Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ay ? | :

— Ahavba
BRITAIN STANDS
FIRM IN THE

EGYPTIANS WANT ~
U.K. EVACUATION |







RUSSIANS WILL
RETURN SHIPS

WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.





é Russia promised on Monday to
4 e., return two lend-lease icebreak-
; ny ers the United States has been,
4 ¢ |! demanding for more than five
} s ° | years. It notified the State De-
Y Four Powers Will Insist iio 20 anor es

; North Wind and West Wind to
| American authorities in Bremer-
haven, Germany, sometime next
| menth.

| The United states still wants
; Russia to return 670 other ves-
| sels and possibly about $800,000,-
| 000 to settle up its $1,100,000,000
lend-lease account.—U.P.

SANGSTER
APPOINTED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 15.
Hon'ble Donald Sangster, Min-

. & On Middle-East Command

POLICE THREATEN TO
ARREST. U.K. SOLDIERS

LONDON, Oct. 15.
Britain will stand firm on her 1936 treaty rights for

stationing troops in the Suez if Egypt rejects the Four!

Power Middle East Defence proposals, diplomatic circles |



oneness





|
|
|

here said to-day,
| This has been made clear in the past few days by Brit-
ish Ministers and officials and Foreign Secretary Herbert) ister of Social Welfare was to-day
Morrison said on Friday that the British Government) awpointed Chairman cf the Joint
would not submit to any unilateral abrogation of the Select Committee of the Jamaicé
treat , Legislature on the Federation
One of the first things that would happen if Egypt did) Pike cane ae a
reject the invitation to become a founder member of the the Committee's second meeting
proposed Middle East defence organisation, would be for following — strictures from Bus-
Britain, France, Turkey and the United States to consult! tamante that the nominated mem-
on the next step to be taken ! raps hoa the Legislative Council
. - | intended to dominate proceedings
In the event of rejection by Egypt the four powers in- when they: do: hot represetit “wae
tend to go ahead with their plans for a Middle East Com-| people in any section of the British
mand it was understood here. |Caribbean “and would soon be
Their consultations would be designed to consider | ‘hrown out on their noses.

: A decision was taken that the
methods of doing a0, | Committee should meet frequentiy

7 !at night for the next few weeks

ARREST SOLDIERS? jin order to prepare a report for

* 1 the autumn session in the Legis-

In Alexandria to-day police notified the British Em- ae a. owe Pr has ae

i i+} =, ; ‘ ; y née jatest information ig a

bassy that they will arrest any British soldier apPearing | 59,000 dwellings of all types were

in Egyptian cities outside the Canal Zone according to the | materially damaged in the recent

newspaper Al Misry. The action resulted from the landing | Jamaica hurricane. Of this total

Sunday at Alexandria of a British officer who went to the jorreinsty ee =e {ae

" j i ic Ae y destroyed or wrecked a ey

auneaey and later accompanied a diplomatic official to required cetviplete rasenniiniaten,

airo. : , Approximately 3,500 houses dam-

Press reports said all phone calls from troops areas] aged were covered with hurricane

must be made in English according to the new British Se-| insurance mostly in the City area.

curity directive. In the meantime, the Govern-

A British spokesman later denied that armed guards| â„¢et has put up 2,000 tents in the
had been placed on vehicles carrying families, He also
said security precautions banning orsign language hope

ha

area and parishes to house the
homeless and it is hoped that as
calls frum military installations was nothing new an
been in force some time.






soon as more tents arrive the sit-
uation will - oe ee ee
six persons

Each tent holds

comfor*ably. Investigations are
also being made as to the type of
housing most likely will stand an
earthquake and hurricanes and
various types of prefabricated
houses of all types are being sub-
mitted by firms abroad and a de-
‘vision on the type} is expected
soon so that an early start can be
made in the $15,000,000 rehousing
programme which is additional to
$1,250,000 expenditure for emer-
gency housing repairs since the
hurricane.

Sailor Charged
With Inciting Riot









A British military spokesman in Cairo to-day denied
Egyptian press reports that an Egyptian “underground
resistance battalion” and British trqops had clashed at
Arab E] Mahsama near Kashassin in the Canal Zone,

“There is absolutely no truth in the reports” he said
According to the weekly paper Al Gomsour a British
truck driver was shot and seriously wounded and his com-
panion fatally injured,

The paper ae reported how the “resistance battalion”
watching the Kashassin Ismailia road stopped a British
army vehicle and it was the driver of this truck who was
shot and seriously wounded when trying to drive away.

Half an hour later said the paper a British detachment
of 150 soldiers, marched to Arab El Mahsama from Kas-
hassin camp, cordoned off the village and opened fire.
















Villagers fired on the detach- PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15.
ment and finally British soldiers Brazilian sailor Antonio Di
fled said the paper, which added Keeper Of The ‘Nickamente is under “technical |
that a number of its reporters had

arrest’ charged with inciting riot

Egypt accepts the Middle East-
ern defence pact plan,

j Egyptians claim they already
have abrogated the 1936 treaty
and Britain must first accept

important job at the Colonial
Office is Major General Dirmott
Dunlop—a man who was praised
recently in the report of the Singa-
pore _ Riots Inquiry Commission





the principle of complete}/for his “cool judgment, foresight
I evacuation of British troops| and leadership.”
from the Suez Canal and the sugar cane, sweet potatoes,
Nile valley before new proposals| He ig 51, was G.O.C. of Singa~ thrive, there also grows a sma
can be considered. pore from 1948 till early this inet —__——
Authoritative sources said] year when he returned to civilian Nominated To Board
Britain, France, the United/life. (From Our Own Correspondent)
States and Turkey will offer S. GEORGE'S, Oct. 13.
unified resistance against any}| In the next week or two he will In addition to the recently
warlike move to hamper plans|leave his country home to discuss} elected members; His Excellency
} for the Middle East security}at the Colonial Office details of} has nominated the following to
} against Communