer out of a Gp; bts taba “ "Ge a 5 °- ter, it would have been said by area, namel rate
skeptic. There is more rejoicing Chima obtained by General Jean many that Government was tak- which— y provision
fn Heaven you know. De rghit De Tassigny, French ing away the rights of the people. (a) prohibits or restricts buildin
Mr. Cox \was a very interested Commander in Chief, in Indo- ‘This matter had been engag- operations permanently on che
observer from beginning to end China, that Mayer clearly saw ing the attention of Government ground that by reason of the
of all sessions, At the final session little or no hope of further U.S. for sometime «nd it had now be- situation or nature of the
he stated publicly that he had @conomic aid for the French re- come necessary for the Govern- land, the erection of dwellings
not in the past been a believer @Mament effort except from the ment to do away with tenantries thereon would be likely to in-
in the regional or any other ap- Mutual defence funds, whose off- like Delamere which was usually volve danger or injury to
proach to tourism. ‘The discus- shore purchases orders will have flooded after a heavy rainfall. health or to the life and
sions to which he had listened to be largely shared with Italy and The principle contained in the safety of the inmates of such
had completely changed his out- Other Atlantic countries. Bill was such that he did not dwellings; or
look and he was returning to Bar- _ They said Foreign and Finance think honourable members would (pb) prohibits (otherwise than by
bados. firmly determined to Ministers in Ottawa came increas- wish him to dilate on the merits way of prohibiting buildin
recommend partigipation, by Bar- ingly to the conclusion that neces- $s the Bill ee soe hr ree operations) the use of land
bados in the regional @ffort. oon te eae cae aout ro macs. {0 hve authority to the See ees to inealth
Human nature being what it 1s, 1 “military defence experts large- Government to prohibit people or to the life and safety of
. Se postin, ea ie y without taking into considera- from living in — = persons resorting thereto or
xcellenc e = r their
ed some ve more closely con- tion how the . economies and which were not safe fo’

, e way of restricting building
nected with the tourist business, finances of European Atlantic na- Pe. wu the Ba no Set ites eet Uae ok ined by
as you suggest, that pees Oe. Hoge oe ae aeee “that was must do something aa 4 — far as may be necessary for
oat oF a vmaat interest? the reason why the Committee of those who could not help them-

preventing such danger or
"i selves.
Very truly yours, 12 “wise men” was created at *“,).
a ee

injury.
The Bill was an important one (2) the fact that any land was
LAW,
Executive Secretary.

Ovtawa to try to see how the ¢-om the point of view of the used or capable of being used for
Interim Tourism Committee,



A Good Choice

To the Editor, the Advocate.

This amendment was moved by
Mr. G. H. Adams and accepted by
Mr, F. L. Walcott.

any

finances and economies of Euro- ¢ommunity as a whole. In_ it, the erection of dwellings prior to
pean Atlantic Nations could sup- provision was made for the Di- the commencement, of this Act,

Kent House, port the present rearmament pro- yector of Highways and Trans- shall not be taken into account in
P.-O.-S., Trinidad. gramme, t port to enter certain places and the assessment of compensation
11.10.51. He pointed out that the report carry on, certain works. It was and no account shall be taken of

sane ait will be discussed at the November a short Bill which he believed the rental value of such land.
BCL Team Atlantic Council meeting in Rome. every honourable member had (3) Sie SERRE ES ne ane
To the Editor, The Advocate— He said Eisenhower expected at given his attention and he was rae of ot ' ane . ot oe el
SIR, — Please permit me space this meeting to urge still greater sure that the members of the a “i sonone JS e
in your widely read Newspaper yearmament effort by all Atlantic Opposition would be among the © ee i aie
thag T may commesit, 00S SON mavens wits teat oe oe Executive Committee has declared
team, suggested by “Lampitt” in ¢raining and arming of reserve Protection oor ate ge aaa Mak ean ane
the Sunday Advocate dated OC- forces needed to support and re- Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said he lang have been approved by both
tober 7. 4 place active forces in the field in had much pleasure in supporting frouses of the Legislature in re-
When ever it comes to teaM- the event of aggression. the Bill as it was necessary at snoct thereof and it is proved to
Sieking, you Cee re eiiead They said Atlantic Defence times to protect people from the satisfaction of the Governor-
prises: but this team have caused Ministers realize that present re- themselves. From his seat on

: ; ‘sed oe in-Executive Committee that the
too many. I am wondering how “Lampitt” didn't suggest he adequate in the event of aggres-

i thi re os cae, BB a tn building in such ares was given
could open the innings, use OTe t served people due notice prior to suc anaes
new ball and. in addition to keep= te ead that this problem â„¢must food areas after the Government tion to the effect that no building
ing wickets, field third man to “"y1'). jointed out that Snyder as- had spent large sums of money to should be erected thereon, no com-
wie owe bee sisted by William Martin, Chair- nether — ee pensation. shall Pe payable jo re.

iin view of the fact that, Lam man of the Federal Reserve Board yo things which must be borne area, the erection et which. Wes
best ‘available, i wil say Cane ar oteen: oa by na eae in mind. For Serene oe bets 5 begun after due notice was given

: itt” w ton and Ottawa meetings to make owner-occupiers of Tand who ha foresaid.

pred ane i ota mae ee clear they felt the U.S. budget owned po resided there for ae Adams’
ee bis captaincy. A look_at his cannot go much _ higher and that
team: Graham of G. Park at European Atlantic countries can- Jang who rented
number five when he is an open- not next year expect much, if any, to erect houses.
fing batsman, O. Graham captain jmcrease in aid for their eco-
at number six; Corbin No. 7 nomies. U.



was set up for dealing, with this section.
Il day...:





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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HOUSE PASS “FLOOD WORKS” BILL |

amendment was
years. There were also owners of that the words ‘whether before or
it out\for people after the passing of this act” be

inserted after the word “declara-
He said that when the authority tion” in sub-paragraph 4 of the

PAGE SEVEN







—_—_ enim
|

Large Crowd Attend
Political Meeting

ONE OF THE LARGEST CROWDS to attend a polit-
ical meeting in Queen’s Park, was present last night when
the Barbados Labour Party held a meeting in the Steel
Shed. It was in support of the candidature at the next
General Election, of Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. T. O. Bryan
for the St. Michael’s constituency and Mr. A. E. S. Lewis
for the City. i

Mr. Bryan told his listeners that
three years ago when he was re-
‘turned to the House of Assembly
along with Mr. Cox, he was a
proudeman. He was-proud because
they were giving, what he had
been waiting and ae for, an
opportunity to do something tan-
mnt for tik people: Since that
election much water had flowed
under the bridge. Conditions in

Children grow up
strong and healthy
on

for the Labour candidates.

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis said that he
had heard it was being said that
he was not coming back and there-
fore they did not have to consid-
er him at all. Deep down in the
hearts of the people who said so,
however, was the knowledge that
they would have to consider him,
“Even if you do not give me most
of the votes,” said Mr, Lewis, “you |



eae 4 — ee alge are ag Rae to send me back | Virol provides all the essen-
worldwide hai chan, and to the House.” | sot t . ;

changed rapidky, changed, he He said that he had taken an/| tial ingredients that growing
would say, for the worst econom- interest in politics longer than he | children need. It is a highly
ically . cared to tell. He had gone around | concentrated health food that

The Barbados Labour Party with political meetings with Dr, Dun- |
its protege the Barbados Workers can O’Nea),
Union, had tackled some very im- ‘ |
portant measures. The record Water, Housing |
whieh the Union had as regards Mr. Lewis said that the people |
moues and conditions of service to of St. Michael had no regrets
the Worker was an enviable one, about the representation they had
For instance, if they compared got and what the Government had
the position of the ricultural done for them in the past three
labourer today with what it was years. They could not do every-
some years ago they would see thing in three years. “You may |
what a change had taken place. not have water at your door, but
In the field of education the La- your friend in the country who
bour Party Government had in- has to walk about three or fur
Sova the Island Scholarships, miles is the concern of the G
providing one for each faculty for ernment too, You have the Hous-
boys and had also provided one ing Scheme at the Pine and the
for girls. Bay, and a lot of things which you
Not only had they done this have to thank the Labour Party
but they had increased the value directly for.’ The City too, he
of the scholarships so as to assist pointed out had got some benefits.
the students in coping with the He had come there that night
cost of living. Referring to other to tell them that he was going to
achievements of the Party hetold represent them and might even
the crowd that if they looked at have to offend some people on
the policy and programme which their behalf.
the Party had instituted about a He was askin
decade ago they would realise even have to off
that quite a lot of work had been on their behalf,
done. He was usking them on the basis
He had time and again given of the representation he had giv-
them an account of his work in en them to return him. He had
the House. He had told them brief- kept their politics clean though
ly the part he had played in im- most peopte in the world would
plementing the road programme, tell them that politics could not
water supply, ete. This year alone be kept clean. He would suggest

helps build strong bones,
good teeth and sturdy limbs.
Children love the flavour of
Virol and because they al-
ways take it willingly they
get the utmost benefit from
its goodness.





2



them and might
end some people



ten miles of tenantry roads_had to them to tell those who say to
been done as compared wit! or them that he was out, “let him SHAMPOO

that thinketh the standeth take
heed lest he falls.”

Mr. M. E. Cox said that most of
his listeners must have heard him
when he was giving notice of the
meeting, expressing the wish to
have 100,000 people attending and
they had turned out.

He thought he was correct in
saying that peyer had so many
people turned out to a political
meeting in the park before,

That was an indication of the
@ On Page 9

CELEBR ATED
FIREWORKS

A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

4 in days gone by. It was the Par-
ty’s intention that every tenantry
road be put in order and water
installed.

They now had Adult Suffrage
wihich would be made use of for
the first time, but he wanted to
warn them that the system of try-
ing to buy out one was still in
vogue.

There was still that danger but
when they went to the box they
would be alone with God and it
was their bounden duty to vote



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PAGE EIGHT

MICKEY MOUSE



BY WALT DISNEY





















‘NEVER MIND THE

NTRODUCTIONS ....

GET MB OUT OF HERE!
om,

MAKE A NICE
SPECIMEN FOR YOUR
COLLECTION, DOC!




On ne ee pe

ee ee

THE LONE RANGER

Twas ticaty suet
“TaS WABEHOUSE IS

J TPZ f{ vice TRAPPED] GATES CAUGHT US HERE, TIED US
- XT HAPPENED ? 77 ar c7_AN' SE



T THE WAREHOUSE ON
rp

rN. ¢ “e)) ))
ec. .

VS fa _—~—

JOHNNY HAZARD

ao 2
2



F Lap TO HAVE You
ABOARD, BABE... NOW
EARN YOUR KEEP/

HAR / OUR TIGER
CAT LOOKS MORE
LIKE A SOGGY







APOLOGIES WILL AVAIL
YOU NOTHING, TABBY /

NOW TELL YOUR GANG...
TO DROP THEI

USE ‘EM, TN,7. / USE ‘EM
AS A CAZAVAN TO HAUL OUR
TREAGURE BACK TO
CIVILIZATION /

7
SOME ARSENAL, Eb,
YOHNNY <.. ONLY
VHAT VE DO WITH
THESE PEOPLE
NOw 2

SJOUNNY AND T.NT. BRING TABRIZ ASHORE,
POSITIONING HER AS A SHIEL



HMM, THE TIGER TABRIZ
BECOMES THE MEWING
TABBY CAT,..YOHNNY SURE
TURNED THIG INTO A
THREE-RING CIRCUS /

mo

jot ’
i 7 My ote
Nis J Tp ieee)
) = _- © \ 4 |
" yy \ bem leet _| \
: y PA 7
’ -

Jee
|



alt

BY A RAYMOND



N wie PHB Geolwos
WTH ACTIVITY...




1 OF THE SUADOWY FIGURE OUTS/0E|

«, RIB KIRBY RESTLESSLY FACES
OF HWS BEDROOM...

JEFF KING
THe









4
COULD 8& TELLING
mMER / to





AND iN ANOTHER ROOM DOWN THE MALS,
LEILA STAFFORD SLEEPS...



“=a” See

THE PHANTO! :

~ 4 a0 Oc ged (tate ~



BELIEVE ME,| DIDN'T MEAN TO

M00 @NGRED UPA LOTOR TROUBLE CAUSE. TROUBLE. NOW I CAN
SCARING THE JUNGLE PEOPL! GO HOME

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







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ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

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tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neyraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired museles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.







gp LISTEN
FOLKS!

= ee

Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific preseription containing
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, scaly FRET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS
time or your money back,







{f You want to keep Food
Fresh id improve your
Cooking use....

IRAP

THE MIRACLE HYGIENIC
FOOD WRAP

Buy a Roll To-day From
Your Grocer

H. JASON JONES
& 60, LD,
are =

——$—$—$——

=
3







USUALLY NOW {f

USUALLY NOW i
Tins Evaporated Milk 29 27 Bottles O'Keefes Beer 26 20 |
Tins Grape Fruit Juice 24 22 #£Tins Heinz Soup 31 28
Pkgs. Lux Flakes (Large) 50 47 _ Bottles Gordons Gin 250 230 |



D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

nbnnaats i ala
sa ssa aoe



aa — See Sa SS SSS

NEW AFRICAN PRINT

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

Beautiful Patterns



The Daily Telegraph

at the Advocate Stationery
It comes from England by Air:
And it's only 4 days old.

Ya
the price

of other English papers by Air,
the subscription is only £10 per
year. Book your copy now with
Ian Gale
“io Advocate Co,, Ltd.
Editor's Office














SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951
























































































































THANKS

repaired while you wait.
Denture Repair Service.

———



Square Deal
Removed from





; i
| py ;
ADS FOR RENT PURLIC SALES | Harbour Log B’do> Waterworks POLITICAL MEETING
_ e |
mot _ per agaty tine ot week-dayt e @ From Page 5 s
| 2 Ss per agate line on Sundays, se ' l
Minimum charge $1.59 on week-days ; is most uncomforta enetra- @ From Page 7 Worms ¢ s people to which he
HOUSES and $1.40 on Sundays ” In Carlisle Bay Gimeno pr gpa a ae ippreciation of the work that had had sub bed his help made pos-
: SALE Sch. Zita Wonit ' s.. realigned along a higher level â„¢Sibeen done by the Labour Party, sible by their having elected him
ESPERANZA- On St, James’ sea coast bow. ‘Harriet Waliaker. adh. Woncectui Rose Ootlage, 23 at its loWOR point |r eee nae tne ae eee i ee eee
a % 8 milés from town. Fully furnished REAL ESTATE Gcunselior, Sen. Cyeioramé O.. SER. it hy : ee, a3 at its io point| Party and the hope that the Party He thought that people would
” ore oe IE OS eter. Dan =, 10.814 wert - anime wh Birms D.. seb o Game ce en eee © i would return with an overWhelm- agree with him that on many oc-
—én i) FF. Smith, Seh ainbow M Sch °< » wh is undesirable. 1 j t ~acion wh he t Book of
cents @ . . Ww. i. tuntels rz R : x ing majovity, easions en put a
HOULE—“hicleworin”. “From October | gee Ty One property containing |W ocieen, “Boh.” Sei eee. eee Sexwell Airport He wanted to say that the plot Reference before the House for the
18th. on W Main Road, containing | rooms, breakfast sean, tolldh. ane, cr. Helipin AAMT ? Feline, Seh Additional fire protection ha«|to assagsinate him had fizzled out extension of the water supply in
2 bedtooins, dining and drawing rooms.) sere land, orehare. Dial 3467 "| Merion Beil Waite, M.V, TB. Radar. been inVestigated on site with the|@nd those who had plotted were St. Michael, some members would
nahh hunie- G> aee thier ee | 12.10.51. |B Yi! ARPIVALS Fite Officer. The new water sup-|0W standing aghast with their criticise and say “you are doing
io ae. 5 pe ae | Wenner merece . ‘A WONITA, 69 tons net. Capt. Ply from Fort George is giving | mouths wide open knowing not everything for St. Miehael.”
i “ ade 6 TE Wedreedas tree from Trinidad the Airport an ample and assured | “hat was the next move to make Mr. Cox went on to speak of
ora Allsopp leaves HIGHWINDS, Cattle Wash, Bathsheba | 1951, by Courtesy Garage. W GLOUDTA S., 52 tons net, Capt . * “| the achievements of the Labou:
948 convertible 2 . . by wrtesy Garage, Whitgt Park ~ supply at ‘ ne ac ents r
late residence. Dash |, Bank nee ie, From Ist December and Onward. Dis! | Rood, for one 1) wietT. Vauxteell 1a s re Pager ee ch Pt ot ee ee Something Tangible Party. He pointed out that. some
. lock this evening App Qure 2630. —2e | : NJ . 2854 tons net
lgrim Holiness Church and thence 13.10.58—8n. ; Ge een ol Fire. Carjcan Hatetholif, from Trinidad ‘ Visitors He was not there asking them people were saying that the Gov-
the Westbury Cemetery. Frien@®} “ CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Sports Model | ., SUNSET VIBW Bungalow | Cet 1 10.0b—an | . Mr. J. W. Norris, C.B.E, Chie! |"or*any votes that night because ernment was Fesponsible for the
Edith ‘Hackett (Sister); Erastus |S. Re tyes, perfect condition. Phohe | Ooms ‘and aii conventences Nediate | "HOUSBScA eaten 8 CANAHIAN RedverructoR Ispecting Engineer of the Crown |%¢ Was sure that the electors of cost of living but there was no
& Fitzherbert Hackett (Nephews) | 4915 or 4276 during business hours. | pessestion. For particulars Dial e | haben te aa he eee, prices from ties wat, GUN, “Adasen. toe he Agents for the Colonies, visited t) St. Michsel realised that for the evidence whatever to support such
Christopher Hackett (Brother-in- 13.10.51—2A. 12.10.01—an. | Gardens, Dayrella Road. Pine ot oe Leent . ” ‘Waterworks Office * September | Pkt time something tangible had an accusation and it was entirely
law. pone Nee Fenner aanepeens | ON, G8 Mate oa and} M.V. Poseidon, 981 tons net, Capt on septembet |been done in the interest of the talse.
CAR—Oné Woidiey 8 H.P. 198 M ; Spots at Maxwell. |, 7 12th regarding expedit he s
On October 12, 1951, Scleon Car in perfect ¢endition, Fon ary ot ae Lawrence |For particulars about building, selling | Q™ye*sn for Raremaribo ng ing 'he sup
ANKER: Octoner, 12, HBB, va ad ; : B | or buying Phone B.A. Brooks at B83, | q.5\94,, ORANJEBTAD, 2.854 tons net .ply ef material from Great Britain
Mrs. Lillian Branker. Funeral L. Toppin. J. B. Leslie & Co. Ltd., 4.7 S51—t fn. Remy leave Phone Number or Address ye egret ek i and elsewhere.
F Tiedgetoen - niet neil (. will contact yo Pe .. 5. T's D. ;
the above residence at 4.30 p.m. 13.10.51—t.f.0, ; ven 825 and S09 for } rinida At the uest of th :
aaiey Sot Be Anne's Church, CARS=1950 Hilt Sal in excellent | Urn! Sedtear San canon and , : et, $ ee ee the General’ Hospital eee
= e r o | eahitin di: nail oo a’ *
Dees? Bitend. | wrence, Eus.| condition only 10,000 miles, Austin Aste] Cining FOOm, ideal for a couple. Gooc | Offers in writing are invited for the | a party consisting of the Assis*ant | Rt es rei re Te a ee ae
+ a first class condition 13,500 miles, ing, garage required | purchase and removal of a dwdliing ~ Mat \ ONTREAL, AUSTRatIA, NEW tty ys
race, Oscar. Leroy Branker (Sons) | standard Vanguard in good order 18,000 { (univ fo Mra. 1. teh. Beach | house Known as “Wakefield” aback of [ ] jatron and 21 Nurses were showr | = MONUTENG ‘LINE, LIMITED raat =
— ae Wacken: miles. Phone 4316, Cole & Co. Ltd. Villa, Prospect, St. James. |the Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold round the old steam Belle Pump (MANS. Line)
children). 1510.51 12.10.é1—4n. eens fT Meee cht ae We fala ing Station on September 29th.
a ee ‘ ie eres ee | i aecepted up Dp an ARRIVAL y eS S.S. “Poet r YE “hedulec » 2 y z
EWIS—On October 12th, 1951, at the |, CARS: Vaukhali 12 hp. Overhauled, Peri Appl oe rae | eeleing Ath inet. The purcharer wit ON THURSDAY } Se er Toe ca ae Sone Seaast deplaniber “28th, | “aan sae aaa ponnngee te
General Hospital, St, Michael Celes- | Painted and in A-1 condition. Standard} piione goae. coe Prey Te Gl eke [the Re eee GOWN And comove | From FRRTO RICO . Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October | % Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
tine Lewis of Melrose, St. Thomas, |® h.p 1947 in perfect order, new tyres. Y ie ling’ House from the premises | Cuthbert McDonald Taylor 0- S NEWS FLAS 10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma | & Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailirg
Funeral leaves Seventh day Adventist a November 1951. Inspection | Fr yee AIOA . October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, | Friday 19th inst.
Chureh, King Street at 4 p.m. to-da: F ' } . ¥ delaide ‘Spencer, Robert Cecil, eee cat wriving at Trinidad about November | > The M.V. MONEKA will accept
See eee 7] Cowarde ab noewuse 33.1052 | ANNOUNCEMENTS. Signed BOARD OF DIRECTOR, | fisie Sheppard ee 4 |) 1052 ANNUALS ist and Barbados November 2th |} cargo and Passengers for Domin-
Mrs. Charles Hope, Miss Mildred In addition to general cargo this) and St. Kitts. Sailing date to
Lewis, Mir ‘Oe tow eo Mr CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door | Per HPRBERT WILLIAMS, From MARTINGUE— } 1952 DIARIES a veusel has ainple space for chilled and | % iea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Martin Lewis, Mrs. Aldra Burnett. , Svloons. Excellent condition. 1 y hen” Wtktiin | Arde ene renee Lecete St: SHEATH KNIVES hard froaen cargo, ot |e Botnet
New York Papers please copy mi 1 1947 ae ra Drive To meet numerous réequésts of our Pre TRINIDA THE GAME. GF JACKS Cargo Tees ornaiitves wt nae 1 % 2 awit SCHOONER OWNERS
eee ‘ased . ua Nc Pl N Den, " | Lad tr hipment at inidad to 7 sc
TUART—On Octobe 1a JuBl, at his | Saloon A-1 condition. Execllent fur] eustomers, we have opened a section) PROPERTY AT NAVY GARDENS—A Gitten, G. Fitewerald, L. rene ASSORTED PLIERS 1 tee Guana Leswaid wnat Windwerd | 8 ASSOCIATION (INC)
residence Fair View, 'C ‘Chureh, | hire service. for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants, | delightfully cool and —_ comfortable | N. PVSFhule, 1 Hampson, E. Woodrotte, | SHIFTING SPANNERS slands 1S CONSIGNEE
Beresford Stuart, 48. Funeral will| , One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing etc.| medium-sized house at Navy Gartiens,} ¥ Costello, R Willoughy, W. Bennett ‘or further particulars epply= 1& TEL. NO. 4047
jeave the above’ tesidence at 420\ for freight hauling around docks ani | Maving at our disposal the facilities of a | bulll of stone with verandah, drawing | J. McBride, J. MyeBride, G. Pau All just opened by PURNESS, WITHY & CO, LTD,, anc |
p.m today for St. Patrick's Churth | city. modern fattory we are able to offer| and dining rooms, 2 very spacious bed- | F + JOHNSON’S 8 ‘ONE * paCOSTA & CO. LTD., [Xs
Christ Chureh i FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. prompt services at exceptionally reason-| rooms, toilet and bath, kitchenette, DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA | z STATIONERY | Srinidad, Barbados, | ¢ '
Lloyd Stuart (Brother) Elise | Telephone 4504. 13.10.61—6n_ | able prices. garage and servants’ room, and about| Fer TRINTDAD— & | BWI P.W.1 }
Waithe (Sister) Edgar’ Stuart Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot. | 11,000 sq. ft. of land with bearing fult| #. Flores, R. Flores, T. Sendar, A HARDWARE Te ES SS
(Brother), Otho Waithe (Nephew) Palmetto Street, Phone 4764, trees, A home with everything. Why not! Horme, GQ. Steele, E, Holloman, B. a"
Gladstone Waithe (brother-in-law) 10.10.51—19n, | look at it? Dial 3743. D'Arey A. Seott, | Moore, B, Elliot
. : ELECTRICAL Guaican DaerhaL PLATES zkusany | Magneine Lane. 10.10.51: | :

REFRIGERATOR—One Camley Refrig-

















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE











No, 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall



dwelling house and business place stand-






















GOVERNMENT NOTICES



















i
|
i
i
|






PAGE NINE




































GRAHAM We the undersigned beg to erator. Good working order. Telephone pene means Spee. eee ery oa Pah se Ry Nope go PR Merc RY ay PE
an. se who sent wreaths and fh any day 9—5. 12.10.51—3n. 70. . ottom joor is used as a Grocery anid 8
attended the funeral 6f Albertine | eememmeeememeemeeeenencmnininitinte Hardware department and the two: floor OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Graham who departed this earth} RADIOGRAM—G.E.C. Radiogram Desk] ADIES FOLLOW DAME FASHION! | 4. 9 Residence GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS
October 7th 1951 console model 00. Timpson, Lodge Gowns for every occasion exclusively For inspection apply on the premises VISITORS’ DAY at the Government industrial S hools will be Due
Byron, Clarice, Olga ichildren), George | School. Ring 98-283 before 9 a.m, Gesigned and made to order. American | any day except Sundays between the | : enools Wi e i to
arate, Cordie, Gertrude, Doris, Marjorie, 11.10, 51—4n. Fite tne rie For appointmen! | hours of 12 to 8 held at Dodds on Friday, 26th October, 1951, from 12 noon until 6 Veasel From Leaves Barbados
arcia Seal igrand-children}, Grant ¢ » 8538 The above property will be offered for i i j e |
Sealy (son-in-law). 13. 16,51—1n. 3.10.51—4h | gale to publin Conibetition at one umce | a» and an invitation is extended to parents of the pupils, members | 5.5, “SCHOLAR” .. Londeti 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
MECHANICAL * Sve pulden in Prench, "inary, | James, Street on Friday 28th October of the general public and persons interested in Social Welfare. S. “SCULPTOR” . Liverpool and
IN MEMORIAM athe megish any ene RG arte bras EE AREF ks The Honourable The Colonial Secretary Mr, R, N. Turner and | see ey Newport 27th Sept. 12th oe
CLARKE, In loving memaky or our Gear | BIGYGLE—in good condition, Apply:| Advocate, Advertising Dept. |” “omens Mrs. Turner have kindly consented to be the guests of honour 3S “STUDENT” ‘iiveepoal 2ith Oct, 10th Nov
: 4 2 : ocate, vertisin, " ~ MEP IO A ‘ 3s, “ : rer , F
beloved Mother Drucilla Clarke who| FP’ Deher, Phone M16. 43.10.01 -mh . 13.10.51—2n Ry ue ions ae Exhibits made during the current year will be on view to visitors, |= ahora Peconic ian
dled on Cctober 13, 1900. ae sat tae casa ee ee | 18. 19 Dir-Fh , Peet ; jand there will be a sale of exhibits made prior to 1951, along with | '
watt one ws of BOA. Bicycles, Lasies, “Gente ana] Bought By Mrs. "V- Vaughn Fulrelili | “3¢ you're looking for a sale invest. |# S41 Of plants. HOMEWARD POR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Lae nie he yee Seni ape Sree Cycles: Redman & Taylor's | Street. 13.10.51 ment, here is the down-to-earth answer" A programme of selected music will be rendered by the Schoo! | Closes in
: * e “ 5 ichael’s Ww. ct now 1 .
To a beautiful life came a noble end Band, Te 7,
cow and. snline alveve omens 13. 10,51—8h. (1) Modern Basement Dwellinghoaes— 13,10.51 2n | Vessel For Barbados



PUBLIC NOTICES

Loved and respected where’er she



Containing all required conve






































SINGER WING niences, standing on 5% acres of \ 8.8. “SCHOLAR” Liverpool end Oct.
es ES Ss. . ‘ I
She died. as she lived every boars | Cay *™* ny Furni ~ conte per agate fine on . seed arable land, sephalied yard. | DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA, \S.8. “TRIBESMAN” Lon end Oct.
roe . —-— conte per egate on’ Sunda tore cen one doiire for « diay? FOREST SERVICE | aan
Ghia "wey Baird Banine, er 4 sR oo pudk ied ey Morshville—Three root house, ‘with Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors | For further Information apply to...
Daughters), Whybert, Irwin | (Bons); POULTRY all modern requirements, stand-!in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable eel
: ; lyfe on 1/8 of an acre in a most a pensionable.
ee pee ‘Gone » priesitous Relghbourhood Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of | DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
= oad : a reperty—Three roof house in quiet renewal . a
WNES—Thi NOTICE area. Standing on 1/8 of an acre ha ; eben eens anenneeesaprectnnaaestneineasintiatane te insite teeeetletittltinae ant ane tae
ROWNES--This is tHe yeas Feed POULTKy=rour 14 Young Leghorn with fruit trees Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3,360 per annum |
Palin norae.” dod ykoree wevies. Cocks and twe (2) Hens. Phone 3494. This is to inform my patients and the| () Preperty-—-Three roof house, with according to qualifications and experience, Subsistence All ;
Wal woien hae aati 12.10.51—2n. | public that Dental Office is how water snd light at Station Hill s pe: . sistence owance |






Her gap is vacaitt until we meet in
heaven

Louise Hewitt (sister), Beryl Hewitt

find Reta Hewitt (nieces), Gordon Hewitt,

h jat the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home
Property—Chattol house, with shoP | Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer

‘Mar
located at ae over the
Ss. *
anitery Leunery | in Tweedside Road, on 1,997 sq .
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro-

S. HUNT, D.D.8. |
9:10. 51h




PIGEONS—Large Utility Cross Bred,
Runts, Carneau, and hite Ki

Further particulars, Dial 2543, Fontabelle. f of land

ne.









aaa (a) Property—Three roof house in Harts
ghd | Donale Downes (ntgaeyrs) ni 13.10.51—1n, Gap. rear Hastings, Standing: on Yisled and single men will be given preference for this reason. a
v- aes : 1/8 of re ee

an acre



.



WANTED




















MISCELLANEOUS

ARDATH CORK TIP Fagg pen
tins of 50. Best value igarettes
today. 94 cents per tin, its Drug

( PETERKIN—‘n loving memory of Charlie
' Peterkin, killed October 13th 1915.
Canadian Army.
“God is our refuge and strength,
A “ery present help in trouble.”
13.10.51—1n.






HELP










GOVER NMENT NOTICE Stores. 12.10.51—2n meQuna ao =e quslifion tions in
lectricit, an fommerce = an ex-

! a remedy for na Ofor athletes se ey patents 4 nT Diesel Engines, cue

pos! in ictory or business e,

Bre, D 5 Raw inet ie ie) niente mine years training. Good references.

Write Box LL. C/o Advocate Co.
9.10.51—2n.

ELDERLY LADY (White would like
permanent board with quiet see
the vieinity of Garrison, Dayrells se
or Hastings on Bus route, Reply “X",

.
Post of Junior Resident Nurse-
_ Midwife, Maternity Hospital

Applications are invited for the
fhon-pensionable post of Junior
Resident Nurse-Midwife Mater







nit Hospital c/o Advocate Co., Ltd 13,10. 51—8n
y : CARBONA CLEANING FLUID: Re

The post carries a salary of $720 | moves grease spots, oil ta hen
per annum—free quarters, rations | 2/- per bottle at Knights Drug Stores. MISCELLANEOUS

12,10.51—2n





and byen are provided.











The selected candidate will be| GENTS COMPACTUM (Wardrobe).| LIQUOR LICENCE — One (1) Liquor
omnes, Mat oe ee luce memes: meme ers, ASA sca: oer ar
de " . ellam ub, rm reet.
‘ Auatannier rigbouhd tai. eee see coon On, ON, ream i 13.10,51—8n
qua anions and oe ne. fa — pa eS
Applications should made ‘en Grand Upright
writing to the Matron, Maternity ‘ 12.10.51—8n. ADVERTISE
Hospital, Bank Hall, St. Michael,| RECORDS — A small shipment of
% agg. later than October Ross. IN THE
‘ 5.10.51—2ns w-
: Information has been received | AD
+, from the Acting Secretary General VOCA



that the closing date for the re-

i tribe > etropolitan Vi
ps n Voca+
" to School, Puerto Rico, will be
MONDAY, October 8th, 1951.
A knowledge of Spanish is no
longer a prerequisite for applicants
for Scholarships.

gg ied for scholar-




GOVERN | NOTICE

_

EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION ) ACT, 1939

section 3 (2) of the Exports and Imports (Restrictio: A
ey: tk ;
hereby makes the following Order: — Sine ”

1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Im
ports (General
Open Import Licence) Order, 1951.
2. Any person may import from any country —
(1) from and after the coming into operation of this Order

such type of goods as are set out in the First Schedule
hereto;



ORIENTAL

Gifts, Curios, Jewels

Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Ete.,

Etc., Ete.



nine hundred and fifty-one such type of goods as are
set out in the Second Schedule hereto. ~
This Order shall have effect subject to the following provis-



3.
ions —












goods set out in the First and Second Schedules hereto,

CONSUMERS

ports take place;

job changing the Jets afd Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.

w your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natura! Gas, the fame
will be long and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
lighted before turning on the &
and not turning on in full. e
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until

prior to the importation of any of such goods where pay-
ment for such goods is to be made to a country other
then the country of origin of the goods.
Made by the Governor this 6th day of October, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.
By His Excellency’s Command,
(Sgd.) R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.
FIRST SCHEDULE



such time as our Fitters arrive. 1. Tin plate Ternplate or Black plate
Always at your service 2, Ramemnneanes Cover .
RBA! . LTD. : 7”
eae Pee eee ener. 4. Semi-manufactured Zine
BOeoOot 4355559000 20000087 5. Borax
6. Borie Acid
7. Newsprint
Dance By 8. Jute goods
M ii h 9. Smoked and Pickled Fish
10. Onions
oon 1g t 1l. Potatoes
and the POLICE BAND 12. Finished Steel (excluding fabricated steel) as under: —

(a) Heavy Steel products including heavy rail Sleepers and
heavy and medium plate;

(b) Light rolled products including bars, rod hoops and strips;

(c) Steel sheets;

(d) Wire plain or barbed other than insulated wire;

(e) Wire rods;

(f) Tube and pipes including tube fittings;

(g) Tyres, wheels and axles;

at the

Crane Hotel

SATURDAY, 13TH
OCTOBER, 8.30 P.M.

in aid of
: (h). Steel forgings;
THE VINTER MEMORIAL (i) Nails, screws, nuts and bolts.
FUND 5 13. Kraft paper.



, SECOND SCHEDULE

c % % 1 Dried and Salied Fish

= x ADMISSION 3/- z 2. Animal feeding stuffs excluding wheat and wheat flour |

, $ “ 814n-
LECT SSSSCCSSOTOVIOITOR. 10,10,51—8n

a

(2) From and after the first day of November one thousand | University College Hospital of the

(a) the order shall operate only in respect of the type of} point of entry in the scale

Acteage—4%4 Acres of choice atable
land, which can be used as de-
sired And many other small
houses

CLEMENT 8. JARVIS, Auctioneer.
BPbony Realty & Commission Agency
Marhill Street, Dia) 5001

13.10. 51—2n.

J

AUCTION.







By instructions of the Executor I will
fell on DAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 hed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
PENTED $4.80 per quarter









HOUSE HAS |

‘The work calls for self-réliant and active men capable of taking
decisions an& 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.

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

12.10,51-—6n |



POLICE

NOTICE

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal oi

Licences For 1951—52

Applications for inspection of

lorries, trailers and tractors used |

for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-

| November, 1961,

| through the post.

| November, 1961,

gistered for the period 1940-51.

GLASS WINDOWS ALi, AROUND
TERMS CASH i
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer |
12.10. 51—4n. |
| 2.
LOST & FOUND ‘shwe
\ oz
| 3,
LOST
jn
jre
GOLD LOCKET & CHAIN-—Inscribed
Mom and Dad 1943. Vicinity, New,
York Cafe. Finder rewarded. Contact: |
Advocate Adytg. Dept 12,10, 51—6n |



Pdghill, March
13. 10.51—-In

Finder return to Darnia
field, St. Philip



THE Governor, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by University College Hospital

of the West Indies, Jamaica,
B.W.L.

— ee

CHIEF RADIOGRAPHER

APPLICATIONS are invited for the

post of Chief Radiographer to_ the

West
Indies, Mona P.O., Jamaica. The
M.S.R. qualification is essential, and
applicants should have at least seven
years’ experience in Hospital X-Ray
work

The salary payable will be tn the seale
£680 & £780 per annum and the
will depend
on the qualifications and experience of
successful A deduction

the applicant

which are wholly produced in countries from which ex-| of 5% of salary will be made for super-

annuatipn

Applieations stating age and giving full



porticulars of training, qualifications and
experience, together with the names of

three referees, should be, sent to. the

(b) the certificate of origin of all imports of such goods shall
te see crane (ie be produced by the importer or consignee;
cur Wiktets aie at Sundae aes (c) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtained | Horpital Manager and Secretary, Uni-



versity College Hospital, Mona P.O.,
Jamaica, by the 31st of December, 1951
13,10,51—In

CHIEF PAARMACIST

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Chief Pharmacist to the Uni-
versity College Hospital, Applicants
should hold a dispensing certificate of a
recognised body, and should have
previous Hospital experience, The suc-
cessful applicant wijl be required to
train students in Pharmacy for the M.B
Cegree of the University of London

The salary payable will be in
scale £650 x 25--£750 per annum, and
the point of entry in the seale will
depend on the qualifications and ex
perience of the successful applicant
deduction of 5% of salary will be made
for superannuation

Applications stating
and qualifications, together with the
names of two referees, should be sent
to the Hospital Manager and Secretary.
University College Hospital, Mona P.O
Jamaica, by the Sist of December, 1951

13.10, 51--1r

age, experience

CLERK OF WORKS
APPLICATIONS are invited for
| post of Cierk of Works to the Universit



the |

|

a!

| College Hospital. The successful appli-
cont will be responsible for the main-
tenance of all the Hospital buildings and |
Laurdry, engineering services and

external works. It is essential that he
should have a good knowledge of the
building trades. of steam and hot water
insulations and electrical distributio:
ind equipment

The salary payable will be in
scale of £600-——2£ 000 ‘+r annum, and
the point of entr » determines





to qu
A deducti
iper





ie ee i i a i i ei a ea ea

the

>

| Police Headquarters,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKRET-—-Series ¥. 9136. |

|

Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951,

+

AMET. has conquered tens of

thous:nds of coughs. For
cigs it kas been recommended
k iectors, Nurses, Hospitals
Sanatoria everywhere. The
Simply this.
soluble

reason ? It con-

tains lactocreosote —
discovered in the Famel labor-
atories — and this ingredient
enters your bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.

That is why Famel is so effective

FAMEL

Vehicles will only be inspected



tion ef the Department of Highways and Transport before the 15th

Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of
ys and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent

Inspection of these vehicles wil! commence on Thursday, 1si

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

13.10.51—3n



and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the first dose
Famel eases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs which
have caused the) edugh or cold.
The moment you suspect "flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to i‘scovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house,

SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or stores.

Trade enquiries to :-—

en

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.



|



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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951

PAGE TEN

ANOTHER SPEED RECORD IN BRITAIN

Campbell May Be Firsi 7Â¥,9 Men Sailing Atlantic
To Do 200 M.P.H.

PETER DITTON I n I 8 ft. Yacht (She ’s smaller than the

. - f.
CONISTON, Sept. 19: Smiths’ Nova Espero
In this little village of Coniston in the northern part of .
Lancashire, life is quiet. Today, however, the heavy roar
of an engine intermittently shatters the silence. It comes
across Coniston Water, from a speed boat with a famous
name—the Bluebird.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Friendly Cricket At
Marrington’s Village
Playing Field

The Honourable V. C. Gale has
kindly consented to present the
members of the Commonweaith
Sports Club with cricket caps at
the close of the match. Mr. C. B.
Dowding will also be present.
Play commences at 1.00 p.m.

LUXURY
SOAPS

e BLUE HYACINTH

By































To Ward Off Sharks

—A Canvas Screen

Express Staff Reporter
Two Londoners, 31-year-
old Patrick Ellam and Colin
Mudie, aged 23, have reached




This was the boat in which the










wali - . a Corunna, North-West Spain.
ate Si Masi Camptell estab ke eet Vee of 4008 Normandy |XL—D. Bradshaw,
speed of 141 m.p.h., a figure since voyage across the Atlantic in (capt.) Cc. Reid, S. Nurse, K.
t H I 3 raised to 160 m.p.h. by an Ameri- an 18ft, yacht that looks little Hewitt, C. Graham, G. Springer,
as O e can busitiessman P more than a decked-in wanoe. H. McClean, F. Hunte, R. Burnett,



Stanley S. Say- with mainsail and staysail set,
the tiny blue _— clinker-built*
Sopraning crept almost unnoticed

V. Norville and M. Phipps.

The undermentioned will rep-

ers of Seattle.
The Son

Ends Ann’s Now. to Coniston has come Sir
Malcolm’s son, Donald determin-













pn lg Falmouth harbour two resent the a Sports
® ring o Jan weeks ago. ELLAM Club in a two Sundays fixture at
saat sees bela Tope Sika father = She did the 600 miles to Cor- is 31 Carrington’s Village on Sunday
° is using his fathes’s boot. with unna in 11 days. From there the 14th and 21st Oct 51
j a variations ‘ard develocine 4 Ellam and Mudie will sail to Lis- Players are asked to be there
arig S, a +} ping a theory
which may make him the first ee 7 ba, the Ae THE MEN at 1.00 pm. sharp. Sturdy English brands
man to travel at 200 m.p.h, on _ Next. stop is Casablanca, then
: or 9. water, This involves a new tech-! 8¢ross to the Canaries, where the The team—J. Graham, (Capt) i id ‘
1 October 2... ique. known as “prop-riding”, yachtsmen will fill 50 aluminium AND THE M. Crichlow, H. Walcott, J. Lorde, ma very wide range to
Championship babes Ann Phil- which aaa that only half tid hot-water bottles -with fresh S. Hinds, E. Elcock, E. Brereton,
lips, 16, and Jane Redgate, 17, en- propeller blade is in the water at Water, and take on enough food S. Davis, St. C. Downes, O. Cox, choose from. School as
tered the third round in their first one time. It is the one which for the 1,600-mile trip through BOAT Cc. Clarke. D. Agard 12th man.

attempt to win the English wo- co orc used when establishing his the Trade winds to Trinidad.

well as dress occasions, ~






men’s golf title at St. Anne's Old vecord on Lake Washington last ‘Build Me A Boat,’ He Said
Links, Lancs. year. Already Campbell has It is nearly two years since Black and Brown in sizes

No Horses, Please |}

But blonde, 8st. babe Ann, Proved the success of it ly; win- Ellam, ex-war parachutist, Went














: Whitefield, Lanes., "ing the Olgranza Grand Prix. from his Kensington home to a THE SENATE has solemnly
ees hs A Phillips, had So important are the theories on Hampshire yacht builder. passed a Bill telling America’s from 2 to 5%.
io produce 35 holes of fighting which Campbell is now working “Build me a boat round two Quartermaster-General that he

that the Admiralty have imposed men lying side by side,” he suid.
a secrecy ban on his experiments. And for £700 he got his 18-ft.
First she beat Mrs. Clerke (Den- No photographs of the Bluebird’s yacht Sopranino.

ton) 3 and 1. In her second new propeller are permitted and Last night Ellam and his friend
round match she snapped into a any new tests carried out have to were getting ready to run down
four-holes lead on Leicestershire be reported to the Navy’s Research the Spanish coast to Casablanca,
champion Mrs. Berry by the 6th, Department. then on the first great test — the

Even if he succeeds in breaking yoyage from Africa to the Can-
The path to round ,three looked the world water speed record, he ater e Can

just a formal canter for bright will not be able to explain fully ‘They 1 , acs
new golf stay Miss Phillips, shock to the public how it was done, asses ee ea =
girl of the Wentworth stroke- from. Cornwall,

Play tournament in July. They were glad that they had

golf to get there. need not bother any longer about
providing stables for the Presi-

dent’s horses and carriages.





Prices $7.08 to $10.10



The last equestrian President
was Warren Harding (early
1920s). And the last to use a car-
riage for State occasions was
Woodrow Wilson (World War I).







CAVE

ii | SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.






MUDIFE
—ts 23.






CRYPTOQUOTE No. 00
IF QFP ZPPRWMP

Assistant RBPVRS
ZP ZXX, FS YF

THE SOPRANINO—unsinkable,




4 ae ; ; de sure of Sopranino, with her ‘ NBi FUB:

B Mrs. Berry squared the Assisting Campbell in all his â„¢@ See : : Pv ee ae

r ton. And wheal ea went two experiments and riding with him 5ft. beam and 44-inch draught, ness is secured to the mast by a fied naval architect, hope to set ian Gah ie we aa eh

up again at the 15th what hap- on his trials is the ever-faithful before they left England. safety rope, in case he is washed up as racing boat designers and economize will, have to 10-13 Broad St
ned? Why, Mrs. Berry won the Leo Villa, who was for 30 years Ellam had tried to sink her. In overboard. to create a consultant service for agonise. —Confucius. x



chief mechanic to Sir Malcolm, the English Channel he tipped
In a reconverted Army lorry, her, over, stood on her keel, and
Pale-faced, but possessed, Ann parked next to the boathouse on surf sailed her upside down
at the short 18th laid her tee shot Coniston Water, Villa supervises through heavy seas. He proved



Because even in a moderate sea
the open cockpit is often flooded,
a canvas screen protects them
against sharks, and, “in casé of

yachtsmen.

KEELNOTE: The Atlantic was
crossed from west to east by the

next two holes. J. A. CORBIN & SON

pin-high, A par 3 gave her the the modifications which may be that she would not sink. emergencies,” Ellam carries a Smith brothers in their famous
hole and match. made to the propeller after a trial There are two 24in: canvas loaded automatic. 20ft. home-made yacht Nova
run. It is not the best workshop bunks, two stoves for cooking, The real ‘test of Sopranino’s Espero in 1949. She weighs
Finest Golf in which to undertake such anim- and a battery for the electric sailing trim will be the run from nearly two tons, the Sopranino|
portant task but it has the advan- light. Food is kept in water- the Canaries to Trinidad, then 15ewt. deadweight.
Girl champion Miss Redgate tage of being cheap ata time tight tins, first-aid kit, tools, hugging the 1,200-mile coast line
petite brunette from Nottingham when money is not plentiful. money; and cigarettes in sponge to New York, where they expect * HULL LINES: Clinker-built

beat tall Mrs. Crewe Roden, a Campbell’s venture to Italy ear- bags.

former Lancashire champion, 2 lier this year cost him £1,100 out The two men split the night

end 2 after getting a bye into the of his own pocket and he reckons watches. I'he helmsman in dark-

second round. that since 1949, when lw decided 7

; : to try and regain the world water
Jane next meets professional speed record, he has spent in the

lawn tennis coach Lady Katharine region of £15,000.

Cairns, who played some of the With no other backing, Camp-

finest golf of the day in crushing pov cannot afiord to pecee javish-

5 and 4, y in trying to perfect his new

Meeer.quow 5, ané technique. He is not like the
Curtis Cup girl Elizabeth Price American ship-building _ king,

won her two matches in 25 holes. Henry Kaiser, who, so it is report-

to arrive early in the New Year.
When they get to America,
Ellam and Mudie, a newly quali-

means made of planks overlap-
ping each other downwards.
—L.E.S.



Ki gh ts A n d Fea s ts pares Rape ay ody hh
Don’t Mix

OCTOBER
CONTEST

although the cut was superficial.
Lec me stress that there was
absolutely no sadism in evidence
in the crowd; that the ladies
seemed to enjoy the entertainment

(;




as much as anyone; and that a
Victims: Evelyn Howett 7 and 6 eq, spent $150,000 a couple of 7 :
end Mrs. W. Walker, 6 and 5. years back when he also was _ Says PETER WILSON See Seas Cenahee., ringsiders of
after the record. THIS column is not in the habit of hawking its conscience “‘R fh... buts.
Jacqueline Gordon, another arounti like ld clo’ b ; ut....but....but....
Curtis Cup golfer, beat Cup col- Technique ac ike an old clo’ man, but this week I had a new ex- Wil Plan § a ;
league Mis. Maurine Garrett (3 Campbell is in the peculiar posi- al rer boxing about which I’m not sure. ODD jabs...... Ray Wilding, BEA UTIFUL LEGS
9) and Mrs. Diana Sabine «jo, of knowing that his new I’ve been watching boxing for more than 20 years in more whom Bill Daly took to America, Bhievs
and 2) & & y y

(one up) with her back strap

technique works but not knowing
up in plaster because of strain

why. For him it must be a ques-

on Jack Solomons’s

than a dozen countries, but it took a resuscitated National may be
at Harringay on

h y :
Sporting Club operating in the swagger Mayfair Hote] @ouble-title bill

SOUTH



WEATHER REPORT
From Codrington
Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 1.45 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.963

(3 p.m.) 29.850





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

First Division, Intermediate,
and Second Division Cricket
at the various grounds—
1.30 p.m.

Rifle Shooting—2 p.m.

Lawn Tennis at Belleville.
Inter-Club Tournament—
4.30 p.m,

Police Band Plays for Charity
Fair at Modern High School
4.30 p.m.

CINEMAS:
GLOBE: No Questions Asked 5
& 8.30 p.m

PLAZA (Bridgetown); My For-

bidden Past, 5 & 8.30 pom

PLAZA (Oistin): Branded, 5 &

8.30 p.m.

EMPIRE: Francis Goes to the

Racem 1.50 & #30 p.m
OLYMPIC: The Man Who Cheat-
ed Himself & Vd Climb
the Highest Mountain,
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
ROXY: Fourteen Hours,
8.15 p.m,

ROYAL; Gunmen of Abilene &
Hideout, 4.50 & 8.15 p.m

145 &



&
THE STEP THAT TOOK TEN YEARS
TO MASTER, AND THE AUDIENCE JUST

In his trials at Coniston so far
he has touched 115 miles an hour
without weing anywhere near flat
out. If he is fortunate he may hit
upon the most satisfactory formula
in a matter of days, On the other
hand. he may be trying for weeks,
like Sayers, who is understood to
have tried 21 different jwropellers
before he found the one to give
him the world record.

Another difficulty with which
Campbell has to contend is the
English climate.

For @ays he may have to wait
until there is a break in the
weather. If Coniston Water is
choppy it would be suicidal to

attenipt to send Bluebird off at
speed.

Danger

Heavy rain coming down from
the surrounding hills brings with
it the added danger of ‘floating
debris which could rip the bottom
clean out of the boat, or asin
Italy, cause Bluebird to leap out
= Saye water like some giant flying
sh,
Donald Campbell was lucky
» then, Bluebird came down evenly
upon the surface of the water and
he was able to hold her on course.
Another time he might not be so

successful.
Tall, slim, good-looking Donald
Campbell is well aware df all

these difficulties and dangers. His ‘the grain. Cauliflowers and cream |

proper rules in a full-sized ring
with a licensed referee, first-class
officials, seconds, and the doctor
who attends all the big shows.

It was, in every way, an
estimably and strictly run show.

The audience was composed of
perhaps a couple of hundred of
what I believe is known as “the
upper crust’—the men in dinner
jackets, their. ladies exquisitely
gowned’s

5-Tier Dinner

And during the first bout, in
which Joe Collins, a pipe fitter
from Hackney, knockea seven
kinds of Hades out of Alf Gainge,
a labourer from Walworth, the
final course of a five-tier dinner
was served,

This consisted of comic glace
belle Héléne with biscuit vanilie
and musardises, What? You don’t
know what chis is, you ignorant
people?

Everyone who is anyone knows
that this is a pear with whipped
cream and ice cream served with
sweet biscuits and crystallised
fruit.

And there’s the rub. To me the
sight of mouths, however shapely,
munehing rich food while two
vockney kids knock the stuffing out
.f each other somehow goes against

philosophy is “if your number & js rather too rich a diet for me.

up, you are going to catch it any-
way. If not, then you may break
records”,

It is the only philosophy for a
man who takes his life into his
hands every time Bluebird travels
at speed. He is a credit to his
father.

SITS ON ITS COLLECTIVE HANDS --~



I know this is illogical. Nothing
that the cash customers do outside
the ring can possibly make it any
better, or worse when you're on
your own inside the hemp.

Good Job

I stress how well conducted the

HEN GO INTO SOME TRIVIAL, CORNY ®
BUCK-AND-WING, AND THE HOUSE



muscles. UW tion of trial and error. After each : ; viel’ **O\"" October_16._ Suggested opponent 4
run, the performance is checked, ple not much more than a pitch anda putt from j, Stefan Olek Come down A MERICAN
ee : 7 ‘ : = 2 -
elterations And, adjustments are sae to make me do a bit of soul searching. Only hold-up will be if Wilding Z
’ made, and then he goes back again , there was a programme boxing was. How referee Dick in the Oct 2 shows j ny s ry’ 1
YESTERDAY Ss for another try. ‘ of seven contests staged under James, of Coventry, who “did a ts" aw "York wain ies ‘anne for the DANCE RH THM

good job, brought reality to what
could have been an exhibition by
adjuring George Neville and Tony
Mancini that “they weren’t there
to be written about or photo-
graphed,” but to put more life
into it.

Old Alf Mancini, working with-
out his dinner jacket in his sori’s
corner, fairly wriggled through
this one.

I record that in Danny Gill, a
Stepney fish porter, the N.S.C.
have given a promising kid his
first professional fight.

I edmit that the distinguished
novelist Mr. ‘Louis Golding, who
knows considerably more than. the
ABC of boxing and was my table
companion, disagrees strongly with
my view.

I admit that the N.S.C. acts as
an admirable shop window and
has wealthy members who could
act as patrons to promising
youngsters.

But somehow blood and ban-
quets don’t seem to mix for me—
and I like my cauliflowers au
gratin. Which is perhaps why they
decided to stop young Roy Paine,

t





——
ot



———— =

Messrs. EDWARD DURANT «&



EDGAR SEALY (Well known
Shopkeeper of Baxters Road
request the pleasure of your

company to their

ANNUAL DANCE

At the CHILDREN’S GOODWHLL
LEAGUE, Constitution Road —

On MONDAY Night OCT 15, 1951
Admission 2/-
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s Ork
Please extend this Invitation |



BAR SOLID
i] 13.10. 51—2n!

WHITE SNOWCRETE

"PHONE 4267



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tangles with Rocky Marciano.
Then the giant Ray won't be seen
in London until November.
Johnny Williams has a tune-up
fight before his British title match
with Jack Gardner on December 4.
It’s at Dortmund, West Germany,
on October 14. Johnny’s opponent
will be Heinz Neuhas, whom Wil-
liams and I saw give a handy
trimming to veteran. Austrian,
Kurt Schiegel, last Sunday... .
Randolph Turpin arrives at
Southampton tonight; leaves for
Leamington tomorrow morning. |
In these days of veterans, don’t
forget Belgian neavy-weight Kare]
Sys, who has recently bea en Olek,
and last Saturday outpointed Jo
Weidin. Sys is 37, which makes
him kid stuff compared to world
heavy-weight champion Jersey Joe |
Walcott. :
When Primo Canera was world:
heavy-weight king the Fascists |
made him give one of his purses
to their you‘h organisation. Now
he’s a wrestler, and the other day
a Berlin court made him give part |
of his earnings to a _ Berlin
orphanage. Primo Barnardo,

TWO BANDS!

For
Two e

of your life!’’

HOLIDAY IN GRENADA

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB

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Hello Folks! Let's go stepping at

A Grand Dance

which will be given by

Mr. DARNLEY EDGHILL
(Better known as BERLIN)

On SUNDAY Night NOY. 4, 1951
At UN IAL CLUB,

WTED SOC
Marchfield, St. Philip

(Kindly lent by tae Management)
Admission 2%/-
Music by Mr. Percy Green's Ork

Refreshments on Sale
Please invite your Friends
13.10.51—1n



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i-v.r -i\ BARBADOS ADVOCATE SUTRDAV (XTttBKrt O, l51 THE STRAIN OF BEING A GOVERNMENT SUP PORTER-by C~~~?' \ *W • A li'TU HVMC '^felc* Or*Y ONf SOAP OIVIS TOW SUN T*&'. \ THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE J Your fkin will bt roolir iwtMir 7 desirably dainty from heo.t-to.foe y If y*u bath* with fragrant ft — vpT^ Coihm.i. ftevwuet taavty Sewe £t2*£t0te ffiu^ -"• f PIRfUMED BEUTY SOAP | Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy; Backache, Kidneys Strained! Commonwealth Ministers End Conference Raw Materials' Supplies Must Be Developed Curb On Fluctuations FRAWKLIN MADE In Prices Necessary CHIEF INSPECTOR THE PBNAI. SESSION of UN Mcctini of CDmRMitteiBh JJSSA'JJI^' !TchlS Ministers concerned with Supply ami Production was held rnSector pSkTviS effect it sou i-Kirtt. or .uft.r from In, sir,..N-f%o n-t.B..*.rK-Uf tllM. SwnUan Anklet KkMrmaiiam. Durninc PitNpi. Rc- AcMllv. or Low of F.p-r.y and r.l old fca lor* your Dm*. KldiM) TroutW I. .he tru WroB fc-o.1. and dr. rot*. *. %  %  %  Oistin Police W ant Boys' Club Building **w OuUn are loosing gliding 10 u**. 1 -. Boys art) II Boys' Ln Ihe island now. %  tohave l>eeii having stria vuiei oui.Hji it.-l".vi. The people of this fishing district do not gm A little more than %  month gap they were being kejii lading up i.viierman whj 1 Ma egg* isatbrc the : %  • of, Oastn. claim tha1 .ynamitirjg whic. 1, "ii at Birth B**ch wer %  causing Ihc Hsh to swim awav ;:rea. There is no moi' rig now. from ihe ftakcry Clerk boa thai more fish anwe ight during July. August t year than were caught this year. Th* moan* thai lag season last year was "Hi it was this year, unless fishermen were earning less ajiti 1] markat. In July last year there were 4.4S8 pound,of fish al the Oistin against 3,357 this year. '9 last year %  itir 6j;t tut* year. Last %  difference o n I ycai thi '. %  were there were COLONIAL OFFICE DISPLAY WINDOW TIIKOUOH tinagancy or the W India OomnUtW. London, arrangtmenta bar* bean made for the rsnervatloii Of tli" Display Windo-i at tb Oolotual Office, '-""' %  "p'or • ** baban* of MrtMia tar the month" of October and November. 1951. Thin display Is being sponsored by the Barbados Publicity Committee with a view to publicising the Island in tbe United Kingdom The layout baa bean arrenf ed by a window display eon' tractor and the material being 'used faaa baaa provided from tbe various exhibit* ill sole jag In the Barbados Booth at the British Industries Fair. 1061. Decree Absolute Pronounced ispector of Police with 1 -m tbe 1st of Juno. The lion The CIm-f Judge U) ttM Court for Divorce and Matrimonial 1 terday pronounced decree absolute In the suit'of L. A. Ofbtat, paUllongr, und D, 1. Clbb*. respondent. Mr. W. W. Recce Kl instructed by Mr. H. Lisle Thoma: and pis..-, a heavy atrain on your ai.ir.rya %  ao taai ihtv f.in. Han i-.orly and aaaO h.h> lo prop*.,, parlfiyour Stood and malatam \ Health and vnarsy. rlossi Kianeys vactae 1 Way i Many d^tors har* dl.co^.rrd b arlt title clinical (oata 1 (hal %  qiSii and am ws nU.l |aab aadTla vstra and aure wa. > N-l|> u lean ..ui < %  <•*• aosaona and nliri.alU preparej pre-ti ijltkni Na lonatlt—Na Pay The er flrtl dflM of C|*tf. ,OH H|hl In taoeh helptac iur KMe>remove ... i"" a.ld Q ... you reel riakeia Ihal Cystaa -HI aa(M4y 1 u com Pletalthev • %  k (r>M.Ton h. the hid** If r,.* Iranaau-swa )i* CJ. Permits Sale Of Land In tho suit of Jacques Hun f hrey. plaintiff, and Anna Lorr.. pencer. t'efendant, The Honourable the Vice Chancellor, Bit Alluii Collymore yesteul.i\ erantad. Jin appllcaUon foi a decree foi the appraisement and of 1.084 Thi land catches M, fat thi^ (11-39 P and m.1,"'u!" K.' ? .L 1 "' '"," "J ,,,C ""•'"•"i "d •"> %  uhl in Ihc only ,r\ out In Ihrt 8|U of Complaint. T.^1 "' %  Ml"! %  "T*. *e. R C. lnrucit Oroons. St ^ and I A. 2 R. Gonnfl*. ThcsiColl, 10 owni tome !>'.. % %  f.i %  % %  .II m.'iikn II Ha tbi'O ..tin matki-t. .1 ft* caught ti 1IOt>. JIo n. builflrr ol ted by air. D. Bantleld of Hutchinson at Banfleld were tor the Plaintiff. Registrar'* Rfport of the in London on lite 27tli Seplemuer. The purpose o( the meetttl|! was In exchange views and ideal; on the problem that Inapertor Franklin l> 4 .yean, of Menn Corrincton Senly eto faced the whole Commonwealth on the prontlFttof, and ePL** n „ a £J*XZ£, "*if!'m. change of both raw materials and manufactured goods. wt promoted t the rank ot Becree nisi was pronounced In The nieeUns aar.^,1 that If coul ma '"' !" mrreaslna Serjeant on 51h November. 1MV ""' w" * £*• K ^?1„S^!! „^ efforts to or y,rt. ,hn. .1 m.i,. '"P^i" 1 "< %  mat.rjal.. I, took three rear, later to the rank or i""., W *,, K '"'£.£!K >I S ofUyli. Kt*,,S !£? "' "" %  c "<' %  "P"' <"' S.mal,t Msdor and Inspector on E <"' M " co-respondent the CoZmwvee.?h^er^ nrTto S lim ""ons wh.eh the proses of 1,1 April. 1M Stnce Aususl l40. Mr. W. W. Ree K. C. lnslru.1SS^cS^" S^TS 1 mA a&HTSil^iX,.*'" "*" m &&13SSS **• ~ hoh f, en^tre the contMiuota. de. p,.d „ pon ,„,. Vailed KInsdom-, 1 "* mo '. for in, pet tuone. velopmcnt of supplies of raw exports in this field, the Unlled terlals to_keep p ice with the Kinsdom hoped lo msinUIn these A'eun /ran St Jotrph and SI. /slfdreir vpaelty exports ot the 1950 level. ROCK CRUSHING AT GAGGS HILL HELD UP WORK at the rock-crusher in Ga^s Hill, had to be curtailed from Friday last, because of a breakdown in one of the parts. One of the labourers at this crusher said "the part broken, can't be replaced easily and work may be discontinued for about a week. Kvery Uaae there in intense ho.it Ad/il Holder. Barbados. Empire or conUnuoui rains, snakes can be and former Goodwill C.C leiseen about the Ilurke's Village, arm stpuinvr, and captained by bi_ Surinam Village, or Church VIL. f.st bowler Aahton Blackmsn, lag* areas. There was brilliant will tourney to Belleplairw tosunshlne on Thursday, and the morrow to do battle against -• thermometer was showinc 89"F in Belleptalne team, which will inthe shade. Two snakes came out elude Conrad Hunte. Barbados in search of water and wore seen number one batsman. Both teams in Burke*i Village crossing the will be sporting several good way unhurt. players and the game should pro• vide plentv of thrills. A cei-talr* Barbodraa Cricketer %  • • vary safe eatch, returned When a vbrtt to the St. Andrew cricket tour PoUee Boys' Club waf m ide on ,*^. eta r^-i fidsiidWfcggBsfaa. ^ si&titig'TSltUtShd. <$*U-nZtiu* expansion nf Industrial and to maintain the free flow of It was also noted that the exports of capital goods and other present causes of supply dlfnculessentlal manufactures lies were likely to bear less heavily upon the ax ports of It was generally agreed th : United Kingdom consumer goods the International Material, supplies of which in many part,. Conference was doing valuable of Ihe Commonwealth assisted m work in carrying out the functhe improvement of Heine standlions for which it was set up and ords and served a* a necessa.v that it should oonlinue to receive incentive to product ion. the support of Commonwealth Arrangermnts were agnWHl countries, both in arranging upon for the fuller exchange or measures for dciling with curinformation and for facilitating rent shortage and allocation deliveries of United Kingdom exproblem* und for such other P 01 "** to Commonwealth eounmattcrs as might be agreed to *"• % %  be apasToprtatr. Pakistan and „ Ceylon, not being members of the Central Group or of any of the Commodity Committees of the International Mitcrials Conference, expressed no views on that subject. %  a^. "TENDER LEAF TEA Make sure you a$k for Sloan's Liniment —apply it to your rheumatism —thenSal vat ion Vrim >Iaji>r Leaves Today Major A E. Moffctt was gl.,. rroductian a splendid farewell at the Salvahighway. Both got tlon Army Hall. Reed Straet last II was generally agreed that in Sunday. Large crowd* turned out the interests of the steady and for all three services and many who is long term expansion of raw matesincere ekpreaskm* were made of to Barbados aftei i.i.iii -' th Ev fTectini> the-nroDertv wax ** a,s production and of maintainthe Major's life and service duri 1" II-> • ,.,„.. „_,i -a-io• •.. mi thn .at... .net W-H ...... U. 'i M, 'hiNX is M vi>* ft t %  "'in 'i Aliir iiouse T>i. i m %  Tl.,r!y.ewo ..I "m'i.. :t| .urn md t) llldren.; 5 Arnold i,asne lias bi. %  tow. Darliig thai pi n than liandod In In the -ult of Edwin I.*v Itcll piainlirr t,nd John Wesley Bell tag sound and stable economies hi mg the seven and a half yean In both prod mm it and cDtsSumtrt,t ha* wfieked ti lre Barbados Divi:untries there was need to avert """'• Major MotTett will be lea Ihesr i ftliel I he his U) mil.. defendant, an appllcalron was violent price fluctuations. This ' lh island today for his also KI ai.ted. This waa for a PUea not only to the prices of Pllntniei.t as Divisional Comdecree for the appraisctnenl and raw materials, but also to those m "der tor Trinidad D vision, sale of the DweUlnghousc and ot snanufactnred goods The M ** < a ^. d B lr *" Underhill will 1 A. 22 P. land at Stewart's Hill, range of prices and purchnsina St John These are the property arrangements should be such as ilicmionefd.and set out ln the Bill would ^courage long term probul weegi sso he managed ,or ,hr 1'li.intifT. of Compltint. Mr. V. IT. Clarke. K.C., instructcon SIJtnoUoi d by Hutchinson Banfleld were m.T P!L' arrive in the island by the *. %  Calombie on Sunday 14th. A public welcome will be accorded the Major ardiiis wife on Thursday 'ith a prise for the highest numThursday evening with the ClU. bar of citches during the tour. A only 2 hours in progress, about ertdter fan on wing this cricketer 18 boys between the ages of lion Thursday last, gave him a and 14 were Jubilant. Two bo>s lovely "St. Joseph Breadfruit", were playing table tennis, whiic with the explanation that It was others looked on. or matched i present for his safe catching dominoes. This Boys' Club was during the tour. opened on* Wednesday last and already some of the boys are pr<-A strong cricket team including grnslng in table tennis. You cannot (et anything better for your muscular pains thin Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply It Hghtly —don't rub— and relief Is quick and certnin. iioaa ON THI 'KIII SLOANS L buv a motor cyete -111,1 he told he Advocate yosterdav "h saves eg] Of cnergv HdVanrc 6 for 'he-fmen it %  %  %  % %  de does 1 Ma di I itt un< I hi T" u'" -1 himself "i,n 1 • the work know maffiv more ne*n>le ire into T>%  Potinm -nd "-err and other -1 the* „.;II hi„,„(.!, mnri > l"Hv. r, he said. ORANJESTAD CALLS Report or the above property wns Labour Commissioner On ObtervrntUa. Coune • dinve been inad Huggnu-. Lal'Ou oVafirutc %  hed to the IJInth (ham TrmidBd %  ,-,,*.no., v 1 llumphrcv hipmeni cargo which mcluded lined art silk. Th. OraujVstid left |rt during ning loi Prjrtnt.iiUi. Engj-rjiiuiim Scheme which1 is flnance.1 fie. 1 1.1 Mt~ 1 11.. Ltd ithout dUcouraglng Sflober : .8th,' at 8 p.m. In tl-e Salvation Army Hall at Iteed (The Pakistan represent itivc Street The public are cordially liens nww v. The Meeting reviewed the possibilities of increasing supplies of raw materials available to the Commonwealth and recognised the Importance of Commonwealth prodBclng countries increasing their production of raw materials so as. to meet the requirements of consuming countries. It Is noted with satisfaction that In soyeral Commonwealth countries plans were well advanced [or pending supplies of cert air materialswhich wore In particularly short supply including copper. VIVIAN YOUNG. Prob.no,, & ,unp ""' !" uwn !" and Vlneenl. will ! %  |„ „,...,. „ laU ,,„|, lne Com fin* In Barbldos on the lBlli „,„nv.eallh made a substantial Jelobe,. to undergo %  three contribution not only In nieetuu/ ,u„tl„ course of trstalng in „ s „„ needs but those o, Ihe „„„cn,.v .r* „..-„ ..,, W?.Ja, l^STpr,.h T " WorM •" ?' e firvi • &f Rew'luUon riving Ihe Board nw. A? ,E,M, i "":"*? ." J"i' '"" """""1 IndoJtrtl. Tnu.rtng the autlioomcer An .Iloeatlon ot quired lo be done and couhj be v 1„ award .a Aonrt.nlice.lnii wea Indie, tow.i^s aehlovemenl was llic ao.„.„ „„,„ w llfl „„, j, KSart*, niovislon .of_ capital HTSspmenl v ,.„. ..,„, „„ s ,00^. nm .„ L f Hi i aslf l r*! fiffcctins th. handed in. In the Court of Ordinary the Hon. Ihe Chief Judge admitted the following wills to probate: James Edward Seals. St. Mirhnel; Aubrey Fits Allan Bishop. Christ Church: Elizabeth Ann Moore. SI. Michael: Gertrude ftraKDla Nlles. Christ Church. Chi Probation Course officer. . Or.eJe.isd .^''o'clf.^ W un7er^ 'a' %  Arrange men for Mr. C. G. Commissioner Vincent to be attach' Ivour Department in this Colonv | on a course ot nrsavtvatron fm n \ l>eriod of three weeks. Mr HiiRglns. who had just com. S teted n similar course in Trmiid, arrived In Barbados on n More Technical Workers ON September 29, 1951, iniment ricMu c_ Wcffmr Development iind //, ter Made Chief Inspector announced that Mr Rawlc Shelstone Jordan. HeadSgcondari School, Grenada, has been appointed to I ot chief inspector In the Education Deportj^* '* taking up duty on isth November, lffil. 1 i jn-tljrbados forty-seven years ago. Mr. Jordan was educated %  Jig School hiul Harrison College from which last he gained .ilrjiilarship in Classics f<>r thrci vears tenable at ('odnng%  bVCha raduated with n.A (Durham)—2nd Clask Honours. ; ihc M A. Degree (Durham) and Teoch-e^a. C I 38e3'i>ou.!.i.l Headmaster of Bishop's High School. Tobago. %  .ii .., it> until 1H4I When he harge of :he Bo; without Which. In fact, no ,-a. K wi (, K „ KorfM way lo „**& 11 ImregM could be obtained. drtn-.nl for more trained IMsSofl It was agreed that arrangeaporker" incuts %  .TMiiiiii 1M| made for gne iiiaclical measure^ rieeessaiy for • •.'lopments to be pursued In discussion lief ween indivirtubl cuuntries. More Kssential (aunds Ihc Meeting intigiuii ihe need for contlni'ecl nno increased Mipplies of capital and othct t %  eutuil goods both for the cnnmic development of Com mi wentlh countries, having regard to their different stages of development, and tor stimulating the contribution which they An igg for 14 Cents! Tomatoes and beets are at pre endifficult fa obtain. Eggs also very scarce and vendors aairing the black market price 14 rents each for them. Miss V. Jones of the Gn Grocers told the Advocate y %  *•* terday: "I am getting more gafdci „', vagelubles this month than Issaonth. The supply is Improv.nbut belt roots and tomatoen i still very scarce" a >>V>Nk*-06V'>4>a*>saBd*aBs^ BEDFORD DELIVERY VA1VS %  i imarl looking uinls keep your delivi. ;ii Ihe lowetl level:— cost I. iW U| 'Hi c. ft. 10/12 cwt. DeUai arbmmediately available. S2.IM rnnipletely pninted pttWnu cxpec .1. but at advanced i youns NOW .OIIIIISI AS ALWAYS WE OFrTCff. TIKMllldhp. HEAVY III TV I IIAt TURN AND MARKHAM ..-ion ALL Sill I I AMI All IS AX JAHf UIBIf rOMBIXATMOX LET US SOLVE YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS I II • I 1(14 SALES A SERVICE LTD. TWKKDSIDF ROAO—ST MICHAKL PHONES: 4*29 4371



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s.m RUAV. OCTOBER IS. 1*51 BABBADOS AO\'0CATE PACE TURBE Sterling Area's $ Gap Surprisingly Big Drastic Remedies Called For LONDON The size of the sterling area's gold and dollar deficit o\ er the past three months has taken business and finsiu .,! •fecltM here by complete surprise* A substantial deficit WM anticipated, but h was expected to be at the outside f.00 million dollars. It was. in fact. 638 million dollars—or MM six million dollars more than the previous largest deficit in the quarter before the devaluation. aVen after full consideration has fen given to the "temporary facts which accounte-i for aaaul -\ llf nf the deficit, it is daw thai as dollar "gap" calls for drastic medial action The Commonwealth Finance I misters are due to meet here in aiuary to co-ordinate the dollar jUcy of the sterling area, and it ISkpscted that their discussion: CDC Closing Down Manaka Timber Goitcossions • Fit*., Gw OM Corrwpondenl (iK()li(iETOWN, B.C Ocl 9 £IV U J* S to J" i Brittoh Guiana Timbers ""•S,""^ "> (CDC, Ltd.. will be closing !" \ .? Ut !\ U now d0 n Us Umber operations at &JFW&ZP& t *L~P 0 5M-nam. on S? Ewfiu !" River nil of laSl. and concenteamig all operations in the n;.ilica Triangle Area. turn tora dolla: Itself, win not U enough the new "tap". Aggravated ir situation is aggravated fact that this country la flnThla was announced by Mr. M. W. Gray. General Manager. — who sfesscd that this does not K ,i i H, 'in ,,urrhl ,< '* mean *hat workers at presently p out of the dollar earnings engaged al Manuka would be out SJJE'V"" 1 "* ,S omm WMl, 5 * J<*. * wwrk will l>e found • countries are already showttca signs of impatience with this p of affairs. Mr. Gray said that the decision the recent Commonwealth to cease working at Manaka has ply conference some delegates alrendv been conveyed to Govited out that If Britain is unernmenl through the Forestry to supply the capital equipDepartmert. and will come Inti. it and consumer goods that effect at the end of the v. countries need, then they the lease held by Colonial DevelCorporation for one rat, m; ri-ippy last-minute decision by the Government to lend, instead of gun-boats British Council to teach these Persians how tough we British can delegation from the b. London Bspresi Hervic* jld be allowed to Jthe doll.. %  e with America to Anan %  chase of these goods fru then e the n the •it Manaki. expires. nist. In thi* ODUMty I In this growing impatience fh the present system of sterling lances the first signs of a serious Jrture in the sterling area club. Step I'p Export* B.W.I. SUGAR TECHNOLOGISTS TO MEET IN B.G. 8 B.W.I. Territories Offer Fr. Gruiajia Foundation Stork PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 10. Jamatc.i. Barbados and British Guiana hi-ve expressed willingness to supply French Guiana with the foundation stock necessary i., *>,( In rehabilitatum of the French Department's neestoi k Industry. i making hi* request, the Pi. o take '* ct D French Guiana explained Guiana from *•* •** Agricultural Department -. 28 to Friday, * h ' territory was about to this country to the November 2. It is expected that establish a stock-raising centre immonwealth and colonies—not ,ol *l "> 1*> delegates will be comprising an animal husbandly ly to honour the U.K's mounting ""ending. This will be ahe ninth station. demonstration paddock. trling liabilities but also to preConference, and the Mariners • nt the demand lor more doUar Club <*> the Sea Wall European Emigration Plan Discussed By George Htcnte C he remedy, to initiate a e — which. I they see it. is m dollar export * ar a %  < %  fessor Wiggins, Visits of the a, 030 Md| G0Otl What Did You Lose? > could export r sterling area goods which they suld otherwise Import from the r mm *' liai • %  %  "We must make quite sure that Sports of consumer goods are not Id back by the pull of the home nrket Consumption at home it: ttx reforc be kept down", hided.L.E.S. ( A.A. PLANE RETURNS WITH BURSF PISTON NAPLES, Oct. 2. A plan to emigrate 1,700,000 people from Europe QW period of 5 years is being discussed here in Naples by "he representatives of thirty sending and receiving rattom Mala, an isla,id smaller than Barbados, witli a popular-'.. exceeding,' .'(00.000 is represented on the British delegation The conference opened tOdaj I %  Hall of ihe Oversea JLani bilioo built during Mussottt rwgunv in Uie I'lilegriMr. fi. and vv.thin half a tnilr i Tomb. It will end on October It. Well gtifonirt-d .ibseivei aoaptical about the need '' creating yet another internal ion a 1 bureaucracy and quote Hie pi i ence in Italy of three Untisli missions recruiting Italian iai> -• OVER hfty thousand (50,000) and the existence in the coun:i> on* of sugar eane. worth four of a peniwnwnl Australian Kimgi i UUIMIIVHI Ihoukind dotkii'k tuav aSnclkl • evlitaoea for tbetr f^/*)MDT1~thl f*flA/7JIVCC (MOO.OOO) t Ihe growers were contention. ww/n*-. \srt utAYZ^trii | r f, standing at the md ol Uu> IWi But everyone Is agreed on Ml irmi Ow om cmamtwn t '" > '' Anligui Six thousand urgent nved 'or ernici PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 10. u "" 1 ' 1 u ur worth nine hundred 5.0HO.IHHI Surplus Paopk irram Our Om CorrwoadMi* Compton OonMlvcp. 24-yearthousand dollars (S900.000) have Tlie Intrrnstmnul Labour OrGEORGETOWN. B.C., Oct. 9. old Trinidad cycling champion b *T n 1 J ort * th s an .n the North West District ne a r the On the World Championship, in truck packets would have aariiud 3,,,^/ Their plan which the conferenn<< (!ih !" uh the M-.rt.ca River in late in World A.rwny, slratorrulscr. Ju | v „„ h th „,,,,„ nf lnR ,i, utlni ler Ukinii off Irom Piarco Mr,„„,„, ttmcim control In that returniHl alter half hour;. jjStSa „r the Colony, now Iblt nl On its way I.. Nr \.„i ,,„. „,..|arlii pmblem In the main I II„, „l the rlRhl outer atarriver of the CoMlal Area hat been *~ krd eiuilne burst. brounht under D.D.T. control. In " A Constellation of the Company conjunction with IhU project, rome hved later with parts to effort nialarlnmctrlr observation* were weeks before the flames opened) there will IH> IOI r necessary repairs and to concarried out at all the schools in he would have placed at least of crop. }• the 34 passengers whq were the District by Dr. L. J. Charles, second in his heat as he was waterfront workers have lost fcpnrarily housed at the Guest Chief Officer of the Control Serfifth TO yards from the nnlshlaw waaes on handlinfl and shlpplnii tuse. vice. line. 1-,'n able U. practise at least twice and al Totnlii "I' '""' ileveloiaiienl 11 the Viimrelll Icydin, velonei ly two months' wanes, and .... ,„„„„„, ,,„ rome which was closed for two because the crop was not reaped ?•*. M, ln "". 1 work to do out FOR QUALITY FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME would be established for a five-year period. Inilially. It is believed that a certain •egnstmt of the total migration 6,06o tons of sugar Bccause'tne-e problem can be solved by reaetlleht less money to apend merchants m, ,t1 "' %  uraeaail manpower wlth[wlll have to liniort less so th.it ln European frontiers. the \. aU-rfront workers will reThe plsn calls for an intensified cetve less wages for the smaller ""d accelerated programme of cargoes. Orders for hundred" >f vm atlonal training to provide toni, of ferUlizcr, which would workers for induiUrially less dchnve been landed shortly, have veloped countries and in order to been cancelled. protect the economies of emlgra.Peeaants and large and small HOB countries from the loss of estates have lost the money they -killed workers who cannot readily would have received for cane lefi tie replaced. standing. True, they may reap Hii eane neat year, but they will have Specific Schemes lost I lie u-e of their land and will _ be unable to plant cane or cotton ^he Conference Is specillcaliy t it this yaar. concwrned with European migraMerehants and Shopkeepers ha.v ,|,m ,,llt ""^ proposal seeni' lost the profit they would have *"".>able of application to couninc* made on goods sold to workers %  **• Hrlifsh Guiana and British who have earned far leas In the H".idura< It Is considered essenyear than they would have earned tial that Ihe migration AdminlstraIf the crop had been reaped. on should promote speeine Oovemment naa lost on direct economic development schemes in taxation on exported sugar twenty Ihe lea. developed areas and assial thousand dol'*r\ (30,000). Oorernlh i on nines rancerned to obtain merit has also lost Import duties the financial resources and a*. on supplies and materials which ni-res* iry the man power 1o impleSrtll not be lmi*orted. and Mill ment such schemes. I undergreater sums in Income Tax which stand that there It little hkel,h.-.H they cannot collect from Comof this proposal being accepted b) panics and individuals who have ch e conference lost most or all of the Income on which they would pay tax. These The J.L.O. proposals are based taxes could have been used to mi the view that the internatloruil pay for roads, doctors, ho-rpttal and nnandng of migration Is a other servicea. necessity in the immediate fu'nr. The Labour Welfare FUnd hu^ The total cost nf moving 200.000 lost the sum of fourteen thousand migrants from countne. in Europe dollars ($14,000), and the peason'' to otlvr rontlnents is r-timated at wlU also lose some thousands of MO.OWi.OOO dollars of the Rehabilitation Fund it is as-umed that 50 per cent. hich could have gone to assist in of the passage money will be prothe newly formed Small Farme, .ded by the migrants or interesien tulUvalinr. and Haulage Seir-nT ,, rlre( and th# rPmR i n |ng SO per arTnoT & 41fe SE. &TS b > ,h m ^ to Aid Pu M 1952 will be smaller than it would The countries with surplus have keen, and the Sugar Crop population in £urope arc Austn.i of IMS will be the smallest foi (170.000). German Federal Hemany years l>ecau*e of'he i educed uubUi . route* or faetarie*. Not the f.... eioment or the shopkeepers. -The f^ow-rtg countries are listed Has anrea* gatned* Or h-s > '< % %  immigration couneveryone leal? lr *; Canada. United Stale". %  Argentina Bolivia, Brazil, Peru. ATOM L6„\ TF.ST Ecuador. Paraguay. Tali: NAVY is going to Instal a '-J0 r ^ ^ u "sal the present duaamv atom power plant in a v „ olu,n of esatBrati.. half-eoinp*esed lubminne and % %  - % %  eountriaa to iinmigraattaek it with depth charges. The *"•" countries m saarope and other expert* say that is the bast sn nwdaquate to satisfy to tad eat abaat the shock re** needs for manpower in resistance of this new atom equipeiving lountries and to alleviate rout. Ihe surplus population in Europe U Jt. Wants To Scrap Viianal Report To U.N. LONDON, Ocl. . Bat Miggr*ted Uial It future she should report oiil.. every thrc,. yean on "ver twenty oi Hi* %  rnauoT Colonial terrtto. %  te ihe ( •nninitlesappointed by taa QtMaral I.MaiiH.lj at I X Ketloni to review reports 0) Colonial pearers on conditions in their iiuii-iiii i. hi,. lei %  Al the moment Britain inaki-s an annual report to the Cmnttl %  Ttili, she feels. 1 until c aggarj if the suggestion for hienmal reports is approved, Britain would continue to provide during tie iHleivcnlng years the Comttiittei' with tsipusf of the iiMial In respect of ih ( t,i ritortet concerned. Discussed In <.eneva The matter In expected to bv .liseu-sed at Hie meetings of the U.N. Committee which openud Geneva this week. A Ocm cuii-wBooiident state* that the i.iii..tUw will eertaUity dispute Britaina right to forego annual reports. Th*. territories concerned are as follows:— Aden, Bahamas. Ilarbados. Bermuda: BriUsh SoIiMti-.il I liind.-, Itninei. Falkland Islands, Gam'.iltai. (iillKTi and El In Inlands: Laaavd Islands. Mauritius, New Hebrides, Pilcairn, St. Helena, Seychelles. Windward Islands, Znnrlbar, Basutoland, BrchuanalaiKl. Swaziland. Questions before the Committee lth economic contHtlon-i and colonial development and also constitutional questions arbiIng rhorn the progress of certain ".kmial terrttarlas towards Independence, The latter was ax-' netted I" involve di-scussi'Mi "f VM degree of reapongtMBb of the aa> minlstering powers towards the United Nations and the right of the t'nlted Nil-urn;, t,> comment or advise upon colonial policy and adminlHtratlon. Carib Tourist Dire*ctor Giving Address In Paris POPT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 11. Mr. Louis S Law. ExecuUvc Director of the newly foin.it: Caribbean Tourist Association, will leave for Paris next Sunday the 21:1 Annual Convention of Ihe American Society of Travel Agents. He will addn-w. the gathering of over 1,000 IraVel agent., and transport.-!tton ofllci.-ilf i om the United autea of America, "I propose first of all." said Mr. Law. 'to thank the travel fraleirntv nf UK' Umlad -States fo, ihe ipleii'liu aupport which they have given to (he Caribbean In 1950—51. and Obpeeially during the summer months. In my talk to the iirrvious A.S T.A conventual in IMO, I laid particulai Btrcss on the desirability of the Caribbean as a summer vacation area, and the travel agents and transportation companies have ii-sponded handsomely Coea To 1 .an don After the Convention In Paris. Mr. Law will leave for London where he will spend a f.w day* While there, he hopes to Interview the Secretary of State for the Colonies on the subject of the development of tourism in the British West Indies. He also proposes to establish contact with the West India Committee. Mr. Law expects to be back in Trinidad during the first week of November I.I \l.l> IMH.S \L,,V11.VVS. HUM IIS III I I M VS. IIS By J. WATSON MAC INNES. F.Z.S. The Increasing popularity of the three breeds winch form Ih£ subject of this book may be due as much to thair campanionaule and faithful qualities as to Ihsar practical use as guardians of property, fnr u im i\ then natural utsti %  -i developed by ti The, author lienftvas lull li %  rdlllg breeding, methods of trail" %  pholographs ot many famous dogs and training methods. we hate i *•( THE llV,M HI S I \ I IOM It a E^^iir^LUKO''^^^ BOOKER'S (Bdo.) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET & HASTINGS .Malta Pharmacy) £12,000 C.D.C. CRANTS FOR W.I. TRAININC SCHEME APPROVED irtoai Om i*wn i \nn— .>Hi-rn PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oei 10 (irsntr. from Colonial Developnsent and Welfare Funds totalling f 12.000 were approved by the i Comptroller of Development and Welfare in the West Indies durini; the first nine months of 11W1 unCMV tinWest Indian Trainmc HCheme. With the aid of these grants, 72 West Indians wilt shortly go on couraas of instruc-, tlon arranged by thair employer*, —uaaallv the Governments of the) Hi I Hull ikS.i URRAVS STOUT "^Stegne' L" EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO.. LTD. AGENTS


Parbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Threatens
To Cut Off Troops

AIRO, Oct. 12.

munications, food supplies and electric power to the British
garrison in the Suez Canal zone. They said all facilities
granted to the British garrison under the 1936 Anglo-Egyp-
tian Treaty would be withdrawn after Parliament approves
the bill scrapping the treaty.

Herbert Morrison warned Egypt on Friday night that
Britain will meet force with force if Egypt attempts to oust
British troops from the Suez Canal Zone bases.

Mofrison sounded the warning in a speech at suburban
Idleworth in reply to a demand from the audience for an
assurance that Britain will “not back out of Egypt as we
have in Persia.”

Morrison said the situation in Iran was different from that
in Egypt. He said in Iran that the only alternative at the
end was force. He said “Egypt is a totally different matter.
There are substantial British forces here.

SUPPORT FROM GOVERNMENT’

“When his questioner persisted and asked “are we going
to say even if it means force” , Morrison replied “I will an-
swer that.” “We shall not start force but if anybody else
does then our people will defend themselves and the Gov-
ernment will support them. But we much prefer an
amicable settlement of the whole problem.”

Morrison said he believed that Egypt was pursuing a fool-
ish course. He said “we are not interfering with their



|

Informed sources said Egypt is preparing to cut off all com-;

Government.

and by herself she cannot do
APPROVED

I am not going to submit.

Government is not going to sub-
mit and the British people cah-
not submit to one party to a
Treaty of that kind which is
virtually important to the de-
fense of the Middle East and the
free world to say it is off,
It cannot be a: wi
there inl ee hall stand abso-
lutely firm in exercising our un-
doubted rights until some new
agreed arrangements come along
to be substituted for it.”

Egypt will be presented to-
morrow with proposals for a
new defence in the Middle East,
it was officially announced here

tonight.

Bt The Egyptian
House and Sen-
ate Committees
have approved
Government's
draft legislation.

Parliament is ex-
pected

to meet
next week pos-
sibly Monday to







We are















vote the treaty
out of existence
over British pro-
tests.

Sources said
Government is
expected to cut
off communica-
—s facilities in-
cluding
H. MORRISON telephone and
telegraph lines leading into the
Canal zone. The Headquarters
of Britain’s Middle Eastern
forces are located at Fayid in
the Canal zone. It is estimated
that 10,000 British troops are
stationed in the zone.

The Defence spokesman in
London refused to comment on
the effects which the Egyptian
-noves would have on the Brit-
ish garrison. But military

railway,



U.K. SIGNS 16-YEAR
MEAT AGREEMENT
‘ WITH AUSTRALIA

LONDON, Oct, 12.

It was announéed that Food
Minister Maurice Webb signed a
16-year meat agreement with
Australia in the biggest bulk buy-
ing deal in the Labour Govern-
ment’s history.

Observers said British house-
holders not only would probably
get an increased meat ration but
Australian farmers could enlarge
their cattle herds and sheep
flocks as a result of the agreement.

Webb said: “The agreement
cannot solve all of our meat prob-
lems but I am confident it will do
much to encourage Australian
meat production.”—U.P,

TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

igh Tide: 2.18 a.m., 2.32 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.42 a.m., 9.04 p.m.

Sunrise:





We have certain military facilities freely
entered into in the treaty in 1936.
Egypt has no the right to bring that treaty unilaterally,

it.

‘ sources said the effects would be

“very serious”. rm
Britain is understood to have
completed plans for an airlift
ir.to Suez if necessary.
Sources said the garrison “un-
doubtedly” has a 90-day food
supply laid in. -_

Farouk Waterway
ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 12.
King Farouk will open the Suez



Canal’s new by-pass on Novem-
ber 1 from his Royal yacht Fakhr
el Bishar, it was officially an-
nounced today.

The new waterway which bears

the King’s name is seven and a
half miles long and has the same
dimensions as the main canal.

—UP.

ee een nee SS ps me

Misfortune |
Says Churchill ||

Lu: DON, Oct. 12
Winston Churchill charged bit-
terly Friday night that the

years of Labour Government
have brought the atest fall
in Britain’s world prestige

since the loss of the American
colonies in the revolutionary

war,

Churchill spoke twice in his home
constituency north of London
and his chief Conservative
Deputy Anthony Eden spoke in
ee in their campaign to
re Oo power in the Octo!

25 elections. -

“Abadan, Sudan and Bevan are
a trio of misfortune” Churchill
said in opening his attack on
the Labour Government in the
wake of the British evacuation
of Iran, Egypt’s move to take
over the Sudan and Suez Canal
zone and the success of left-
wing rebel Aneurin Bevan
within the Labour Party,

Churchill centered his attack in
speeches at Wolthamstow and
Woodford on the statement by
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
that the Labour Party had onl
six years to clean up the “mess
of centuries.”

Churchill said the “mess of cen-

turies” was what Britain
represented in 1945 when Att-
lee took office — “when she

emerged honoured and respect-
ed from one end of the world
to the other by friend and foe
alike after a most glorious vic~
tory for freedom.

But the giant and titan appeared
to clear up the mess of the
centuries, alas! he cries, he has
only had six years to do it in.
We had endured these six

years.
They have marked the greatest

fall in the rank stature of
which has
occurred since the loss of the
American colonies nearly 200

quarters of what it was
when Mr. Attlee took over from
me. Our influence among
nations is now less than it ever
has been in any period since
I remember. Now the titan

wants another term of office.
—UP.



Russia Replies To
Three-Power Note

The Soviet Government will

LONDON, Oct. 12.
agree to revision of the Italian

Peace Treaty only on condition that Italy withdraws from

the Atlantic Pact and peace

treaties with Communist Bul-

garia, Rumania, Hungary ‘and Finland are also revised.
The Soviet Government's decision was made known in a
note handed by Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshinsky,

to U.S., British and French

The Russian terms were broad:
cast today by Radio Moscow.

The Soviet note was the reply
fo the joint notes of the three
powers for revision of the Italian
Peace Treaty. The Western notes
were handed to the Soviet For-
eign Office on September 26.

The Soviet note challenged the
U.S., British and French notes’
statement that revision of the
peace treaty with Italy was nec-
essary in the interests of the
development of co-operation be-
tween the free nations.

Denial

The note denied that the, Soviet
Government had ever stood in
the way of Italy’s admission to
the U.N. It affirmed that Italy’s
non-admission was due “solely to
the U.S., Britain and France”,
and the attitude these three pow-
ers had taken in the question of
admission of new members.

It added: “The Soviet Govern-
ment, guided by the desire to see
Italy established as an equal
state, declares it sees no objec-
tion to revision of the peaca
treaty and revision of the re-
strictions set by the peace
treaty, on conditions that an
analogous revision of the peace
treaties with Bulgaria, Hungary,
Finland and Rumania takes place.

“There can be no doubt that
Italy's participation in the aggres-
sive North Atlantic bloc funda-
mentally contradicts the interest
of peace and impels Italy along
the path of an aggressive war.

“The Soviet Government, guid-
ed by its determination of pre-
serving and strengthening peace,
declares that it agrees to a revi-
sion of the peace treaty with Italy
and an examination of restrictions
imposed by the treaty, provided
Italy withdraws from the aggres-
sive Atlantic bloc and does not
allow military and armed forces
of foreign states within her ter-
ritory.”—P.P,



Iran Flouted Cou:t

NEW YORK, Oct. 12.

Britain to-day published iis resolution asking the Security Coun-

cil to call for the resumption of

negotiations between Britain and

Tran on the Abadan oil dispute. The resolution also asked the Coun-
cil to note that Iran did not comply with the International Court

injunction asking for maintenance

ing final judgment whereas Britain did,

of the status quo in Abadan pend-
—U.P.



envoys in Moscow yesterday.



RELIEF FUND
GETS $50 MORE

$12,434.24

THE BARBADOS CHORAL
SOCIETY yesterday contribut-
ed $50 to the Advocate
Jamaica Relief Fund which
was declared closed this week.
The delay was unavoidable,
the Society explained, and this
sum has been added bringing
the total collection to
$12,434.24.

Russia Challenged
To Sign Peace
With Alustria

VIENNA, Oct. 12
U.S. High Commissioner Walter
Donnelly flatly denied Soviet
charges that Western Austria is
being re-armed and challenged
Russians to sign a peace treaty
and end occupation.



Donnelly speaking in the quad-
repartite Allied Council answered
Soviet allegations of exploitation
and remilitarization, by charging
that the Russians themselves are
maintaining the largest occupation
‘orce and gutting the country’s

conomy.

The Commissioner said the Rus-
sians forced Austrians to pay for
an occupation army of 50,000 men
larger than three Western armies
combined and had taken more
than $400,000,000 worth of equip-
ment and produce out of Austria
since the end of the war.

He said the Soviets practised
“imperialism of the crudest sort”
by seizing and operating for their
own benefit 350 Austrian factor-
ies,

As evidence of the “peace” in
the Soviet Zone, the American
Commissioner cited the disappear-
ance of hundreds of Austrians,
the kidnapping of high officials and
the recent shelling of the Austrian
village by Soviet tank on
manoeuvres, —(UP.)











SATURDAY, OCTOBER. 13, 1951

Lightning struck the British Er

in the same place—the» pow
where Iraq joined Iran and/
on Britain.

The Iraq Government asked
25-year treaty which granted

most important air bases in
and Shaiba.



U.N. Slash Into
Red Positions

8th ARMY HEADQUARTERS,
Korea, Oct. 12.

A powerful U.N, tank and in-
fantry task force slashed into
Communist positions west of
“Heartbreak Ridge” where USS.
and French troops cracked — the
Reds’ last mountain fortress this
morning.

Vicious hand to hanq fighting
still raged on the bloody hill be-
tween last ditch Communist de.
fenders and Allied infantrymen
who blasted their way to the erest
after a night-long battle. West of
“Heartbreak Ridge,’ other U.N.
forces were reported by frontligg
officers to have taken “several”
more hills from Chinese and North
Korean soldiers.

A tank and infantry task force
stabbed up Mundungni Valley
paein blazing at Communist posi-
tions on the rugged mountain
slopes on both sides with their

bristling cannon,
To the west of “Heartbreak
Ridge” Second Division troops

blasted slowly ahead through Com-

munist bunkers and _ fortified
positions.
Chinese and North Korean

troops in the general area of
“Heartbreak Ridge” and “Kim ll
Sung” ridge were reported to be
ling back, but, there was no
ndication it was a general with-
oan Ks he
At the same time on the West-
ern front the First Cavalry Divis-
ion was locked in a flerce combat
with Chinese Communists for an
important hill mass eight miles
northwest of Yonchon,—U.P.





“NYE” BEVAN
—a misfortune

Reform Of National
Health Service
Recommended

LONDON, Oct, 12.
Recommendations for the reform
of the National Health Service
were made in a report issued
Friday by the British Medical As-
sociation.





sary

a)

KES NEW
DEMANDS ON U.K. —








Advocate



Britain Will Use F
In Egypt If Neces

Bevan Is A | IRAQ >





LONDON, Oct. 12
for the third e today
eg of the Mi Me East—

t in making nyw demands

af
ritain for a revision of the
ritain sites for two of her
the Middle East at Habbaniya

The Foreign Office declined im-
mediate comment but it is under-
stood that Foreign Secretary Her-
bert Morrison was informed of
the Iraqi move late last night.

sources believed the
the Arab States’
of creating a vast
neutral bloc in the East-West
struggle would further delay the
four-power proposals to replace
the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian Treaty
by the International Defence
Organization in the Suez Canal
Zone.—U.P.

Official
new move in
avowed plan



od

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

PRINCE ALY KHAN IN (COPENHAGEN

-
PRINCE ALY KHAN while in Copenhagen, dines with a Swedish friend My

Margarit Wid Film

star Rita Hayworth, wife of Prince Aly Khan, is at present in the United States. A Myoree wilt jis,

been pending for some time.--Eapress



Reach

LATEST 3 A.M.

France Will | Labour Win In

Support U.K.

Over Suez Canal, Sudan

PARIS, Oct. 12

Sources close to the French
Government said the French will
support Britain in her dispute
with Egypt over the Suez Canal
and the Sudan because the free
passage of ships through the
Suez Canal must be maintained
at “all costs”.

They said this must be done
especially as regards shipments of
troops and war material to Indo-
China,

Influential circles here ex-
ressed the hope that the United
tates might adopt a similar atti-

in the dispute opposing

and Egypt over, Morecco.}2nd

e Arab League States recently
accused France of maintaining an
“imperialist domination” over her
North African Protectorate.

Egypt lodged a formal charge
with the U.N., asking that the
Moroccan problem be discussed
by the U.N, General Assembly
during its meeting in Paris in
November . .

Although the French Govern-
ment is pre-occupied by the
charge, it is reported as holding
the view that the centre of gravity
of Middle East problems is in
Egypt and [ran and not in Mo-
rocco.—-U.P.

Revolt Foiled
In Venezueia |

CARACAS, Venezuela, Oct. 12.
The Government announced
on Friday that it foiled a revolt
timed to start Friday afternoon
with a series of “terrorist” at-
tacks during the Columbus Day
ceremony. A communique from
the Interior Department Press
Office charged that members of
the .outlawed Accion Democra-
tiea Party had planned the revolt.
It said that a secret bomb fac-
tory near Columbus Square was
to be the headquarters for the
“terrorist plan”, The factory was
discovered when a dynamite bomt
exploded in it, killing one man
and injuring another, who is be-
lieved to be the former leader



It concludes that the three year! of the outlawed party.-—U.P.

working of the service, introduced
in June 1948, has revealed “defects
and short-comings” harmful to the
best interest of the public and of
medicine.

The Association representing
four out of five British doctors
seeks reduction of the powers
wielded by the Health Ministers.
His present authority is described
as “one of the most striking and
dangerous features of the service.”



French Police

Seek Terrorista

PARIS, Oct. 12.

Police are searching for ter-
rorists who attacked the Paris
headquarters of the Communist
sponsored ‘Assocjation France”
last night.
] A plastic bomb, which the
-police believe went off prema-
turely, exploded on the pave-
ment outside the Association's
office, shattering doors and win-
dows, Two gendarmies, who had
been guarding the building fol-
lowing a previous bomb attack,
said the explosive was thrown
from a swiftly moving taxi. No
one was hurt.

The police immediately cor-
doned off the street which was
i

littered with broken glass and
debris of surrounding buildings
—U.P.



Leon Errol Is Dead

HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 12.
Australian born comedian Leon|
Errol (70) died of a heart attack

on Friday at the Good Samarit

Hospital.—OP.



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night





St. Lucia
GORDON OUT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
CASTRIES, Oct. 1d
The Labour Party caused a iad
slide in wne colony's twst General
Hileclion under Aaull Sultrage
capluring tive out Of Gight seals
on Kriaday with veleran Legisla-
wurs Garnett Gordon and Francis
Carasco, who fought vigorousiy
for the adult francnise and lea~
eration pveing Ousted by heavy
voling of Uliverates in favour o1
their opponents,
Kesults in
count Lollow :
Ist District

the preliminary

Dr, Carl Lacorbiniere 660
brancis Carasco......, 509
District
Herman’ Collymore 1,985
Garnett Gordon ...... 775
Henry Belizaire ...... 65
3rd District
Weorge Charles ....... 1,058
Charles Augustin ..... 479
John Pilgrim ........ + 225
4th District
W. G. BrOWD ..eceees 1,015
Henry Belmar ,....... 284
Frank Sumner ....... 196 |
Charlie King ......... 85
5th District

Louis McBain
J, M. Bousquet ....



Maxius Joseph ........ 415
6th District

Gilbert Mason ........ 987

Mitchell J. N. Buptist 37/

RE SOR bids ke 360

(Returns incomplete 7th Dis-

trict)

Antoine ‘Theodore 1,213

Clive Compton ........ 92'
8th District

James Charles ........ 1,418

Yraneis G. Charles .... 817



Queen Juliana And
Prince Bernhard To
Visit U.S., Canada

Queen Juliana of The Nether-
lands and Prince Bernhard will
pay an official visit to Canada and
the United States in April, 1952,
the Foreign Office announced to-

day.

The Queen and her husband
have accepted invitations from
Canada's Governor-General Vis-

count Alexander and his wife,
and from President Truman and
Mrs. Truman.

Crime—Persons suffering from
tuberculosis who refuse to under-
go treatment may soon be ‘jailed’,
A doctor said that the crime of
spreading disease was worse than
breaking into houses. There
should be an annexe to the prison,
where the ‘guilty’ could be housed.



Churchill

Plans To

Visit US If He Wins

By

EDWARD DEPARY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.

Authoritative sources said Winston Churchill, if elected to
head the new British Government is expected to visit Was.1-

ington about three months

after forming a Government

to discuss the British rearmament programme which is
likely to impose a severe strain on British economy in 1952

It is understood that the signal

for new British elections was
given at the Atlantic Council
meeting in Ottawa by British

Foreign Secretary, Herbert Mor-
; vison when he found that further
U.S. aid to help cushion the full
shock of rearmament on British
economy could not be expected.

Sources said that the British
Chancellor of the Exchequer Hugh
Gaitskell had learned from U.S
Secretary of the Treasury, John
W. Snyder in Washington, that
|there was not the slightest hope
ithat Britain would get any further
{dollar aid in the near futur:
|
s he himself pointe

| Gaitskell
it, t ask for furtt

@ On Page 7

French Smash
Rebel Defences

HANOI, Indo-China, Oct. 12

A French communique said
French troop mashed Commu-
nist rebel defences and-captured
thousands of prisoners in a ten-
day operatidr the Red River
delt ur

It ul i strong French task
force blasted through jungle re-
occupy 363 llages with 1
total population of 280,000 per

j

‘

test and best.—U.P.

U.N. And Red
New Agreement



the Tharros.

crew was made by lifeboats from
the Tharros,—U.P,



iantimnnssemnntiiilie

- Officers





U.N. ADVANCE BASE, MUSAN, Korea, Oct. 12.
LIAISON OFFICERS have agreed on all “ground
rules” for Korean armistice talks resumption except the
size of the neutral zone around the Red base at Kaesong.
U.N. and Communist liaison teams will meet again at 10
a.m. tomorrow for another attempt to resolve the Kaesong
Zone problem.

~ Brigadier General William

| Nuckols, spokesman for the U.N,

e ; | truce delegation confirmed that
Drink For Pan Mun Jom hac been agreed

upon as the site for resumption of
the ceasefire conference.

Pan Mun Jom is a dusty village
of four mud huts, six miles south
east of Kaesong where truce talks
were held until their rupture by
Communists on August 23.

Nuckols’ said Liaison
also have agreed that:

The Birds

SYDNEY, Australia,
Oct. 12.

A local temperance leader

opposed the suggestion that

rum soaked wheat be placed

in parks to help catch destruc-

tive pigeons. He feared young



officers

people would pilfer the bait. 1. The aruce conference shall
He that a similar be resumed in the same
plan f recently in Scot- Communist . rejected “cir~

cus tent” in Pan Mun

land where whis was used
Ky where Liaison officers have

instead of rum and the birds

merely livelier and been meeting since Tuesday
harder to bh 2, A neutral zone xtending
City advocates for a radius of 1,000 yards
argued that birds would be- | aro tent will be
come drunk on rum soaked po ed joinuly hy Commune
wheat and easier to catch. ist and U.N, military police
—UP, who shall be. permitted to

carry small arms.
3. There shall be “no ac:ioa of

2 2 ormed . forces” inside either
7 Sailors Missing of the proposed neutral

"se ce zones around the U.N. base
In Ship Collision camps at Munsan 11 miles
southeast of Pan Mun Jom

STOCHOLM, Oct. 12

: and the Communist camp at
Seven sailors are missing in a

Kaesong. Armed troops may

ship , collision off the Swedish be in both areas however.
west coast early today. The Greek 4. The neutral zone around
freighter, the 5,253-ton Tharros, the U.N. camp at Munsan
collided with the 399-ton coasta| shall extend for a radius of
steamer Raima fiying the Costa 3,000 yards,
Rican flag. 5, Safe conduct shall be grant-
The Ranna sank immediately ed the Communist delega-
Only two members of the Ranna tion vehicles from Koesong
who were on deck at the time of and the U.N delegation
the collision were picked up by vehicles from Munsan to

Pan Mun Jom,
All agreements are subject to
ratification by full truce delega-
tions at their first meeting.—U.P.

A search for seven others of the



Motor Cars have
gear boxes

TO INCREASE PERFORMANCE




To get the best out of your bicycle
you need a

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FEATURES THAT MAKE
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A PRODUCT OF RALEIGH MDUSTRIES UMITED, NOSEROAEANS
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
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Jom *






PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951

(arub Calling Even The Red Charwoman Asks



















TUES. 16th 9.30 a.m
MELODY MAKERS
& SECKET of

STAMBOUL

MON. 15th 9.30 at

CRIMSON CIRCLE
and

SPRING SONG

=———__££_[_=====—=_



y B'TOWN
Pa AZA DIAL 2310












Abo e ® TODAY 4.45 & 890 p.m, & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8 30 pm
M®* JOHN RAHR, General Tt ut Robert ae

Manager, B.W.1. Airways POCKET CARTOON HE can mbers of . | oe eee ae MY FORBIDDEN PAST
was an intransit passenger through, by OSBERT LANCASTER age esr oe nae oa eg (By SAM WHITE) gent the ienetion of the’ people.”| Shue! Sicily SADDEMes Wie Say CRAMMOMOSRI Sidhe
parbacee eee by B.W.LA. on alsidiniahicieiea fare League have asked me to Wherever thats FARIS. KNOW HER? sae ong a eee Highlights. in Slow Motion! Blow by Blo-: ‘

i” Caddies 3 SPECIAL TODAY SAT. 9.30 a.m. & 1.50 p.m. 2? Action Westerns



thank all those merchants and quring the last fe

others for prizes and donations, an been ck the cae” ine tals
and all who assisted them with My charw. a

thelr Fait held at the Drill Hal .untsty tells me cnen Moenidae

a war. In Washington nobody be-
lieves in the possibility of the
Western Army reaching the Urals,
and in Moscow oceeey envisages

Coming Wedding
ISS CLAIRE DE VERTEUIL
daughter of Mrs. Emma de

Johnny Mack Brown Rirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight




DESPERATE TRAIL & TRAIL TO ee










Verteuil and the late Mr. Rene de recently. the latest bulletins as she the Red a marching down
Verteuil of Trinidaq will be don hae waumber for the advl's heard them on the Prench Fifth Avenue. PLAZA 3ou%
married shortly to Mr. Vernon for the children waa No. 420, W.): “** syMpathetically: . you The Aga Khan hdlidaying quiet+ AL Dial 8404
Corbin, son of Mr, and Mrs. George the holdefs of these tickets kinaiy “nk he will get well? m) iy at Evian, Where he spends the] ||Teday « ‘Temorrow 5 & 4.99 pm THE GARDEN — sT. JAMEs
Corbin of St. Peter’s, Barbados. call for their prizes, local cafe 1 am pointed out as évenings listening to Mozart and | ||!» Ladd in Os oe Tiday & Wmetrew 2.90 jie.
Barbados Turfite The box of chocolates was won “The Englishman" and = instantly Verdi recordings: “Henceforth ere Tooke Te MAT; Tomorrow 5 p.m.
. M. BE. R. BOURNE, Barba- by Mrs. Shearn of the Garrison Decome the object of anxious ques- y life is going t@ cease being CODE ef th } a James Cagney, Ann Sherti@ai
: t , tioning. Every telephone - k Hollyweod film. I shall Ov iese | MELODY ¥, . Ann Sh n
dos turfite expects to fly to and the tin of toffee was won by hing ¥ ¥ conver ea LAWLESS | CITY FOR CONQUEST
Trinidad tomorrow by B.W.1LA. and Mr. Clem Durant of Netley, sation begins of ends With a ques. ndw leave the easind®s to others. Kirby Grant & MAKERS & Inldicdapoinonpcotaies
will be returning on October 18th Fontabelle. tion: “What is the latest news of for Aly, hi life is his own) [)ARMBONA | secRaT ot MIDNITE TONITE
Holiday Over Working tor Jamaica Sye"Nrench Press hue retested (earned to” plek Ms ‘wives. as| {emer | __stampourii] | suapow oF, suseicton
nl e Frenc C
RS. HILDA GREGORIO, Miss MONG the hardest workers «nis yniversal interest and ¢on- soundly ag he chooses his race- | MIDNIT Seer
for the Hurricane Reliet F ‘4 RENEGABES of the RIO GRANDE OVER THE BORDER
Marie Ange Seheult and Miss urricane Relief Func cern by giving the news! of the ores. ieee lls iy & OKLAHOMA RAIDERS Johnny Mack Brown



in Britain are twe tadies from King’s operation and progress al-
Jamaica, They ate Mrs, C. V inost the same prominence and

the past couple of weeks staying ee Sit ge Bey space that it receives im the British

at A le Guest House. .
+ a civil servant on leave in England ao ¥ ‘

dea by BWA en fo Teint By the Way Their job e'an honorary one, and py Sue wn oe pewapeper: PAL

On Honeymoon .8. WANGANELLA, the ship ‘e!s with the cheques which kee» covery of the mast modest con-

PENDING their honeymoon in which took members of the SOUrina into the offices of the West Sontious and loyal of sover-
Street, rigns.”

India Committee on Norfoll
W.L. Cricket team from New ‘ s
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. Ze:
‘ 8 aland to Australia is the same Ci Enter, Mrs. Clark
is aa io wee ship which reseued Mr. N. Collections Greta Gierte, who» arrived iv
58 0 8°8e ‘Turner, Barbados’ present Colonial YURTHBR funds for the paris over the week-end ubderghe

Pam Pantin all of Trinidad have
been holidaying in Barbados for



umours that she might remarry.

. :
“It’s a lot of tripe, ducks.”
Embittered Pp R
Ballet dan Roland Petit is E M I E

returning se eae ane _the
U.S.A, an embitt i usion- R ;
ed wah, Last spring merichn TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and continuing Daily
film eeeose Sore L grey ; -

engaged Petit’s troupe ice in
the film version of armen.
Petit interrupted his ballet
season to accept and released
‘three dancers who had no roles

. Seeretary from the Japanese when Jamaica Hurricane Relief v % .
nhl 8 Wot at te Hotel Reval he-was'« prisoner Of wat Guring NG ge being ruiged through hs "ach eye Sa init in apenting_ seve
ying w S the last wars Wt. Students’ Union who have \. staying in a flat in the Faubounn salts in the United States. the




and Mrs. Fred Bethel at “Friend- received permission to take collec-

ship Plantation”, St. Michael. offelal to serve im Berbadoe whe On WOXts Found at each of the Se Honore os & guest of her pit

Sone (Trdad.) Lig, 7" M4 was in Japanese hands during the fieht, MonselaMiw news theatres COON"; writer, Mereedes ae ACOsth,
® i lant. War, Y . in London and Glasgow, It is one “"Qy' WUNSS NS ; x
fo Venezuela ane of ai tee “oe biggest headaches of Dudley a gv Fr rie -

M's UNITY URQUHART, 1987, was a prisoner of wer by the ompson, new President of the ing plastic surgeon.

. J Union, t+ » are
daughter of Sir Robert Japaneve after the fall of Hong students on duty at the tant tine Garbo is hoping to make two

film remains uimade and it
seems doubtful that contract
was signed, Petit’s British ballet
master, Gordon Hamilton, has re-
signed, and other dancers have
joined rival troupes.

Now Petit, his film unmade,
his troupe dispersed, and no pro-



Urquhart, British Ambassador to Kong. Sir Mark went back to



ee eee


















ri » , films the near future — one on ee . - »
Venezuela is due to return to England after his release and then al wie kk ee a urna Re the tite of Sareh “Bernhardt, the i's Garbo, arriving in Pari gramme or theatre for the mm:
Vefezuela this motning by returfed to Hong Kong to finish , cate Sethleclone ta oes other a film version of t6 GOOOK Miss Hilda West “M ife had S8utumn and winter season, is re- yr
: also asked permission to collect T H y wife ha
BWA. after spenditig a short his tetm_as Governor there, the J. Arthur Rank and A.B.c. tragedy Ulysses, in which she will a horror of leaving money to thing to Paris. Ae
pst a in oe staying at the Choral Society cinemas thé two biggest elrcuits in play the part of Ulysses’s faith- people who might spend it badly. No Change is oe, 7 TAR %,: ee iy
adise Beach Club, E Barbados Choral Society England, but both had had to re- ful wife, Penelope. Probably I should have spent it Glamorou Sreash television td xt ike (ake Ute ah
Served To er held its ‘first meeting of the Se owing to previous commit- _ Garbo’s usual escort, George badly.” stat Jacqueline Joubert has re- ne _ #F we
OL. R. W. R, @ , Redif- Chitistmas season at the Church Mets. Toe show their sympathy, Schlee, Russian-born head of her Tallulah Bankhead, after a night fused an Alnerican offer to act wo CECIL KELLAWAY « JESSE WHITE - 4 UNIVERSALINTE i
fusioh’s Manager was on House on Tuesday. 9th Oetober however, these organisations have favourite New York fashion house, at Ehghien Casino, near Paris: in colour television because the . 2 a - RNATIONAL PICTURE.
Prince Philip's staff when he was ‘The Society voted the sum of CO™tibuted sizeable cheques to the Valentina, is not accompanying “Dahling, I had the most wonder- directors Want her to dye her Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”
- Dyke of Eeinburae peving in $5000 from its funds as a con- 8? her on this —~ bad i ful time oat I just couldn’t take prown hair blonde. an
ie ® East. Col. Oliver's tr ice ie After a short stay in Paris mone rom those wonderful wie
pal and another Lt. Colonci wes unt ond at dae ioe Twenty-six Years Garbo will stay with novelist Bric Frenen people, So _ lost 650 dol- Boring vee R oO Y A L
also served with Prince Philip was $50.00 at the disposal of the Com- DWARD ROGERS, a member Maria Remarque at Lago Gar- lars—curse it.” Most boring news item of the TO-DAY and TO.MOR
Mr, Bernard Braine, the M.P. who mittee for the relief of any of the B.G, Militia Band, who done on the Swiss-Italian borden, Comedian Bree. Allem on Brite 22h, Chilean millionaire, ' ROW 4.30 and 8.15
we Dednies Wedding” SRRTAARRE Rosine the Hitens on short vacation evi gyorg UPI i, “Nebty eh From crisis Of Talat ACME LOPety DM YD, CUBSH| ALAN “Rocky? Lane and his Stallion BLACK JACK
PPE staff of the firm of Messrs, INdian University as may be in been playing with the local Police married Sir Charles Mendl, on Stow: “Some of a sod the ing a fancy-dress ball in Ver-| .
Anthony Michael y need of assistance as a result of Band on some of their engage- learning that a California court Papers must be pretty small to gailles early neat year. “ GUNMEN Or ABILENE m
in dation ote re a wens the hurricane. ments, ad «approved fhe late Lady have criticised it the way they WORLD COPYRIGHT 7 ry
tion in honour of the coenslen of Leaving To-day for England He bas heen tn the BiG: Militia Mendl's will lenving the bulk, of wa an cartaneey ‘cid Gok tepte~ eee, —L.E.S AND
he. widest Te neene R.A. W. BADDELEY. head of meet for twenty-six years and her fortune to her companion," a A ut ih aa I OU ©
Jerome Michael the owner, Mr th H - +P plays the tenor saxophone, acechah jake ee Wi DE: T 29
‘ . ison Line in the West a :
Michael was married at Roseau,. Indi os pe Toit * i Cee : ti
Dominica recently to Miss Alice qiucs, Who @ttived from Trinidad With B.W.LA., St. Kitts B.B.C. Radio R rt and the L Starring: LuOYD BRIDGES
g the week, is due to leave , aii Ul. upe a
» daughter of Mr, and this morni . . AND MRS. WINSTON
Elisa . ing by T.C.A. for Eng- : 2
cra wilt a f. The young jand via Canada. Mr. Baddelev's =v WARREN and daughter flew Programme
part of thei headquar' in Tri 3 n from St. Kitts on Thursday by Y
honeymoon in Barbados. A large He ma, _ o baaiert reba a B.W.LA. Mr. Warren is on annual je ee a =
juunber of the Michael tamily aay pe Besate. Da Conta aid Ge, ett n.m. Sport, 12 noon The News, 19:10 OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15 and continuing Daily
‘d to Dominica for the Ltd., local . -» _ Mr. Warren is Operations Officer, p.m. News’ Analysis.
wets Line: ee a vo eat 4 B.W.LA. in St. Kitts. 1,007.15 pom 25.58 ME, 8192 ME,
lew Chief Justice s the guest-of- be : oe
honour at a luncheon party yes- Incidental Intelligence —<<.vac?a 2°, XRadst? Bans, Baul

name of the new Chief terday at the Bridgelown Cl ,
: ub, N Ameri j s » ball, 4,28 Interliide, 4.20 p.m.’
i ra “ the Bebamas will given by many of his friends, {I Wetnan een "weal, ‘ie to Tip ‘Top Tunes. & a eines Wee oe
G fat OM, shortly by the Mr. Baddeley has been in the approach vod “bennett Bs Countries v_ Springboks, 5.06 p.m, In-
Pelocna Office. A‘spokesman said shipping trade for the past twenty- man, he arrests Y YP ine Hotsl, @ em Mh sos tae paneln ve
soon ee a, 4 Byron rere ane oe years. He was a guest at policeman, he introd: og Be Programme "Parade, 1 pm. ‘The News,
to make it known soon.” ‘ on ee Hotel during his short French film producer Jacques Bar. pevinn We cee.

¥ . —L.E.S. FASS 10 45 pom 81.9% Mr, 48.48



.

The old admiral smiles at Sailor cries the sailor happily. “ Come
Sam's welcome. Then he gazes into my shack. e can't be











ee By tei iitnaendntstntiennsehplahtinteatsirsiilth

7.30 p.m. The Pavilion Players, 7.45 overheard there.” Thinking his

AMERICAN COLUMN 3 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 Radio News- ne te make sure that Oe ee work —is finished, Rupert bens
reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10.30 p.m else is in earshot before he says: away, but the admite! calle to him

Cray, eee “Tm glad I've found you, Sam. There's going to be a shower.
Aré you prepared to come on a You'd better come inside, too.
secret voyage with me?" “Aye, I'm sute our secrets will be safe
aye, sir, anywhere in the world!" with you.”

YOSSSSSS9999094 ¢ ¢
GLOBE

©.B.C, PROGRAM

eo e
e ME
EX l e Zs q Oo } SATURDAY OCTOFER 13, 1951
om 10,05—10,20 p.m, paved seee., News
t 10,.20--10.35 p.m. .... To be announced

NEW YOR Bi 1.72 Mes. 25.60 M,
lant last sands, Tea one poe lanky farmer Carl Snid- On top of that came allegations | “~~
feerate nage aang down ingles contelees "UE ube com crib, wat Hanes wanted, Nev You| CROSSWORD
rious, agetea! and the band play- marked iildly: “Algt vent, Giants to win the league cham-
ng xie”...this is the picture worked u about it, folks,” Y pionship.

SPR9SSOS y



“
x

us| conjured wu when The Giants captured America’s
America’s South is relerved to one J r faney by shooting up from far TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing
mili i A NATURAL INSTINCT of behind. They won 37 out of their °
But times have . The Americans is to “junk” (throw last 44 games, and beat Boston Barry SULLIVAN — Arlene DAHL — Jean HAGEN
South, which in the past few de- *W#Y) @n article, or “trade it in” Braves twice at the week-end. ; ‘
epee has in overhauled the oh Pda one, iets Nn try aa = aa put ei an a a tie for + aes . y ee
0) n expansion, is repaired, a g rst place with the Dodgers, with é ‘ HOURS” storing ?
becoming Atnerica’s arsenal, reason for this. I got an esti- the best of three games to decide “NO QUESTIONS ASKED” % Diata PAT wih ages Rowe
; ys ;



Ever since the last war the â„¢4te for repairing a chair in the the winner.

South has been America’s first Daly Express New York Office. The Giants won the first ; Shorts: “LOVE THAT PUP” — “SKY RIDERS”

N.B.—Evening Show Will Be Finished At 10.15 pm. % OL YM PI Cc
6906 $$660006999015956656% TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double - + - .

choies field for military research. Estimate: £17. Cost of a brand yesterday 3—1. Today business
And how, oo the Southern "°W chair: 212. slowed in New York as execu-
Association of Science and In- SEA POWER tives went to watch the second
dustry Government research ADMIRAL WILLIAM FECH. game, TV networks competed
backed by thousands of millions TELER, America’s Chief of Na. for the right to show it across

of dollars is rebuilding the Val Operations, says Russia America.

: SSS95 6










Across















8 Amon, ae oarsmen it's. mis-
(4)



place
Â¥ One of eur crops, (3)



economy of the whole region. could not invade America if And the nation saw the Dodg-| 2° iiie',PAGk leader. (6) eg)
Says its director, cKinley comes. He states equally flatly ers crash the Giants 10—0, 6. uve roovered (Oh
Se a that Allied Forces could invade The final is tomorrow. 19, Altogether lead by one volee, (th the
riety ape ne, tt i, ayy cet atege PRERWOL MUMDER | ¢ ite LEE J. COBB
grea’ omic benefit of areas o Soviet Union. Rea. DEATH from natural causes| 2 1!°%,00% or to . story
all lies in devel son: Allied sea a causes} id. tt could be a volt. (7)
lopment of : bower. ‘was the police assumption when] 20. A bumble cottage. (5) and
new technol 1 skills among . American carriers, he says, they found 52+year-old Allan! 2! Hum years for the naturé Of a of @ man
the people of region.” enue, be a to operate within Friedman, a rich, retireq busi-| 92 Gars have them. (4) JANE WYAT | with a
MEN OF DECISIO 0 miles of the entire coasts of ress i ie Se a3. Tyro among Hitials peasants, (4) ;
IN Siberia, off Arch 1 x ess man, in the hall of his San Aap lov
BACK TO WORK like anyone grad, ang bone ee an Lenin- Francisco’ fat, hy visit spe aga
else “after summer holidays Sti and mb targets 500 miles But later a coroner's assistant] ! eS Septet We: Sennen Boe \ in for the
come nine t men in , REA spotted a tiny wound in the dead} 2. Try to get a famous ship, (p) —— F
Washington. are the mem- SON man’s eye. The finding was! % HGrmy covering to a bird's beak. ; wrong
bere olan ates; IN THE MIDDLE of the row changed to murder—Friedman| 5, Gmplare git (eam Please: | : cheated kind of
ways mo- between Mr, Truman and the had been shot by a small-bore| 7. This tress is usually stuffed, (3) Ine oO
uae in th impact on PeWspapers, over the President's gun as he peered through a peep-— ,% Vel \ook tt tor enrysolite, (8) LUB MOR "
American justice, are nowadays censorship ive to Gov- hole in his front door. 13. Close and oppressive, (6) { himself
with soeia! problems, For over i pipes rs or Tocheg, i nee for installing the peep-| 17° gna-pleces (4) emahaine The most Beautiful Night Clud from Mia
; ° ? : ] F t 7. End-pieces. }
ind above matters of straight Governs hole: For years, Mr. Friedman| ; with a world-wide reputation for go oe ge | Rio i

legal fact they now increasingly ment’s Federal Reserve Board, told friends, he was afraid that
find themselves faced with more te added a few sparks of his someone might try to kill him.
subtle decisions—things affecting ? . .
the spirit, such as Communism, Banning reporters from a THE LITTLE THIEF
and things which can make for a Speech he delivered to a Mor- .. SHOPKEEPERS in Irvington
more serene Ameriea, such as Mon women’s club in Salt Lake New Jersey, kept complaining to
race relations and rights, City, he explained; (1) He dia ‘he police about thefts of money
One of the top problems to be Not want to be misquoted; (2) He #94 food. The culprit has just
disposed of: Ould aliens be Was afraid the rters woula been caught. He is a six-year
jailed without ball during depor- use “only the hipttionte of his Qld boy, who was lowered
tation proceedings if the Attor= Speech; (3) “The reporters woula through the skylights (he weighs




Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night

Dial 4000 for reservations
es

































ney-General feels they are too inhibit me while I ” only 84st.) by slightly older
dangerous to be left at liberty’ NEW YORK, A ng Oe accomplices. The rope they used AND PARTY
ver has become a frenzy Was Stolen, toofrom the town
MIDDLE MAN and Tommy Holmes, manager of "4!! flagpole. At

M about that sh cen« the Boston Braves team, has re- THE BARBADOS

After in bate cal Rittor ie pe apie two enuen — HASK . ak AQUATIC CLUB eas é
: culations two children. ‘SKET BALL Produced by WARNER = Directed by FELIX FEIST

oe mage Pinpoint Br 4g" res is PR em At SMO, MA Sam. ee (Members Only) Screenploy by Seton |. Miller and Philip MeeDohald * From on ae story ee |. Miller
in the mi of a farm, eight beat n ts three Sat. 13th, Mon, 15th, Wed, 17th, A JACK M. WARNER PRODUCTION * Released by 20th Century-Fox
miles west of the little ga out of four as the Dodgers Thura, 16th, Gat. Moth. THIS EVENING D
town of Mlinois, tought to win the National 2: gy ee ae

Appraised of this fact by to- League. 17. 2/z Season Ticket $2.00 6-8 o'clock . ll D ents




In Honour of the

VICTORIOUS WATER





BERBER RBERBRBRBRER ERB RUB ee out of the Blue Ridge

p hills of Georgia







































f :
ow rin srmiren surrin HOSIERY Dept. AFTER STOCK-TAKING
—Navy, Brown, Grey........ $319 per yd. POLO TEAMS yy and now bring
a ‘ RENOWN SHIRTS \ you this great,
i ‘ DN a vo B4.40 Music by Mr. KEITH - >
a 50” SUITING ’ CAMPBELL ‘and his Cali and Inspect Them. authentic
RENOWN SHIRTS ety Five Se
Fawn ‘and. Gtey............. endl White, Tan, Grey, Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94 BSE hac oO EW Ce OE
a 58” FANCY SUITING ..... . $400, 4 WEST SOMERSET sumers A Special MENU is bein REMEMBER—There 1s no Parking Problem 4) |e
A ke prepared (Snacks & Drinks ‘ | e
Ty cet reaih Gees ee ee epee -" Price of Tickets for Dance | when you shop with us. ‘ ; imi
WEST SOMERSET and Party $1.20 each ©
g —Brown, Greet) Grey... $5.48, ,. WAG. cont csunccRiuGaiarhs, $4.60; $6.25 These Tickets may be pur- zg
chased at the Office in ad- § Ses
vance, and not later than } A : 2

THE HARKBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Friday, October 12th

Admission to Ballroom by
Ticket Only



"T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

N HAYWARD WILLIAM LUN IOAN 26° Xt
@ DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 ” ra COANE a

lenry a * Produced by Lamar Troty









SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951



Sterling Area’s $ Gap Surprisingly Big:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Drastic Remedies
Called For

The size of the sterling area’s gold and dollar deficit over
the past three months has taken business and financial
circles here by complete surpris® A substantial deficit was
anticipated, but it was expected to be’ at the outside 500

million dollars,

It was, in fact, 638 million dollars~or some six million
dollars more than the previous largest deficit in the quarter

[tate the devalityation. *
after full consideration has
ten given to the “temporary fac-
rs” which accounted for about a
ilf of the deficit, it is clear that
fis dollar “gap” calls for drastic
medial action.
‘The Commonwealth Finance
linisters are due to meet here in
Muary to co-ordinate the dollar
icy of the sterling area, and it
,expected that their discussions
turn on measures to resist
ports and expand exports to
dollar area. But it is now
ly recognised that this action,
itself, will not be enough to
se the new “gap” *-













Aggravated

e situation is aggravated by
fact that this cquntry is fin-
ng its heavy dollar purchases
‘ly out of the dollar earnings
he overseas Commonwealth
colonial countries, Some of
countries are show-
signs of impatience with this
of affairs.

t the recent Commonwealth
ply conference some delegates
ited out that if Britain is un-

t and consumer goods that
countries need, then they
ld be allowed to retain some
he dollars they earn in their
le with America to finance the
hase of these goods from the
ar area, ‘
any economists in this country
in this growing impatience
h the present system of sterling
ances the first signs of a serious
Pture in the sterling area club.

Step Up Exports

The remedy, as they see it, is
t to initiate a new dollar export
ive — which. in any case, may
t be feasible—but to step up
ports of capital and consumer
ods from this country to the
immonwealth and colonies—not
ly to honour the U.K’s mounting
trling liabilities but also to pre-
nt the demand for more dellar
tedom becoming too insistent to
nore. And this, it is fully real-
td, could only be done by a
nultaneous and drastic curtail-
ent in consumption in this coun-

.

Mr. Gaitskell, himself, acknow-
iged this necessity in his speech
st night. It would help, he said,
we could export to the rest of
e sterling area goods which they
duld otherwise import from the
lar area.

“We must make quite sure that
tports of consumer goods are not
‘id back by the pull of the home
arket. Consumption at home
ast therefore be kept down”, he
ded.—L.E.S.





,A.A. PLANE RETURNS
WITH BURST PISTON

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.
The El Presidente, Pan Amer-
an World Airways stratocruiser,
ter taking off from Piarco air-
wt returned after half hour’s
ting on its way to New York.
piston of the right outer star-

rd engine burst.
Constellation of the Company
‘ived later with parts to e
necessary repairs and to con-
the 34 rs who were
porarily housed at the Guest
se.



STA



to supply the capital equip- Depa’



CDC Closing Down
Manaka Timber
Concéssions

(From Our Own Corresporident)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9.
British Guiana Timbers
(C.D.C.) Ltd., will Be closing
down its timber operations at
Manaka on the. Essequibo River
at the end of 1951, and concen-
trating all operations in the Bar-
tiea Triangle Area.

This was announced by Mr.
H. W. Gray, General Manager,
who stressed that this does not
mean that workers at presently
engaged at Manaka would be out
of jobs, as werk will be found
oh the majority of them at Bar-
ica.

Mr. Gray said that the decision
to cease working at Manaka has
already been conveyed to Gov-
ernment through the Forestry
rtment, and will come into
effect at the end of the year when
the lease held by Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation for operating
at Manaka expires.



B.W.1. SUGAR
TECHNOLOGISTS
TO MEET IN B.G.

(From, Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9.
The 1951 meeting of B.W.I.
Sugar Technologists is due to take
place in British Guiana_ from
Monday, October 29 to Friday,
November 2. It is expected that
a total of 160 delegates will be
attending. This will be the ninth
Conference, and the Mariners
Club on the Sea Wall will be the
venue,

A full agenda of technical
papers for discussion is being
prepared. These will include
papers on manurial trials, and
contributions from the I.C.T.A,
Sugar Research Team under Pro-
fessor Wiggins. Visits of the
delegates to sugar estates will
also be included in the pro-
gramme, \



D.D.T. Operations

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 9,
British Guiana’s Mosquito Con-
trol Mobiie Squad operating in
the North West District near the
Venezuela border has already
sprayed a total of 1,200 houses
with a resident population of
approximately 6,000.

The Mobile uad entered the
North West rontier District
through the Moruca River in late
July with the object of instituting
comprehensive control in that
section of the Colony, now that
the malaria problem in the main
river of the Coastal Area has been
brought under D.D.T. control. In
conjunction with this project,
malariometrfic observations were
carried out at all the schools in
the District by Dr. L. J. Charles,
Chief Officer of the Control Ser-
vice.

EA.
is Pes er

NDS

SUPREME)



Happy last-minute decision by the Government to send, instead of gun-boats, a delegation from the
British Council to teach these Persians how tough we British can be.



3 B.W.I. Territories
Offer Fr. Quiana
Foundation Stock

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.

Jamaica, Barbados and British
Guiana have expressed willing-
ness to supply French Guiana
with the foundation stock meces-
sary to aid in rehabilitation of the

nch Department's livestock
industry.

In making his request, the Pre-
fect of French Guiana explained
that the Agricultural Department
of his territory was about to
establish a stock-raising. centre,
comprising an animal husbandry
station, demonstration paddocks,
a stud farm and an experimental
station for fodder plants.

Trinidad and St. Kitts were

unable to help at the moment,
but, so far, Jamaica, Barbados
and British Guiana have replied
affirmatively.

T’dad Needs Good
Cycling Track
COMPTON GONZALVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.

Compton Gonzalves, 24-year-
old Trinidad cycling champion
who contested honours in Italy
recently returned to the Colony.
On the World Championships in
Milan, Compton had this to say.
“It is impossible to develop speed
and track sense for world compe-
tition when one does not have an
opportunity to train on a proper
velodrome, and I fi believe
that Trinidad and the West Indies
will never produce world class
cyclists until We get a bank trac«
and regular competition.”

Compton said that if he had
been able to practise at least twice
on the Vigorelli (cycling velo-
drome which was closed for two
weeks before the games opened)
he would have placed at least
second in his heat as he was
fifth 70 yards from the finishing
line,





QUALITY
&
FLAVOUR





a









European Emigration

Plan Discussed
By George Hunte

NAPLES, Oct. 2.

A plan to emigrate 1,700,000 people from Europe over a
period of 5 years is being discussed here in Naples by *he
representatives of thirty Sending and receiving nations.
Mala, an island smaller than Barbados, with a population
exceeding 300,000 is represented on the British delegation

What Did
You Lose?

This patmphiet is being distributed
all over ‘Antigua informing the tre-
mendous loss to the island this year
due to the 10 weeks stoppage in the
Sugar Industry

OVER fifty thousand (50,000)
tons of sugar cane, worth four
hundred thousand dollars
($400,000) to the growers were
left standing at the end of the 1961
crop in Antigua. Six thousand
tons of sugar worth nine hundred
thousand dollars ($900,000) have
been lost to the Island,

If this cane had been reaped the
cutters, cartmen, loaders and
truck packers would have earned
about one hundred thousand
dollars ($100,000) more in wages.

it would have taken the Factory
five or six weeks at full speed to
have made this cane imto sugar,
so that the workers in the Factory
have lost wages for at least that
lgngth of time.

Because of the two steppages
during the crop the reapers in the
field, the workers in the Factory,
and at Tomlinsons Workshop, lost
nearly two months’ wages, and
because the crop was not reaped
there will be less work to do out
ef erop.

Waterfront workers have lost
wages on handling and shipping
6,000 tons of sugar. Because there
fs less money to spend merchants
‘will have to import less so that
the waterfront workers will re-
ceive less wages for the smaller
‘cargoes. Orders for hundreds of
tons of fertilizer, which would
have been landed shortly, have
been cancelled,

(Peasants and large and small
estates have lost the money they
would have received for cane left
standing. True, they may reap this
eané next year, but they will have
lost the use of their land and will
be le to plant cane or cotton
on it $ year.

Merchants and Shopkeepers have
lost the profit they would have
made on goods sold to workers
who have earned far less in the
year than they would have earned
if the crop had been é

Government nas lost on direct
taxation on exported sugar twenty
thousand dol\ars (20,000). Govern-
ment has also lost import duties
on supplies and materials which
will not be imported, and still
greater sums in Income Tax which
they cannot collect from Com-
panies and individuals who have
lost most or all of the income on
which they would pay tax. These
taxes could have been used to
pay for roads, doctors, hospital and
other services.

The Labour Welfare
Jost the sum of fourteen

d has
ousand

dollars ($14,000), and the peasants
‘will also

lose some thousands of
dollars of the Rehabilitation Fund
which could have gone to assist in
the newly formed Small Farmer
Cultivation and Haulage Service.
These are big josses, but they
are not all. The Cotton Crop in
1952 will be smaller than it would
have been, and the Sugar Crop
of 1953 will be the smallest for
many years because of the reduced
area which can be planted.
Who has gaineli anything?
Not the workers in the field or
factory or on the waterfront, Not

ernment or the shopkeepers.
Has anyone gained? Or
everyone lost?

ne
ATOM SEA TEST
THE NAVY is going to instal a
dummy atom power plant in a
haif-completed submfrine and
attack it with depth charges. The
experts say that is the best way

has

to fini out about the shock re-
sistance of this new atom equip-
Taent.



The conference opened today in
the main Hall of the Oversea;
Exhibition built during Mussolin''s
regime in the Phlegrean Fieic;
and within half a mile of Virgil's

Tomb. It will end on October 16.
Well informed observers are
sceptical about the need for

ereating yet another international
bureaucracy and quote the pres-
ence in Italy of three British
missions recruiting Italian labour
and the existence in the country
of a permanent Australian Emigra-
tice, aencial as evidence for their
contention,

But everyone is agreed on the
urgent need for emigration.

5,000,000 Surplus People

The International Labour Or-
ganisation who are sponsoring the
conference estimate that thete are
5 million surplus people = in
Burope. Their plan which the
conference is discussing* proposes
the formation of an LL.O. Migra-
tion Administration,

lis aim is to “encompass the
total European migration situation
and reduce it to a short term
problem and to assist overseas
countries to obtain the manpower
and technical know-how desired
for current social and economic
development.”

The Administration would be
established for a five-year period,
initially,

It is believed that a certain
segment of the total migration
problem can be solved by resettle-
ment of European manpower with-
in European frontiers.

The plan calls for an intensified
and accelerated programme of
vocational training to provide
workers for industrially less de-
veloped countries and in order to
protect the economies of emigra-
tion countries from the loss of
skilled workers who cannot readily
be replaced,

Specific Schemes

The Conference is specifically
concerned with European migra-
tion but one proposal seems
capable of application to countries
like British Guiana and British
Honduras. It is considered essen-
tial that the migration Administra-
tion should promote specific
economic development schemes in
the less developed areas and assist
the countries concerned to obtain
the financial resources and as
necessary the man power to imple-
ment such schemes. I under-
stand that there is little likelihood
of this proposal being accepted by
the conference.

The 1L.O, proposals are based
on the view that the international
financing of migration is a
necessity in the immediate future.
The total cost of moving 200,000
migrants from countries in Europe
to other continents is estimated at
$40,000,000.

Tt is assumed that 50 per cent.
of the passage money will be pro-
vided by the migrants or interested
parties and the remaining 50 per
cent by the migration Aid Fund.

The countries with surplus
population in Europe are Austria
(170,000), German Federal Re-

public (1,200,000), Greece (3,00,-
000), Italy (3,700,000), Malta
(12,000 a year for ten years),
Netherlands (65,000 a year),

Trieste (30,000): displaced person
(150,000)

The following countries are listed
by 1.L.0. as immigration



coun-
tries; Canada, United States,
Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Peru,
fcuador, Paraguay.

LL.O. reports that the present
volume of emigration from
European countries to immigra-
tion countries m Burope and other
contir s is inadequate to satisfy
the f for manpower in re
ceiving countries and to alleviate

the surplus population in Europe.”



PAGE THREE



GUARD DOGS

ALSATIANS, HOXERS.
HULL MASTIFS








By J, WATSON MACINNES, F.Z.S.

The increasing popularity of the three breeds which form the
subject of this book may be due as much to their companion-~
able and faithful qualities as to their practical use as guardians
of property, for Which their natural instincts have been devel-
oped by training.

The author here gives full information regarding breeding,

methods of training, care, etc., illustrated by photographs of
many famous dogs and training methods.

we have it at

THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

OPENING SOON





———
SS

London Express Service





«K. Wants To
Serap Annual
Report To U.N.

LONDON, Oct. 4.

Britain has suggested that in
future she should report only
every three years on over twenty
of the smaller Colonial territories
to the Committee appointed by
the General Assembly of the
United Nations to review reports
by Colonial pewers on conditions
in their non-trusteeship — terri-
tories.

At the moment Britain makes
an annual report to the Com-| }}
mittee, This she feels, is unnec-
essary. If the suggestion for tri-
ennial reports is approved, Britain
would continue to provide during
the intervening years the Com-
mittee with copies of the usual
documents in respect of the ter-
ritories concerned,

Discussed in Geneva

The matter is expected to be tg . - :
discussed at the meetings of the SSRN
U.N. Committee which opened in THE
Geneva this week. A Geneva 4
correspondent states that the|{

committee will certainly dispute " B A T A

Britain's right to forego annual
SHOE STORE

}

reports. The territories concerned
No. 35 Broad Street
)

So
lS
5

SS

i. aS

oo

are as follows;—

Aden, Bahamas, Barbados, Ber-
muda; British Solomon Islands,

Brunei, Falkland Islands, Gam-
bia, Gibraltar, Gilbert and Ellis
Islands: Leeward Tslands, Mau- atch
ritius, New Hebrides, Pitcairn,

St. Helena, Seychelles, Windward| @====e=
Islands, Zanzibar, Basutoland,
Bechuanaland, Swaziland.
Questions before the Committee

also deal with economic conditions

and colonial development and
also constitutional questions aris-
ing from the progress of certain
colonial ies, in-

Yor Opening Date

OOOO SSS
— = =~





IN YOUR
pected to involve discussion of the
degree of responsibility of the ad-
ministering powers towards the
United Nations and the right of the
United Nations to comment or
advise upon colonial policy and
administration,

Carib Tourist
Director Gives
Address In Paris

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 11,



You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manago hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
Piuko Hair Dressing and see
howit brings out highlights.
‘With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes 80 easy to arrange.









Mr. Louis S. Law, Executive
Director of the newly formed LOOK
Caribbean Tourist Association, SMARTE

will leave for Paris next Sunday

to attend the 21st Annual Con- pogo

vention of the American Society agichauia

of Travel Agents. He will address

the gathering of over 1,000 travel Just ask

agents and transportation officials for Pluke.

from the United States of 6
America,






vem i

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

“IT propose first of all,” said Mr,
Law, “to thank the travel fra-
ternity of the United States for
the splendid support which they
have given to the Caribbean in
1950-51, and especially during
the summer months. In my talk
to the previous A.8.T.A. conven-
tion in 1950, I laid particular
stress on the desirability of the
Caribbean as a summer vacation
area, and the travel agents and
transportation companies have
responded handsomely.”

Goes To London

After the Convention in Paris,
Mr, Law will leave for don
where he will spend a few days.
While there, he hopes to inter-
view the Secretary of State for
the Colonies on the subject of the
development of tourism in the
British West Indies. He also pro-
poses to establish contact with
the West India Committee.

Mr, Law expects to be back in
Trinidad during the first week of
November.





£12,000 C.D.C. GRANTS
FOR W.1. TRAINING
SCHEME APPROVED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10. |
Grants from Colonial Develop-|
ment and Welfare Funds totalling |
£12,000 were approved by the|
Comptroller of Development and
Welfare in the West Indies during |
the first nine months of 1951 un-/|

HE 8 0G

STOU



der the West Indian Training .
scheme. With the aid of these & CoO ] TD
grants 72 West Indians will MANNI , al ee 4 e
hortly go on courses of instruc "

tion arranged by their employers}

AGENTS

—usually the Governments of the}
territories
PAGE FOUR 1951

BARBADOS Sq ADVOCATE

Gene esas

Bro by the Advocate Co., L*é.. Broad St., Bridgetown

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13,

'The Man From The Frerich End Of The Mediterranean

Could North Africa | NOBODY'S
Become Abadan No. 2?) DIARY | _ Dally _TELEGRAPh





pe ELISA

ONLY 4 DAYS OLD!

SS





Saturday, October 13, 1951
MM Yi
: . |
isleading Statements | By SEFTON DELMER SUNDAY—Animal week ended yesterday |} on sale at \
WHEN ife House of Assembly + as i




and during my quiet reflections to-day I
recall when there used to be only an
observance of “Animal Sunday.” There the

AMONG the thousands of
public speakers now buzzing
around the United States
\from luncheon table to lun-
cheon table as the big Amer-

asked by the Government to consider a
resolution for the sum of $2,520 to finance

une Barbados stall at the DBritish Indus-



bos \UGAL)

S SPAIN

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

es

parson said a few things about animals — saainenmtaiiibial aceasta

rr rrr



tries Fair in 1952, Mr. G. H. Adams during
the debate made a speech s.ggesting that
there was a lucrative rum trade in the
English market merely waiting for the
enterprise of the Barbados merchant.

That is not true; and it is singularly un-
fortinate that any such impression should
have gained credence and worse, that it
should be circulated by the Leader of the
Government in the House of Assembly. It
is not supported by the facts of the situa-
tion, warranted as a logical inference from
such statements as have been made about
the rum trade, nor acceptable as a reas-
onable conclusion from what Mr. Adams
has seen.in Barbados or in England.

Four years ago, extensive preparations
were made for the bonding and maturing
of rum for the British market. This was
the first time that old plantation boiling
houses and out-buildings were converted
into rum bonds to such an extent that the
Government was compelled to increase
the.number of revenue officers to. inspect
these Bonds. This was due to the fact that
thé Government Spirit Bond and the con-

.verted Public Market had proved too
small. -

It is common’ knowledge to everybody
except the Leader of the Government that
thé flourishing business collapsed primar-
ily because of the extremely high duties
imposed on Barbados rum in the United
Kingdom.

It is a ridiculous state of affairs that a
bottle of Barbados rum which can be sold
locally for 5/- or,.5/6 must cost . 36/4 in
London... A rough calculation will show
that a cask of rum containing 60 liquid
Imperial gallons at 40% overproof, equal
to 84 proof Imperial gallons must pay a
duty in the United Kingdom amounting
to. $4,527.

It might be that this is another means
of protecting British manufactured whisky
against a Colonial product.

The facts relating to this setback in the
rum business must be within the knowl-
edge of Mr. Adams. If they are not then
they should be because he is the Leader
of the Govertiment and so is expected to
know the extent’and details of a business
which contributes Jarge sums by way of
taxation 16: the government conducted by






. the Party she is head.

But ifâ„¢ figures given above do not
convey @ to’members of the pub-
lic, the-®é one of the leading rum
brokers’ in should clarify the po-
sition. port dated 27th September

1951 to a loca firm exploring the situation
states: _-

“We cannot visualise any immediate
improvement in the sale situation here.
Stocks continue to pile up (the latest
vigure show that more than a 10 year
_.stock is being carried) and consumption

is on the decline. The high duties and
rising costs of all essential articles are
preventing the public from indulging
in the purchase of luxury articles, and
Spirits connie ‘come into this cate-
gory. ‘very hesitant to add to
their | stocks of Bottled Rums
and for the time being at any rate, are
chary of en » into contracts for
future deliveries.”

In the light of these conditions, Mr.
Adams is reported as telling the House
that “over and over again people were
asking for samples bf the rum. It was a
pity that the average Barbadian who was
thought to be one of the most industrious
men, could be so backward....

“They (his Party) could not as a Gov-
ernment, knowing that Barbados was
being let down, fail to ask the Legislature
to do something; but he was appealing to
the merchant to do something in their
own interests.”

These ad hoe decisions and travelling
opinions might be good when served up
as cordial for the drooping spirits of party
politicians, but as a serious expression of
opinion on trade conditions and the busi-
ness acumen of local merchants to be put
on official record, they are to be depre-
cated. This is a challenge to Mr. Adams
to support his statements by facts or, in
the interest of his own reputation, to
withdraw them.



ican lecture season gets into
full swing once more, there
is one whom I think we
should all watch with care.

His name is Habib Bour-
guiba. He comes from Tunis,
fn French North Africa. He
is the leader and apostle-in-
chief of the anti-French
Tunisian independence party “Des-
tour”

His mission in America is:

1 TO SPLIT the vital Franco-
American alliance in North Africa,
key area of Atlantic defence, by
denigrating the French adminis-
tration in American eyes;

2 TO APPEAL for American
help in ridding North Africa of
the French in order to set up an

independent. United States of
North Africa. These States, he
says, would be anti-Communist

and friendly to the West.

It is a brilliantly conceived and
impressive line, and fiery little
48 - year+old French-educated



it over.

Already he has addressed the
annual convention of the Amer!-
ean Federation of Labour at San
Francisco.
| M. Farhat Hached, secretary-
} general of the big Tunisian Gen-
{eral Union of Workers, who ac-
companied him, even put up a
resolution that the United States
Government should make France
grant to North Africa a Philip-
pines-like independence.



My hope.
Grand stuff this, particularly
because of its anti-Communist

fervour. And the fact that the
Tunisian union only a year ago
ceased being a member of the
Communist World Federation of
Trade Unions will only make the
Yunisians more attractive still—
‘as converts.

But I very much hope that
Habib Bourguiba will not succeed
in misleading any important sec-
tion of the American public or the
American Government into bring-
ing pressure on the French to ap-
pease the Moslem Nationalists.

For if he does, the Western
World will be landed in the same
kind of trouble in Morocco and
the Western Mediterranean as
appeasement of the looters and
robbers in Persia has brought us
in the Middle East.

Motoring through North Africa,
I could not help thinking of
Abadan—built out of the Persian
desert by British capital, British
‘toil, and British ingenuity.

For before the French came,
this country I was now seeing had
been as harren, as uncared for,
and bare as most.of Persia is to.

ay.

But now I was driving through
mile after mile of admirably cul-
tivated fields, through orange and
olive groves, rich vineyards and
—most impressive of all to anyone
who has travelled much in Arab
lands—acres and acres of freshly
planted forest land.

Berber peasants in enormous
straw hats sat on tractors plough-
ing and disking the land as well
as any champion Suffolk plough-
man.

Bourguiba is just the man to put fi

FR. MOROCCO \

No sign here of those man-
drawn bits of stick with which I
used to watch the pitiable Persians
trying to scratch 4 living from
their soil.

Near the bustling, prosperous
villages were modern mills, can-
ning factories, cork works (many
of the forests consist of cork trees),
wine and oil presses of the mosi
up-to-date design.

Go! . Go!

Now if Habib Bourguiba and the
other Nationalist leaders have
their way the 2,000,000 French now
in North Africa will be driven
from this country which their
energy and skill has so trans-
‘ormed.

Their properties will be looted
and ruined, just as British pro-
perty is being looted and ruined
in Persia to-day.

For as I discovered in long talks
with their leaders the National-

16fBs- + 2s

ONE: Insist that the French ad-
ministration which has brought
peace, law, and order to this area
shall depart and be replaced by a
Moslem administration. (They
frankly admit this Moslem admin-
istration would have nothing near
the technical capacity of the
French.)

TWO: Adamartly oppose the
right of any of the French col-
onists who may remain in the
country to have voting adminis-
trative, or juridical rights in the
independent Moslem State.

No angels

Now I am far from upholding
the French in North Africa as a
group of selfless angels.

Their policy involves contradic-
tions which are bound to expose
them to the criticism of the ever-
larger number of Americans now
being sent to the new bases in
Morocco,

Ostensibly for instance, the
French are dedicated to educating
Morocco to self-government and
eventual autonomy.

In practice, however, they seem
to be going all out to Frenchify
the country—or as the Moslems
say, Christianise it.

Walls, still

Even the lowest grades of the
civil service are filled with French-
men. The postman who brought
me my letters in Rabat was from
Brittany. The policeman who told
me the way to the bus station was
a Savoyard.

“It is for the sake of reliability,”
say the French, and quickly add:
“You can’t trust a Moroccan post-
man to deliver a letter on time.”

The European community is
carefully separated from the Mos-
lems.

In all the towns I visited there
was a Moslem quarter—usually
the old Moorish town surrounded
by high walls—and a European
ewe If there is trouble the

Sedan iesathatineekadivclisthdidans-edlaanaiasaalee?



OLD AGE PENSIONS (By Rev. F. Godson)

I read with much interest the
report in Wednesday’s Advocate
of the discussion in the House of
Assembly on Tuesday of this—to
so large a number of our poor old

people—vital subject.

And I am sorry to say that my
strong impression was that hon-
ourable members had not really
studied the subject and were not
at all familiar with the details of
the situation about which they
spoke very freely.

Of course I may be wrong, and
they may know more ‘about the
situation at present than I. do—t-
had to retire from an active part
in the administration of the scheme
four years ago by reason of ill-
ness. But I think not, for I go to
the Office in White Park once a
week or so, and keep in touch
with the Staff and some of the
Pensioners. Anyway can you
kindly permit me to contribute to
‘the discussion, which is overdue
by reason of the distressing climb
in the cost of living.

There are, I submit, three addi-
tions, amendments, to the present
position of the Scheme which
ought to be effected as quickly as
possible.

1. A cost of living bonus of at
least a shilling a week—two shil-
lings, if our courage and C’
sympathy are equal to the gen-
uine need.

This could be effected by a sim-
ple Resolution in the House, and
1 do not believe it would be ob-
jected to by the head of the Gov-
ernment or the Legislative Coun-
cil, Moreover, it ought to be re-
trospective as far at least as the
lst of September last,



Now, on the basis of an annual satisfied pe
expenditure estimated at $450,000 the best step; and
’ Sree

for the current financial year that
would cost the colony only $45,000
up to 3lst March next.

2. Provision of permission for
the pensioners to do a little work,
if they are able, and so supplement
the 5s (or 6s, with the bonus) per
week,

A good many people may be
surprised to learn that this is not
allowed. But there were two ob-
stacles. (1) That the pension was
originally intended for those who
could no longer work and earn a
living. (2) That the “Means Test”
was all along so little more than
the- Pension that anyone still able
to work immediately realised the
amount of the “Means Test” and so
became ineligible right away for
the Pension.

Now in England under the hign-
ly developed and up to date Con-
tributory System a pensioner is
allowed to work up to 10/- a
week without that being taken
into account in relation to the
“Means Test.” 10/- if the earnings
are more than that a correspond-
ing amount is deducted from the
pension, which is now 26/6.

That describes,, as I have said,
the Contributory Scheme, which
is gradually doing away with the
Free Gift pension, and will make
an end of it in due time,

The latter, still at 70 years of
age, is I think still 10/- a week,
but if so the permission to work
applies, and there are auxiliary
allowances,

Now several of the M.C.P.’s are
enamoured wi the idea
reducing the age to 65, and on the
face of the situation’ it is very
natural and attractive, but I am

ally, that it is not should, without soley,

\ ALGERIA

-, eA) Peale

luncheon tables LES. 8.











M
shut up there,

‘tradition the political
capital of Morocco,
tely allowed to ;

But reforms must come from
the French themselves. They must
not come under pressure from
outside, however well meaning.

of division between!

Bees ae the other Weste‘n
Africa, any con-
comin, < Wationalists is in-
terpreted’ by. the Moslem resist-
ance a sign that victory
is at step up their de-
mands, increase the pressure and
organise that very disorder which
lthe appeasers had hoped to avoid.
It is no coincidence that the
greatest danger to the stability of
the French—and with it the West-
rn position in Africa to-day—
comes from Tunisia.

For here appeasement has gone
further than anywhere. Bourgui-
ba’s party has been given a seat in
the mixed Moslem French Govern-
ment, The result is that Moslem
officials formerly showing unques-
tioning obedience to the French
are now playing in with the re-
sistance movement—the Govern-
ment of to-morrow as they believe.
Even the Bey titular ruler of Tunis
can no longer be relied on to do
as he is

When I asked M. Perillier, the
French Resident-General, why he
still kept the country officially
under a state of siege his answer
was frankness itself.

“We can certainly get, the Bey
to revoke the siege order,” he said.
“But we cannot be sure we can
get him to sign a new one if need
arises, So we prefer to keep the
state of siege in being so that we
can apply it if need be.”

And suspicion

This Tunisian weakness will be-
come particularly dangerous next
year. For on January 1 an inde-
pendent Moslem Government will
take over in neighbouring Libya.
Despite the assistance it will get
from foreign technicians, it is
likely to prove weak and ineffi-
cient.

I shall not be surprised to see
Communists and Nationalist ex-
tremists a base there,
from which they will try to run
guns and political explosives into
French North Africa in order to
cause trouble and disorder.

The French are doing their best
to get ready for them. They have
established a military zone many
hundreds of square miles deep on
their side of the border. They hope
to isolate Tunisia from Libyan
infection.

I hope American common sense
‘will throw a zone round Mr. Bour-
guiba and isolate him at those

points are much more desirable,
and indeed urgent. Many of the
old people are quite able to do
a little light work and it is to the
advantage of the community to
agree to that. Why, in England
now there isa movement to try
and encourage old people to go
on working and help in the great
task of national industry!

Moreover, to base a plea _ for
reduction of the age here to 65
on the fact that Government Offi-
cials are retired at 60 to 65 is to
me quite inconvincing, in fact
I could use much stronger words.
Healthy men at 60 are just in
their prime for many purposes,
They have the knowleage and
experience which enable them to
sum up a situation and handle it
to advantage. In private business
this is well understood, and a
Board of Directors of some big
business are very careful to re-
turn as their Chairman such a
mature and competent person.

If my plea seems reasonable
then I may add that it could

the amount the jon—or
even a little > the Pen-
sioners could at least double the
amount of the pension by light

work, and both he, or she, and the

Scheme should be
very soon, and I would make the
Pension 7/- and the “Means Test”
12/-, giving a margin of 5/- for

of personal assetg-or light work,

Finally, let me add that we
organising a Contributory Scheme,
and so provide adequate Pgs 7
about

that other for all who need them.

quickly driven |





Se Soot TSrar ere | Tkeheararis:

* * *
WEDNESDAY—I noticed another bad habit






* * *
THURSDAY—Did not know that there were



chiefly fine horses and deyoted dogs, and
occasionally he might mention Balaam’s
four-legged talking partner in the well-

known bible story, and the collection that |’

Sunday would be given to the S.P.C.A. It is
now good to see how much wider is the
scope of the “Kindness to Animals” move-
ment and how many more people are gen-
uinely interested in it.

* *

MONDA Y—Sometimes I take my lunch in a
city restaurant, and from my table I can
see into a modern store which has a turn-
stile for people entering the service de-
partment. It’s nice and shiny and spins
only one way, of course. But it is inter-
esting to see the number of well-dressed
intelligent-looking folk who try to make
it turn the other way, as they try in vain
to get out the same way as they got in.
Then somebody tells them to try the door
below. It is well that the turnstile is made
of strong material.

* *

TUESDAY—“Let’s go” said the conductor of
the bus on which I was travelling to-day.
He meant to tell the driver to go on. I’ve
also heard “Carry Sail,” “Take her away”
and other queer signals, while the bell pro-
vided for the purpose idled. It is a danger-
ous habit, and bus owners should warn
their conductors and drivers about it. Per-
haps they will one day when a little urchin
by the roadside mischievously gives the
“all clear,” while some old lady is trying to
get in or out, and is hurt.

to-day. If the passenger at the pole is a
young man, the drivers do not stop dead
for him to board the bus. They just slow
down so that he can “hop on.” The bus
should come to a standstill as some passeng-
er might decide to alight.

A small point perhaps, but why be “wise
after the event.”

so many Jews in Barbados business until
I saw the stores closed yesterday. It was
New Year’s Day according to the Jewish
Dispensation, and the beginning of the
year 5712. Dress shops in Broad Street, Dry
Goods Stores in Swan as well as Broad
Streets remained unopened as the folk
from Jerusalem observed religious and
other rites.

* * *
FRIDAY—Had a good look at one of the shop

carts to-day, as it passed laden with peas,
rice, potatoes, meat and all the other things
usually only found in shop buildings.
There’s a contrivance by which a canvas
top can be hoisted when the shop pusher
decides to do business standing at one spot,
or if the weather becomes unfriendly.

What is the closing time for these chaps?”
I was asked, I do not know.

* * *
SATURDAY—I think I am going to get my-
self a three wheeled car. I will only have
to buy 3 tyres while my brother looks for
four, and if they tax wheels on vehicles,
well there you are! But a friend says he
prefers four wheels because if one burst
he still has three standing on which he may
still be able to do a little business.
Perhaps after all I’ll get two cars.



SENSIBLE AT LAST

THE Advocate is delighted to learn that
the B.B.C. plans to include talks on the West
Indies and British Guiana in the Home
Programme,

Time and again this newspaper has crit-
icised the policy of the B.B.C. in directing
programmes featuring talks on the Carib-
bean Colonies to the West Indies and Cen-
tral America.

And the Editor of the Advocate, when
lunching in London in 1946 with officials
of the B.B.C. blamed the policy of the
B.B.C. for the appalling ignorance of the
Caribbean by the people in the United
Kingdom.

The Editor pointed out that the B.B.C. wasted
much valuable time in including in the overseas
programmes talks on Caribbean affairs, which
were heard by people well acquainted with all
facts in these talks. He suggested that it would
be much more profitable to put these talks on the
Home Programme,





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NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
Ss Obtainable at all Grocers





THE

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not have to ask questions at all. the wages are paid. Was Income unobtainable,

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ec a BET en ele nae Cee el



Our Readers Say

‘A’ Voter’s Dream

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIRI have at last decided
what. to do when the Election
takes place—You wouldn’t believe
it, but-it’s all on account of a
dream I had the other night—My
wife says it was a nightmare, but
I know it wasn’t as when I have
them I always scream:so loudly
that I wake myself before she can
wake me, This time T did’nt wake
up, and she did not-wake me. She
says that I stopped screaming be-
fore she could get to me, and that
is how I know it is a dream.

Now IT believe in dreams, and I
fam going to Tet this one make a
vital decision in:my voting. I'll
tell you what [ dreamt. It appears
I had been away from Barbados
for many years, and on my return

was greatly struck by the prosper-
ity of the place. Everyone seemed
to be happy in their work, and
business was good so I was told.
They hada land locked Deep
Water Harbour and the steamers
were unloading and loading all
the time. I couldn’t at first grasp
everything, you will understand it
was nothing new to the people, so
they were at.a loss to know what I
was after. It was not until I ex-
plained that I had been to South
Africa for years and that no news
of Barbados ever reaches that
country, hence I was like a strang-
er in a strange land now I was
back in my own Island.

Ihave found out itis always
wiser to use your eyes first and
then ask questions, so I decided
to visit various places and see
what I could, then maybe I need

One thing I noticed
houses of my friends, was sma
coin envelopes in a rack, and thes
were stam “cook”, “nurse”.
“housemaid”, “garden boy” ete.—
according to the status of my
friends.

I happened to be spending a
long week-end in the country and
when I was about to depart I no.
ticed a motor van drive up and a
chap in uniform got out. By the
time he reached the steps, my
hostess had the coin envelopes all
ready for him. I glanced at his
peak cap and there in gold, were
‘the letters “P.A.Y.E.”

Things became more in focus,
end I could now start asking
questions. Yes, we have a system
of Direct TaxationA and whoever
works has to pay 1% of his earn-
ings to the Government. This is
taken out by his employer before

Tax any lower? Yes about half,
and now we do not have to pay
any Water Rates or other Govern-
ment Taxes. If 1% Direct
P.A.Y.E, | Tax-could bring such
prosperity, even if it was a dream,
and I told you I believe in them.
I am going to vote for the Party
who promises to make it LAW.
JOHN CITIZEN.

England
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—Let us get beyond the
prices of rum, cigarettes, bread,
potatoes, tinned meat and vegeta-
bles. After all man does not live
by bread alone.

Let us imagine next winter
(December to March) Barbados
sun and bathing everyday, do-
mestic help obtainable. Necessities
and luxuries easily obtainable.

In Britain during the ‘same
period there will be little sun, do-

tet hen obtained costs 15 to 20
dollars a week, with the threat

fof “take_a week’s notice” hanging

°
“here i is no doubt about it. As

‘electricity cut off. ahanrieee tas
‘trying to cook; their one meat
meal of the week, with their
ration of meat not much bigger
than one could put in one’s eye.
QUEUESICK

Comparisons

To the Editor, the Advocate.

SIR,—May I say with what

pleasure I read the letter from

Betsy Fordham replying to the
article by Mr. Leslie Little. She

‘has put the case for England in

fair prospective, which Mr. Little

certainly did not do.

My wife and’I have only been
in Barbados for a month and

altogether in faveaw of intel:
J. EASTLEY

Catching Sharks
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Here begins ene of the'}

World’s History. We professional

grainers of Crab Hill have found |}}

out a new way for catching
sharks extra to hooking them.
We dive under the rocks where
they go to relax and tie their
tails with line and pull them ‘to}
the boat in which they ara}
brought to Stroud Bay daily to
be sold.

The names of the grainers dre
as follows:—Darne!i Sobers, Mc-

Kenly Griffith, Tyrillion Cadogan,!
Joseph Harris, Neville Broomes;

and Gladstone Depeiza — young
boys of the same vicinity.
GRAINERS OF CRAB HILL,





Pilchards—in
Sardines—in tins
Lobster—in tins
Crab—in tins
Lobster Paste

J & R BREAD with

—in tins of 25 for 53e.
Craven A

Oe ait ue ba tude ANCHOR BUTTER

Craven A I
—in pkgs. of 20—4lc. s Excellent






t

RRS

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951



Barbadian Women In U.K. Hospitals

Thirty-seven Girls At 16

Hospitals Doing Well

The 16 Hospitals where the 38 girls recruited as domestic
workers are now placed were visited by the S.W.O. who has
recently been on leave in the U.K. The Hospitals are scat-
tered over a number of countries, but no one is working

further north than Bolton in

This group of girls went as a
Pilot Group, and at the high level
at which the Scheme was dis-
cussed with the Ministries of
Health and Labour, and the
Colonial Office itself. the scheme
is regarded as a success. With
one exception, (a girl who had a
serious breakdown in health and
who has now returned to the
Island) the girls are doing well.
The Matrons under whom they
are placed report that they are
good workers, although, especi-
ally at first, they are slow com-
pared with girls who came from
colder climates.

Happy
The girls themselves, who were
all seen, are happy although
there is some _ dissatisfaction

among those who have not suec-
ceeded in becoming Student
Nurse trainees. Before they- left
the island however, it had been

very clearly explained that the
educational qualifications for
mursing were high; that they

Were going as domestic workers,
and they must enter into a con-
tract to work as uch for three
years. This they all did, and in
spite of their disappointment not
one has «sked to be sent -back
before the end of the contract
period. They were all given the
opportunity to do so when seen
in England.

As the situation stood at the end
of August, the girls fell into the
following categories: —

Domestic

Grading
Hospital domestic cae ath Re
Ward Orderlies: ......... 7
Nurse
Trainees,
In Preliminary Training

School

Nursing Assistants ..... hod
Ist Year Student Nurses 9
2nd, » Be aan
In Hospi’al as a patient 1
lv. 38

It should however be understood
that this classification is not
static, and that the girls, who at
every point in their progress from
a Hospital Domestic to a fully
trained Nurse, have to pass writ-
ftten and practical examinations,
which become progressively very
difficult, are constantly shifting
categories. Four of those for
example who are still working as.
Ward Orderlies, have already had
the Regulation 3 months in the
Preliminary Training School, and
had to revert to the position of
Ward Orderlies, because they
could not make the grade: more
than one girl has twice failed at
her Preliminary Training School

Examinations,

Various Steps

It may be helpful to explain in
more detail the various steps that
have to be taken before any girl
can become a 2nd Year Student
Nurse, which is as far as any of
our girls have got as yet. Hos-
pital Matrons have up to now
been shcrt of Nursing Staff,
(although the Min. of Health
reports that the situation has
improved in the last 2 years) and
look out for good domestic work-
ers to upgrade. A promising Ward
Orderly therefore is transferred
for a trial period of three months
+4 a Preliminary Training School
where she wears a different uni-
form; lives in better quarters, and
is called nurse, During this 3-
month period she is under the
constant supervision of a Sister
Tutor. She attends lectures, and
does a limited amount of practi-
cal work in the Hospital Wards.
During the whole of this time she
is paid as a Student Nurse, cit
costs the Min. of Health £80 per
student) which is lower pay than
she got as a Ward Orderly, but
fis a higher status, At the end of
six weeks, and again al the end
of the three months she~has to
pass written examinations. These
P.T.S. examinations are internal
examinations, set by each Hos-
pital, and are not recognised by
the State as in any way qualify-
ing the girl, except to allow her
to enter as a Ist Year Student
Nurse.

A girl who cannot get through
her P.T.S. examinations, is given
{the choice of—

(a) reverting to Ward Orderly

Grade

or

(b) if she has succeeded in her
practical exams, of becom-
ing a Nursing Assistant.

No Skilled Wor.
The Nursing Assistant G'ade was
created to meet the case of those
young women who, mainly for
educational reasons, are unable to
ass the written examinations,
but who nevertheless have shewn
themselves good at the practical
work, and with a vocation as
nurses, In a Hospital Ward the
Nursing Assistant does no skilled
work, but is regarded as a Nurse,
and is usually finally allocated
to a Hospital for the chronically
sick and aged. Once a girl has
become a_ Nursing Assistant,
‘there is no further promotion,
She is paid at the rate of the
highest Demestic Grade (£75. per
annum) but cannot expect there-
after to improve her position.
Girls who pass their P.TS.
exams enter the Hospital as. Ist
Year Student Nurses. At the end
of twelve months, they have to
sit the Preliminary State exam-
ination, which is set by the Gen-
eral Nursing Council, and which

ae Me Ml, AE AT PO.

Lancashire.

demands 4 high standard of edu-
eation and practical work. Until
quite recently, mo girl was accep-
ted as a Ist Year Student unless
she had passed her Srfioo! Cer-
tificate. This has recently not been
strictly. enforced however, be-
cause. many nursing applicants
were refugees after the war, and
could” not produce such cer-
tificates. This relaxation of the
general rule -has benefited our
girls, only one of whom fad the
School Certificate before she left
here. Nevertheless, it remains ‘to
be seen “at the end of their Ist
twelve months, how many of our
9 girls wiil get through the State
exam. The 3 girls who are in
their 2nd year of training, have
already cleared this hurdle.

State Exam

At the end of three years train-
ing all Strdent” Nurses have to
sit for the final State Examina-
tion. None of the girls under the
Pilot Scheme, thas reached this
stage as vet. Once through the
Finals, a girl is receqnised as a
“State Registered Nurse” and
thereafter can specialise and take

further examinations in Mater-
nity, Physio Therapy, as Sister
Tutors, etc,

Report Of B’dos
Waterworks Dept.
For September

General Supply

APART trom burst pipes ana
blown joints’ with tuew con-
comitant inconvenience, the sup-
ply has generally speaking cover-
ed the water system. Boscopelle,
the deficiency area of north-east
St. Peter, fails at i.s highest points
during the morning peak hours,
but this should be overcome when
the new Haymans system starts in
January next (see below). There
are two areas where a 3 ins. main
divides into two or more 3 ins.
mains, which, of course, is illogical,
and supply is in consequence poor.
The initial 3 ins, main is being
replaced by 6 ins. in both cases.
Western Supply—Haymans

System

Sheet water was struck in the
well 127 feet from the surface on
the 2lst September, and the
excavation under water for the
well and the two adits continues.
The latter will point north and
south across the line of stream
flow. The small power house is
half constructed, and the mile of
10 ins. pipe line progressing well.
This will enter the Warleigh
reservoir at the corner cpposite
to the outlet, where Chlorine will
be infused. The advantage of
entry opposite to outlet is that
the water impounded in the re-
servoir is not stagnant. Only 3
months now remain, in which to
bring this system into operation.

Belle Electric Pumping
Station
The walls of the building and the
foundations of the booster pumps
have been brought up to a ground
level. The supply of coral block
building stone has improved, but
anxiety about the rate of supply
has not been completely elim-
inated, and the situation will have
to be carefully reviewed at the
beginning of November to decide
whether it will be necessary to
give the power house portion of
the building priority of construc-
tion, so that the 5 ton crane can
be placed in position below the
roof before supply of coral fails
due to the advent of another
“crop”. Two of the large sub-
mersible pumps for the new well
have arrived and will be placed
“in pickle” until it is possible to
fx them in position—it is neces-
sary to keep them in water to
prevent deterioration. .
Bridgetown Arterial Mains
The 15 ins diameter main be-
tween Grandview and Brittons is
proving tough over Collymore
Rock, but the back of the excava-
tion has been broken. The 18 ins.
diameter pipe between Belle and
Codrington Research Station pro-
gresses well
East Coast Supply
Orders. have been placed both
for 8 ins, cast iron pipes between
Parish Hill (St, John) and Edge
Cliff, and for steel pipes to be
fixed down the clift face and slopes
between Edge Cliff and the sou'h-
ern end of the Cabbage Palm
avenue above Foster Hall. » The
object of this main is to circum-
vent the slipping hillside above
Glen. Burnie.
Newcastle and College
Springs Gravitation
Supply
These, the oldest ‘pipe supplies
to Bridgetown (1860 & 1862) pass
through very treacherous ground
between Mottley Hill (St. John)
and Palmers. Investigations have
been initiated to ascertain whether
these lengths, which are very
costly to maintain, can be circum-
vented.
Harrisons, Bakers and
Coles Cave
This out of date supply (ail in
St. Thomas) has received con-
demnation from both Senn and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



E. MORILE







COLIN RICHARDS of
Bournemouth, England, one of
a special band of globe-trot-
ting salesmen trained by the
Bata Shoe Organisation, has
just left on a 20,000 mile trip
through the African jungles,
selling shoes. He will carry
his wares in what is the
world’s first mobile shoe Salon
to penetrate the Dark Contin-
ent, and it will include a film
and shoe shine parlour ever
unit with films designed to
mako ihe African mor: shoe
Conscious 2u0 6 “2coréusg u. .c
for broadcasting in locai dia-
lects. Mr. Richards was in
Africa with the R.A.F. and
speaks fluent Arabic en Swa-
hili. In London before his de-
parture Mr. Richards gets the
atmosphere of his job, as he
measures the foot of Miss
Gloria Rhodes, a law student
from Lagos, Nigeria, watched
by Miss Sheila Clark, a dancer
from Trinidad.—Ewxpress

Schooners Will Aid
Slow Mail Service

(From Our Own Correspondent’ .
GEORGETOWN. Oct. 9,

The Georgetown Chamber cf
Commerce will approach the Post-
master General with the object of
getting intercolonial schooners to
carry and bring mails from Bar-
bados to Georgetown.

Discussion on the slowness of
the mails between the two colonies
was initiated by the President, Mr.
J. I. deAguiar, C.B.E., who sugges-
ted that “the excellent: schooner
service might be used to relieve
the situation,”

Mr. deAguiar said it took a very
long, time for anyone in British
Guiana to receive surface mail
from Barbados, presumably be-
cause the present arrangements In
the Post Office depended . on
steamers which call at various
ports, He pvinted out that “we
have an excellent schooner service
(which /takes only about three
days,” and wondered whether
some arrangements could not be
made between postal authorities
for surface mail to be carried to
and fiom Barbados. He suggested
that the Chamber take the matter
up with the Postmaster Gereral.

Willing to Co-operate

Hon, John Fernandes said that
the ‘Schooner Association was
quite willing to co-operate. He
poinved out that throughout the
war years they carried the mails,
despite submarine menace, with-
out Josing a single schooner, “We
are quite willing to do it again ,”
he said, but it was a matter of
getting maximum co-operation
from the Postal Authorities. That
however, required very accurate
intormation which the Association
could not always give—that is,
they were required to state two
days ahead exactly when the
schooner was going to leave. But
there were circumstances beyond
their control, such as weather and
delays in loading. With this ex-
ception, however, there would be
no difficulty in carrying the maiis
in the intervals when there was
no steamer communication.

He could not tell what would
happen at %\e other end, but he
was sure that the West Indian
Schooner Owners’ Association
would be very pleased to co-
uperate and there should be no
aifficulty in getting mails through
in good. time,





Roddam, The volume, upon which
reliance can be placed, is smali—
the water is often so turbid that
it has to be shut off—and it is
liable to contamination in spite of
coun.eractive measures, It will se
replaced as early as possible with
water from the Bowmanston low
level reservoir through a new
main (for which pipes have already
been ordered) from above Ellerton
tank to the neighbourhood of
Locust Hall, where an existing
pipe will be utilised up to Prouts.
This, in addition, will counterac
the draw off from the high level
main from Golden Ridge to Bosco-
belle when the Coles Cave system
is closed for turbidity. A mile of
this high level main passes along
a gully between Prouts and Hope-
well — incidentally, now that the
fac‘ories no longer maintain the
heed of cattle they used to, the
bottom of the gully is thickly
covered with scrub jungle, which
@ On Page 9

SHOE



PAGE FIVE



SHOP FOR DARKEST AFRICA)

~ Informal



Bay Street Boys’ Club





eect eteete

Make Tables, Benches

Boys of the Carpentry Class at the Bay Street Boys’ Club
are kept busy making benches, tables, draught boards and
other equipment for the other Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of the

island.
Rupert Wellington, who is in
charge of the Class, told the

Advocate yesterday; “The Carpen-
try Class is at work every day.
Some of the boys work otherwise
but as soon as they are free they
come here to do carpentry, They
take a keen interest and like doing
it. Some. of. the members, who
attended Bay Street Boys’ School,
already have’ a_ knowledge of
carpentry,” he said.

The Bay Street Boys’ Club now
has approximately 113 members
who take part in nearly ‘every
form of activity. On games nights
the number of members sometimes
rises over 200.

Other Classes

The boys also have classes in
art, tailoring and shoemaking, In
the tailoring class they are at
present making bathing trunks.
The trunks will be sold and the
money will assist in buying
material and running the Club. A
member of the Club who was
formerly connected with the
tailoring class, is now working in
the Tailor Shop at the Central
Police Station. He is helping the
Police tailor make uniforms,

At the Bay Street Boys’ Club
boxing is one of the main attrac-
tions.. It is supervised by Mr.
P. Craig who also instructs the
boys at. the (District ‘A’
Speightstown ‘Clubs, ' Soon
boxers will be set out in divisions
and they’ will contest for the
championship of each division,

In the yard the boys are starting
a kitehen garden, Already. they
have started to lay out a flower
garden on both sides of the path-
way leading to the Club premises.

The Club boat, formerly the
sailing canoe, Calypso, which was
presented to the Club by Mr.
Jack Leacock, provides great fun
for the boys on week-ends, They
row from beach to beach and
after sea bathing, they return to
the Club’s mooring.

District “A” Club

They are approximately 50
members at the District “A” Boys’
Club at Station Hill. This Clip
has a very active Adult Committee,
under the chairmanship of “Ar.
F. H, O’Neale, Assistant Probation
Officer.

This Club has a lovely kitchen
garden which .is supervised by
someone who has a sound knww-
ledge of gardening. The boys have
carpentry tools and a Class in
Carpentry is expected to be
started shortly,

The boys of this Club, apart

from boxing, play many other
games. Occasionally they play
cricket matches against other
Clubs.

Last month some of the mem-
bers took a course in “Training
and Leadership.” This course was
climaxed with a camp at Gun
Hill, St. George. Colonel) R. IT
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and pioneer of the Boys’ Clubs
throughout the island, visited the
camp ‘and saw the boys ut work,

District “D”

The boys at District “1D” Police
Station, St. Thomas, have an extra-
mural club. Over 50 boys have
joined this Club, They have a
splendid kitchen garden and their
main outdoor activity is football,

There are also taught shoemak-
ing on the Station: premises,

“These Clubs have all played a
big part in keeping the boys and
girls off the streets,” an officer told
the Advocate yesterday. “Barba-

. a
OCPD OPEL SOLD GPE LAE LOPV EAT APPLE AEE? o



: SES
, i 0) \y

vands
the*

so By
dians are playing their part in
assisting with these Clubs by buy-
ling tickets for the Boys’ and
Girls’ Clubs Raffle which will take
place in December, Tickets are
selling very well but there are
sti many more to be sold.”

“You can buy a ticket, win a
valuable prize and still play your
part in the the upkeep of these
Clubs,” he said.

Repatriation

From T’dad

The Information Officer of Trin-
idad has supplied information
with regard to the exemption of
certain non-Trinidadians who are
resident in that island, the Hon-
ourable the Colonial Secretary
told the Advocate yesterday.

The law provides for compul-
sory repatriation of all persons

who have overstayed the~ time

allowed on their entry permits or
who entered the Colony illegally.
Many of these persons have, how-

ever, been here for some years,

have established themselves as

useful citizens and have married

persons who belong to the Colony.
It is not the wish of Government

to inflict the hardship on these

ple of sending rh back to
the places from which they came.
They will be allowed, therefore,
to apply for exemption from
repatriation,

Application forms and full par-
ticulars can be obtained from the
nearest Warden's Office, This
privilege will, however, be held
open only until the 15th NOVEM-
BER, 1951. Persons who wish to
apply for exemption are advised
to take action before the given
date since after that date the nor-
mal action according to the law
will be resumed,

On Murder Charge

Thirty-three-year-old conductor
Alphonso Beckles of Society Hill
St. John was yesterday committed
to the next sitting of the Court
of Grand Sessions by Mr. A. W.
Harper, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “C” on a charge of
pwrdering Winston Cumberbatch.

The offence was alleged to have

Labourer Makes
Disturbance

In City Court

THERE was a stir in the
District “A” Police Court yes-
terday in which Mr. H. A.
Talma was sitting when 22-
year-old labourer Carlton
Brewster of Dean's Village, St.
Michael, after being commit-
ted to the Court of Grand Ses-
sions on a charge of wounding
with intent to do grievous bod-
ily harm rushed out of the dock
in the direction of Veta Small
who was sitting on one of the
front benches in the court,

Four policemen quieted
Brewster who was muttering
“She tell Meson me.” Veta
Small was the last witness be-
fore Mr. Talma committed
Brewster.

The Police are bringing an-
other charge against Brewster.





IN
ATTRACTIVE

U.S. Navy
Visits End

Five U.S. Naval ships arrive
here today to round off the series!
of informal visits of the US.
Navy which began with the USS
7a on Saturday.

ey are the USS Achernar
(AKA53) under the sommand of
Captain C, Adair USN, LST 603
under Lt. R. A.

Cantwell, Jr

USN, LST 32 under Lt. J. W./
Leonard, USN., LST 279 unde:
Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald, USNR., and}
LST 291 under Lt. J. W. Petty-
john, USNR. :

Achernar and the four LST’s
are paying three-day visits
Acherasr js the commai.d ship
being the only one of them to
carry a keel.

The five ships are bringing!

with them 560 enlisted men and|
47 officers. The Achernar’s com-|
blement alone is 280 enlisted men|
and 27 officers.

Restaurants; pubs, dance
houses and other places of
amusement are being made spick
and span to greet the “yanks”
personnel, From some of the
pubs in the City American flags
are hung to attract them.



Alshain Leaves

Yesterday, the second series of| >
visits from the U.S. Navy ended| > |
when the USS Alshain and the, &
LST's 509, 980 and 525 sailed out) % |
of port for Port of Spain, Trini-| & | ;
dad. Alshain, which cruised at a\ % |
faster speed than the LST’s, left| s |
port some hours after them. She| |
plans to catch up with them be- +
fore they reach Trinidad. .

A‘il shore leave for the person- %
nel of the Alshain and her ac-|) *
commenving LST’s ended on! &
Thursday night. NS

Some of the sailors spent their) 8}
last night in Barbados in Queen’s| }
Park where they heard the local|
Police Band under Captain C. EB. &



Raison and danced the “jerk %
waist”, V¢
The sailors said that they &
spent a very enjoyable vacation, &
at Barbados and were sorry to} %
leave. They hope to see Barba-| &
dos again. s
*

*

i: : *
Labourer Injured | $

Gladston Callender, a 40-year-|
old labourer of South District, St.| %

“A
Gearge was detained at the Gen- z
eral Hospital yesterday after he x
was involved in an accident with] %

+
a motor lorry on South Distrier %
Main Road about 4.15 p.m. xs

The Police are making investi- %
gations as to the number of the
lorry and who was the driver at
the time the accident occurred.





(Quick!...putafew drops
of Vicks Va-tro-nol up
each nostril, Irritation




—SOCROOOS

is soothed, stuffiness ' x
goes away fast and you 1%
breathe freely again! x
Â¥,
«+

NOSE DROPS t

viexs VATRO-NOL |





---Just what | need!

Beach

Coats

In plain colours and fig
ured designs. Short ani
long. A really smart buy

Slacks,
Shorts,

Jeans.

cluding Grey, Green,
Brown and Navy. See
all in our - - -



. ra ~
Ce OOOO OOO OV OLS OOSIOVOSSS SAOCOSIOD

In a variety of shades



ASTHMA |
(How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

ya choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma!
Ephazone contains several healing

| agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarth,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@ NE

Sold by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write te:
A. 8, BRYDEN & SONS LTD., s
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.











PLE SSSSPO SOO SELLE SEEPS



PIGSKIN—White Only

CALVY—Browr, Navy, Tan
and Biack.
LIZALD—Navy. Tan, Stone

and Black

from

$17.57



$40.99
HARRISON'S

Broad Street







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———



|



hess
Red,
them

PICNIC SETS

MILLINERY DEPARTMENT



el ll ll el
FOR BEST RESULTS



ans

ae * j
Christian Science ) For 2, 3 and 4 People




















J
*,
a
Reading Roo s ea
mn ing 100 ot ) - USE o . Former Price Now
er Broad i , ‘ a BASKETS......... $36.24 $25.00
i meas s oe aad y \ * PURINA CHOWS .. ‘ ” : oo ae 7 6
esdays, Wednesdays, ridays t % . 48 , ,
(: a gence arenes 0 | me IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS I Abe aac i809 13.00 10. li, 19 & 18 Broad Street
At this FM ees» poor B ute % ATTACHMENT CASE 50 .
the Christian caith with oes te @ H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—LDistributors & x ZIPP CASES 18.68 13.00
the Scriptures by eG ieee 4 a mu le
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Dg eae ae SU |


PAGE SIX roe

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951











em eer RI

THE STRAIN OF BEING A GOVERNMENT SUPPORTER—by C.n-s

So You FEEL, REPRESSED} a igig te
FRUSTRATED AMD PENT uf
TH STRANGE FEELINGS ?
MoM..+ A LITTLE HYPNOTIC,
SLEEP Wiit

\ RELEASE
\youR PSE
/ ~ ~Y







ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

Your skin will be cooler, sweeter... ©
desirably dainty from head-to-toe °
if you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Seep.

y 7 g ia
Be ae MT AA





7 ~
—You c
me Nee ‘ae THE GOVERNMENT






SOCIALISM 'S DEAD BEAT)
AND 1S 4 CORNY RELIC
OF THe LATE 4@â„¢














HAS MADE A









MED BEAUTY SOAP






Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,
Backache, Kidneys Strained?

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up} called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove this.
; ness, Backache, Pains, Swollen Ankles, lo

Oistin Police. Raw Materials’ Supplies Must Be Developed 5.





anagem on



A .
ore zeae time, Kidney uble is the true cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel

like new again. And so certain are the
makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
letely they ask you to try it under a mc sey
ack guarantee. You be the judge. If not
entirely satisfied just return the empty
Package and get your money back,
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemista
and the money back guarantee protects

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
overwork may create an excess of acids
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
80 that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and maintain

ealth and energy.

hy we seme aete: =
Decree Absolute | hip kidneys Doctor's Way

en ANE TEER NIC Ne







cree absolute in the suit*of L. A.
Gibbs, petitioner, and D. I. Gibbs,
respondent.

you, so buy your treatment today. eo
“ ———— . — a Pronounced | a itsry, testers bare acorn by len, Cystexi::*::: |
Want Boys’ "oo saa orm: | Curb On_ Fluctuations rrankuin Mave 27:0, mene nse! Gee | Cystex ESE
Club Building DISPLAY WINDOW In Prices Necessary CHIEF INSPECTOR (22°, ort pronounced de- RRB TESS Gite ehie ee .

‘ie Police at Oistin are looking }, _ THROUGH the sbency of
for a suiable building to wse)as. the West dia © »

London, arrangements. have

T. Frahklin has been

THE FINAL SESSION of the Meeting of Commonwealth 22 to the post of Chiet










; pr

i Boys Club. There aré 12 Boys’ Ministers concerned with Supply and Production was: held Inspector of Police with effect. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. in-

and Girls’ clubs in the island now. of the Dispiny = yen in London on the 27th Septetibe:, The purpose of the meet- from the Ist of June. structed by Mr. H. Lisle Thomas oe

the police have been having Colonial Office, London, for ing was to exchange views and ideas oh the problems that InSpector Franklin is eae ef sae id noe & Sealy were oa a ~ =
week ih Outta eon tte toate Kae on WORRIT Of Barbedes Fr 1 faced the whole Commonwealth on the production and ex- _f.ttte a eas im si Paw wy
of this fishing district do not give | jopember, 1951. change of both raw materials and manufactured goods. was promoted to the rank of ,, Decree nisi was pronounc Nec niin

much trouble. A little more ‘than
a month ago they were being kept
busy rounding up fishermen who
migh: sell sea egg before the
seasons.

shermen of Oistin claim that a
’ weeks ago dynamiting whicity
going on at Birch Béach were*
causing the fish to swim ‘away
from that area, There is no mor2
dynamiting now,

rigures from the Fishery Clerk
at Oistin show that more fish were
being caught during July, Augugt’
and September last year than were
caught this year. This means that
the fishing season last yeat was
better than it was this year, un-
less fishermen were carrying less
fish to the central market,

In July last year there - were
4,490 pounds of fish at the Oistin
market as against 3,357 this year.
in August there Was 3,159 last year
as against the 653 this year. Last
monh the difference was smaller.
In September last year there were
1,626, while this year there ‘were
1,084.

The catches so far this month
are better than during the past
few months. Most ©f the fish
caught were caught in the only

two seine nets of in,

Collet Yunde, A iider of
Oistin whgzewns gome boats him-
self, keepgs-his own market, This

is ‘near ther@istin matket. Yarde





was








can only ‘s@ll $a) aught from his
boats at . © owns one
of the sciemalsy yf)

Every is q@iet At the Christ
Ctturch Altishou: There are 75
inmates, am bof these are
women, 34 then ¢ e other are
children, 223

Arnold u

; speen a post-
man in Christ Chur@h for 32 years
now. During that period he has
been riding more ‘than 18 miles
every day to deliver his letters, but
about twe weeks ago he manafed
to buy a motor eyele and he told
the Advogate yesterday: “It saves
a great deal of energy.”

Postmen get a bicycle alldwance
of $2 9 week and for ‘hese men it
s a har@iiay of riding. Levne
ves hone at shout 8 o'clock
for worlk-enm@ sometimes he does
not finish as delivery until night,

Only th®= postman himself who
has to do-the work knows fuch a
yhing as ¥ More people are
moving info. ‘Tyme Pottom and

}

Evelyn Groves Potes and other
nlaces ond they willbhe.much more
eorrespondence to déliver, he said. |

ee ee

ORANJESTAD CALLS

THE Due S&S. Oranjestad
arrived here yesterday with trans.
shipment -eargo frem Trinidad
which included cotton towels,

piece goods, knitted art silk, rayon
und rubber goods, ang other cloths.
The Oranjestad lef port during
the evening® for Plymouth, Eng-
land, Shévis consigned to Messrs,
S. P. Muséen, Son & @o., Lid.
iY

Hi ree

eR
{" 1s offici@lly announced that M



inasterBeys’ Secondary School, Grenada, has been appoi



This display is being spon-
sored by the Barbados Public-
ity Committee with a view to
publicising the Island in the
United Kingdom.

The layout has been arrang-
ed by. a window. display con-
tractor ‘and the material being

“used thas been provided from
the various exhibits displayed
in the Barbados Booth at the -
British Industries Fair, 1961.

CJ. Permits
Sale Of Land

In the suit of Jacques Hum-
phrey, plaintiff, and Anna Lorra
Spencer, cefendant, The Honour-
able the Vice Chancellor, Sir
Allan Collymore yesterday
granted,..an , application for a
decree for the appraisement and
sale. of

ut) 39 P: larid at Greens, St.

an

(2) Dwellinghouse and i A, 2 R.
land at Greens, St. George. These
are the property mentioned and
set = the Bill of Complaint.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instruc-
ted by Mr. D. A. Banfield of
Hutchinson & Banfield were for
the Plaintiff.



The Registrar’s Report of the
liens affecting the% rty was»
handed in. ‘

In the suit of Edwin’ Lée Ben,
plaintiff and John Wesley Bell,
defendant, an application was
also granted. This was for a
decree for the @ isementand
sale of the Dwellinghouse: and
1 A. 22 P. land at Stewart’s Hill,
St. John. _Thesé are the property
Keane set out_in the Bill
of .Camplaint,

Mr. C, H, Clarke, K.C., instruct-
ed by Hutchinson & Banfield were
for the Plaintiff.

Registrar’s Report of the liens
affecting the above property was
handed in.

In the Court of Ordinary the
Hon. the Chief Judge admitted the
following wills to probate:

James Edward , St. Mi-
chael; Aubrey Fitz Allan / Bishop,
Christ Church; Elizabeth Ann
Moore, St. Michael; Gertrude
Priscilla Niles, Christ Church,

On Probation



«Course
VIVIAN YOUNG) Probation
Officer, St. Vincent, will be

arriving in Barbados on the 18th
of Ovttober, to undergo a three
months’ course of training in
Probation work under Mr
Humphrey Walcott, local Proba-
tion Officer, An allocation of
funds for this purpose has been
approVed under the West Indies
Tea Scheme. whigh is financed
frém Colonial Development and
Weltare Funds,
t

ter Made Chief Inspect

r. Rawle Shelstone Jordan, Head-
nted to

‘he recenthseveated post of Chief In8péctor in the Education Depart-
ment anc{$Qll be taking up duty on 16th November, 1951

BornetreBarbados forty-seven years ago,

\ the Paki Sehool

Mr, Jordan was educated

nd Harrison College from which fast he gained

» TslandStholarship in Classies for three years tenable at Codring-

ton Colle meer.
tr



vel rs later
iplotieay Cambridge.
He VQiSippointed Headmaster



in 1925 ancwserved in this capacity wntil 1946
to Grenada"To assume charge of the ‘Boys’

v Stay > PEK: POS

GOSCOSGSOHEE, |





~- DELIE

\GStShe graduated with B.A, (Durham)—2nd Class. Honours,
obtained the M.A. Degree (Durham) and Teach-

of Bishop’s High School, Tobago,
en he was transferred
ndary Schgol,

eke

S BEDFORD

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g

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ss Low upkeep

es ‘couple of these 110 c. ft. 10/12 ewts, De-
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% - completely painted

% New shipments expected, but at advanced
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cet

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SOO4.402 <
Ve SSGOGSS

SCCECt

CCLUSECOSCES OS S359SSSTSHSSESSONS SOSSESTSSNOOSSSSSSSOSSOL.

. ing sOund and stable ‘economies in
~“both™ producitig ~and’* consumirtg “has



The meeting agreed that, if
efforts to provide rising standards
of living both inside and outside
the Commotiwéalth wére not to be
impeded, it was equally important
both to énsure the continuous de-
velopment of supplies of raw
tmhaterials to keep pice with the
‘expansion of industrial capacity
and to maintain the free flow of
exports of capital goods and other
essential manufactures.

It was generally agreed that
the International Materials
Conference was doing valuable
work in carrying out the func-
tions for which it was set up and
that it should continue to receive
the support of Commonwealth
countries both in arranging
measures for dealing with cur-
rent. shortage and allocation
problems and for such other
matters as might be agreed to
be appropriate. Pakistan and
Ceylon, not being members of
the Central Group or of any of
the Commodity Committees of
the International Materials Con-
ference, expressed no views on
this subject. ,

Production

It was generally agreed that in
the interests of the ewe. and
long term expansion of raw mate.
Yials production and of maintain-

countries there was need to avert
violent price fluctuations. This
applied not only to the prices of
raw haterials, but also to those
mufactured goods. The
range of prices and purchasing
arrangements should be such as
would. encourage long term pro-
duction ~ withowit’ discouraging
consumption. é
(The Pakistan representative
reserve the position of his Deie-
gation on this sub-paragraph).
The Meeting reviewed the pos-
sibilities of increasing supplies of
raw materials available to the
nonwealth and recognised the
importance of Commonwealth
prodtcing countries increasing
thei* production of raw materials
sO. asito meet the requirements of
consuming countries.
is noted with satisfaction that
in several Commonwealth countries

- plans were well advanced for ex-

panding supplies of certain mate-

+wials::which were in particularly

short
zing;
nickel,

In these materials the Com-
monWealth made a_ substantial
contribution not only in meeting
its oWn neéetis but f the
rest of the world as Well. Never-
theless a great deal more re-
quired to be done and could be
done, but the material factor
towards achievement was the
provision of capital equipment
without Which, in fact, no early
increase could be obtained.

It was agreed that arrange-
ments shauld bq made for the
practical measures necessary for
thesé, developments to be pur-
sued jin discussion between indi-
vidual countries,

More Essential Goods

The Meeting ‘recognised the
need for continved and increased
supplies of capital «and other
essential goods both for the eco-
nomic development of Common-
wealth countries, having rq@gard
to their different stages of de-
velopment, and for stimulating
the. contribution which they

supply
tungsten,

including copper,
manganese and





DEPENDABLE
DURABLE
ECONOMICAL







coula make towards intreasing
supplies of raw materials. It took
note of the fact that, despite the
limitations which the progress of
rearmament and the present
shortage of cértain materials im-
posed upoh the United Kingdom's
exports in this field, the United

Sergéant on Sth November, 1945,
three years later to the rank of
Sergeant Major and Inspector on
Ist April, 1950. Since August 1950,
he has been acting as Chief
Inspector.



the suit of 1. W. Kirton, petitioner
and W. A. Kirton, respondent, and
E. Ingleton, co-respondent.

Mr. W. W. Reece K. C, instruct |

ed by Carrington & Sealy were

for the petitioner.

Kingdom hoped to maintain these News from St. Joseph and St. Andrew

exports at thé 1950 level.

It was also noted that the
present causes of Supply difficul-
ties were likely to bear less
heavily upon the exports
United Kingdom consumer goods,
supplies of which in Many parts
of the Commonwealth assisted im
the improve Of living étand-
ards and aS a netessaiy
incentive to preduction,

Arrangements were Agreed
upon for the fuller exchange of
information and for facilitating
deliveries of United Kingdom ex-
ports to Commonwealth coun-
tries,

Salvation Army
Major Leaves Today

Major A. E. Moffett was given
a splendia farewell at the Salva-
tion Atmy Hall, Reed Street last
Sunday. Large ¢rowds turned out
for all three services and many
sincete expressions were made of
the ota life ne ancvake ae
even and a half years he
s worked ‘in-the Barbados Divi-
sion. Major Moffett will be leav-
ing the island for his new
appointment as Divisional Com-
mander for Trinidad Division.
Major and Mrs. Underhill will
arrive’ in the island by the s.s.
Colombie on Sunday 14th. A pub-
lic welcome will be accorded the
Mejor and_ his wife on Thursday
tober 18th, at 8 p.m. in the
Salvation Army Hall at Reed
Street. The public are cordially
invited,





Labour Commissioner
On Observation Course

Arrangemenis’ shave been made
for Mr, C..G.. Huggins, Labour
Commissioner de: te of St.
Vincent to be atta tO the La-
bour Depattment im this Colony
on a course ‘of O) for &
period of three y

Mr. Huggins, who just com-

leted a similar e6urse in Trini-

d, arrived in Barbados on Oc-
tober 7.

More Technical Workers

‘ON September 23, 1951, His
Excellency the Go assented
to a Resolution giving the Board
of Industrial Training the author-

to award 48 Apprenticeship
rsaries annually. Formerly the
Board could award but 24 bursaries
a year, and this 100% intrease
will go some way to meeting the
demand for more trained technical
workers,

An Egg For 14 Cents!

. Tomatoes and beets are at pre:-
ent diffieult tq, obtain, Eggs are
algo very scaree and vendors are
asking the black market price of
14 cents each for them. ~

Miss V) Jones of the Green
Grocers told the Advocate yes-
terday: “I am getting more garden
vegetables this month than last
Month. The supply is improving,
but bett roots and tomatoes are
still very scarce.”



LWA



ROCK CRUSHING AT

'S
115

GAGGS HILL HELD UP

WORK at the rock-crusher in Gaggs Hill, had to be cur-
tailed from Friday last, because of a breakdown in one of
the parts. One of the labourers at this crusher said “the
part broken, can’t be replaced easily and work may be dis-

continued for about a week,

Eyery time there is intense heat
or continuous rains, snakes can be
seen about the Burke’s Village,
Surinam Village, or Church Vil.
lage areas. There was brilliant
sunshine on Thursday, and the
thermometer was showing 89°F in
the shade. Two snakes came out.
in search of water and were seen
“in Burke’s Village crossing the
highway. Both got away uhhurt.

a * *

A Certain Barbados Cricketer
who is a Very safe éatch, returned
to Barbados after a cricket tour
with s prize for the highest num-
ber during the tour. A
ericket\fan on seeing this cricketer
on Thursday last, gave him a
lovely “St. Joseph Breadfruit”,
with the explanation that it was
a present for his safe catching
during the tour.

a LJ

A strong cricket team including

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Adzil Holder, Barbados, Empire |

and former Goodwill C.C. lef:

arm spinner, and captained by big. |

fast bowler Ashton Blackman,
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morrow to do battle against a
Belleplaine team, which will in-
clude Conrad Hunte, Barbados
number one batsman. Both teams
will be sporting several good
players ahd the game should pro-
vide plenty of thrills.
* .

*

When a visit to the St. Andrew
Police Boys’ Club was made on
Thursday evening with the Club
only 24 hours in progress, about
18 boys between the ages of 12
an@ 14 were jubilant. Two boys
were playing table tennis, while
others looked on, or matched
dominoes. This Boys’ Club was
opened on* Wednesday last and
alréady some of the boys are pro-
gressing in table tennis.

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sce TEE
SA “URDAY, GCTOBER 13, 1951







Our Readers Say

Barbadian Butcher, Rock, S.Lukes are all e ;
iffers as far as this cricket is 1 men ments
To The Editor, The Advocate— concerned. And now for me to :

Six.—1 read with disgust a suggest a team to do battle
sarcastic letter, written by one against the City. If the selectors
J. C. Olivier of Belmont, Trinidad, can carry two left 2rm spinners
and published in a ‘Trinidad on their team; this is where I'd
Newspaper under the caption come in, otherwise. Sobers de-
“Listening to B’dian accent like serves his place: My team. St.
solace On a dental visit.” Hill, (Danes), Miller, (St Augus-

Olivier writes with reference to tine’s); DePeiza, (S.J. Baptists);
the recent deportation drive and Maloney, (St. Catherine); Belle,
is particularly imeensed beeause (G. Park); Blackman, (Roman's);
a “Barbadian legislature threat- Walcott, (pon Todd,

ed to take 5 i inion); ‘aptain, Sobers ;
poe te rrinidadie ae ereir stent): . ‘Trotman, (Camb.); J. aint Objects and Reasons of the matter he hoped that they would

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY at their meeting of Thurs-
day passed with an amendment, the Bill to make provision
for the execution of works necessary to prevent and con-
trol flooding and inundations caused by excessive rains
and by high tides and by reason of the low level of various
places, causing inconvenience to persons and injury to
health and property and to authorize the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to take all reasonable steps in con-
nection therewith. :

entry of Trinidadians.” i P

enough’. Further he states ‘a Estwick, (Danes); or. V. [ pode Rage in August 1949 as appreciate that after the coming
Trinidadian stricken with wan- (Cambridge.) iderabl Navy 2208. are was Se being - of We Comment: eae
derlust will no sooner think of VERNON FENTY. [onsiderable flooding of the areas ‘Board, several roads were raised,
Viking Bavtades ie tie ae 210 81. adjacent to the Constitution resulting in storm waters being

River and the districts adjoining emptied on spots that were nor-
Halls Road, Belmont Road and mally perfectly good for
Queen’s Park, with consequential habitation.

loss of life and property. On the other hand, there» were

The owners of land and houses SOme places which were never
Rule. He wouldn’t hear of Vene- SIR,—On behalf of the als in certain of those areas were Suitable for people to live, Be-

pe:
zuela, for instance, deporting and Publicity ‘Sub-Committee of warned of the tential fore areas were declared unfit, he
Trinidadians, who may have tthe S.P.C.A. we would like to if similar cabaa ones rage hoped that every effort would be
found their way there, in a simi- thank you most sincerely for your and housenolders were advised to Made to go through the gullies
lar manner in which other peo- generous co-operation during An- remove. from the | immediate 99d clear the existing wells or
ple effect their entry into Trini- imal Welfare Week. vicinity of the areas most likely Sink some as a means of relieving
dad. Preposterous, he’d say! Our friends have shown their to be disastrously affected. some of the storm waters which
He writes, “It is easy to trace a sympathy and interest by con- came in from the country areas,
Barbadian by his speech, as the tributing their time, money and Houses Removed as there were “places which, al-
criminal by his finger prints. Lis- gifts in kind and we are confident Some houses were moved to though not considered flood areas,
tening to his accent is as much that the cause has benefited con- the Government Housing area, ‘t was even impossible to drive
solace as an impending visit to siderably. but in spite cf repeated warnings *!0ng after a few inches of rain.
a dental parlour. This is no de~ _HYLDA TUCKER (Chairman) other persons have re-erected
terrent to his garrulity as he is CECILE WALCOTT, Hon. Secre- houses in the danger areas,
fond of regaling his hearers with tary and Treasurer. whilst others have not heeded the
of his Appeals and Publicity Sub-Com- warnings given.



employment that he would of

going to bed with his boots on.” :
It is very obvious that Olivier Thanks

has never heard of the Golden To the Editor, the Advocate.

human

Bill Necessary

Mr. A. B. 3. Lewis (L) said

the. glorious traditions ” It is therefore ;
island home and impressing on mittee considered advisable to provide ee eee ee Seeaatan aed
them that the sun shines’ 6H Mo BARBADOS §.P.C.A. Legislative authority whereby it v Tie ®

complimented the Government on
bringing it down.

There were people in this island
who felt that something could be
done to prevent the flood areas
from flooding, He remembered
that even early in the regime of

; Sir Grattan Bushe in his speech
as well as the growing of certain from the throne he said that the

81Y Government had under considera-

@ From Page 1 3 contains provision’ under which ti ny ivati a
but he is reported to be anxious houses already on the land can entre seekers 7 ta
to know what the prospects were be removed and the _ further ul ;

9. 10. 51.

Churchill

will be possible to undertake cer-
tain works which it is expected
will lessen the dangers of flood-
ing in those areas.

It was also considered advis-
able to prohibit the erection of
houses in portions of such areas

other spot beside Barbados.”
Tripe! Utter nonsense! Why is
he so hypocritical that he has not
even been mindful of his own peo-
ple’s short-comings. What about
their sing-song. accent and their
inability to pronounce. words
properly. What about their chief
topic — STEEL BANDS and
CALYPSO ! Ugh !
CLEVE JONES.



ed j t r E nothing h. 5
we ‘ eee next year for additional assistance. erection of houses prohibited. In He felt Shat Bareennens on
Oakes 10. Sources said Gaitskell asked for such cases reasonable compensa- being given the authority to de-

800,000 tons of U.S. steel to help tion will be paid for any injury clare flood areas uninhabitable,
fulfill Britain’s rearmament and caused thereby. was leaving them to take the line
other economic programmes but The Bill is drafted so as to of the least resistance.
revealed he could get no guaran. enable the provisions to be appli- He hoped that steps would be
tee as to how much would be sent. Cable to any area declared by the taken to prevent flooding rather
SIR,—Since my return from This is also the case of the other Governor-in-Executive Commit- than to prohibit the area from
the Third General Meeting of Atlantic nations needing steel and ‘ee to be a flood area and is not being used.
CITC in Ciudad Trujillo I have other vital materials. Sources said restricted to the areas herein be- The Bill was then given its
ead your editorial of September ~he French Government is in ex- !°T¢ mentioned. second reading. It eventually went
9th entitled “Tourism”. I gather gctly the same predicament and No Recurrence into Committee and was passed
therefrom that there was strong French Finance Minister, Rene . Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) in mov- With an amendment to section 10.
objection to the selection of Mr. Mayer who also visited Washing- ing the second reading of the Bill
M. E. Cox as observer at this jon and Ottawa, is currently up Said that every honourable mem- Amendment
meeting, chiefly because he has against problems of carrying out ber would agree that it was the
been an outspoken opponent of France's Atlantic Pact rearm- duty of Government to do some-
tourism. ament obligations, waging war 'in thing to prevent a recurrence of
Speaking for the delegates, I 5 ») Waging what took place during the 1949 r ; .
; ¢ ; ; Indo-China and trying to stem the The Section reads:
may say that knowing this we seaiw sate flood. If Government had how- (1) No compensatto hall b
considered the selection a happy Serites Tuite hier tha _ ever taken upon itself to pass this payable in a ee iy ~ the
one, as who would not prefer tO ciorated arms deli hdl ¢ ate legislation before the 1949 disas- fojjowing provisions in ye on
try to make a believer out of a Gp; bts taba “ "Ge a 5 °- ter, it would have been said by area, namel rate
skeptic. There is more rejoicing Chima obtained by General Jean many that Government was tak- which— y provision
fn Heaven you know. De rghit De Tassigny, French ing away the rights of the people. (a) prohibits or restricts buildin
Mr. Cox \was a very interested Commander in Chief, in Indo- ‘This matter had been engag- operations permanently on che
observer from beginning to end China, that Mayer clearly saw ing the attention of Government ground that by reason of the
of all sessions, At the final session little or no hope of further U.S. for sometime «nd it had now be- situation or nature of the
he stated publicly that he had @conomic aid for the French re- come necessary for the Govern- land, the erection of dwellings
not in the past been a believer @Mament effort except from the ment to do away with tenantries thereon would be likely to in-
in the regional or any other ap- Mutual defence funds, whose off- like Delamere which was usually volve danger or injury to
proach to tourism. ‘The discus- shore purchases orders will have flooded after a heavy rainfall. health or to the life and
sions to which he had listened to be largely shared with Italy and The principle contained in the safety of the inmates of such
had completely changed his out- Other Atlantic countries. Bill was such that he did not dwellings; or
look and he was returning to Bar- _ They said Foreign and Finance think honourable members would (pb) prohibits (otherwise than by
bados. firmly determined to Ministers in Ottawa came increas- wish him to dilate on the merits way of prohibiting buildin
recommend partigipation, by Bar- ingly to the conclusion that neces- $s the Bill ee soe hr ree operations) the use of land
bados in the regional @ffort. oon te eae cae aout ro macs. {0 hve authority to the See ees to inealth
Human nature being what it 1s, 1 “military defence experts large- Government to prohibit people or to the life and safety of
. Se postin, ea ie y without taking into considera- from living in — = persons resorting thereto or
xcellenc e = r their
ed some ve more closely con- tion how the . economies and which were not safe fo’

, e way of restricting building
nected with the tourist business, finances of European Atlantic na- Pe. wu the Ba no Set ites eet Uae ok ined by
as you suggest, that pees Oe. Hoge oe ae aeee “that was must do something aa 4 — far as may be necessary for
oat oF a vmaat interest? the reason why the Committee of those who could not help them-

preventing such danger or
"i selves.
Very truly yours, 12 “wise men” was created at *“,).
a ee

injury.
The Bill was an important one (2) the fact that any land was
LAW,
Executive Secretary.

Ovtawa to try to see how the ¢-om the point of view of the used or capable of being used for
Interim Tourism Committee,



A Good Choice

To the Editor, the Advocate.

This amendment was moved by
Mr. G. H. Adams and accepted by
Mr, F. L. Walcott.

any

finances and economies of Euro- ¢ommunity as a whole. In_ it, the erection of dwellings prior to
pean Atlantic Nations could sup- provision was made for the Di- the commencement, of this Act,

Kent House, port the present rearmament pro- yector of Highways and Trans- shall not be taken into account in
P.-O.-S., Trinidad. gramme, t port to enter certain places and the assessment of compensation
11.10.51. He pointed out that the report carry on, certain works. It was and no account shall be taken of

sane ait will be discussed at the November a short Bill which he believed the rental value of such land.
BCL Team Atlantic Council meeting in Rome. every honourable member had (3) Sie SERRE ES ne ane
To the Editor, The Advocate— He said Eisenhower expected at given his attention and he was rae of ot ' ane . ot oe el
SIR, — Please permit me space this meeting to urge still greater sure that the members of the a “i sonone JS e
in your widely read Newspaper yearmament effort by all Atlantic Opposition would be among the © ee i aie
thag T may commesit, 00S SON mavens wits teat oe oe Executive Committee has declared
team, suggested by “Lampitt” in ¢raining and arming of reserve Protection oor ate ge aaa Mak ean ane
the Sunday Advocate dated OC- forces needed to support and re- Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said he lang have been approved by both
tober 7. 4 place active forces in the field in had much pleasure in supporting frouses of the Legislature in re-
When ever it comes to teaM- the event of aggression. the Bill as it was necessary at snoct thereof and it is proved to
Sieking, you Cee re eiiead They said Atlantic Defence times to protect people from the satisfaction of the Governor-
prises: but this team have caused Ministers realize that present re- themselves. From his seat on

: ; ‘sed oe in-Executive Committee that the
too many. I am wondering how “Lampitt” didn't suggest he adequate in the event of aggres-

i thi re os cae, BB a tn building in such ares was given
could open the innings, use OTe t served people due notice prior to suc anaes
new ball and. in addition to keep= te ead that this problem â„¢must food areas after the Government tion to the effect that no building
ing wickets, field third man to “"y1'). jointed out that Snyder as- had spent large sums of money to should be erected thereon, no com-
wie owe bee sisted by William Martin, Chair- nether — ee pensation. shall Pe payable jo re.

iin view of the fact that, Lam man of the Federal Reserve Board yo things which must be borne area, the erection et which. Wes
best ‘available, i wil say Cane ar oteen: oa by na eae in mind. For Serene oe bets 5 begun after due notice was given

: itt” w ton and Ottawa meetings to make owner-occupiers of Tand who ha foresaid.

pred ane i ota mae ee clear they felt the U.S. budget owned po resided there for ae Adams’
ee bis captaincy. A look_at his cannot go much _ higher and that
team: Graham of G. Park at European Atlantic countries can- Jang who rented
number five when he is an open- not next year expect much, if any, to erect houses.
fing batsman, O. Graham captain jmcrease in aid for their eco-
at number six; Corbin No. 7 nomies. U.



was set up for dealing, with this section.
Il day...:





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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HOUSE PASS “FLOOD WORKS” BILL |

amendment was
years. There were also owners of that the words ‘whether before or
it out\for people after the passing of this act” be

inserted after the word “declara-
He said that when the authority tion” in sub-paragraph 4 of the

PAGE SEVEN







—_—_ enim
|

Large Crowd Attend
Political Meeting

ONE OF THE LARGEST CROWDS to attend a polit-
ical meeting in Queen’s Park, was present last night when
the Barbados Labour Party held a meeting in the Steel
Shed. It was in support of the candidature at the next
General Election, of Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. T. O. Bryan
for the St. Michael’s constituency and Mr. A. E. S. Lewis
for the City. i

Mr. Bryan told his listeners that
three years ago when he was re-
‘turned to the House of Assembly
along with Mr. Cox, he was a
proudeman. He was-proud because
they were giving, what he had
been waiting and ae for, an
opportunity to do something tan-
mnt for tik people: Since that
election much water had flowed
under the bridge. Conditions in

Children grow up
strong and healthy
on

for the Labour candidates.

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis said that he
had heard it was being said that
he was not coming back and there-
fore they did not have to consid-
er him at all. Deep down in the
hearts of the people who said so,
however, was the knowledge that
they would have to consider him,
“Even if you do not give me most
of the votes,” said Mr, Lewis, “you |



eae 4 — ee alge are ag Rae to send me back | Virol provides all the essen-
worldwide hai chan, and to the House.” | sot t . ;

changed rapidky, changed, he He said that he had taken an/| tial ingredients that growing
would say, for the worst econom- interest in politics longer than he | children need. It is a highly
ically . cared to tell. He had gone around | concentrated health food that

The Barbados Labour Party with political meetings with Dr, Dun- |
its protege the Barbados Workers can O’Nea),
Union, had tackled some very im- ‘ |
portant measures. The record Water, Housing |
whieh the Union had as regards Mr. Lewis said that the people |
moues and conditions of service to of St. Michael had no regrets
the Worker was an enviable one, about the representation they had
For instance, if they compared got and what the Government had
the position of the ricultural done for them in the past three
labourer today with what it was years. They could not do every-
some years ago they would see thing in three years. “You may |
what a change had taken place. not have water at your door, but
In the field of education the La- your friend in the country who
bour Party Government had in- has to walk about three or fur
Sova the Island Scholarships, miles is the concern of the G
providing one for each faculty for ernment too, You have the Hous-
boys and had also provided one ing Scheme at the Pine and the
for girls. Bay, and a lot of things which you
Not only had they done this have to thank the Labour Party
but they had increased the value directly for.’ The City too, he
of the scholarships so as to assist pointed out had got some benefits.
the students in coping with the He had come there that night
cost of living. Referring to other to tell them that he was going to
achievements of the Party hetold represent them and might even
the crowd that if they looked at have to offend some people on
the policy and programme which their behalf.
the Party had instituted about a He was askin
decade ago they would realise even have to off
that quite a lot of work had been on their behalf,
done. He was usking them on the basis
He had time and again given of the representation he had giv-
them an account of his work in en them to return him. He had
the House. He had told them brief- kept their politics clean though
ly the part he had played in im- most peopte in the world would
plementing the road programme, tell them that politics could not
water supply, ete. This year alone be kept clean. He would suggest

helps build strong bones,
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Children love the flavour of
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get the utmost benefit from
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2



them and might
end some people



ten miles of tenantry roads_had to them to tell those who say to
been done as compared wit! or them that he was out, “let him SHAMPOO

that thinketh the standeth take
heed lest he falls.”

Mr. M. E. Cox said that most of
his listeners must have heard him
when he was giving notice of the
meeting, expressing the wish to
have 100,000 people attending and
they had turned out.

He thought he was correct in
saying that peyer had so many
people turned out to a political
meeting in the park before,

That was an indication of the
@ On Page 9

CELEBR ATED
FIREWORKS

A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

4 in days gone by. It was the Par-
ty’s intention that every tenantry
road be put in order and water
installed.

They now had Adult Suffrage
wihich would be made use of for
the first time, but he wanted to
warn them that the system of try-
ing to buy out one was still in
vogue.

There was still that danger but
when they went to the box they
would be alone with God and it
was their bounden duty to vote



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; ; ‘ ‘ Canon Crashers .., Butterfly Twinklers

Radium Dazzlers

“Witch’s Cauldrons ....Monster Fountains

..,. Crackers ... Jack-in-the-box

.... Mt. Vesuvius .... Erierald Cascades
...-Dizzle Dazzle .... Wheels

.... Broadcast Spangles .».. Roman Fans ' ¢
....Forge Fires .... + Candles

...Emerald Cascades ¢ ... Butterfly Twinklers

.... Rockets Assta,

....Mines with Serpents
.... Crackers .,.. Reman Candles Asstd.

Jovck-in-the-box
....Tviangle Wheels
.,.,Bouquet of Gerbs

.... Emerald Cascades
....Col, Roman Candles

;-+- Wheels
....- Streamline Rockets

$1.08

. ...Devil-among-Tailors
«,..-Bright Roman Candles
eee fo ene soo ¢ ‘va ‘Devil-eeneng: Sefer 4
ay Ne .... Jdack-in-the-Box
21} Bright Rockets es ‘Seinen Candles Asstd. $ i.

....Dynamines
....-Jack-in-the-Box .,..Jack-in-the-Box

$1.80

3 ae Star Bombs .,, Bouquet of Gerbs
Stas ¢ -Golden Rain
ot ae re _...Bombs 2e. each
ged Whitly ‘Twirlers l6¢ ....Matches Ge. box
....Mt, Vesuvius
... Sparklers 14e. box

Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send

it in and we will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES

§ 2GUEGD-¢GGGLGGGGGDGDGDOGEDIGGOOGPR
UESRARAEESRREEEE EE EES ESAS EIFS








PAGE EIGHT

MICKEY MOUSE



BY WALT DISNEY





















‘NEVER MIND THE

NTRODUCTIONS ....

GET MB OUT OF HERE!
om,

MAKE A NICE
SPECIMEN FOR YOUR
COLLECTION, DOC!




On ne ee pe

ee ee

THE LONE RANGER

Twas ticaty suet
“TaS WABEHOUSE IS

J TPZ f{ vice TRAPPED] GATES CAUGHT US HERE, TIED US
- XT HAPPENED ? 77 ar c7_AN' SE



T THE WAREHOUSE ON
rp

rN. ¢ “e)) ))
ec. .

VS fa _—~—

JOHNNY HAZARD

ao 2
2



F Lap TO HAVE You
ABOARD, BABE... NOW
EARN YOUR KEEP/

HAR / OUR TIGER
CAT LOOKS MORE
LIKE A SOGGY







APOLOGIES WILL AVAIL
YOU NOTHING, TABBY /

NOW TELL YOUR GANG...
TO DROP THEI

USE ‘EM, TN,7. / USE ‘EM
AS A CAZAVAN TO HAUL OUR
TREAGURE BACK TO
CIVILIZATION /

7
SOME ARSENAL, Eb,
YOHNNY <.. ONLY
VHAT VE DO WITH
THESE PEOPLE
NOw 2

SJOUNNY AND T.NT. BRING TABRIZ ASHORE,
POSITIONING HER AS A SHIEL



HMM, THE TIGER TABRIZ
BECOMES THE MEWING
TABBY CAT,..YOHNNY SURE
TURNED THIG INTO A
THREE-RING CIRCUS /

mo

jot ’
i 7 My ote
Nis J Tp ieee)
) = _- © \ 4 |
" yy \ bem leet _| \
: y PA 7
’ -

Jee
|



alt

BY A RAYMOND



N wie PHB Geolwos
WTH ACTIVITY...




1 OF THE SUADOWY FIGURE OUTS/0E|

«, RIB KIRBY RESTLESSLY FACES
OF HWS BEDROOM...

JEFF KING
THe









4
COULD 8& TELLING
mMER / to





AND iN ANOTHER ROOM DOWN THE MALS,
LEILA STAFFORD SLEEPS...



“=a” See

THE PHANTO! :

~ 4 a0 Oc ged (tate ~



BELIEVE ME,| DIDN'T MEAN TO

M00 @NGRED UPA LOTOR TROUBLE CAUSE. TROUBLE. NOW I CAN
SCARING THE JUNGLE PEOPL! GO HOME

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only |
EEE



Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!



L

HORNIMAN’S

For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. TEA

NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neyraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired museles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.







gp LISTEN
FOLKS!

= ee

Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific preseription containing
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, scaly FRET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS
time or your money back,







{f You want to keep Food
Fresh id improve your
Cooking use....

IRAP

THE MIRACLE HYGIENIC
FOOD WRAP

Buy a Roll To-day From
Your Grocer

H. JASON JONES
& 60, LD,
are =

——$—$—$——

=
3







USUALLY NOW {f

USUALLY NOW i
Tins Evaporated Milk 29 27 Bottles O'Keefes Beer 26 20 |
Tins Grape Fruit Juice 24 22 #£Tins Heinz Soup 31 28
Pkgs. Lux Flakes (Large) 50 47 _ Bottles Gordons Gin 250 230 |



D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

nbnnaats i ala
sa ssa aoe



aa — See Sa SS SSS

NEW AFRICAN PRINT

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

Beautiful Patterns



The Daily Telegraph

at the Advocate Stationery
It comes from England by Air:
And it's only 4 days old.

Ya
the price

of other English papers by Air,
the subscription is only £10 per
year. Book your copy now with
Ian Gale
“io Advocate Co,, Ltd.
Editor's Office











SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951
























































































































THANKS

repaired while you wait.
Denture Repair Service.

———



Square Deal
Removed from





; i
| py ;
ADS FOR RENT PURLIC SALES | Harbour Log B’do> Waterworks POLITICAL MEETING
_ e |
mot _ per agaty tine ot week-dayt e @ From Page 5 s
| 2 Ss per agate line on Sundays, se ' l
Minimum charge $1.59 on week-days ; is most uncomforta enetra- @ From Page 7 Worms ¢ s people to which he
HOUSES and $1.40 on Sundays ” In Carlisle Bay Gimeno pr gpa a ae ippreciation of the work that had had sub bed his help made pos-
: SALE Sch. Zita Wonit ' s.. realigned along a higher level â„¢Sibeen done by the Labour Party, sible by their having elected him
ESPERANZA- On St, James’ sea coast bow. ‘Harriet Waliaker. adh. Woncectui Rose Ootlage, 23 at its loWOR point |r eee nae tne ae eee i ee eee
a % 8 milés from town. Fully furnished REAL ESTATE Gcunselior, Sen. Cyeioramé O.. SER. it hy : ee, a3 at its io point| Party and the hope that the Party He thought that people would
” ore oe IE OS eter. Dan =, 10.814 wert - anime wh Birms D.. seb o Game ce en eee © i would return with an overWhelm- agree with him that on many oc-
—én i) FF. Smith, Seh ainbow M Sch °< » wh is undesirable. 1 j t ~acion wh he t Book of
cents @ . . Ww. i. tuntels rz R : x ing majovity, easions en put a
HOULE—“hicleworin”. “From October | gee Ty One property containing |W ocieen, “Boh.” Sei eee. eee Sexwell Airport He wanted to say that the plot Reference before the House for the
18th. on W Main Road, containing | rooms, breakfast sean, tolldh. ane, cr. Helipin AAMT ? Feline, Seh Additional fire protection ha«|to assagsinate him had fizzled out extension of the water supply in
2 bedtooins, dining and drawing rooms.) sere land, orehare. Dial 3467 "| Merion Beil Waite, M.V, TB. Radar. been inVestigated on site with the|@nd those who had plotted were St. Michael, some members would
nahh hunie- G> aee thier ee | 12.10.51. |B Yi! ARPIVALS Fite Officer. The new water sup-|0W standing aghast with their criticise and say “you are doing
io ae. 5 pe ae | Wenner merece . ‘A WONITA, 69 tons net. Capt. Ply from Fort George is giving | mouths wide open knowing not everything for St. Miehael.”
i “ ade 6 TE Wedreedas tree from Trinidad the Airport an ample and assured | “hat was the next move to make Mr. Cox went on to speak of
ora Allsopp leaves HIGHWINDS, Cattle Wash, Bathsheba | 1951, by Courtesy Garage. W GLOUDTA S., 52 tons net, Capt . * “| the achievements of the Labou:
948 convertible 2 . . by wrtesy Garage, Whitgt Park ~ supply at ‘ ne ac ents r
late residence. Dash |, Bank nee ie, From Ist December and Onward. Dis! | Rood, for one 1) wietT. Vauxteell 1a s re Pager ee ch Pt ot ee ee Something Tangible Party. He pointed out that. some
. lock this evening App Qure 2630. —2e | : NJ . 2854 tons net
lgrim Holiness Church and thence 13.10.58—8n. ; Ge een ol Fire. Carjcan Hatetholif, from Trinidad ‘ Visitors He was not there asking them people were saying that the Gov-
the Westbury Cemetery. Frien@®} “ CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Sports Model | ., SUNSET VIBW Bungalow | Cet 1 10.0b—an | . Mr. J. W. Norris, C.B.E, Chie! |"or*any votes that night because ernment was Fesponsible for the
Edith ‘Hackett (Sister); Erastus |S. Re tyes, perfect condition. Phohe | Ooms ‘and aii conventences Nediate | "HOUSBScA eaten 8 CANAHIAN RedverructoR Ispecting Engineer of the Crown |%¢ Was sure that the electors of cost of living but there was no
& Fitzherbert Hackett (Nephews) | 4915 or 4276 during business hours. | pessestion. For particulars Dial e | haben te aa he eee, prices from ties wat, GUN, “Adasen. toe he Agents for the Colonies, visited t) St. Michsel realised that for the evidence whatever to support such
Christopher Hackett (Brother-in- 13.10.51—2A. 12.10.01—an. | Gardens, Dayrella Road. Pine ot oe Leent . ” ‘Waterworks Office * September | Pkt time something tangible had an accusation and it was entirely
law. pone Nee Fenner aanepeens | ON, G8 Mate oa and} M.V. Poseidon, 981 tons net, Capt on septembet |been done in the interest of the talse.
CAR—Oné Woidiey 8 H.P. 198 M ; Spots at Maxwell. |, 7 12th regarding expedit he s
On October 12, 1951, Scleon Car in perfect ¢endition, Fon ary ot ae Lawrence |For particulars about building, selling | Q™ye*sn for Raremaribo ng ing 'he sup
ANKER: Octoner, 12, HBB, va ad ; : B | or buying Phone B.A. Brooks at B83, | q.5\94,, ORANJEBTAD, 2.854 tons net .ply ef material from Great Britain
Mrs. Lillian Branker. Funeral L. Toppin. J. B. Leslie & Co. Ltd., 4.7 S51—t fn. Remy leave Phone Number or Address ye egret ek i and elsewhere.
F Tiedgetoen - niet neil (. will contact yo Pe .. 5. T's D. ;
the above residence at 4.30 p.m. 13.10.51—t.f.0, ; ven 825 and S09 for } rinida At the uest of th :
aaiey Sot Be Anne's Church, CARS=1950 Hilt Sal in excellent | Urn! Sedtear San canon and , : et, $ ee ee the General’ Hospital eee
= e r o | eahitin di: nail oo a’ *
Dees? Bitend. | wrence, Eus.| condition only 10,000 miles, Austin Aste] Cining FOOm, ideal for a couple. Gooc | Offers in writing are invited for the | a party consisting of the Assis*ant | Rt es rei re Te a ee ae
+ a first class condition 13,500 miles, ing, garage required | purchase and removal of a dwdliing ~ Mat \ ONTREAL, AUSTRatIA, NEW tty ys
race, Oscar. Leroy Branker (Sons) | standard Vanguard in good order 18,000 { (univ fo Mra. 1. teh. Beach | house Known as “Wakefield” aback of [ ] jatron and 21 Nurses were showr | = MONUTENG ‘LINE, LIMITED raat =
— ae Wacken: miles. Phone 4316, Cole & Co. Ltd. Villa, Prospect, St. James. |the Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold round the old steam Belle Pump (MANS. Line)
children). 1510.51 12.10.é1—4n. eens fT Meee cht ae We fala ing Station on September 29th.
a ee ‘ ie eres ee | i aecepted up Dp an ARRIVAL y eS S.S. “Poet r YE “hedulec » 2 y z
EWIS—On October 12th, 1951, at the |, CARS: Vaukhali 12 hp. Overhauled, Peri Appl oe rae | eeleing Ath inet. The purcharer wit ON THURSDAY } Se er Toe ca ae Sone Seaast deplaniber “28th, | “aan sae aaa ponnngee te
General Hospital, St, Michael Celes- | Painted and in A-1 condition. Standard} piione goae. coe Prey Te Gl eke [the Re eee GOWN And comove | From FRRTO RICO . Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October | % Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
tine Lewis of Melrose, St. Thomas, |® h.p 1947 in perfect order, new tyres. Y ie ling’ House from the premises | Cuthbert McDonald Taylor 0- S NEWS FLAS 10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma | & Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailirg
Funeral leaves Seventh day Adventist a November 1951. Inspection | Fr yee AIOA . October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, | Friday 19th inst.
Chureh, King Street at 4 p.m. to-da: F ' } . ¥ delaide ‘Spencer, Robert Cecil, eee cat wriving at Trinidad about November | > The M.V. MONEKA will accept
See eee 7] Cowarde ab noewuse 33.1052 | ANNOUNCEMENTS. Signed BOARD OF DIRECTOR, | fisie Sheppard ee 4 |) 1052 ANNUALS ist and Barbados November 2th |} cargo and Passengers for Domin-
Mrs. Charles Hope, Miss Mildred In addition to general cargo this) and St. Kitts. Sailing date to
Lewis, Mir ‘Oe tow eo Mr CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door | Per HPRBERT WILLIAMS, From MARTINGUE— } 1952 DIARIES a veusel has ainple space for chilled and | % iea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Martin Lewis, Mrs. Aldra Burnett. , Svloons. Excellent condition. 1 y hen” Wtktiin | Arde ene renee Lecete St: SHEATH KNIVES hard froaen cargo, ot |e Botnet
New York Papers please copy mi 1 1947 ae ra Drive To meet numerous réequésts of our Pre TRINIDA THE GAME. GF JACKS Cargo Tees ornaiitves wt nae 1 % 2 awit SCHOONER OWNERS
eee ‘ased . ua Nc Pl N Den, " | Lad tr hipment at inidad to 7 sc
TUART—On Octobe 1a JuBl, at his | Saloon A-1 condition. Execllent fur] eustomers, we have opened a section) PROPERTY AT NAVY GARDENS—A Gitten, G. Fitewerald, L. rene ASSORTED PLIERS 1 tee Guana Leswaid wnat Windwerd | 8 ASSOCIATION (INC)
residence Fair View, 'C ‘Chureh, | hire service. for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants, | delightfully cool and —_ comfortable | N. PVSFhule, 1 Hampson, E. Woodrotte, | SHIFTING SPANNERS slands 1S CONSIGNEE
Beresford Stuart, 48. Funeral will| , One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing etc.| medium-sized house at Navy Gartiens,} ¥ Costello, R Willoughy, W. Bennett ‘or further particulars epply= 1& TEL. NO. 4047
jeave the above’ tesidence at 420\ for freight hauling around docks ani | Maving at our disposal the facilities of a | bulll of stone with verandah, drawing | J. McBride, J. MyeBride, G. Pau All just opened by PURNESS, WITHY & CO, LTD,, anc |
p.m today for St. Patrick's Churth | city. modern fattory we are able to offer| and dining rooms, 2 very spacious bed- | F + JOHNSON’S 8 ‘ONE * paCOSTA & CO. LTD., [Xs
Christ Chureh i FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. prompt services at exceptionally reason-| rooms, toilet and bath, kitchenette, DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA | z STATIONERY | Srinidad, Barbados, | ¢ '
Lloyd Stuart (Brother) Elise | Telephone 4504. 13.10.61—6n_ | able prices. garage and servants’ room, and about| Fer TRINTDAD— & | BWI P.W.1 }
Waithe (Sister) Edgar’ Stuart Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot. | 11,000 sq. ft. of land with bearing fult| #. Flores, R. Flores, T. Sendar, A HARDWARE Te ES SS
(Brother), Otho Waithe (Nephew) Palmetto Street, Phone 4764, trees, A home with everything. Why not! Horme, GQ. Steele, E, Holloman, B. a"
Gladstone Waithe (brother-in-law) 10.10.51—19n, | look at it? Dial 3743. D'Arey A. Seott, | Moore, B, Elliot
. : ELECTRICAL Guaican DaerhaL PLATES zkusany | Magneine Lane. 10.10.51: | :

REFRIGERATOR—One Camley Refrig-

















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE











No, 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall



dwelling house and business place stand-






















GOVERNMENT NOTICES



















i
|
i
i
|






PAGE NINE




































GRAHAM We the undersigned beg to erator. Good working order. Telephone pene means Spee. eee ery oa Pah se Ry Nope go PR Merc RY ay PE
an. se who sent wreaths and fh any day 9—5. 12.10.51—3n. 70. . ottom joor is used as a Grocery anid 8
attended the funeral 6f Albertine | eememmeeememeemeeeenencmnininitinte Hardware department and the two: floor OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Graham who departed this earth} RADIOGRAM—G.E.C. Radiogram Desk] ADIES FOLLOW DAME FASHION! | 4. 9 Residence GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS
October 7th 1951 console model 00. Timpson, Lodge Gowns for every occasion exclusively For inspection apply on the premises VISITORS’ DAY at the Government industrial S hools will be Due
Byron, Clarice, Olga ichildren), George | School. Ring 98-283 before 9 a.m, Gesigned and made to order. American | any day except Sundays between the | : enools Wi e i to
arate, Cordie, Gertrude, Doris, Marjorie, 11.10, 51—4n. Fite tne rie For appointmen! | hours of 12 to 8 held at Dodds on Friday, 26th October, 1951, from 12 noon until 6 Veasel From Leaves Barbados
arcia Seal igrand-children}, Grant ¢ » 8538 The above property will be offered for i i j e |
Sealy (son-in-law). 13. 16,51—1n. 3.10.51—4h | gale to publin Conibetition at one umce | a» and an invitation is extended to parents of the pupils, members | 5.5, “SCHOLAR” .. Londeti 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
MECHANICAL * Sve pulden in Prench, "inary, | James, Street on Friday 28th October of the general public and persons interested in Social Welfare. S. “SCULPTOR” . Liverpool and
IN MEMORIAM athe megish any ene RG arte bras EE AREF ks The Honourable The Colonial Secretary Mr, R, N. Turner and | see ey Newport 27th Sept. 12th oe
CLARKE, In loving memaky or our Gear | BIGYGLE—in good condition, Apply:| Advocate, Advertising Dept. |” “omens Mrs. Turner have kindly consented to be the guests of honour 3S “STUDENT” ‘iiveepoal 2ith Oct, 10th Nov
: 4 2 : ocate, vertisin, " ~ MEP IO A ‘ 3s, “ : rer , F
beloved Mother Drucilla Clarke who| FP’ Deher, Phone M16. 43.10.01 -mh . 13.10.51—2n Ry ue ions ae Exhibits made during the current year will be on view to visitors, |= ahora Peconic ian
dled on Cctober 13, 1900. ae sat tae casa ee ee | 18. 19 Dir-Fh , Peet ; jand there will be a sale of exhibits made prior to 1951, along with | '
watt one ws of BOA. Bicycles, Lasies, “Gente ana] Bought By Mrs. "V- Vaughn Fulrelili | “3¢ you're looking for a sale invest. |# S41 Of plants. HOMEWARD POR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Lae nie he yee Seni ape Sree Cycles: Redman & Taylor's | Street. 13.10.51 ment, here is the down-to-earth answer" A programme of selected music will be rendered by the Schoo! | Closes in
: * e “ 5 ichael’s Ww. ct now 1 .
To a beautiful life came a noble end Band, Te 7,
cow and. snline alveve omens 13. 10,51—8h. (1) Modern Basement Dwellinghoaes— 13,10.51 2n | Vessel For Barbados



PUBLIC NOTICES

Loved and respected where’er she



Containing all required conve






































SINGER WING niences, standing on 5% acres of \ 8.8. “SCHOLAR” Liverpool end Oct.
es ES Ss. . ‘ I
She died. as she lived every boars | Cay *™* ny Furni ~ conte per agate fine on . seed arable land, sephalied yard. | DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA, \S.8. “TRIBESMAN” Lon end Oct.
roe . —-— conte per egate on’ Sunda tore cen one doiire for « diay? FOREST SERVICE | aan
Ghia "wey Baird Banine, er 4 sR oo pudk ied ey Morshville—Three root house, ‘with Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors | For further Information apply to...
Daughters), Whybert, Irwin | (Bons); POULTRY all modern requirements, stand-!in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable eel
: ; lyfe on 1/8 of an acre in a most a pensionable.
ee pee ‘Gone » priesitous Relghbourhood Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of | DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
= oad : a reperty—Three roof house in quiet renewal . a
WNES—Thi NOTICE area. Standing on 1/8 of an acre ha ; eben eens anenneeesaprectnnaaestneineasintiatane te insite teeeetletittltinae ant ane tae
ROWNES--This is tHe yeas Feed POULTKy=rour 14 Young Leghorn with fruit trees Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3,360 per annum |
Palin norae.” dod ykoree wevies. Cocks and twe (2) Hens. Phone 3494. This is to inform my patients and the| () Preperty-—-Three roof house, with according to qualifications and experience, Subsistence All ;
Wal woien hae aati 12.10.51—2n. | public that Dental Office is how water snd light at Station Hill s pe: . sistence owance |






Her gap is vacaitt until we meet in
heaven

Louise Hewitt (sister), Beryl Hewitt

find Reta Hewitt (nieces), Gordon Hewitt,

h jat the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home
Property—Chattol house, with shoP | Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer

‘Mar
located at ae over the
Ss. *
anitery Leunery | in Tweedside Road, on 1,997 sq .
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro-

S. HUNT, D.D.8. |
9:10. 51h




PIGEONS—Large Utility Cross Bred,
Runts, Carneau, and hite Ki

Further particulars, Dial 2543, Fontabelle. f of land

ne.









aaa (a) Property—Three roof house in Harts
ghd | Donale Downes (ntgaeyrs) ni 13.10.51—1n, Gap. rear Hastings, Standing: on Yisled and single men will be given preference for this reason. a
v- aes : 1/8 of re ee

an acre



.



WANTED




















MISCELLANEOUS

ARDATH CORK TIP Fagg pen
tins of 50. Best value igarettes
today. 94 cents per tin, its Drug

( PETERKIN—‘n loving memory of Charlie
' Peterkin, killed October 13th 1915.
Canadian Army.
“God is our refuge and strength,
A “ery present help in trouble.”
13.10.51—1n.






HELP










GOVER NMENT NOTICE Stores. 12.10.51—2n meQuna ao =e quslifion tions in
lectricit, an fommerce = an ex-

! a remedy for na Ofor athletes se ey patents 4 nT Diesel Engines, cue

pos! in ictory or business e,

Bre, D 5 Raw inet ie ie) niente mine years training. Good references.

Write Box LL. C/o Advocate Co.
9.10.51—2n.

ELDERLY LADY (White would like
permanent board with quiet see
the vieinity of Garrison, Dayrells se
or Hastings on Bus route, Reply “X",

.
Post of Junior Resident Nurse-
_ Midwife, Maternity Hospital

Applications are invited for the
fhon-pensionable post of Junior
Resident Nurse-Midwife Mater







nit Hospital c/o Advocate Co., Ltd 13,10. 51—8n
y : CARBONA CLEANING FLUID: Re

The post carries a salary of $720 | moves grease spots, oil ta hen
per annum—free quarters, rations | 2/- per bottle at Knights Drug Stores. MISCELLANEOUS

12,10.51—2n





and byen are provided.











The selected candidate will be| GENTS COMPACTUM (Wardrobe).| LIQUOR LICENCE — One (1) Liquor
omnes, Mat oe ee luce memes: meme ers, ASA sca: oer ar
de " . ellam ub, rm reet.
‘ Auatannier rigbouhd tai. eee see coon On, ON, ream i 13.10,51—8n
qua anions and oe ne. fa — pa eS
Applications should made ‘en Grand Upright
writing to the Matron, Maternity ‘ 12.10.51—8n. ADVERTISE
Hospital, Bank Hall, St. Michael,| RECORDS — A small shipment of
% agg. later than October Ross. IN THE
‘ 5.10.51—2ns w-
: Information has been received | AD
+, from the Acting Secretary General VOCA



that the closing date for the re-

i tribe > etropolitan Vi
ps n Voca+
" to School, Puerto Rico, will be
MONDAY, October 8th, 1951.
A knowledge of Spanish is no
longer a prerequisite for applicants
for Scholarships.

gg ied for scholar-




GOVERN | NOTICE

_

EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION ) ACT, 1939

section 3 (2) of the Exports and Imports (Restrictio: A
ey: tk ;
hereby makes the following Order: — Sine ”

1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Im
ports (General
Open Import Licence) Order, 1951.
2. Any person may import from any country —
(1) from and after the coming into operation of this Order

such type of goods as are set out in the First Schedule
hereto;



ORIENTAL

Gifts, Curios, Jewels

Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Ete.,

Etc., Ete.



nine hundred and fifty-one such type of goods as are
set out in the Second Schedule hereto. ~
This Order shall have effect subject to the following provis-



3.
ions —












goods set out in the First and Second Schedules hereto,

CONSUMERS

ports take place;

job changing the Jets afd Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.

w your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natura! Gas, the fame
will be long and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
lighted before turning on the &
and not turning on in full. e
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until

prior to the importation of any of such goods where pay-
ment for such goods is to be made to a country other
then the country of origin of the goods.
Made by the Governor this 6th day of October, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.
By His Excellency’s Command,
(Sgd.) R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.
FIRST SCHEDULE



such time as our Fitters arrive. 1. Tin plate Ternplate or Black plate
Always at your service 2, Ramemnneanes Cover .
RBA! . LTD. : 7”
eae Pee eee ener. 4. Semi-manufactured Zine
BOeoOot 4355559000 20000087 5. Borax
6. Borie Acid
7. Newsprint
Dance By 8. Jute goods
M ii h 9. Smoked and Pickled Fish
10. Onions
oon 1g t 1l. Potatoes
and the POLICE BAND 12. Finished Steel (excluding fabricated steel) as under: —

(a) Heavy Steel products including heavy rail Sleepers and
heavy and medium plate;

(b) Light rolled products including bars, rod hoops and strips;

(c) Steel sheets;

(d) Wire plain or barbed other than insulated wire;

(e) Wire rods;

(f) Tube and pipes including tube fittings;

(g) Tyres, wheels and axles;

at the

Crane Hotel

SATURDAY, 13TH
OCTOBER, 8.30 P.M.

in aid of
: (h). Steel forgings;
THE VINTER MEMORIAL (i) Nails, screws, nuts and bolts.
FUND 5 13. Kraft paper.



, SECOND SCHEDULE

c % % 1 Dried and Salied Fish

= x ADMISSION 3/- z 2. Animal feeding stuffs excluding wheat and wheat flour |

, $ “ 814n-
LECT SSSSCCSSOTOVIOITOR. 10,10,51—8n

a

(2) From and after the first day of November one thousand | University College Hospital of the

(a) the order shall operate only in respect of the type of} point of entry in the scale

Acteage—4%4 Acres of choice atable
land, which can be used as de-
sired And many other small
houses

CLEMENT 8. JARVIS, Auctioneer.
BPbony Realty & Commission Agency
Marhill Street, Dia) 5001

13.10. 51—2n.

J

AUCTION.







By instructions of the Executor I will
fell on DAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 hed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
PENTED $4.80 per quarter









HOUSE HAS |

‘The work calls for self-réliant and active men capable of taking
decisions an& 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.

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

12.10,51-—6n |



POLICE

NOTICE

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal oi

Licences For 1951—52

Applications for inspection of

lorries, trailers and tractors used |

for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-

| November, 1961,

| through the post.

| November, 1961,

gistered for the period 1940-51.

GLASS WINDOWS ALi, AROUND
TERMS CASH i
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer |
12.10. 51—4n. |
| 2.
LOST & FOUND ‘shwe
\ oz
| 3,
LOST
jn
jre
GOLD LOCKET & CHAIN-—Inscribed
Mom and Dad 1943. Vicinity, New,
York Cafe. Finder rewarded. Contact: |
Advocate Adytg. Dept 12,10, 51—6n |



Pdghill, March
13. 10.51—-In

Finder return to Darnia
field, St. Philip



THE Governor, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by University College Hospital

of the West Indies, Jamaica,
B.W.L.

— ee

CHIEF RADIOGRAPHER

APPLICATIONS are invited for the

post of Chief Radiographer to_ the

West
Indies, Mona P.O., Jamaica. The
M.S.R. qualification is essential, and
applicants should have at least seven
years’ experience in Hospital X-Ray
work

The salary payable will be tn the seale
£680 & £780 per annum and the
will depend
on the qualifications and experience of
successful A deduction

the applicant

which are wholly produced in countries from which ex-| of 5% of salary will be made for super-

annuatipn

Applieations stating age and giving full



porticulars of training, qualifications and
experience, together with the names of

three referees, should be, sent to. the

(b) the certificate of origin of all imports of such goods shall
te see crane (ie be produced by the importer or consignee;
cur Wiktets aie at Sundae aes (c) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtained | Horpital Manager and Secretary, Uni-



versity College Hospital, Mona P.O.,
Jamaica, by the 31st of December, 1951
13,10,51—In

CHIEF PAARMACIST

APPLICATIONS are invited for the
post of Chief Pharmacist to the Uni-
versity College Hospital, Applicants
should hold a dispensing certificate of a
recognised body, and should have
previous Hospital experience, The suc-
cessful applicant wijl be required to
train students in Pharmacy for the M.B
Cegree of the University of London

The salary payable will be in
scale £650 x 25--£750 per annum, and
the point of entry in the seale will
depend on the qualifications and ex
perience of the successful applicant
deduction of 5% of salary will be made
for superannuation

Applications stating
and qualifications, together with the
names of two referees, should be sent
to the Hospital Manager and Secretary.
University College Hospital, Mona P.O
Jamaica, by the Sist of December, 1951

13.10, 51--1r

age, experience

CLERK OF WORKS
APPLICATIONS are invited for
| post of Cierk of Works to the Universit



the |

|

a!

| College Hospital. The successful appli-
cont will be responsible for the main-
tenance of all the Hospital buildings and |
Laurdry, engineering services and

external works. It is essential that he
should have a good knowledge of the
building trades. of steam and hot water
insulations and electrical distributio:
ind equipment

The salary payable will be in
scale of £600-——2£ 000 ‘+r annum, and
the point of entr » determines





to qu
A deducti
iper





ie ee i i a i i ei a ea ea

the

>

| Police Headquarters,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKRET-—-Series ¥. 9136. |

|

Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951,

+

AMET. has conquered tens of

thous:nds of coughs. For
cigs it kas been recommended
k iectors, Nurses, Hospitals
Sanatoria everywhere. The
Simply this.
soluble

reason ? It con-

tains lactocreosote —
discovered in the Famel labor-
atories — and this ingredient
enters your bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.

That is why Famel is so effective

FAMEL

Vehicles will only be inspected



tion ef the Department of Highways and Transport before the 15th

Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of
ys and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent

Inspection of these vehicles wil! commence on Thursday, 1si

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

13.10.51—3n



and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the first dose
Famel eases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs which
have caused the) edugh or cold.
The moment you suspect "flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to i‘scovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house,

SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or stores.

Trade enquiries to :-—

en

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.



|



as above if they are sheeaid



W YORK SERVICE

5.5. “MARIO ©.” saile Ist October arrives Barbados 13th Oct., 1961
A STBRAMBR sails 12th October — arrives Barbados 28rd Oetober, 1951.

NEW



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

5.8. “ALCOA PURITAN" sails 12th September — arrives Bu lith Oet., 1951.
5.5. “PFOLKE BERNADOTTE” sails 26th Sept, — arrives Barba Tith Ost., 198).
A STBAMER sails 10th October — arrives Barbados 25th October, 1961.

ARLE NN ee et nn sa oe





CANADIAN SERViOG
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Artives:
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
5.8. “ALCOA POINTER’ Sept. 26th Get, Lat Oct. 1th
$8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Oct. ‘12th Oct. 15th Oct. 251
8.8. ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oet, 26th Oct, 29th Novr
NORTHBOUND ee
8.8. "ALCOA PLANTER” Due Barbados Getober ith Saile
for St. Lawrence River Ports ‘



ee eee

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GUL¥ pb&RVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



are handy things to have by you,
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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1951

PAGE TEN

ANOTHER SPEED RECORD IN BRITAIN

Campbell May Be Firsi 7Â¥,9 Men Sailing Atlantic
To Do 200 M.P.H.

PETER DITTON I n I 8 ft. Yacht (She ’s smaller than the

. - f.
CONISTON, Sept. 19: Smiths’ Nova Espero
In this little village of Coniston in the northern part of .
Lancashire, life is quiet. Today, however, the heavy roar
of an engine intermittently shatters the silence. It comes
across Coniston Water, from a speed boat with a famous
name—the Bluebird.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Friendly Cricket At
Marrington’s Village
Playing Field

The Honourable V. C. Gale has
kindly consented to present the
members of the Commonweaith
Sports Club with cricket caps at
the close of the match. Mr. C. B.
Dowding will also be present.
Play commences at 1.00 p.m.

LUXURY
SOAPS

e BLUE HYACINTH

By































To Ward Off Sharks

—A Canvas Screen

Express Staff Reporter
Two Londoners, 31-year-
old Patrick Ellam and Colin
Mudie, aged 23, have reached




This was the boat in which the










wali - . a Corunna, North-West Spain.
ate Si Masi Camptell estab ke eet Vee of 4008 Normandy |XL—D. Bradshaw,
speed of 141 m.p.h., a figure since voyage across the Atlantic in (capt.) Cc. Reid, S. Nurse, K.
t H I 3 raised to 160 m.p.h. by an Ameri- an 18ft, yacht that looks little Hewitt, C. Graham, G. Springer,
as O e can busitiessman P more than a decked-in wanoe. H. McClean, F. Hunte, R. Burnett,



Stanley S. Say- with mainsail and staysail set,
the tiny blue _— clinker-built*
Sopraning crept almost unnoticed

V. Norville and M. Phipps.

The undermentioned will rep-

ers of Seattle.
The Son

Ends Ann’s Now. to Coniston has come Sir
Malcolm’s son, Donald determin-













pn lg Falmouth harbour two resent the a Sports
® ring o Jan weeks ago. ELLAM Club in a two Sundays fixture at
saat sees bela Tope Sika father = She did the 600 miles to Cor- is 31 Carrington’s Village on Sunday
° is using his fathes’s boot. with unna in 11 days. From there the 14th and 21st Oct 51
j a variations ‘ard develocine 4 Ellam and Mudie will sail to Lis- Players are asked to be there
arig S, a +} ping a theory
which may make him the first ee 7 ba, the Ae THE MEN at 1.00 pm. sharp. Sturdy English brands
man to travel at 200 m.p.h, on _ Next. stop is Casablanca, then
: or 9. water, This involves a new tech-! 8¢ross to the Canaries, where the The team—J. Graham, (Capt) i id ‘
1 October 2... ique. known as “prop-riding”, yachtsmen will fill 50 aluminium AND THE M. Crichlow, H. Walcott, J. Lorde, ma very wide range to
Championship babes Ann Phil- which aaa that only half tid hot-water bottles -with fresh S. Hinds, E. Elcock, E. Brereton,
lips, 16, and Jane Redgate, 17, en- propeller blade is in the water at Water, and take on enough food S. Davis, St. C. Downes, O. Cox, choose from. School as
tered the third round in their first one time. It is the one which for the 1,600-mile trip through BOAT Cc. Clarke. D. Agard 12th man.

attempt to win the English wo- co orc used when establishing his the Trade winds to Trinidad.

well as dress occasions, ~






men’s golf title at St. Anne's Old vecord on Lake Washington last ‘Build Me A Boat,’ He Said
Links, Lancs. year. Already Campbell has It is nearly two years since Black and Brown in sizes

No Horses, Please |}

But blonde, 8st. babe Ann, Proved the success of it ly; win- Ellam, ex-war parachutist, Went














: Whitefield, Lanes., "ing the Olgranza Grand Prix. from his Kensington home to a THE SENATE has solemnly
ees hs A Phillips, had So important are the theories on Hampshire yacht builder. passed a Bill telling America’s from 2 to 5%.
io produce 35 holes of fighting which Campbell is now working “Build me a boat round two Quartermaster-General that he

that the Admiralty have imposed men lying side by side,” he suid.
a secrecy ban on his experiments. And for £700 he got his 18-ft.
First she beat Mrs. Clerke (Den- No photographs of the Bluebird’s yacht Sopranino.

ton) 3 and 1. In her second new propeller are permitted and Last night Ellam and his friend
round match she snapped into a any new tests carried out have to were getting ready to run down
four-holes lead on Leicestershire be reported to the Navy’s Research the Spanish coast to Casablanca,
champion Mrs. Berry by the 6th, Department. then on the first great test — the

Even if he succeeds in breaking yoyage from Africa to the Can-
The path to round ,three looked the world water speed record, he ater e Can

just a formal canter for bright will not be able to explain fully ‘They 1 , acs
new golf stay Miss Phillips, shock to the public how it was done, asses ee ea =
girl of the Wentworth stroke- from. Cornwall,

Play tournament in July. They were glad that they had

golf to get there. need not bother any longer about
providing stables for the Presi-

dent’s horses and carriages.





Prices $7.08 to $10.10



The last equestrian President
was Warren Harding (early
1920s). And the last to use a car-
riage for State occasions was
Woodrow Wilson (World War I).







CAVE

ii | SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.






MUDIFE
—ts 23.






CRYPTOQUOTE No. 00
IF QFP ZPPRWMP

Assistant RBPVRS
ZP ZXX, FS YF

THE SOPRANINO—unsinkable,




4 ae ; ; de sure of Sopranino, with her ‘ NBi FUB:

B Mrs. Berry squared the Assisting Campbell in all his â„¢@ See : : Pv ee ae

r ton. And wheal ea went two experiments and riding with him 5ft. beam and 44-inch draught, ness is secured to the mast by a fied naval architect, hope to set ian Gah ie we aa eh

up again at the 15th what hap- on his trials is the ever-faithful before they left England. safety rope, in case he is washed up as racing boat designers and economize will, have to 10-13 Broad St
ned? Why, Mrs. Berry won the Leo Villa, who was for 30 years Ellam had tried to sink her. In overboard. to create a consultant service for agonise. —Confucius. x



chief mechanic to Sir Malcolm, the English Channel he tipped
In a reconverted Army lorry, her, over, stood on her keel, and
Pale-faced, but possessed, Ann parked next to the boathouse on surf sailed her upside down
at the short 18th laid her tee shot Coniston Water, Villa supervises through heavy seas. He proved



Because even in a moderate sea
the open cockpit is often flooded,
a canvas screen protects them
against sharks, and, “in casé of

yachtsmen.

KEELNOTE: The Atlantic was
crossed from west to east by the

next two holes. J. A. CORBIN & SON

pin-high, A par 3 gave her the the modifications which may be that she would not sink. emergencies,” Ellam carries a Smith brothers in their famous
hole and match. made to the propeller after a trial There are two 24in: canvas loaded automatic. 20ft. home-made yacht Nova
run. It is not the best workshop bunks, two stoves for cooking, The real ‘test of Sopranino’s Espero in 1949. She weighs
Finest Golf in which to undertake such anim- and a battery for the electric sailing trim will be the run from nearly two tons, the Sopranino|
portant task but it has the advan- light. Food is kept in water- the Canaries to Trinidad, then 15ewt. deadweight.
Girl champion Miss Redgate tage of being cheap ata time tight tins, first-aid kit, tools, hugging the 1,200-mile coast line
petite brunette from Nottingham when money is not plentiful. money; and cigarettes in sponge to New York, where they expect * HULL LINES: Clinker-built

beat tall Mrs. Crewe Roden, a Campbell’s venture to Italy ear- bags.

former Lancashire champion, 2 lier this year cost him £1,100 out The two men split the night

end 2 after getting a bye into the of his own pocket and he reckons watches. I'he helmsman in dark-

second round. that since 1949, when lw decided 7

; : to try and regain the world water
Jane next meets professional speed record, he has spent in the

lawn tennis coach Lady Katharine region of £15,000.

Cairns, who played some of the With no other backing, Camp-

finest golf of the day in crushing pov cannot afiord to pecee javish-

5 and 4, y in trying to perfect his new

Meeer.quow 5, ané technique. He is not like the
Curtis Cup girl Elizabeth Price American ship-building _ king,

won her two matches in 25 holes. Henry Kaiser, who, so it is report-

to arrive early in the New Year.
When they get to America,
Ellam and Mudie, a newly quali-

means made of planks overlap-
ping each other downwards.
—L.E.S.



Ki gh ts A n d Fea s ts pares Rape ay ody hh
Don’t Mix

OCTOBER
CONTEST

although the cut was superficial.
Lec me stress that there was
absolutely no sadism in evidence
in the crowd; that the ladies
seemed to enjoy the entertainment

(;




as much as anyone; and that a
Victims: Evelyn Howett 7 and 6 eq, spent $150,000 a couple of 7 :
end Mrs. W. Walker, 6 and 5. years back when he also was _ Says PETER WILSON See Seas Cenahee., ringsiders of
after the record. THIS column is not in the habit of hawking its conscience “‘R fh... buts.
Jacqueline Gordon, another arounti like ld clo’ b ; ut....but....but....
Curtis Cup golfer, beat Cup col- Technique ac ike an old clo’ man, but this week I had a new ex- Wil Plan § a ;
league Mis. Maurine Garrett (3 Campbell is in the peculiar posi- al rer boxing about which I’m not sure. ODD jabs...... Ray Wilding, BEA UTIFUL LEGS
9) and Mrs. Diana Sabine «jo, of knowing that his new I’ve been watching boxing for more than 20 years in more whom Bill Daly took to America, Bhievs
and 2) & & y y

(one up) with her back strap

technique works but not knowing
up in plaster because of strain

why. For him it must be a ques-

on Jack Solomons’s

than a dozen countries, but it took a resuscitated National may be
at Harringay on

h y :
Sporting Club operating in the swagger Mayfair Hote] @ouble-title bill

SOUTH



WEATHER REPORT
From Codrington
Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 1.45 ins.
Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.963

(3 p.m.) 29.850





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

First Division, Intermediate,
and Second Division Cricket
at the various grounds—
1.30 p.m.

Rifle Shooting—2 p.m.

Lawn Tennis at Belleville.
Inter-Club Tournament—
4.30 p.m,

Police Band Plays for Charity
Fair at Modern High School
4.30 p.m.

CINEMAS:
GLOBE: No Questions Asked 5
& 8.30 p.m

PLAZA (Bridgetown); My For-

bidden Past, 5 & 8.30 pom

PLAZA (Oistin): Branded, 5 &

8.30 p.m.

EMPIRE: Francis Goes to the

Racem 1.50 & #30 p.m
OLYMPIC: The Man Who Cheat-
ed Himself & Vd Climb
the Highest Mountain,
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
ROXY: Fourteen Hours,
8.15 p.m,

ROYAL; Gunmen of Abilene &
Hideout, 4.50 & 8.15 p.m

145 &



&
THE STEP THAT TOOK TEN YEARS
TO MASTER, AND THE AUDIENCE JUST

In his trials at Coniston so far
he has touched 115 miles an hour
without weing anywhere near flat
out. If he is fortunate he may hit
upon the most satisfactory formula
in a matter of days, On the other
hand. he may be trying for weeks,
like Sayers, who is understood to
have tried 21 different jwropellers
before he found the one to give
him the world record.

Another difficulty with which
Campbell has to contend is the
English climate.

For @ays he may have to wait
until there is a break in the
weather. If Coniston Water is
choppy it would be suicidal to

attenipt to send Bluebird off at
speed.

Danger

Heavy rain coming down from
the surrounding hills brings with
it the added danger of ‘floating
debris which could rip the bottom
clean out of the boat, or asin
Italy, cause Bluebird to leap out
= Saye water like some giant flying
sh,
Donald Campbell was lucky
» then, Bluebird came down evenly
upon the surface of the water and
he was able to hold her on course.
Another time he might not be so

successful.
Tall, slim, good-looking Donald
Campbell is well aware df all

these difficulties and dangers. His ‘the grain. Cauliflowers and cream |

proper rules in a full-sized ring
with a licensed referee, first-class
officials, seconds, and the doctor
who attends all the big shows.

It was, in every way, an
estimably and strictly run show.

The audience was composed of
perhaps a couple of hundred of
what I believe is known as “the
upper crust’—the men in dinner
jackets, their. ladies exquisitely
gowned’s

5-Tier Dinner

And during the first bout, in
which Joe Collins, a pipe fitter
from Hackney, knockea seven
kinds of Hades out of Alf Gainge,
a labourer from Walworth, the
final course of a five-tier dinner
was served,

This consisted of comic glace
belle Héléne with biscuit vanilie
and musardises, What? You don’t
know what chis is, you ignorant
people?

Everyone who is anyone knows
that this is a pear with whipped
cream and ice cream served with
sweet biscuits and crystallised
fruit.

And there’s the rub. To me the
sight of mouths, however shapely,
munehing rich food while two
vockney kids knock the stuffing out
.f each other somehow goes against

philosophy is “if your number & js rather too rich a diet for me.

up, you are going to catch it any-
way. If not, then you may break
records”,

It is the only philosophy for a
man who takes his life into his
hands every time Bluebird travels
at speed. He is a credit to his
father.

SITS ON ITS COLLECTIVE HANDS --~



I know this is illogical. Nothing
that the cash customers do outside
the ring can possibly make it any
better, or worse when you're on
your own inside the hemp.

Good Job

I stress how well conducted the

HEN GO INTO SOME TRIVIAL, CORNY ®
BUCK-AND-WING, AND THE HOUSE



muscles. UW tion of trial and error. After each : ; viel’ **O\"" October_16._ Suggested opponent 4
run, the performance is checked, ple not much more than a pitch anda putt from j, Stefan Olek Come down A MERICAN
ee : 7 ‘ : = 2 -
elterations And, adjustments are sae to make me do a bit of soul searching. Only hold-up will be if Wilding Z
’ made, and then he goes back again , there was a programme boxing was. How referee Dick in the Oct 2 shows j ny s ry’ 1
YESTERDAY Ss for another try. ‘ of seven contests staged under James, of Coventry, who “did a ts" aw "York wain ies ‘anne for the DANCE RH THM

good job, brought reality to what
could have been an exhibition by
adjuring George Neville and Tony
Mancini that “they weren’t there
to be written about or photo-
graphed,” but to put more life
into it.

Old Alf Mancini, working with-
out his dinner jacket in his sori’s
corner, fairly wriggled through
this one.

I record that in Danny Gill, a
Stepney fish porter, the N.S.C.
have given a promising kid his
first professional fight.

I edmit that the distinguished
novelist Mr. ‘Louis Golding, who
knows considerably more than. the
ABC of boxing and was my table
companion, disagrees strongly with
my view.

I admit that the N.S.C. acts as
an admirable shop window and
has wealthy members who could
act as patrons to promising
youngsters.

But somehow blood and ban-
quets don’t seem to mix for me—
and I like my cauliflowers au
gratin. Which is perhaps why they
decided to stop young Roy Paine,

t





——
ot



———— =

Messrs. EDWARD DURANT «&



EDGAR SEALY (Well known
Shopkeeper of Baxters Road
request the pleasure of your

company to their

ANNUAL DANCE

At the CHILDREN’S GOODWHLL
LEAGUE, Constitution Road —

On MONDAY Night OCT 15, 1951
Admission 2/-
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s Ork
Please extend this Invitation |



BAR SOLID
i] 13.10. 51—2n!

WHITE SNOWCRETE

"PHONE 4267



At Last! We have received —

POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDG®

MOULDINGS in 10 ft. lengths
a mney ee *
RED FLOOR TILES 6” x 6”

RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT

cake bbws owe
TEMPERED HARDBOARD
4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets

STANDARD HARDBOARD
4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 8ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets



WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD.

i¢ . a
| | “SSOSSSO SSS S CSOSSSSSSSEE

tangles with Rocky Marciano.
Then the giant Ray won't be seen
in London until November.
Johnny Williams has a tune-up
fight before his British title match
with Jack Gardner on December 4.
It’s at Dortmund, West Germany,
on October 14. Johnny’s opponent
will be Heinz Neuhas, whom Wil-
liams and I saw give a handy
trimming to veteran. Austrian,
Kurt Schiegel, last Sunday... .
Randolph Turpin arrives at
Southampton tonight; leaves for
Leamington tomorrow morning. |
In these days of veterans, don’t
forget Belgian neavy-weight Kare]
Sys, who has recently bea en Olek,
and last Saturday outpointed Jo
Weidin. Sys is 37, which makes
him kid stuff compared to world
heavy-weight champion Jersey Joe |
Walcott. :
When Primo Canera was world:
heavy-weight king the Fascists |
made him give one of his purses
to their you‘h organisation. Now
he’s a wrestler, and the other day
a Berlin court made him give part |
of his earnings to a _ Berlin
orphanage. Primo Barnardo,

TWO BANDS!

For
Two e

of your life!’’

HOLIDAY IN GRENADA

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB

‘or
Prize



TICKETS

B2 eacu

Supper Incl. Supper Incl,

e0eee 0000000000 000000000

ramets







Hello Folks! Let's go stepping at

A Grand Dance

which will be given by

Mr. DARNLEY EDGHILL
(Better known as BERLIN)

On SUNDAY Night NOY. 4, 1951
At UN IAL CLUB,

WTED SOC
Marchfield, St. Philip

(Kindly lent by tae Management)
Admission 2%/-
Music by Mr. Percy Green's Ork

Refreshments on Sale
Please invite your Friends
13.10.51—1n



AMBER FLASH: Laced-to-toe,

White Crepe Sole, Dunlopilio
Latex Foam Insole.

“ champion must be “on his toes ** every
moment of the gare, for speed and agility
of footwork are fundamental to good table
tennis. That's why so mafiy champions
choose Dunlop shoes, which are specifically
gned for the, job. Correct support,
ect fit, Ventiles: canvas ‘uppers to keep
your feet cool and ventilated, plus the
faultlessly cushioned comfort of Dunlopillo
insoles; these are but a few of the features
f these masterly sp wrts shoes,

Dunlop SPORTS SHOES - Ganon i & fladh/

UNLOP

CEMENT
WHITE FLASH: oxford, Black
“hard court ’’ Soling, Dunlopillo
Latex Foam Insole.

ce




MEN'S 6-12 WOMEN'S 6-8
BOY'S 5.5

CO. LTD., (FOOTWEAR DIVITION), SPEKE, LIVERPOOL



ISOSSOSSSSOSSSSSCOS _. STOKES & BYNOE LTD Agents








PAGE 1

SATURDAY. OCTOBKB 13. 1M1 IDVOI \ll PACE NINr LASSIFIED ADS. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay HMoWaterworks #> From r£r 1 •b most uncomfortable n non— the gully section is being realigned -long a higher level pu (fc *"~^ Hoae Cottage, a* at it* low set point I it has it pmni a static pressure at 5M feet, which .in Seimell Airport Additional Are protection h. Dean investigated on roy Rr anker iSmti Adini Se.lv. "hvll 7 '(hufhlmi. Hd nfli m pramd11 l 91 kWla—On Hcl.pb-r Gmi• %  erh Paim aleaar rar NOTICE? • '.'.'*;'.;',:'.'. +','.-ss.*s,:'.''. 't rtl ABjf On Orlobat IJth I Mil. al re.ioeme Fair View. ChvBM C.hu Berealord aiuart. 4S runaral will iNtr the abovr iiMwr al 4 SO )> m today for St Patrick'* Otuifti Chrlel Church IJo|d Stuart iBrotheri. Dm waittw laaaefi. uc gwirrt • Brother). Otho Walthe iRaphawi ILRAHAM We in* undarslgned beg thank thoee ho ami vad T a kaaiaBII afaaaai i d imilma al Hivfil and inpactMl vaai aaw IM .. *h> hvrd cvsjaa bodM %  %  Mai tin lo hr rmtwiibFrM hv hai loving Chil.1-.,.. Ay Dalrd, EnnBw. >ac iDauahlrr... Whvb-it. Intin taonalL %  Mil. and nannt rOrand-d. iftilrr*'. Qlr iand Danii iGrvat-crandt* OiiH. who a nohlr ana a content. iliarcn aha K"Mi i .in..i laMitac Hawltl (iliUn. Bert) Ma %  Ml %  ceal, Ckirdon Hcwlll. r d Donald .wna . ana tdly 1J lo l—In piiranis Pttcrkin. *-., aattaa ood %  A invited for tha 'fioii-penslonable pout off Junior Resident Nursa-Mldwlle Mater nltv Hospital. The post cartica a salary of $720 per annum—free quarters, rations and uniform arc provided. The selected candidate will b expected to take up duty on November 1st, 1951. Applicants should state age. qualifications and experience. Applications should be mode In writlnc to 'he Matron, Maternity Hospital, Bank Hall, St. Michael. h> reach not later than October Jfth, 1951. 5.10.11—9n. Information has been received from the Acting Secretary General that the closing date for the receipt of applications for scholarships to the Metropolitan Vocational School. Puerto fllco. will be MONDAY, October 8th. 1MI. A knowledge of Spanish is no longer a prereqtiisifF for uppllcants (or Scholarships. ABDATH CORK Una of B0 Bail value loaa S4 cenU pa* Un St area. TIP ciaAJurrixs AHUiirm OINTMF.NT A a* flrclvo remedy lor alhleina foot an mairldal iniecllana—on Bale al Knlfh nrva swna n IMI i The M V CAB1BBIX v.111 I KIO m.d Paaaniaer. |.. H AiHf hour, ol IS lo %  Private Tuition M-th Bngiimh. %  irhik in French. Hl.i-r* S alandard AulU rite Bo> CC r o dvocata. Advcrtuing Dead 1.1 10 51 an HINFS out of ae. Vaughn. Falrrklln 13 io si n i....laaaat FiidJi IM W.H NOTICES Tea reada par aaaaa aa* * waah ddnand II fame per aoate IhM on fandna* nwt-.ii cnarae II SO on icee*-aav< and ll.S> on Sandaai lartaei i .I'IKI. %  • iii mi.iiii %  HUTCHINflON A I1ANFIBI.D Sullcltoi. Jar *iii ba until i (.OVEKNMENT IMU STHI.M SCHOOLS VISITORS* DAY at tinG latrlal Bghooli £ kj M Dodds on Friday, MUD October. 195l. from n and an invitation is extended to parent* of the pupils, member!. of the general public and parsons Interested in Social Welfare The Honourable The Colonial Secretary Mr. R N Turner and %  r have kindly consented lo be the guests of honour r\ hi hits made during the current year will be on view to viMtm ami there will be n sale of exhibits made prior M l5t. along wilh ol plants A programme of selected immr wilt he rendered hv th, %  13.10 51-Jn P i IM >i:i. rmOM llll IMTrll KINr.lKIM si um M 9 a. ss STATESMAN . ill mill port I.IM IPOOI 2.V.I. AUK 2Tlh Srpl. r.:i, Oct. no.i.0*.. 12lh Ocl %  • Hai i "• i, :tov iniMi.HiKii nm Tn: rvirrii KINGDOM fTot^f In /larbnui* NOTICE Th ll public i -I Sanitary In Inlorm mv pallenli .ai mi Dantal OAW ol HathlB sunet Od LaundryDepot Ht-NT. n *v\\ri;i Hume a Co i Ahlli.VA CIXAN1NG FLUID: Belovaa areaer apotl. Oil lar or WaX— %  per holtle al K.uahla Drug Store. 13 10 51~n OCNTS lOMPACTUM W.raroh. Uhosany Mirror attached Eacellenl ondllion Keaaonable offer Bellamy Mai J33S Otlko or SMS Home 13 10 —I f n. BECOBDa — A email %  hipmrr.t ( Recorda Calypaoa l.y Edmuiuti Ron Alar, |he lofu| pda/Uia 10 IX. and II In a.... e lew af these, e-ruf* .Mil paw am FTxiAirrv B-do. i uo YOUNG MAN wiUi qualllieationa In BlaatrlrHy and Commirc" portenred In Dlr.rl F^iau>r.. dee* ret poalUon In Faelory or hualneaa ptarf nine yeara lialnlna Gof-d rrlrrenre* Write Boa L..L. V/o Adoato Co It SI—gn dan. Mr o cea %  %  . %  Ha..a.ill.—Three roa* houaa ,11 rn -I'm rag ,-M as i > M %  dealroua nclShanurhond r re pert)-1 are. Standing on I % af a rr-|irit> Thti-e inol houae. | t .1 C oa, S hmn £ pCo I YOKK % a -MAdlii C H)S Id <>.-t..bei A aTCAMBR aalla 1SU> I %  Nl U tmi.lANB KCRVK'K I AIAOA rUXITAN lalla Itlh %  1 PUUtg Bg-tNAboTTE lla BX %  TF.AMFK Mtla |i II, ii, I„I.. ,, -% ajsjojadaa m Ilv l:i.l •ell mi TtTCtl.W MIIJTAIIV HUM) ..i.i, a/111 i m ..t gaajbas %  ttrsii IIAI.1. pricing gall. a. 1 I'di s .mn uiual •iui-nfl,iTi 1 IMi CA* lir. PLNTED 14 SO ,*. AIJ. ArllHJNIl II ABrH.ru McKEctEIE. AaaMastser 13 M *I %  ADVERTISE l\ THE ADVOCATE LOST A MM Ml LOST d. and uaad until auch Mm* a* our ruler* arrive We remain. ajgfgaaj ai your Service THE BARBADOS QAS CO. LTD. WAV//.V/.*///rV//rV/ 1 Dance By Moonlight and the POLICE BAND at the Crane Hotel SATURDAY. 13TH OCTOBER. 8 30 P.M. in aid of THE VINTER MEMORIAL FUND ADMISSION COVERNMPHVT NOTICE EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT. 1939 THE Governor, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by section 3 (2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act. 1939 hereby makes the following Order: — 1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (General Open Import Licence) Order. 1951 2. Any person may import from any country — (1) from and after the coming into operation of this Order such type of goods as are set out in the First Schedule hereto; (2) From and after the first day of November one thousand nine hundred and fifty-one such type of goods as are set out in the Second Schedule hereto. This Order shall have effect subject to the following provisions — (a) the order shall operate only in respect of the type of goods set out in the First and Second Schedules hereto, which are wholly produced in countries from which exports take place; (b) the certificate of origin of all imports of such goods shall be produced by the importer or consignee; (c) the approval of the Financial Secretary must be obtained prior to the importation of any of such goods where payment for such goods is to be made to a country other then the country of oilgln of the goods. Made by the Oovemor this Oth day of October, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-one. By His Excellency's Command, (Sgd.) R. N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. FIRST SCHEDULE 1. Tin plate Template or Black plate 2. Semi-manufactured Copper 3 Semi-manufactured Nickle 4. Semi-manufactured Zlhc 5. Borax 0. Boric Acid 7, Newsprint 1. Jute goods 9 Smoked and Pickled Fish 10 Onions 11. Potatoes 12. Finished Steel (excluding fabricated steel) as under: — (a) Heavy Steel products including heavy rail Sleepers and heavy and medium plate; (b) Light rolled products including bars, rod hoops and strips: (c) Steel sheets; (d) Wire plain or barbed other than Insulated wire; (e) Wire rods; (f) Tube and pipes including tube fittings; (g) Tyres, wheels and axles; (h) Steel for Kings, (I) Nails, screws, nuts and bolts. 13. Kraft paper. SECOND SCHEDULE I. Dried and Sal.ed PUh 3/S 2. Animal feeding stuffs excluding wheat and wheat (lour. a***? 10.10.51-ID £,S£BWI I'OI.M'I. Mil M I l.orrirv Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for KViiewnl Licence* For IBM—52 piciion of tarrlao, UfaOota and tra &f or oifTirnlluruI purposes only may be suhnultnl to ihr Irani | lion ol the Department of Highways and Transport bgfgffl (In i:,i; Wova mb ar isi. 2 Forms will be Hpfattod 00 application to the Department of Highways and Transport (Transport Stetkel) inn will nut be sent tWcAigh the pool. 3. Inspection of these vehicles wl!l lommem-f on Thursday, Isi r, 1901 4 Vehicles will only be inspec'.',. .; above tf thgg an i •gistcred for the period |M0*S1 R T MICHEL1N nilaoner of Police %  Police Headquarters. Ilridgetywn, 9th October. 1961. II 10.31—3n CANADIAN MHMU. Haa.. B| Okie *li I'l %  Maartaaal Sept SBth .1 i ug| %  gaa '" aa. %  Ml % %  Mi i."Hi i: i TIIOM LTD API'LV:—HA COSTA NEW VDKK AND Gt I.r ..LRVICK CO I TD —CANADIAN SEBVICI 1 niwNi) ( H||I-IHospital uf Ihc West Indies. Jaraika. B.W.I. I Kill MUI". r M ,'. A-FFlirATlOSa ate mMted tor Hi' C of Chief Radtoaraph. .,->; < a||agaj gkl attsl %  I HM %  Indlea. Mona B O Jamaica The M B B qualifkatrxi "•. %  I ippllrenti ahould have at laaal aavn earae.pnt •! X-Bay The •iiai-y payObkwill he In UM arnle EgH a *Sa per annum and the .>!..! y l wit.: VIEW no 'laoit tiflMi STffBIHB e %  partonap of the %  -lnr "ill be made [ 'or HI per annual Km Applleauoni atSllna are e.perte. re, .ind %  .lal.n.i-atk.n. Inethrp nan-.e of two referaea. dwmld bo mil I hi DM I'miHUI Uanaarr and ImtUri | 1'nlvere.lv Colleae Haaprtal. MMV. B O .'aanalea. bv the Slat of December, laai I IS IS I I llh Of MURKl.'nivarai' ulk-pe Idi-i-iirfl T i r.i tun ireaponalble (•" Ihe aauut. lenanee of all Ihe II irif er^ M .. la eeaentlal that M %  hould have a —I kxraled** of Ihe Iml'dina trade*, il %  teem and hot watat .nrt electrical dutrlbutioi. The ularv payable -will be In Ihr • c-.le nl l f per annum, and the patnl ot e*U> -lir be n-nntm u. qujIlhcaUona and ea/. deduction if Ii aalar. •.Ill be made for ruparm nuallon AppltcaUoni •tatlne. pi—i i .rf prevtoua emptovam. itf dataa. ahould ba forwanded to the retailv Colleav Hoepttal. M*na P V '-* SOth 0 • fK*A San TT.VM".!. lus conquered icniof : nl cough*. For i. icvomrr.cndcd | N ia ben, 'Inc Simply this. It con* torn-. \oluhIc Igctoercosotc — dM I'gmcl labufjtotin — and this Ingrcdictit I IpOO Bttia jB and roobaa at its rth*f. Ihit Ra Fimlbtoeifci.tivc and why it act* so quickly aad so ihorouRhly From the first dose Fame! cases the inflamed b-ronchial passages and builds up your powers of rcsiitaoce while it is destroying the germs which have caused the p cough or cold. The moment you tuspect 'flu, or catch I cough or cosd, take Famcl Syrup and you will have started on the road to r.cowry. Always keep a bottle in the bouse. FAMEL SYRUP OtlaiKjbU in two lizti — from all chtmitu or m Trade tnqmrut to #— Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Paonc 238r, Di.tribulor. Phone 4S04



PAGE 1

PAGI l.ir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATUBDAT, OCTOBER 13. 1*51 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY EH l ON N! wise T-saVfC M NO 7-1 N NTOOOUC' ONS .... — — S i— M**B A NlCf MAN,... THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ————Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Stay! For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There's BOtMu UJM .:i.-kl.-> 1 White Hub for breaking up %  tight chest cold over liryhi. or haimhiug thr stabbing, turluriuK pain of rlirmiiarisin, %  rtafitia, ii'uni.-. n• -umligia, stiff aore muscles, or KM 1 mwri >: nrnl tf*Hf feri. Jusi rub it into the sore spots ilie MngMtod UNI <>T avhiug. tired muwln, ami nd the pain and NTIM mU m a matter of mimiti-s. Buckley's While Hub %  MNntttf prescription containing 9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven therapeutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up cuiigeation and relieves pain. Heals ami soothes sores, pimples and tired burning, scaly FEET. We ffMTUtM MORI relief in time or your money back. BUCKLEYS; •TAMUM WHITE HUB HORNIMAN'S TEA 4t ilSTEN FOLKS! If You want to keep Food Fresh and improve your Cocking use .... MIRAP THE MIRACLE HYGIENIC FOOD WRAP Buy a Roll To-day From Your Grocer II. JASON JONES a CO., LTD, CITY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE W A**4t w* u?^Sj HI | SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi* Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Evaporated Milk 29 27 Bottles O'Keefes Beer 26 20 Tins Grape Fruit Juice 24 22 Tins Heinz Soup 31 2 Pkgs. Lux Flakes (Large) 50 47 Bottles Gordons Gin 250 230 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street NEW AFRICAN PRINT at BHOAIIWA1 DRESS SHOP 36 ins. wide 91.14 yd. Beautiful Patterns Buy at the Advocate Stationery It comes from England by Air And it's only 4 days old the price of other English papers by Air, the subscription is only £10 per year. Book your copy now with Ian Gale c /o Advocate Co., Ltd. Editor's Office



PAGE 1

I'Afil UMI BARBADOS AnwK Ml CaJtib CaUwy s\H RDAY, *M rous M" *' HAHK. Uenwul Manager, B.W1. was an inlruiiMl pusetigrr throuf h Barbados ycslvrilay b> HAS I his way to Jamaica. Coauag Wedding, M ISS CLAIRE DE VERTEl'H. riaudhWr of Mr-. Isrnma dt> VcrtPuil and UKlate Mr ,;. Vsrteuil of Trinidad a married shortly lo Mr. Vernot. Corbln. son of Mr. and Mr.( ',< %  • n Corbln of 8*. Peter's, Barbados. Barbados Turfite M R M. E H BOURNE, Darbadoa turfite expert* lo fly ID Trinidad tomorrow by IIW.I.A mm will be returning on October 1(11 Holiday Over M RS. HILDA OREOORIO. Mlas Marie Aiifr Seheult and Mlw Pam Pa mm all of Trinidad have been holidaying In Mar-bade* for the pail couple of weeks slaying at Abbeville durst House. Tomorrow they return to Trlntrlari by &W.I.A. On Honeymoo S PKNIJINQ their hone Barbados are Mr and Mi • rranku Smith of Trinidad. Mr. Smith Is the former Madge nnrtrlgue*. After a w*Mt at the Hotel Royal they are now slaying with Mr. ind Mra. Fred Bethel at 'Ftirndshlp Plantation", St. Michael Mr. Smith Is with Bryrten and Son* (rdad.) Ud. Back (o Venezuela M ISS UNITY ItRQUHART. daughter ul Sir Robert Urquhart. Uritlsh Ambassador lo Venezuela is due to return u< Vegeiucla POCKET CARTOON (•> OSBJ Kl I IMI ASTI I I Tluni,. 11 thuee merchants Even The Red Charwoman Asks About The King Hi (ft) BAM tYlllTK) i'Alt. "i 1 have gum %  < Hie lokl lew uays, LIM l ali for pru*! and donation. na* been o* the Klng^ I >itet. CogniiiuaaBt) tells me each morning*or the latest bulletins aa she las t.r.tpd them .m the r i 'aar b rgyE .iska ymiui<'ti.am tiitns. he lU gat , ii" In '.„> kfeMl can | „„, pen merj out a "The Englishman" and —rli rrtlj IMM ..r ui.xtouaqwMi . :• lephune convMi it her and all who assisted them their Fair held .it UM recently. The Lucky niunbri fur the aghiiU Bw Kir hjhurn -S No I Jo. W %  .ill to, ihar priaes. The boa of elMeolalea waa won %  y Mrs Shearn of th. id the Un of totter wm Mr firm Ihniit rrmla belle Workinf lor Jamaica A MONO the hardrat lUon uaglrw r emt. sviui .. tioa. -IPha'. %  • the lateet n. •i qua*S J low r\,n l\r Jamaua Th.* arv M. ..nil Mr*. J. Montr. .1: a rl\ 1! larrvant tm )Mvt In Enai.111 I* an hriciorn.y on. alt.l iaala -un ih. .*—,.. M,* k pour in* into th. nDhr. ..f Ihr t\, .; India ("oriiiii:". run* F mrriTii %  "Wad 1" .lurin. j!i"" %  bjtM riM thn,^ Hrri.l Brain > .l^ia l cler^^ By the Way VtANOANKLLA. the ship Inch tuek members of the WI. Cricket tram from New Zealand lo Australia Is the same ship which raocuvd Mr It N Turner. Barbados' present Colonial Secretary from the Japanese when lie was a prlsone; the laat war. Mr. Turner la the second Colonial official to serve In Barbados who n " '"•"w round M ... as In Japanese hands during the * ht M^""aPiPUr iww lust war. Sir Mark YOwUL tovI'J I !" !L*?9 "' %  "" enaai <>t narbados gran IMS t*. It7, was a prisoner of war by the Japanese after the fall Kong. Sir Mark went England afu*r hi* release and then the Klat,' M ha* irkweHt thai uiinrrwl uiurreat and co*. Ihe new* Of tin I -1 piugM a. -ante prominence ana ..p^ce Uiat it receives let the Hritlau Prees. Sums up one oewapapci "A; France h>pe the moat modest cott Rtsmss and rati _-. It If (itir at the blgaaat headache^ of Dudley Th-npecm. new PreM.-< IMtag to Me that there are ,\i lliuui %  %  %  '" assr uiai ineic I taeAt! *•* % %  " u 'v %  * riM .' ,K." *" %  round with the boxe. hjartf A,.> i',jrtH> will eant gaggrg lead neon. Rartx* 1* hoping to make tw< s-l.t l^^l I the Uuea. Ho nlm in ,h '' "*"" UlUirtl — ttcrnhardt. the :;j'bo. arritin.; iti fana ,^SJ\SScZ. C5tofl Society £WMM.MI.V • %  n-w. (..hJJ"J Ll u .. fTHE Barbados Chor.l BocHO Knland. bul l..ih n.d h,i 1 -lope. Bervea lolMilt. ^ ncl ... „_, „„,.,,, ^ h „ fu*r nn 1.. unlmri ,ummllO.rbn'* uial aeon. OlUlar* •ml at th. Cfeurch r, '*'"' 1 '" •' %  "'.'' Win 1 a*smborn l.I Served Toeether 1 jia C OL. R. W. H. OLIVER. Il.dlf(TlrtalnlM lu.lon'J ManatTr ... mi llou*. im TueKlay,"i"orlc*c7""" l "'"*>". II"W nnran.*.!!,,...'h;.v. lavounuNrw York faihion hou*c Prince Philip's staff when he .,* Thr lim top v.'ilcd tin.. lm o| nlr,h, le 1 <>"•. %  thff Valenlma. 1* not accompanyin. >( Ediiiburith .ervuin in S60.00 (rom lU IIIIMI. Iii eon'" lul "" Mi l 'i|> the MUMIe tw. Col Ollvrfs Irlbullon to thr Jamaica II. -lief TaveBlv ai V.... Al "'' h " "*' T 1IL" pal and .nolher I.l. colonel h.. Fund and plaeed a further nun ,.t "eBly-wx Tears Qaitto ..nl May wHk nxral I 1 1 also an-vod with Prince Philip wns 150.00 at th. disposal of til. Com. C n WARD ROGERS, a member Maria Remarque at I-aao c.arMr BernarTl llrain. tn. M.P. who miltoa tor the rallef of any *-> l the B.G. Mrlill.i lund, who rton e 01 the Swiss-Italian bord. visited B.rb.ido* rexntu. Cultural g aali u Including th. u nre on a ahort va. .. %  ^noliiti; . Dominica Waddina Social Aetlvllles u( the West h' atolar. Mr*. IJsle Sobers. Iiaa QUOTEU a thr-****: Mel> T*I1E staff ol the llrm ofMess-. ln dl*n Vnlverally a* may be irr been playing with the I....1: i>..li..man* Ml < hi-lra MrNsll. on Anthony Mlchuel It Cunujanv c0 ' ***l*l*ne. as a wall at R*nd on *amc 01 thtir engage learning Ibat a CaHmffl In AnllKuare on ten .1 y*' VBCH'lnc hurricane. mts. had approvfvt the late Lad\ tlon In honour ol the orcaaton ol Leavinl I ody for EnllaUlai Hc h *" b *" 1 '" "" **0 atlRla Mendl s ^aTleXi a>3K W£&&***? 5S! Ule Bed army marching down fifth Avenue. 11 The Aa Khan hoUri.iylng quie'ly at Kvian. where he aarnils the feaninga listening to Meaart and Verdi recordings: "llem-efoiili _fe is aotni. to rea.-c l-'ii;: MSe a Hollywvod ftlm I shall now leave the eaaiaaa to ulheiAly, hJg life Is his own now he ghould have i< pick hia wives .• a u he chooaes his raceFields. In Paria. on thai she might reman-v • Us .i lul Of tripe, ducks." Kin bit terrd Italiol (tan.M-r Roland Petit i returning to France from the USA. an embittered. dialUu.sii*ir,i man Laat spring Ameri.-an •lim producer Howard Hugh.-. inajaaiil Patlt'a troupe to dance in the film veraton of rarmen IVtit interrupted hi* bull". reason to accept and released three dancers who had no real In Use film. But after spending aeven montr.* in the United Stntes, the film remiilns unmade af* *' inw doubtful that any contract was signed. Petit's British ballet master. Gordon Hamilton, has reMgned, and other dancers have lathed nv.d iroupei. feDw Petit, his film unmade, his troupe dispersed, and no protframme or theatre for the initumn and winter season. Is returning to Paris. NO t him He t.lsmmous French television BUT Jacqueline Joubert Una reIIMNCKCOBTO f THERACES?^ -^ • < %  <• nd Co. "" IJd.. local agmla of th. Harrison Nmw DlUr '-— L,nr Hllrt hc w " Ihe guest-of* A; j;7 lg t l l. l ,„,d shipping I^J. for ,h. p,„ ,.V, !" the appolnlmant ha* eight year*. Ha AND MRS WINSTON WARREN and daughter flew in from St. Kills on Tliuraday b. M.*p-.lth.m.|orl„,;iy,„.,. £*? %  %  Mr •' • -.annual l.r*. D. coata „nd Co.. Mr Wam ,„ „ 0 „,„„ on,,, R W.I A. In St Kltts. B.B.C. Radio Programme •-AT.'IIIMV m-nirwH ia 1M1 II IS !... l-TtHt-mlTLP pB'BdsII %  ii Kport. II no. The INWI II % %  "'lull Incidental Intellig ence IN America, if you see I pntt| 1W N..( 4 10 [tin Daily Barrla* ii)|>n. riugby !•• %  "<• raMb*ll, 4 al p m InicrliMlp. 4 m woman you would like approach ymi rannot. The potll I m.m, he arrests you. lit Paris th. been made and sTl"g|g %  ngnlTili Sa^STw.a?T B J! Ut a at P 0 0 *""" 1 he Introduces you.— " to make It known soon.JI'-TE?* HOW -urln nU ** Trench /lit., producer Jacques last week. %  lay hare. Sgiiliml.t.. J OS |> ID In p m Midtr rirnn drand MuHr lr nrlni. • %  KBrOr 1 |> in Tl> K>. 7 IU • in Ntmi AiKlm. illpih IWhlnd th* Mewl. i iv-!• i • m an M .aa AMStlCAN COLUMN) NEW YORK, Monday.-GolInni last stands, uttared conrrterate flags going down in gloDixie is a Boom t Tttf-I Carl EnidOn lop of that i crib, that Holmes Hed mg "Dixie'' ..this u the picture usually conjured up when America's South is referred to militarily. But timoa have changed. The South, which in the past faw dei adea has rapidly overhauled the North in industrial expansion is ix-coming America's arsenal. Ever &ince tb last war the South has been America's first ?*•.? %  •** field for military rcseurch And now. nays the South* rn Association of Science and Industry Government research lucked by thousands of millions of dollnri Is rebuilding •'•economy of the whole rci sdJemUona New York ..-guv chainoverly ptonship. The Giants captured AmencaV fancy by shooting up from fni f In-hind. They won 37 out of thcii iwltrs. lanky farmct rr stopped nailing up T^Iff^ATS?*"^ nrk^ r d m| | a ^. m 'iS.., th ^r -f.: Ol.nt*""t„" win ~SHUi worked up ebout It, folks' wtm JUNKING IT THE NATURAL INSTINCT ^0?.\ W anB i?. lo "i""*" (throR*; lost 44 games, and bcal Boston w B y) an article, or "trade It In" Braves twice at the week-end. mr ''new on*.-, rather than try to That put the Giants in a tie for it repaired There is a good first place with the Dodgers, with "•a " %  wig. t got an estlthe best of three games to decide mate for rcpnirlng a chair in the th. winner. u.iilv Kxpreaj, New York Office. The Giants won the first gme %  anman; £17. Cost of %  brand yesterday 3—1. Todav business new ehalr: sill. slowol in New York SKA POWER Uag w.m to warn hat seeomi ADMIRAL, WILLIAM Fr.ni> Wuste. TV networks eompetcd TfcLKR. Ami'iirn'5 Chief of Na' or '^ c right lo show it acroN val Operations, aayi. Russia Am nc i ould nol invade America if war And ""' naliun saw the Uodceomas. He stales equally flallv a*h *he Oianb. 10—0. that Allied Forces could invade Tne nnul %  tomorrow. "There la ample evidence that un,i occupy certain strategle PrtriMKII I MIIllll-lf the greataat eeanomir beneflt of ereta of the toviet Union R! DFATH from Ki „ all lies in the development of "on: Allied aaa power. v ihl^n,.i T, 1 .i V. new tachnologleal ak.ll, Enong AmeHcnn carriers, he s,v t ggl ^^IJSf^XSPST Tn*? .he p-pl. of the region." *hould be able to operate w£ Fncdman ^, rkh *^$L hSu MEN OF DECISION "iS^tfihjSZT, 2T* 1 * "^^ ' -'>-" "„.,*£ BACH TO WOKK lUce anyone „S .M ".-ij"t .1 '.j'al, 1 11 ,."" Kinnr ro "at else aflcr their summer holiday. Ed 8 n '" C " ul Ut *' %  .line nlno Important mon in w U shington. Thay are Ihe member! off the Supreme Court. Their na^ltfaa*. alwaya mo nieiUous in their impact oi American Justice arc nowaday wldl social pivblema, For over ;md above mailers of straight Says" its director, MTKtnlev t'onway > %  regioi MTK eoroaara aaviftanl .... w spotted n tiny wound hi -he dead %  rim TIL ft mans eye. The finding was IN THE MIDDLE of the row eh.uigeil lo murder--Fi ii-dmim between Mr. Truman and the had been shot by i en 'lewspaperf over the Presldenl'a gun M h. %  , ., p, V iicensorship directive to Govhole In his front d. eminent offices Marrlner Ecclea, Feason for insUlling the peepmrmgr chief of the Governhole: For years, Mr. Friedman inents Federal Reserve Board, told friends, he waa afraid thnl rind ihcinaalvas faced with more "•* adu>a u ffew sparks of his eornaow might try lo kill hirsubtle decision*.—things altectina own -.„, .__, „ ^„.„.. ihe spirit, such as Communism. Banning reporters from n lllfc LinLr. XII11 I .ind things which can make foi a speech he delivored to a Moi HHOPKFUrFRS In Irvlngton more serene Amcrtea. auch an m,,n woman's club In Sail Lake N w J, "'"*>. k, 'i>i complaining; to ncc relations and rights. Clijr, he explained: (1) He did ,ne P lie s •hot IhefU ad money One of the top problems to he "" waBl to be inisquoiatl, (2) He ,u< (oo4t The (KJlati) | 'iiMxead of: Should allem J 3S p m The P i> BI Bpcrla Il*n-ie< rrcl. B Mp.m lUdl ra i I'MOoaAMHi RDAY OCTOPER IS. tfcl I. OS—10 SO p (.1 X,..., 10 SB—I M am Tb* inNr*< 11 n Hn. SB SB M CROSSWORD ) 1 1 • 9 [f[ r r r— > ?^T 31 w =F aFSr M Yo" don t bull : m Mflarr • i*i lo gel %  t.muui t,,ilu. (V in birrtb*A i : INII pleas* ii nun VrV-im uii'suallr siuitee. %  in.-ollio. ... |. .'>. 161 i ip lin. .S %  aliens be w sfrald the reborten lulled without ball during depotnee "only u.e hlghughU'* o( hih tattoo proceeding* it the Attor"-peech; (31 -The leporter-. ney-Gencral feels they are loo inhibit DM while I spoke." and Id been cauhl. naar Id boy, who was lowered through the astyllgbta (h Jy IVtst.) by slight! > be left at liberty,' NEW YORK, Tuesday'—Base, %  ""''on.plices. The rope lb a-a-1* a*_ ... L.I.LA J.IA!-U • #. u.. a. .,,.„,,, ,, ** 1 | 'ever has become a frenzy MiliDI.I MAN ond Tommy Holme, nwnagci of MOKE about Hint shlfUug cen• Boston Braves team, has retre of Amertca's population: ccived 50 letters threateninc his After Intricate rail-illations by wife and Iwo children. officials, they decide to pinpoint Ratio n : Holmes is from the new aajwlaiioii .enlre smack Brooklyn. And his Boston Bravea m the middle of .. t tt m, tight heat Brooklyn Dodgei three miles north-wesi of th,little ganiea out of four ea the Dodger* town ef Olney, Jillnoin. foughi to win the National Appraised of this fad by i %  l . I'm (Lire our secren ... be ule wrtS you." GLOBE TO-DAY 5 and S.15 p.m. ud continuing Barry SULLWAN Arlon'e DAHI. — Jean HAOEK : in : •:X0 wi;.STi0t.\.s IS/ilCH" Shorls: "IX/V& THAT PUP" — "SKY RIDERS" N.B.—Evening Show Will II,Finiahcd A( 10.1S OLYMPIC TO-DAV .iii.i TO-MORROW 4.30 aad CLUB MORGAN Jftiaie, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for rtttnatiom T. R. EVANS A Will 11 II I |S 1 DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES BARGAINS 20th Onlurv fsgaj iionhlr LEEJ.COBB ond JANE WYATT JOHN DALL.. Departments STOCKTAKING Them. Problem / of iht Hue Kidgt ,hitb tfGtorgia .and now an you tmit great, \ authentic ^Jote ilny! THE BARBADOS IMII'IH \ I ivi: caTToiv FAcrraav LTD. I'd climb v the Highest Mountain I'AVWARO WIUIAMlUNOIGnNa^ '



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ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, OCTOBEP IS, 1951 PRICK Kl\ Britain Will Use Force In Egypt If Necessary Egypt Threatens To Cut Off Troops niiMi %i.v nun m ftnafUAmm nDfCn ALT KHAN WBUe la" Ooaanhagea. dN, Oct. 12 %  niton Churchill charged bitHerbert Morrison warned Egypt on Friday night that Britain will meet force with force if Egypt attempts to oust British troops from the Suez Canal Zone bases. Morrison sounded the warning in a speech at suburban Idleworth in reply to a demand from the audience for an assurance that Britain will "not back out of Egypt as we have in Persia." Morrison said the situation in Iran was different from that in Egypt. He said in Iran that the only alternative at the end was force. He said "Egypt is a totally different matter. There are substantial British forces here. S UPPORT FROM GOVERftMEH T "When his questioner persisted and asked "are we going to say even if it means force" Morrison replied "1 will answer that." "We shall not start force but if anybody else does then our people will defend themselves and the Government will support them. But we much prefer an amicable settlement of the whole problem." Morrison said he believed that Egypt was pursuing a foolish course. He said "we are not interfering with their Government. We have certain military facilities freely entered into in the treaty in 1936. Egypt has no/ the right to bring that treaty unilaterally, and by herself she cannot do it. APPROVED X am not going to submit. Government Is not going to submit and the British people caftnot submit to one party to u Treaty of that kind which Is virtually important to the defense of th Middle East and the free world to say It U off. It cannot be don*. We are there. We have the rtaht to be there and we shall stand absolutely lirm in exercising our undoubted rights until some new agreed arrangements come along to be substituted for it." Egypt will be presented tomorrow with proposals for J new defence in the Middle East, It was officially announced here tonight. The Egyptian %  House and Senate Committees have approved G o v e rnmenfj draft legislation %  Parliament Is rx1 pec ted to meet I next week posnbly Monday (vott the treaty nut ot SSBStSflM ivcr British pro| tests. Sources said I Government xpected to cut ft communica( tlons facilities lnH iswu. r-ludmg railw .. Moa*i*oN tpi C phone and telegraph lines lending into the CansI rone. The Headquarters of Britain's Middle fail Mil forces are located at Fayld In the Canal zone. It |< tsUmsisd that 10.000 British troops are stationed in the soot The Defence spokesman in London refused to comment on ihe effects which the Egyptian .noves would have on the British garrison. But military sources said the effects would be "vsry serious". hrji.-im is understood to have' completed plans for an airlift ii.to Suez If necessary. Sources said the garrison "undoubtedly" has a 90-day food supply laid In. — V.T. Farouk Waterway ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 11. King Farouk will open tho Suez Canal's new by-pass on November 1 from his Royal yacht Fahhr el Blshar. It was officially announced today. The new waterway which bears the King's name is seven and a half miles long and has the same dimensions as the main canal. —IJJJ*. terly Friday night that the years of Labour Government have brought the greatest f.j] in Britain's world prestige since the. loss of the Americ. colonies ha the revolutionary Churchill spoke twice in his home constituency north of Londi and his chief Conservati Deputy Anthony Eden spoke Coventry in their campaign to return to power In the Oetobe; 23 elections. "Abadan, Sudan and Sevan an a trio of misfortune" Churchill said in opening his attack on the Labour Government In the wake of the British evacuation of Iran. Egypt's move to take over the Sudan and Suez Canal zone and the success of leftwing rebel Ancurln Bevan within the Labour Party. Churchill centered his attack In speeches nt Wolthnmstow Woodiord on the statement by Prune Minister Clement Attlec that the Labour Party had only six years to clean up the "mess of centuries." Churchill said tho "mess of centuries" was what Britain represented in 1043 when Art„ lee took office "whan she KorMn loldlri emerged honoured and respectA l-nk UIK> mfautry task force ed from one end of the world s '* ,,l,,, d up Mundungnl Valley to the other by friend and foe %  **'" b,H7in %  Communist poslIRAQ MAKES NEW DEMANDS ON U.K. LONDON. Oct I Lightning struck the British t|bi in the same placeV" I where Iraq )<>ined Iran and Egypt in making r,V on Britain The Iraq Government asked Britain for -i revtaioci 25-year treaty which granted Britain uteg foi tw< of h most important air base* in the Middle Kast at Haubamva and Shaiba I-K1 thai i larj Itei %  ;'it Morrison was Inform* \ • 11*41 move laUlast rilgM U.N. Slash Into Red Positions 8lh ARMY MKAIHJUAHTEHS Korea. Oct. U A powerful V N. tank and Infantry task fontslashed into Communist positions west of Heartbreak Ridge" where U.S. and French troops cracked the Reds' last mount,mi fortress this morning. Vicious hand to hand lighting still raxed on the bloody hill h*> twecn last ril'rh Communist defenders and Allie,i infantryman who blasted their way to the crest after a night-long battle. West of 'Heartbreak Ridge.* other UN. forces wars reported bj frontline nfflrer.-. to have taken several* more hills from Chinese and North alike after a moat glorious victory for freedom. But the giant and titan appeared to clear up the mess of the centuries, alas! he cries, he has only had six years to do It in. We had endured these six years. I*hcy have marked the greatest fall in the rank and stature of Britain In the world which has occurred since the leas of the American colonies nearly 200 years ago. Our oriental Empire has been liquidated. Our resources have been squandered. The pound sterling is only worth three quarters of what it was when Mr. Attlee took over from me. Our Influence among nations Is now less than It ever has been In any period since I remember. Now the titan wants another term of office. — V.T Russia Replies To Three-Power Note LONDON. Oct. 12. The Soviet Government will agree to revision of the Kalian Peace Treaty only on condition that Italy withdraws from the Atlantic Pact and peace treaties with Communist Bulgaria, Rumania, Hungary and Finland are also revigad The Soviet Government's decision was made known in H note handed by Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshinsky, to US, British and French envoys in Moscow yesterday. The Russian terms were broad — 1 cunt today by Radio Moscow. the rugged mountain i both sides with their tlon %  %  -l> %  • oi bristling To the west of "Heartbreak Ridge' 1 Second Division troops blasted slowly ahead through Comnlst bunkers and fortified positions. Chinese Mad North Korean troops In the general area of "Heartbreak Ridge" and "Kim II Sung" ridge were reported to be pulling back, but, there was no Indication It was a general withdrawal. At the same time on tho WeMern front the First Cavalry DWi: Ion was locked In a fierce combat with Chinese Communists for an important hill mass eight glllss northwest of Yonchon.—C.P. U.K. SIGNS 16.YEAR MEAT AGREEMENT WITH AUSTRALIA LONDON. Oct. 12. It was aiinounead that Food Minister Maurice Wcbl> signed 18-year meat agreement with Australia in the biggest bulk buying deal in the Labour Government's history. Observers said British householders not only would probably get an Increased meat ration but Australian farmers could enlarge their cattle herds and sheep flocks as a result of the agreement. Webb said: "The agreement cannot solve all of our ment problems hut I am confident it will d< much to encourage Australian meat production."—U.F. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: a.e a.m Sunset: 6.M p.m Moon First Quarter Lighting: 6.00 p.m. &f Ugh Tide: 2 18 s.m, 2.32 p si Low Tide: 8.42 am 904 p.m. The Soviet note was the reply Jo the joint notes of the three powers for revision of the Italian Peace Treaty. The Western notea were handed to the Soviet Foreign Other on September M. The Soviet note challenged the L'.S.. British and French notes' tatemenl ihal revision of the peace treaty with Italy was necessary In the interests of the development of co-operation between the free nations. Denial Thf nota denied that the Soviet Government had ever stood the way of Italy's admission the UN. It affirmed that Italy's -admission was due "solely to the U.S.. Britain and France". and the attitude these three powers had taken in the question of admission of new members. It added: "The Soviet Governicnt, guided by the desire to sea Italy established as an equal state, declares it sees no ob)< tlon to revision of the peace treaty and revision of the restrictions set by the peace treaty, on conditions that analogous revision of the peace srtth Bulgaria. Hungary, Finland and Rumania takes place, "There can be no doubt that Italy's participation in thr aggressive North Atlantic bloc fundamentally contradicts the interest of peace and Impels Italy along the path of an aggressive war. The Soviet Government, gulddetermination of preserving and strengthening peace, declares that it agrees to a revision of the pence treaty with Italy and an examination of restriction* Imposed bv the treaty provided Italy withdraws from the aggressive Atlantic bloc and does not allow military and armed forces of foreign states within her territory."r.p Iran Flouted Court NEW YORK. Oct 12 Britain to-day published its resolution asking the Security Council to call for the resumption of negotiations between Britain and Iran on the Abadan oil disputeThe resolution also asked the Council to note that Iran did not wttb vUi.m Lagasls Ciai it (.luriion and Irraw %  U ,.i,u BB*JSJM tfisjsratawj l,U l.MBtl II Ming u lilOi uI UUtvrales m lavoui ot then opponent*. Ucuiu> in UK uLvlunuiai> taunt loiiuw tat umuwt Dr. Call Uucuibunciv 660 sranus Caiascu bUw Zaa Utaulet i"inii iiciii v BttU Ird H..M i. •. i, i*a 775 63 Charles .. Augustin Joan riigiiin .... lib Oi.in. t Mo 1,U5H 47!l I.UIJ ItHi I.U3U Russia Challcii^tMl To Sign Peace With Austria VIENNA, Oct. 12 VS. High Commissioner Walter Donnelly flatly denied Soviet charges that Western Austria %  being re-armed and challenged Russians to sign a peace treaty and end occupation. IXiimelly speaking in the quadpartite Allied Council answered Soviet allegations of exploitation and remilitarisation, by charging that the Russians themselves arc maintaining the largest occupation S Krce and gutting the country'* j conomy. The Commissioner said the Russians forced Austrian* to pay for on occupation army of SO.OOO men largSH than three Western armies combined and had taken snore than $400,000,000 worth of equipment and produce out i since the end of the war. He said the Soviets practised "imperialism of the crudest sort" by seizing and operating for their own benefit 340 Austrian factories. As evidence of the "peace" in the Soviet Zone, the American Commissioner cited the disappearance of hundreds of Austrlans, the kidnapping ot high mcials and the recent shelling of the Austrian village by Soviet tanks on manoeuvres. — {VJ".j "NYE" BEVAN a misfortune Reform Of National Health Service UrroiiliiHMUli'tl LONDON, Oct. 12. Recommendations for the reform of the National Health Service were made in a report issued Friday by the Hritlsh Medical Association. It concludes that the three year working of the service, introduced In June 1948. has revealed "defect* and short-comings" harmful to the best Interest of the public and of medicine. The Association representing four out of live British doctors seeks reduction of the powers wielded by the Health Mlias1 .• liletuir... iiicuinplcl* Ulct) A uiuiiie Hiaodora .... 1,111 %  snpton wki Mlh in.n >. Jssaas Charlca i,4i-. H. Charles 817 The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night UN. ADVANCE BASE, MUSAN, Korea, Oct 11 LIAISON OFFICERS have rained .'ii ..li '.irouml rules" for Korean armi-sinr talks raswilllislloil exuept the tlw t the neutrnl zone around the lied hase at Kaesong. on tiMms will Dseel again at 10 'he Kaesong U.N. and Communist li.> a.m. tomorrow for anotht i /."iir problem. Drink For The Birds SYDNEY, Australia, Oct. Ti. A local temperauce teadei oppeaed tae suggneuon that rusn soaked waeat be placed ui parka to lioip catch daatrnc uve plgsoni He feared young proplr would pilfer Dio bait. lie tlplrliinf Uiat a ainulai plan rallad recently la Scot Una wbeie whlskj was used instead ef rasa and tbe bird* merely became livelier and i.miliM M capture. I'liy CooncU savecausiaued Usat Wlda woW he UUM diniih on rum soaked wheat sad easier to catch. UP. 7 Sailors Missing In Ship Collision STOCKHOLM. OCt 12 Bavaa sailors .ue mlssuig in .< i ip i i.iiiM.m on tha Bwad h wcil coast curly toda>. The Greek riaigbtar, the 5,2&3-ton Tharnr.. collldad *itli UM 39-lon coastal sir.um-1 KaiiSM ll>mg the < •> > lUg. The Ransta sank nun. Duly Iwo members of the Raima l. waff* on deck at lb v tullmioti were picked n|. b% r-General Vu.BOUnt Alexander and his wife, and from rYsaadatr) Tinman Ban Mrs. Trum..n Crime— I'ITMIILS suffering ftaio tubsreulcsas who refuse to und SSrl ni.iy soon be 'Jailed'. A doctor orons of dJsaaaa was worse Ihan breakinK Into hoimen Thar) tihruiu ba un annexe to the prison, where the 'guilty' gould he housen Churchill, if elected tfl head the new British Government is expected to visit Wa-s v inton about three months alter forming %  fjovwrssmen! to 'list-uss the British rcjirmament programina which likely to impose a severe strain nn British economy in 19V.; It U understood that tho signal — I^eon Errol Is I> lonunu nlst rabal d captured thousand: in a tenday oparattofi n the r with J %  %  %  %  . It said the area was defended 2nd Regiment, m.. cat and beat—PJ. WUUasn for the U.N. nflrmed that been agreed iwsumptlon of %  ty village MX miles south Brlgadk N uckols, spokessnai hruea delegation Pan MUM Jom bay upon as the site for :!" %  saassisia BOOfru nee I'.in Mun lorn Is .i dust; of four mud huts, east of Kaesong where truce talks %  ran baM until their rupture by 1 ui rminista on August 29. Nuckols laid r.iaiaon offlcwrs ah., have agree.< 1. The eruce conference shall be resumed in the same Communist rcjectd "circus tent"' In Pan Mun JOB been meeting since Tuesday 2. A neutral zone • tor a radius ol 1,0' utouod the lent will ba %  %  %  fat and U.N. gnu who shall be pern carry small arms. 3. There shall be "no at to i of rimed forces" Iniui of the pro; camps at Munsan 11 uule> southeast of Pan Mun Jom mill tluCommiimsi Kaesong. Arme-l troops may be in both areas however. 4. The neutral rone aroun.l the U.N. camp at I shall extend for a ra 3.000 yards. el ihe Communist delegaIhe U.N del *shUtn boot Munsan to Pan Mun Jom. All agreements aro gal %  i by full tru<.v Uom >1 liieir fir-' n^ i ling. 'I'Molor cars have gear boxes To gel Ihe best out of yow bicycle you need a Sturmeq-Archer THREE OR FOUR SPEED HUB


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' %  Ill RHAV, (KTlliilK i BAJtBADOS ADVOCATE PACE IIW Barbadian Women In U.K. Hospitals Thirty-seven Girls At 16 Hospitals Doing Well The 16 Hospitals where the 'AH girls recruited as domestic workers are now placed were visited by the S.W.O. who has recently been on leave in the UK The* Hospitals are scattered over a number o( countries, but no one is working further north than Bolton in l,ancast This gimp of prls went as a demands i< high standard of eduPiloi Group, and at the high level cation and practical v.trk. Until ai wUcb the s heme was disquite reecotly, no girl . cussed with the Ministries of ted HI a W Year Student unleas Health and Labour, and llie ah* had passed her S .'ioo' CerColotiial Office itself, the s<i s relaxation of the The M-liuMs under whom they general n are placed report that ihey me ull \ ool M of whom iad the good workers, although, gap) riineate befor. ally at first, they are slow cornhere. Nevertheless, it remain* to pared with girls who came from be %  the and of tin. i>colder climates. iweiv months, bo* main Happy 9 giils wul get thi %  .ug*i the Stale The girlthemselves, who RlN n :<> are In all aeen. are happy although Iheir 2nd year of training, have than I uUon already cleared this hurdle among those Who have not sueSlate Kxam eeeded m beeomiiia BtU lajg \t the .rid of three vears tralnNurse trainees Baton tne) left inii u <\ student'Nufsoa have to the Island however, it had been Slt tar the final State Examinavery clearly explained thai the \[ ont None of the girls under the educational qu:iliflratHns for pii 0 ; Scheme, has riaehad this nursing were high; that they „ taRO ,, s vrt Oner through the were gointas domestic workers. FinaK ;. girl |j rececnised as a and they must enter Into n cons .1 Nurse" and tract to work as aucli for trSrec ,|„ ., god taka years. This they all did, and In f ur ttier examinitions in Materapite of their disappointment not nllv physio Therapy. a Sister one has i.sked to be sent back Tub before the end of the contracl Informal U.S. Navy Visits End tV V S Navnl da% to round 1 ships arrive ff the series -I informal \, M ls of the I'S NJV> which began with the USSi BottlneaM M Saturday The> r "' Wfl Achernar (AKA.M> mdgf the ommand of 1 Captain C, Adair USN. I BT 101 un.'e. U R. A. Cantweit j ( USN. LBT 32 under l.t. J W. LfXMMl-d. t'SN I-ST H7B undeij LI. W. H. Kit/geiaM. CSNi: : „ LST 291 under Lt J. %  John. USN It Achernar and the fou I.S'1* are paying three-day visits **Mra** b tha DonunaicJ ship being Ihe only one of them to ASTHMA 'Bom to ease the strain in 30 seconds! The keel period. They were all given the opportunity to do so when seen in England. As Ihe situation siext at the end of August. Ihe girls fell into tiic following categories: — Don MHI (Jnidi' I 8 Report Of B'rfoft \\ aterworks DepL I <>r &^tember Hotpltal domeatlc Ward Oi % %  General Supply Nurse AI'AKT iron burs, p.pe* ano Trainee*, bIOWn Joint! with u*eu conlainmg comilsm inconvenience, Ihe supg ply has generally speaking cover I ed the water system, boscowlle. Nurses 9 the deficiency area of north-cast „ . 3 Si. Peter, falls at La highest points patient 1 during the morning peak hours, but thi. should be overcome when the new Haymans system starta In January next (see below). There are two arejs where a 3 Ins. main divides into two or more 3 ins. static, and th it the girls, who at malns> whlc h. of course, is illogical, every point in their progress from rf , consequence poor. a Hospital Domestic lo a fully The ^ 3 ing mijin u ^.^ In Preliminary 1 School Nursnw. Assistants 1st Year StuiUm 2nd In Hospi'al as a It should however be uncle thai this classilication COLIN RICHARD* of BouriwmoDth. Enguuid. one of a special band of globe-trot ting salesmen trained bjr the Bat* Bboe Organisation, l.ajust left on a 20.000 mile tvv through the Afrlr.in luugli ^•lllni hoe* He will carry his wares In what 1* tlie world's first mobile shoe Bal^n to peuatrato the Dark Continent, and it will include a film and shoe shine parlour ever unit with (Un destined 10 oish* 'hAfrican sn n she* BOM an a -eon a for uiu.(iia-';uii 111 local dialects. Bfr. Richardwas In Africa with the R.A P. and speaks fluent Arabic en 8watuli In London before his do parture Mr. Richards gets the atmosphere of his Job, an be measnres the foot of Miss (lions Rhode*, a law student from Lajos. Nigeria, watched by Miss Sheila Clark, a dancer from Trinidad Express iuitd| Bay Street Boys' Club Make Tables, Benches Boys of the Carpentry Class at the Bay Street Boys' Club are kept busv making benches, tables, draught boards and w|] other equipment for the other Boys' and Olrb' Clubs of the i STs SOT „,,; and MS sailed out island. * • • BI port f* spam. r. f Rupert WeUlnsjton, who Is 1:1 dlans are playing their part in dad AUhaln. which mused at a, >• cha'-ge of the Class, told the assisting with these Clubs by buyfaster speed than the I.ST's. left' ** Ad 1 o. ate yesterday; "The Carpening tickets for the Boys' an mrs after then Shi S try Class 1%  ) work every day. Girls' Clubs Itaffle which will lake plans to catch up with them bev Some of the boys work otherwise place in December. Tickets are 'ore they reach Trinidad but as soon as they are free they sel'ing very well but there are A 1 nore IMVSJ f>i the 1 ] Mr* to do carpentry. They stlfl many more to be sold." nel of the AUhaln and her .lake a keen interest and like doing; 'Von ran buy %  ticket, win a < %  "'"' '"ving l.STs ended Some nt the members, who valuable prize ,iml -Till plu> v..ir Thuradgy night. %  • ships are brtnfttu them 560 enliste,! mm ami 47 officers. The Aehernar'. piement alone is 280 enli:.t.-,| met and 27 officers. Itestauranls, pubs. d a n r e houses and other places of amusement are being mad.' spick and span to greet the '•yanks' personnel. Prom some of th' pubs in the City American flags ure hung to attract them AUhain Leaves Yesterday, the second M visits from the VS. Navv when the USS \V7HHN diotaog Aiituiia make* jam ** sasp for breath, one Mphjiooe SSjassl slipped in the mouth eases the etrairi quickly an J cfTectively Remember, rt is this nrjie on the sysiem which cosMUtuuM the biggest dangef froci I contains several healing i whtab dissolre the stnngling, ssKva a>Jcn atvumuUtions m awl bronchial lubes, and m this wty prom-MCs easy, normal breathing. The Hphamne trcaunent hj at unpie too' Sothmg to mject, oothing to inhale. No matter how \wiftly or uneipccicdly the snack coencs, tli.-re to always lane to check Asthma with EphaaaQC. For rapid NsM from Aitluiu. Hron..>ai\ anJ Brondual Catarrh. supply of l-:phazoar tablets handy I FOR ASTHMA AND BRONC HITIS TAKt njir,s-a:ia lax *| HI r*|.tirtd casmnta. It aajdiateatty. serte ta; A I uroii t ten ira " P.O Cei Ul. snagatswa. --. //.v,v,v//,-.v,v,v///,:'.'.-.v-v//.v/.'/.--*-*>'//// stTi-i'i Hoys' School, part in the th^ upkeep of the* rssMy have a knowledge of Clubs." he said. i-penUy." he said. Schooners Will Aid Slow Mail Service Repatriation From Tdad TlH Information Officer of TrlnThe Bay Street Boys' Club now Hail appn.ximatcly 113 members who lake part in nearly every nvity On games nights the number of members sometime-* sea over 200. Other Classes The boys also have classes in Idad has supplied information Our own. corresixiitir-u itli tailoring and shoemnklng, In with regard to Ihe exemption of GEORGETOWN. Oct. 9, ni ^diorlng; class they are it certain non-Trlnldadians who are The Georgetown Chamber ns have, howJ. I. deAfiuiar. C.B.E.. who suggesPoUca taUot make unif,*ms. ^er. been here for some years. ted that "the excellent schoomi At the Bay Street Boys' Club ht,v T, eiuhlwhed I^emaelves as T service might be used lo relieve boxing bj one of the main attrac,,soful cm £* n l ll ,nrt ** m XZ m urrte<1 [Z?.*!^ 1 ,' the sltuaUon." Uons It is supervi.*l by Mr !''-rsnn.-. who rx-long to the Colony -h" time the Mr. deAgui-r said It took very R Cralg who .& aVfirucU the '[^t IL ^0^^ long tin* for any.:,, ,„ Bntiah boys st Ihe Dlrtrlet "Aaefore any girl ri ,iv D pp.ite to outlet is that can become ;, 2.iri Year Siudent ,,„ .. w(l ,r tmpounded In Ihe_Ihave an ty.ellent schooner service h. H. r "SrU h,vJ 5 u n o! ST vel H^: 5rrV : r S " l sla ,ni "." ?, n, y J (Which taktoi o.,ly about three garden on both sides of the path(>r ; vi |oge will, however be held ^ 1 MatSllIl hi mt k !" l on,h, now r main ln whlc J t0 days." and woikdered whether way leading lo the Club premises. ^ unt „ lhe I?th KOVKMpital Mattons n.ne up i"" bring this sv-Jtcm mlo operatm" —__ — — — *—--> — •— —-•--•%  —• %  %  — %  -' "~ —^— --'— been shrrt of Nursing Staff. (although the Min. of Health Belle blevrric Pumping reports that the situation has Station i^m^for l^v!^omes'ur rS workThe waUs f the bu dln anri lhc that the Chamber take the "matter for "the boys on" week-ends. Ths-v „ .^T,I-Va H1,M,U Wird Xoundalions of the booster pumps w|t| ,,,,. p (lllm->u r Gcreral. io from beach lo beach and ^to t 1^ !" P T£2Zt7£i !" -* Drou (hl uy f ' iraiS Willing .0 Co-operate *M* bathlr*. they ^turn to S? B trial period of three m-ths ^vcl. The supply of coral blocK „ on John avrnandea said that >ne Club's mooring. >? D SSlXSary Training School building stone has improved, but lhp Schoontr Aasoclation was k ,.....,,. where shwears a different unianxiety about the rate of supply te w „ Unf to ^.0,^^^ Hv llistriri A Club form lives in better quarters, and has no: been completely eliml ^ tll ,; ed OJl t h a t throughout the They are approximately a'[ Thirly-lhree-year-old conduct.* is called nurse. During '.hi* 3mated, and the situation will have vvfl| yPBP8 hey (.ftn-ied the malls, members al the Dislnct -A' BOM Alphonso Deckles of Society Hill month period she Is under the to be carefully reviewed at the dl8pill submarine menace, withClub al Station Hill. This Cluo at. John was yesterday committed constant supervision of a Sister beginning of November lo decide out l0 slng a single schooner. "We has a very active Adult l ommiree. u. ihe next sitting of the Court Tutor. She attends lectures, and whether it will be necessary tu u „. 4U ite willing to do II agabi ." ""'' ""' d'-ni tuansliip of 4r. of Orand Seaslons by Mr. A. W. does a limited amount of pracli(ve lhe po WPr house portion of ho said, bul il was a mailer ol ft*l O Nenle. Assistant Probation ii a)p ,.,. Acting Police Magistrate cal work In the Hospital Wards. .. huildlng priority of construegelling maximum co-operation Officer. pi District "C" on a charge of Puring lhe whole of this time she ^, he 5 on crane can fiom the PosUl Authorities Tn.,t This t lub hits a lovely kitchen murdering Winston Cumberbatch. fs paid as a Student Nurse, (it ( position below the however, requited very accurate !* which is supervised costs the Min. of Health £80 per £V pl "7 su ; )p i v of coral falls iniormation which the Association someone who tar uu ^ *"!" v student) whtetl lb Ipwjrjpsflr than JJJ ST^^aSlI of another could nol always give—that Is, <•* ' gardeiilnf. The boys ha ahe got as a Ward Orderly but d >e b> the an ^ b ^^ (ed ^ aUU |WQ tllltltinX ry tools and a Class Is a hiRhct status. At the end of crop Tw. 01 in a ^ exactly when Lhe f'-rpentry is expeclen ,ix Wwaka, and Uga ll the end "^"'^^'^Vm be Pl-ced schooner was going lo leave But ^,.t ted shortly. iMbourvr Injured Cladston Cullender, a KJ fwU old labourer of South District, St tic.irkc was detained al lhe General Hospital yesterday nfter he W! involved in an accident with a motor lorry on South Distrlc Main Road about 4.15 p.m. • !i.e are making InVwflilpatton .i 10 the number of ti< is the dnvei .it idem occurred. Jhsif cms Mat Jfodfamf! ^ some arrangements could not 'e The Club Imat. formerly the BER, 1M1. Persona who wish to made between postal authorities sailing canoe. Calypso, which was apply for exemption are advised for surface mall to be carried to presented to the Club by Mr to take action before the given nut fium Barbados.. Ho suggested Jack Leacock, provides great fun date since after that date the norhy M al action according to the la' a/Ill be resumed. On Murder Charge The offence was alleged to have itted on fleot em P.T.S exLtnlnirtio examinalimM, awi bj each Hospital, and are not recoanised by the State as in tiny way qualifying the girl, except to allow her to enter ns a 1st Year Student *%f^J^ ." W.rd Ordc.y darner p.p. bc.wecn UeM. am, Grade sary to keep them prevent deterioration BrltkwtOWn Arterial Mama The 15 ins diameter main between Grandview and Brittotv tough over water to delays in loading. beyi "f this Club, boxing, play many Vith tnn exKames. Occasionally they ma ten— icption. however, there would be JJ**** no difficulty In carrying the mans Clubs, in Ihe intervals when thenWPS I nil monln %  iK,'Hi-t .i]..n' othe play oihi'i 1 .deamer communication be r.-.k COUI N of the Boys' Club* Island, visited the r the boys at work < lhe memn "Training He could not tell what would •'< i Le d *"*|P"" Thl " ur e 1 ,Tv h-PP v ' V ottase end, but ha <"<"*' '" h £, nm P ol „ ( u r l .excava££ mn - t the WM1 Jiidian Hill. St. C-eorfe. Colonel K.T Schooner Owners* Association Mlehelin. Commissioner of Polio d Orderly diameter pipe between aene ano wou d ^ pleased to coSP" '"" v Codrington Reseorch Station prouperi lp UIld |hertf should ^ no throughout the gresses well mllUiilty in getting malls thioutfn (b) if she has mCC iad e o in her r j,sl Coast Supply in good time. District "l>" praclieal %  WUTU Of \****' orders have been placed both h..vs at District "D" Poluc U %  Wtw Assistant. (or , nB cast iron pipes between s-.'.,:, si Vh^as have an t„K n OrHU. Work **** Hi'' tSt.Jrjhn) and Edge h^ldani. fhe volume upon win.,. mutUi ,. |llb> (>vol 50 bllv have N ^ hllu "',*,,. ,., Cbir. ami for steel pipes lo breliance can be placed, is small olnr( lh(< c(X|bi They have a The Nr On face a i WUWrtVWrWoWrW." FOR BEST RESULTS USE PURINA CHOWS IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS BIG REDUCTIONS IN ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS 4 People H. Jamil Jonei & Co,, Ltd—Diuiibuion \ A I.IStS \ I I \( I1MI M ( \MS ZIPP CASM 'VWWVWWVWbWVW % %  I, X11.IIIS IIHI I. l'orra*r I'rirr M..\ >M.2t >U.M II.U ll.Ofl M.M not IS.I9 11 Ul' UM IK.tl II11 I3.M SIOIII S 'V.'y'---'-'/'.^^'.''^'-*-''*-'-*'*-'''-*'''''*''^^'*^^^^^''^'''*'*'*'*''*''''''*''' —Just what I need' Beach Coats In plain colours and fafl 11 red designs. Short BUI long. A really smart buy Slacks, Shorts, Jeans. In a variety of shad** cludinu Grey, Green Brown and Navy. Set %  II In our • M 11.1.1 M in DBPABTMENT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





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PACK TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER 13. 1K1 ANOTHER SPEED RECORD IN BRITAIN Campbell May Be Firsi TwQ M&n Sailing Atlantic To Do 200 M.P.H. /n J8 f t Ya cht (** —*~ *_ „.) Bj CONISPON, bept in. little villa] a Ihern part of Lancashire, life u quiet. Today, hmrever the heavj intermittently shatters the silence [1 i ton Water, from a speed boat with %  %  pamethe Bluebird. %  %  late Bl llshed in 1047 ,. world record I .JO m.p h by an American bu-inessman Stanley S. Bayer* of Scuttle The §** %  Now. lo Conxion ha.%  i i -d to bur. ... .: latli as, md <' %  i loping %  thaw j which iv m the first %  Man to travel at 200 m.p.h. on Tins lnvol\ Smiths' Nova Espero Last Hole 3 Ends Ann's Big Day To \\ .11.1 Off Shark* —A Canvas Screen Kxprcu KUff Reporter Two Londoners. 31-yearld I'.in. k II Urn ..ml < 'alln Mudie. >icd 23. have rcMhrd i araaaaa. North-west Spain ..11 the flr-l leg of 4.0M-rallr voyur acros* thr Atlantic hi %  n Mil yacht that look* hill. than B decked-ln canoe. With ill blue Ml atu ell ill ll.lT I.I kcr-built tUce.) Mir tiny MfM „ I Fal She did the IN 1 unnu 111 11 IIJ. % %  rtd Mudic wi boa. Next stop is Casablanca. across to the Canaries, wli.i. i/inn-ri'linE yachtsmen will fill 5o aluminium h.ch means that only half the" hot-water bottle* with fresh I nrnoeller blade 1* in the water at Water, and take on enough loud hen oiabllshing his the Tr.dc winds lo Trinidad. Bte. 1" 'ered u %  ,' lo wli Man Iheii %  tlie. Old in.ri on lj.li.. Washingli>n last 'Build Me A Boat.' He Said Already Campbell has It is nearly Iwo years since R.. i.loiwl.. Rsl lab.Ann or-.vwl tt %  '/ winEH.ini. ox-war parachutist, went daughter of 'whllenrld Lam Il '"> from hi. Kensington home lo a urTrisionnArthur r*illpT had s Important are the IMoriea on Hampatdn jacht builder. .,, 15 hoL .' ShUrat """" • %  ""i' l " H • %  "•*>' u.ld me a boat round lwo ir t !£ iKm """ "" %  Admiralty have Imposed men lying side by side," he said. gnu ro aei inrrr. a eecrecv ban on his experiments And for £700 he got his 18-ft. i era Di N i I %  I Era] I i %  II u Bluebird racttl lasjnaaBna .ml 1 In her moSsd now propeller are permitted and l,.,st night EUam and his friend round match she snapped into a any new tesls carried out have to were getting ready lo run down lout-holes lead on Leicestershire lie reported to the Navy's Research the Spanish coasl lo Casab l an c a, champion Mrs. Berrv l.v ihe 6th. Dejiartjn then on the first great lest — th1 he succeeds In breaking voyage from Africa to the CanThe path to round .three looked the world water speed record, he lr | ea Just a formal canter lor bright will not be able to explain fully Thi-v were pleased with Ml new golf star Mise Phillips, shock lo the puhllc how it was done. boat's" performance on the run .irl of the Wcnlworth stroke%  %  %  from Cornwall. jjks, tournament in July. iisalMani Th „ y wcr ,, ad ,,, „,., hM Friendly Cricket At • errlngton's Village Playing Field TinHuuourable V. C. Gaie has kindly consented to present the 1 members of the Commonweal in Sports Club with cricket caps at the close of the match. Hi i B Dowding will also be peasant. Play commences at 1.00 p.m. Mr. J. O. Tudor is president of C.C. Normandy XL—D. Bradshaw. (capt.) C Reld. S. Nurse. K. Hewitt, L. Uraham, G. Springer, McCiean. f liunte, R. Burnett. Norville and M. Phlpps. The undermentioned will represent the CornmonweaJth Spoil Club in a two Sundays fixture at arrington's Village on Sunday le 14th and 21st Oct '51 Players are asked to be there t 1.00 p.m. sharp. The team—J. Graham, (Capl) m, H. Walcotl. J. Lorde. L Hinds, E. Elcock, E. Brereton. > Davis. St. C. Downes. O. Cox, :. Clarke. D. Agard 12th man. iMi'imii i lAiiiia I IS|.| -, SIOVSOM No Horsey Please THK SENATE has solemnly passed a Bill telling America's Quartermaster-General that hi need not bother any longer about providing stables for the President's horses and carriages. The last equestrian President was Warren Harding (early 1920s). And the last to use a < rlage for State occasions WHS Woodrow Wilson (World War 1). Illl. sUPRANISO-BiuiBSaftie. But Mrs. Berry squared the match And when Ann 1 %  HUM UgM tins. tlrst-;ml ml. tooU. hugging the 1.200-mile coast line petite brunette from Nottlnfch.im when i lentlfu] money*, and cigarettes in sponge to New York, where they expect • Hl'LL LINES: Clinker-built bcal iill Mrs. Crewe Roden. i' Campbell's vaotun to nab earbags. to arrive early In the New Year, means made of planks overlapformer Lancashire champion. 2 her this year cost him £1.100 out The two men split the night When they get to America, ping each other downwards. end 2 alter Betting a hve into the <•( his own pocket and he reckons watches. The helmsman In diirkEllam and Mudie, a newly quail—L.E.8. MMtd n-und 'hat since 1949. when If decided — second rwina. ^ ^ ^fc tnr worU Jane next meets professional #p,> v ,\ reeord ba has spent in the uHTii lannii eoach Lady Katharine regjpfl at c is.ooo. srho played KHIIC of too With no i n crushing ball eg Nancy j„ PP 8 and 4. ly lo Inrlog to partact his new teehnunie H is not like the Curtis Cup girl Elizabeth Price Ajnerlcan sln^-outl.um king. won bai lwo matches In 2t holes. Henry Kaiser, who so it is reportVi'i.in Kvelvn Howett 1 and 8 pj. ipent $150,000 a OOVpIl "I W. Walker, 6 and 5years buck when he also was ... after the record. Jacqueline Gordon, another Curtis Cup golfer, beat Cup colTechnique league Mis. Maurlne Gnrrett 13 cmi.,!., it ,, m the peculiar posiand 2) and Mrs. Diana tsaoini (|on uf knowlMK ( n t his new (one UPwith her back strapped technique works but not knowlni because of strained whv For htm lt mUf t ^ u qUCT i',:;;:.'i',,:." tz\,\:.^ f&szs. tsHsffn ot m i ch !" ha a p" s '^ %  "? trm ns.„ ,,L oi.k s M and adjustments arc t'lccaoilly. tu make me do a bit nl snul M-iin-lnni;. Only hold-up will be if Wilding made, and then he goes back again Briefly, there was a programme boxing was. How ivlei.v link appears In the October 12 show for another try. or seven contests staged under James, of Coventry, who did a in New York when Joe Louis In his trials at Conlston so far proper rules in a full-sired ring good Job, brought reality lo ui.at unales with Rocky Marciano. he has touched IU miles an hour with a licensed referee. tlrM-clas* could have been un exhibition by Then the giant Hay wont be seen without ^eing anywhere near flat officials, seconds, and the doctor adjuring George Neville and Tony in London until November U ne is fortunate he may hit who attends nil Ihe big shows. Mancinj that "they weren't there Johnny Wllliama has a tune-up upon the ( rno,t satisfactory'formula It w.. „.,.. gn M be written about or phototight before his British title mat. n inantattarordayi On.!* Otbt* ^ttoiablj and atrleUy run show. graphed/' but to put more life with. Jack Gardner on December 4. The audience was composed of info it. H „ a t Dortmund. West Germany. perhaps a couple of hundu-d of Old Alf Manclnl, working withon October 14. Johnny's opponent what I believe is known ai th % %  nut he) dinner jacket in his son's will be Heinz Ncuhas, whom Wilupper ci-u't"—the men in dllUWr corner, fairly wriggled through Hums and I saw give a handy ihich Jackets, lhcir ladies t.RVI'TUql DTI No l*t RHPVHSI tr qrp zmtwur r.izxx FS YF pvan, yv HBPY BP -rimi A. IIIKHIN a I 86m FOR BOYS Sturdy Kni;Ush brands in a very wide range to di""" from. School av> well adress occasion*. Black and Brown in siies from 2 to 5'-j. Prim $7.08 to $10.10 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad SI. Fights And Feasts Don t Mix muscles. ' YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Oodnngton Riiiumt: Nil ToUl Rainfidl tor Month to date 1.45 ins. HtghsHt Tempersturs: 86.fi T Lowest Temperature: 74.0 "T Wind Velocity: 8 miles per hour Barometer: (0 s.m.) 29003 (3 p in) E0.160 ol Noltlng Hill, when he got a iiamaged car which began to bleed although the cut was superficial. I.e. me .tress that there wts absolutely no sadism In evidence In the crowd; that the ladies seemed to enjoy the entertainment as much as anyone; and that a Says PFTFR WILSON number of potential nngsiders THIS column at not m the habit of hawking its conscience w B ul prob Du i y "^if' arountl like an old do' man, but this week 1 had a new exWUdinc Phu* perience in boxing about which I'm not sure. ODD Jabs Itay Wilding. I've been wntchinx boxing for more than 20 years in more whom BUI Daly took to Ajnark than a dozen countries, but it look a resuscitated National ma y * on Jock Solomon hand, he may be trying for week < i ., who i* understood to have tried 21 different pTopeUen baton he found UM one lo give him the world record. Another difficulty with the "ownedf VlNG ^^ SATURDAY V H 1GH[ OCTOBER i "Come down \ for the DANCE of your life!" CONTEST of BEAUTIFUL LEGS SOUTH AMERICAN RHYTHM TWO BANDS! For pize HOLIDAY IN GRENADA VwoJ 5-Tier Dinner WHAT S ON TODAY Police Courts—10.00 s.m. First Ihviilon. Intermediate. and iscond DIviMon Cricket at tils various grounds 1.30 p.m. RlfU Shooting—2 p.m. Lavro Tennis at BellsvUle. Inter Club Tournament l in v m Police Band Plays for Charity Talr at Modern High Bchool —4.30 p.m. \.\-x 1-I.A/A .H.Wf.U*| : St bMti-n r.i > a MM r\~\r\ .outini nr>i>4i %  st p.SB. i •Kin. rnix-U c... IU" I SB 4 S SI Miri( Ihr M.T, Mk> ni iU baa t" %  mtend English climate days he may have tn wait until there Is a break in the *" during the tirst bout. In weather. If Conlston Water is which Joe Collins, a pipe htm Choppy it would be suicidal to from linkney. knuckeo n-ve. trimming veteran Austrian, 1 record that in Danny <;ill, a Kurt Schiegel. last Sunday %  toppsn n.ih porter, the N.S.C. Randolph Turpln arrives nt[ have given g promising kid his Southampton tonight; leaves for 11 I,rsl professional light. Leamington tomorrow morning. i .limit that the dis.inguishcd In these days of veterans, don't novelist Mr. Louis Golding, wlio forget Belgian neavy-welghi Kar<-J', 'TICKETS \$2tACH ) Supper fncf. PARADISE BEACH CLUB BARBADOS LIQM1 AtROPUNl CLUB $2lA< Suppei In. atten.pt to send Bluebird off at fft^gt^ftj^^ know, considerably more than the By* who ha. recently ben.\ fln^^nura* nf iSSSm^ml ABC of boxln r -d * "V >ble and last Saturday out, of a five-tier dinner comu *j.ion. disagrees strongly with We.din. Sys is 37. whtc, my view. him kid stuff compared to world I admit lhat the N.S.C. acts a' heavy-weight champion Jersey Joe an admirable shop window and Walcott. has wealthy members who could When Prlmo Canera was world Dancer was served. Heavy rain coming down from This consisted nic glare the surrounding hills bring* with belle Helene with biscuit v nu> .t the added danger of floating aiu| nufa rdise* V.Tial? You don't iieh-iv which could rtp the bottom knuw W hat mm is. you ignorant clean out of the boat, or as in pp !" ,!,,? .^^St?^..?^. ^f^gj-"""\*""\ k "" w n J • that this is a pear with whipped Donald Campbell was lucky """ nnd '** cr "" s orv "' lh than Bruebii.i oaau down evenly *weet blnulti and crystsiiised upon the surface of the water and fruit. he was able to hold her on course. And there's Ihe rub To m the 'ime he might not be so sight of mouths, however shapely, fcticcositful. munching rich lood whih iu Tall, slim, good-looking Donald I 'i... -I VI > Slir.pkn.|*r of Baslci n-q nat Ihe plo.Liii! ary ] i-^ v'll Do It Every Time ^-^..>_By Jimmy Hatio fffa THE STEP "THAT TDCX TEM YEARS <^T0 MASTER, AND TWE AUDIENCE OUST SITS ON rrs OOLLECTVE HANDS—• ^ HEN (SO INTO SCWE 7TOVMUCORNV* 'ejfXvlrJD-ltlNS, M4D THE HOUSE COMES COWN-— ANNUAL DANCE UM CSIII.OBtM'S i.nilli-ll < IJAOCB ( %  K.ih.ii.n UM MONDAY NlThl OCT 19. IMI A Grand Dance whwl. will n* mv,i bv Mr HARM I l llM.lul.l .Br.W. known ... HSJII.IN On SI'NDAr Nlshl NOV 4 ISSI A. nsrrm SOCIAL CLUB. M.trnneld. 81 Philip '.vyvO',-.-.-.-.'.--'-' At I....SI! II. hut fOI.lSIIU) ALUMINIUM COUNTER KlMi' MOULDINGS in 10 It. lenglhs RKD li.CKIR HUM 6" x 6" RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT "TEMPERED HARDBOARD 411. x 611.. 411. x ilid. sheet. STANDARD IIARDHOARD 411. x all.. 411. x Ml., 4(1. x lull, sheet* I'lniM 42B7 g WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. ggafao mu.t be "-n Mi ton gear* laftl : %  • % %  i paad i • atal to good uoic i grfc| %  iruthy champions I kaMseedSOkly %  i %  Oanca .uppon, tl ti> keep and vcmiUtcd. piu, the 'iriof Dunlopillo of the feannc* i daw tnaaawl) ^ m .hoei v< I AMIER FLASH: Haul< %  aa> m Whits Crepe Sole. Ounlop.llo %  Utes Foam Insole. 9 wn C Un fl nil WHITE FLASH: o..,rd. i.< hard courr Solinf. Dunlofillo Latea Foam Insole. Ma'! I'M WOallrg t I Ml 3 II milop SPORTS SHOES -ptMbd: at a. rfta<)4-; / ". CO. ITD. irCOTV.TAR DIVi:tON), SPIKE. LIVEKPOOl STOKES a BYNOE LTD. *-""



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PAUL rOLK BAJIBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBF-R IX lSl .< BARBADOS ADTOCtfTE *w— i r 5 rNMM H l* MnWt C.. Itfn • %  > •*-• BrtSs-S.w Saturday. October 13. I51 >lisl MliflU Slilll'HM Ills I •. eomutar a usoluiu.t! '.: (he mn oJ "20 to flnaosgej me Barbados stall at the Dnttdl Indus tries Fair in 1062, Mr t. h. Adams daring the debate made a speecn v^gBWtlng that therewas a lucrative rum trade in :he English market mtrcty waiUng for th? enterprise of the Barbados merchant. Thai Is not true; and it is singularly unfortunate that any such impression should have named credence and worse, that it should be circulated by the Leader of the Government in the House of Assembly. It is not supported by the facts of the situa tion. warranted as a logical inference from such statements as have been made about the rum trade, nor acceptable as a reasonable conclusion from what Mr. Adams has seen in Barbados or in England. Four years ago, extensive preparations were made lor the bonding and maturing of rum for the British market. This was the first time that old plantation boiling houses and out-buildings were converted into rum bonds to such an extent that the Government was compelled to increase the number of revenue officers to inspect these Bonds. This was due to the fact that the Government Spirit Bond and the converted Public Market had proved too small It is common knowledge to everybody except the Leader of the Government that the flourishing business collapsed primarily because of the extremely high duties imposed on Barbados rum in the United Kingdom. It is a ridiculous state of affairs that a bottle of Barbados rum which can be sold locally for 5/or. 5/6 must cost 36/4 in London. A rough calculation will show that a cask of rum containing 60 liquid Imperial gallons at 40'i overproof, equal to 64 proof Imperial gallons must pay a duty in the United Kingdom amounting to $4,527. It might be that this is another means of protecting British manufactured whisky against a Colonial product The facts relating to this setback in the rum business must be within the knowledge of Mr. Adams. If they are not then they should be because he is the Leader of the Government and so is expected to know the extent 1 'and details of a business which contributes iarge sums by way of taxation u> the government conducted by th,> Party..Of which-he is head Hut if the figures given above do not convey *MhKfaiflg to members of the public, the report of one of the leading rum brokers In-iWrdon should clarify the pit sition. Th'aWeport dated 27th September 1951 to a local firm exploring the situation slides: "We cannot visualise any immediate improvement in the sale situation here. Stocks continue to pile up (the latest figure, show that more than a 10 year stock is being carried) and consumption is on the decline. The high duties and rising costs of all essential articles are preventing the public from indulging in the purchase of luxury articles, and Spirits certainly come into this category. Buyers are very hesitant to add to their existing stocks of Bottled Rums and for the time being at any rate, are chary of entering into contracts for future deliveries.** In the light of these conditions, Mr. Adams is reported as telling the House that "over and over again people were asking for samples of the rum. It was a pity that the average Barbadian who was thought to be one of the most Industrious men, could be so backward "They -(his Party) could not as a Government, knowing than Barbados was being let down, fail to ask the Legislature to do something; but he was appealing to the merchant to do something in their own interests." These ad hoc decisions and travelling opinions might be good when served up as cordial for the drooping spirits of party politicians, but as a serious expression of opinion on trade conditions and the business acumen of local merchants to be put on official record, they are to be deprecated. This is a challenge to Mr. Adams to support his statements by facts or, in the interest of his own reputation, to withdraw them. The Man From The French £nd Of The Mediterranean Could North Africa Become Abadan No. 2? K* -I I ION DM MIK AMONG the thousand* of public tpeakers now buzzing around the United St.tea from luncheon table to luncheon table as the big American lecture *uon gets into full swing once more, there one whom I thy the Moslem resist4K %  rear • old French-educated transance gioups'as a sign that victory is at hand. They step up their doTheir properties will be looted manda. increas, the pressure BOl and ruined. Just as British proorganise that very disorder which petty is being looted and ruined the appessers had hoped to avoid. In Persia to-day. It ia no coincidence that the For as I discovered In long talks greatest danger to the stability oi with their leaders the Nationalthe French—and with it the western position in Africa to-day— ONE: Insist that the French adcomes from Tunisia. ministration which has brought For hero appeasement has gone that the United Stales ^ p^er 1O uu, arta further than anywhere. Bourgu.nt should make Franc,h „ d 3nd ^ repUlced by a ba"s party has beengWen ai**tin Phl "PMoslem administration (They the mixed Moslem French Governfrankly admit this Moslem adminment The result is that Moslem istration would have nothing near officials formerly showing unquesthe technical capacity of the tinning obedience to he French French are now playing in with the TWO: Adamantly oppose die sUtance movement—th. Tight of any of (he French col. ment of to-moi energy and skill h tV-urruib* is Just the man to put /,>,-,,,-, %  Already he has addressed the annual convention of the Amcrcan Federation of Labour at San Francisco. M. F.rhal Hachcd. secretarygeneral of the big Tunisian General Union of Workers, who accompanied him. even put up a resolutli O Brant to North Africa pines-like independence. My hope . Govern they believe, ruler of Ti Grund stuff this, particularly because of its anti-Communist fervour And the fact that the < %  Tunisian union only a year ago onlsts who may remain in the Even uie Bey ttiui .jased being a member of thcountry to have voting admiiuscan n *?"*•* ** mwd on Communist World Federation of tratlve. or juridical rights in the "he is told, „ ___ Trade Unions will only make the independent Moslem State ^J^Jjff'i n **''" %  ,h Tunisians more attractiv.. sull— French Reg I dent-Genera I. why he omverts No angels sttU kept the country-officially But I very much hope that Now I am far from upholding undera state of siege his answer Habib Bourguiba wiU not succeed the French In North Africa as a was rranJuieas itself. misleading: !" y important secgroup of selfless angels "We car. certainly get the Bey lion of the American public or the Their policy involves comradlcto revoke the siegcorder. he sai('. %  I r can was after. It was not until I exwake me. This lime I did'nt wake plained that I hat' been to South up, and she did notwikc me She Africa for years and that no newi nays that I stopped screaming beof Barbados ever readier. Hint fore sho could get to me. aim thai country, hence I vrai like a sirangIs how T know it is i dream, er in %  .v I was Now I believe In dreams snd I t -k in my own Island. r,m going to let this one make a I hove found out it is always vital decision In'my voting. I'll wi not have to ask question* at alt the wages are paid. Was Income mealic help almost unobtainable, could, if wished to do so, draw One thing I noticed in all th* Tax any lower? Yes pbout half, and when obtained coats 15 to 20 comparison between the life here houses of my friends, was .small nnd now we do not have to pay dollars a week, with the threat and the life In England (or New coin envelopes In a rack, and they any Water Rates or other Govern'' "take a week's noUee" hanging Zealand) which would not be were stamped "cook", "nurse" ment Taxes. If 1% Direct ov er on# altogether in favour of Barbados. "housemaid", "garden boy" etc.— P-A.Y.E. Tax could bring; such T**re "* no doubt about It. As J. IASTLEY prosperity, even If It was a dream, winter Mia In Britain th poorer Catching Shurki and I told you I believe In them. "^^J^ 1 .^,."*^, f"*^ To the Editor. The Adoocai*I am going to vote for the Party *? %  "*** !" 7^ f S2ZL*?ET?£l SIR.—Here begins me of the promise, to make , LAW £fWe*> cutoff^^J !" World's History. We professional according to the status of friends. I happened to be spending long week-end In the country o when I was about to depart I i tleed a motor van drive up and JOHN CITIZEN MJwi!!. 0 ?!':" cr P 1 uniform got out. By the time he reached the steps, my To th host Ml had the coin envelopes all ready for him. I glanced nt his peiik cap and there In gold, were ihe letters "P.A.Y.E." Things became more in focn.. i>nd I could now start asking Yes. we have a syslei England Editor, the Adrocale trying to cook; their one meat meal of the week, with their ration of meat not much bigger gralners of Crab Hill have found out a new way for catching \ -could put in on £ j ^^v/rderV^rockl wnere] l.nmpan*onM talis wilh i lnc and p^, hem lo To the Editor, the Advocate. the boat In which they are SIR,—May I sa v with what brought to Stroud Bay dally to pleisure I read the letter from be sold. ,rl£L "L ma8 & c T xt ~ *£"?* ^^X Fb lham ^Plying to the The names of the gralners oro I (December to March) Barbados article by Mr Leslie Little. She as follows —Darnel Sobers Mc' d bathing everyday, do-has put the case for England In Kenlv Grifnth. Tvrilllon Cadogan. SIR. -I,ct us gel beyond the peseta eg rum, cigarettes, bread, potatoes, tinned meat and vegetables. After all man does not live by bread alone. I ^.*r*M3-U 'pjwm (piixJwi'A! W72 AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Win. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO ADDATIVES — Only I HIT and 8UGAE WT ObUIBable at all Grocn THE JAEGER TRAVEL COATS from DaCosta's OHBKR THESE JUST ARRIVED Apple Pvree Ground Ginger Stem Ginger Gelatine Mettle candies aMlBI Turkish Delight Jaffa Dates rVkla Figs Marsh MalUws SPECIALS Dried Fruit Salad Apple Force —t4e. per Un Loeal Squash—Mc. per lb Mm**-1 cent each SMOKERS' DELIGHT Fmbasar Ctgmrettea —In Una of 2S for Sir. Craven A —In tins or &S —11.84 Craven A —ta pass, of *o 4ie. mm iniiiin Fresh Frosen Salmon Ked Salmon In tins Pilchards— In tins Sardine*—In Una Lobster—In Un* 11 •"fca) I need taken out by his employer before period there will be Uttle sun, doIn Baruasloa for a month and GRA1NERS OF CRAB HILL GODDARDS


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%  DAY, B|R i: MSI BARBADOS ADVa Itfitaf. The Advocate — OOMVnwd And now f'r me to i tc>id witn disgust a tu|K<'-! a learn to do tattle letter, Written by one against the City. If the selectors J. C OUvMr Of Iklniont. Trinidad, can carry two left .-rm spinners iTmidad on their team; this U where I'd Bdtt the caption come in, otherwise. Sobers de'-LisMiung to B'dian accent like serves his place: My team. St. on a dental visit." Hill. (Daiiaa), Miller. (St Auguswriles with reference to line's); DcPeizi. (S J Baptist*); the recent deportation drive and Malr.e>. (St Catherine l; Belle. is particularly incensed because (O. Park); Hlackman. (Romans). %  'Barbadian legislature threatWolcott. ( Dominion); Todd, ened lo take reprisals against thetDominion c Captain. Sobers entry of Trinldadians." JTalr (Kent); J. Trotman. (Cambj; JBm „-•--„. ln *usniV 1MB enough-. Further he states "a Brtwick. (Danes); or V. Ferny a > in Ittickta with wan(Cambridge.) ^^^ will no sooner think of VERNON FENTY vUH search of 10.10.51. rment that he would of ~*"~"—— golnit lo bed with his boots on." __ A 1very obvious that Olivier inanmt i board of the Golden To the Editor, the Advocate. Rule. He wouldn't hear of VencSIR.—On behalf of the appeals m certain of those areas were suitable for people to live. Bebeen zuelii. tor instance, deporting and Publicity Sub-Committee of warned of the potential dangers or rea were declared unfit, he opp-^m Hans, who may have the S.P.C.A. we would like to ,f similar occurrences took place hoped thai every effort would be gib; • found tneir wag there, in a slmithank you most sincerely for your an d housenolders were advised to ma <*e to go through the gullie* elect*.' lar manner in which other peogenerous co-operation during Anremove from the immediate rul clear the existing wells or under pie effect thetr entry into Trimimal Welfare Week. vicinity of the areas mo*t likely lnk " * %  means of relieving Euop dad. Preposterous, he'd Our friends have shown their to be disastrously affected wine of the storm waters which world He writes. "It Is easy to trace a sympathy and intercet by concame in from the country areas. Barbadian by his speech, as the irtbuting their time, money and House*. Removed as lhcre w *w olaces which. ,MII i by his finger prints. Usgift* in kind and we arc confident Some houses were moved to J hou *h not ins accent is as much that the cause has benefited conthe Government Housing area, aolsV an impending visit to slderably. but in spite ot repeated warnings IUI This i no doHYLDA TUCKER (Chairman) other persons have re-erected io his garrulity as he la CECILS WALCOTT. Hon. Secrehouses in the danger areas. THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY at their meeting oft Thursday passed with an amendment, the Bill to make prov&taloa for th* execution of works necessary to prevent and control flooding and inundations caused by excessive rains and by high tides and by reason of the low level of various places, causing inconvenience to persons and injury to health and property and to authorire the Oovernor-inExecutive Committee to take all reasonable steps in connection therewith. The Objects and Reasons of the matter he hoped that they would iill slate that in August 1049 as appreciate that after the coming i result of heavy rams there was into being of the Central Road considerable flooding of the areas Board, several roads were raised. adjacent to the Constitution resulting in storm waters being and the districts adjoining emptied on spots that were north: Halls Ruad, Belmunt Road and %  Balls perfectly good for human turned to the House of Assembl> Queen's Park, with consequential habit..mm along wi'h Mr Cox. he was a lose of life and property. On the other hand, there were protssVmen He was-proud because The owners of land and houses oooai places which were never they ware Hiving, what he had uudered flood areas was even Impossible to drive along after a few Inches of rain ONE OF THE LARGEST CROWDS to attend political meeting in Queen's Park, was present last night when the Barbados Labour Party held a meeting in the Steel Shed. It was in support of the candidature at the next General Election, of Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. T. O. Bryan for the St. Michael's constituency and Mr A E S Lewis for the City. Mr Bryan told his listeners that for the Labour candidates. ago when he was reMr A. E. S. Lewi, said that he fond t rcRhling his hearers with the glorious ti.iditioiw of bis Island home and impressing on them that the sun shines on no other i ol hcslde Barbados." Tripe! i Itta nonoonoo! Why is he so hypocritical that he has not I mindful of his own poople's short-cominEs. What about then ring-eonf saMst, and their inability to pronoun* e words properly. What about their chief topic S T K F. L BANDS and CALYPSO | Uah : CLaWl .TONES. Roebeek Street. St. John. October. 10. tary and Treasurer. Appeals and Publicity Sub-Corn mittee BARBADOS S.P.C.A 9. 10. 51. Churchill Plans U.S. Visit whilst others have not heeded the warnings given. It is therefore considered advisable to provide .'ill be possible to undertake tain works which it is expected will lessen the dangers of flooding in those areas. It able %  I* had heard it was being said that he was not coming back and therefore they did not slave to consld. er him at all. Deep dow n In the I it.nu and longing for. an hearts of the people who said so. illy lo do something Ianhowever, was the knowledge that pie Since thai they would have to consider him rrueh water had flowed "Even If }ou do not give mc most .'u bridge. Conditions in of the voles." said Mr Lewis, "you America and perhaps are still going to send me back 1e had changed and to trte House** hangrd i.ipidly. changed, he He said lhal he hud taken an for theworst econominterest in politic* longer than he leally cared lo tell. He hart gone around The K.obados Labour Party with political meetings with Dr DunIts protege the Barbados Workci Union, had tackled some very Important measures. The record Water. Housing whit/-* the Union had as regards Mr. Lewis suid that the people Mr. A. E. n Lewis (I.) said wages ana condiin-ns of service to ot St. Michael had no regrets I that he considered the Bill as a the workci ves an enviable one. about the repreaentalion they tiad ., necessary piece of legislation and s T or instance, if ihey compared got and what the Government had I complimented the ("overnment on the p"ilion of the agricultural done for them in the past three bringing it down labours! today with what it was years Tht y could not do everyThere were people in this island some vean ago (hay would see thing in three years. "You may i*ho felt that something could be what a Chang* had taken place, nol have water at your door, but done to prevent the flood areas In the_ Held of education the Layour friend in the country who I Children grow up strong and healthy on Bill N Virol Virol provides all the ewential ingredients, that growing children need. It i* a highl) concentrated health food th.u help* build strong bones, good teeth and sturdy limbs Children love the flavour of Virol and because they always lake it willing!) they get the utmost benefit from its goodness. .idered advisfrom „ %  <>,><„„, j|e remembered hour Part) Government had Inhas to walk about three oi J%u; to prohibit the erection of thnI 0vcn Mr ,„ nc rc lmc of creased the Island Scholarships, miles u the concern o| theTtm-houses in perUons of such areas gj, Qrattan Busho in his speech providing one for each faculty for eminent ton You have the llou. as well as the growing of certain from lnr throne he said that the boys and had also provided one ing Scheme at the Pine and the crops and the Bill accordingly r.ovunment had under eonsidera'or girl*. Bay. and a lot of things which you • From Pae 1 contains provision! under which llo „ ( In( canaIIration of Ihc ConNot only had they done this have to thank the labour Partv but he Is reported to be anxious houses already on the land can ^itution Swamp, but up to now but they had Increased the value directly for The City too. he to know what the prospects were be removed and the further nothing bad been done. Ol the scholarships so at to assist pointed out had got rump bencnU. next year for additional assistance, erection of houses prohibited. In He felt that Government on the students in coping with the He had come there lhat night Sources said Galtskell asked for such cases reasonable compensabeing given the authority to deCs>st of livni.'. Referring to other t > lell them that he was going to 800,000 tons of U.S. steel to help tion will be paid for any Injury rlare flood areas uninhabitable, achievements of the Party he told represent them and might fulfill Britain's rearmament and caused thereby. was leaving them to take the line lh crowd that if they looked at have to offend some people on olher economic programmes but The Bill is drafted so as to 0 f the least resistance the policy and programme which then behalf. revealed hy the i %  .i he had played In Immust peop'e In the plementinj the road programme, lell them lhat politic: water supply, etc. This year alone he kept clean, lie w< ten miles of tenantry roa ds h ad to them to lell tf moved by been done as compared wilnaor them thai he was out. "let him t-epted by 4 In days gone by It was the Parthat thlnketh he hlandeth lak' ty's intention that every tenantry heed lest he falls." considered the selection a happy one. as irha would not prefer to p 0 !" claimed apart iron acieg,s| alJo n before the 1049 disas£&£?„ i bciievcr out ol. SSH l f4fiS d ^ S!?JS ^Z ter. it would have been said by S" 0 1 "*, try in make a beUever out of a SSZ?~2.£X?Z.T~* TS??L? i VTTZ ter. it wouw nave ueen sain oy arca na rnclv anv akepuc. There is more rejoicing ^J*? 1 "*? ftVil iiSeS mBny ^at Government was takwnich " *n Heaven you know. R*^ 1 ^ r ^ ^ZiF**^* ,ng iway ,he rWlt *i ! lne ^P 1 <> prohibit Mr. Cox was a very interested Commander in Chief in lndoThla matter had been engagobserver from beginning lo end c ,! na 'bat Mayer clearly saw lng th e attention of Government of all -essions At the Anal session ll,Ue or no nopo of urtner us for sometime :>nd it had now behe sUled publicly thai he had economic aid for the French reco me necessary for the Governno. in thn !" .i haan .. ix-liever armament effort except from the ment to do away with i .£S '?f k rP^ni U .o? 8 hlH C how rhl Sl, ',l " *•** "^d >• put In order r.^i JI.?. !" .Tl. l . '^„ ?h.: " N compensatkin shall he installed ever taken upon itself to pass this p^t,,,. In rttpecl of any of lh „ y^y now htd Auu| Suffraic a flood which would be made use of for provision the flrat Ume, but he wanted to want them that the system of tryrestricts building Ing to buy nut one was still In itly on the vogue. operations ground lhat by reason of the not in the pant been •' believer mutual defence funds, whose offlike Delamere tenantries In the regional or any other apmmuB acicnce runas. wnuae onnxe ueiamere which was usually BMSU* tn tourism Th.roanuu shore purchases orders will have flooded after a heavy rainfall. 5S to which bad 1,-t.ned to be largely shared with Italy and The principle contained in the had completely changed his outother Atlantlc_countrtr situation or nature of the when they went tn the box they land. QM erection of dwellings would be alone with God and It thereon would be likely to lnwas their bounden duty to vote live danver or Injury Bill was such that he did not liarThey said Foreign and Finance think honourable members would U*?^i&S? SSfned ba Mmisir. in Ottawa came Increaswish him to dilate on th* merits "^ %  nJu?^. UmUmSSTui BarIngly to the conclusion that necesof the Bill which spoke for lU-lf bados in the regional effort ••£ Atb"" ^^^^Jf.^""" ments to give authority to the Human nature being what it is. efforts for MBgstJ^ !" ^rj wn "^ Government to prohibit peopl to it nut possible that had His by mgffan f n e jf"^. ""t^. d -!n. from living in certain area Excellency the Governor .^vyfi ^^nS^ tstah were.no, safe for their i>d some n .re closely contlon how the efonomles and w|| ^. p .fe for IB. It was a bit of legisnerted with the tourist business, finances of European Atlantic n.i, aUon 1R wh(cn thp Government uggral, that periwn's favtiona could support them^, d<) somelh [ nK to protect report might be deemed Sources added^ that _>_a^ how who ,.„„,„ nol nHp themgg dictated by personal interest truly yours. 1. S I^W. Executive Secreury. Interim Tourism Committee. Kent House. P.-O.-S. Trinidad. 11 Id r.i addeil that that the reason why Ihe Committee o> w i vc ^ 12 -wise men" was created at ^ c g u | waa Bn important one O.tawa to try lo see how the f rom m e point of view of the finances and economies of Eurocom niunity as a whole. health or to the life" and safety of the inmates of such dwellings; or ensati...j He pointed out that the report carry on, certain works. It was and no account shall be taken of wl ?l bTdiscusscd at the November „ short Bill which he believed the rental value of such land BCI. T<,m JilanVcSnSl meeting in Borne every honourable member had 8> Any h. !" e^ To MM Editor. The AdvocateHe said Eisenhower 9^daj given his attention and he was ^^^^^^LS^St^l Sill Please permit me space ih ls meeting to urge still greater sure that the members or the „ in vour -..-paper rc;irmamt nt effort by all Atlantic Opposition would be among the compensation. ^ GownoMn that I may comment on a B.C.Lnations with special emphasis on nrn ro weiremc n. Executive Committee has declared team, suggested by "Lampitt in training and arming of reserve rroteetlon an aret be a flood area and the Sundav AdvoeaAe dated Oc1orctt needed to support and reMr. E. D. Mottley said he plang nave ,,,,„ Bppr oved by both tober 7. place active forces in the field In hd much pleasure in supporting (j nusc n f th e LcglslutJ.c in reV/hen ever it comes to teamtnr pvcn t 0 f HHgresslon. the Bill as It was necessary at ipiH .i thereof and It is proved to nicking, vou can look for sur^ id Atlantic Defence times to protect people from lhc MU|f acllon of lnt GovernorJrlaes: but tins team have caused MinWers ^ &Uzf that present reJ^XrH^e M.l^ra'iaed the '"r ^ ulivf Committee that the %  —ng how entirely inHousing Board, he had raised uie owner „r occupier of any land ho .H^, a .r ^T the cvcnl of aggreq""tion as soon as he had obbul iding In such area was gi* adequate in the c%cnl of aggre p wefe ^.^upy,,,, , h dwla sion an d lhat this problem must ^^ nw af(cr ^ Gover nment lion to lnc ^eet thai no building BBSVBBBBBBBBBBBBBI had spent large sums of money to shnu jd be erected thereon no too many I :im "Lampitt'' didn't Dndori suggest coui Sy %  Lampi.t" *ould play that tonj.nd^Ottateam if the men would play unclPaT w*y der his eaptatooy. A look_ai bio Sf" 10 *.*' K22 team: Graham of GIt is pointed out that Snyder ai"move other" people from them. peTuuttlon VhoYl be" payable In reited by William Martin, chairsuch flood hlch was There were however one or iperf 0 f any building things which must be bome nrr n. the erection o .. ..jind. For Instance, there were begun after due police W(1 RlV en icetings to make owner-occupiers of land who had l8 aforesaid, felt Ihe U.S. budget ownc d and resided there for Mr Adams' amendment was higher and that years. There were also owners of thai the words "whether before or at European Atlantic countries cani a nd who rented it outifor people after the passing of this aft" be h*"t AO ooennot next veor expect much. If any. to erect houses. inserted after the word "declaraPark of the cllon. / keep fresh HEADACHE? Pawble yew chancas tr relief Jm Ssaals Ulttng MJUVSCIIZ1IH You are doubly sore of rllf wlwn you lake Alka-Sflloer '•>' v-m headache, IMCIUM Alk-Selus* contsint an analgic !<>•••• pirn. %  nd an alkaliiing agnt to ofit • %  %  titfic acidity, so often mt%  ociatad Sffdl headachas. Hava a --—-r. vupply handy aiwaya Alka-Seltzer Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure If Hl h"*' P"'"' r"""'l "" t""Mli>ltaU'jn. disiln^-. h—rt-i (.* > on. mnO t'rk of haa ana ab"s erf. •herUMMof bcMUi, M aarw, <* 'far from poor •Wp. t.-s M m-in-jv / use LIFEBUOY TOIUTSOAP mm % %  ..I %  Il's cuv to keep fresh all diy —just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wishl It! .leep-clcaming lather really frees jmiof wearinoti keeps vou fresher so much longer. So get a tablet oi Lifebuoy today and make sure of day-lonf fmhBCMl run nn~i>\\i FRESHXESS ALWAYS .j-ih than rnr, bcau (h ., mpiomat •• "" !" and BO*II% „laUU>n for *>m* nlmpl' *limnt It on %  uTr from any ot lh*-aa >mpTOUT 1IU may %  • ndangra *-> %  Troubln or a paraiytkutrok*. mlaMkan for nm* ulrnpl* allm*m If vou BUITr from nny of il lows, your liu may llMtrt Troubln or a *nd you ahoald aurt U-*airn.ni one*. Tha vary Irai doM of No-.. (fi>rrnrly known aa Hynosl. nw mxllcal dUcovary. rduc nli> BMod fiHiuri and makes you Ir'l yatira I iniasjH la a fw days. fll Noeo {roan rw chmi.t (oday. Ii awanteei to mmk* roa fi-l w.il and %  trong or moo-y back on folara a* •aipty aackaa*. 2r. e*iirli ttr. box llr. box AV#>/* this list. Mill in QumniltH. nH bring or *#•## it in mnd gr* wili put ihent up lor uou. An our IHspluu*KNIGHTS DRUG STORES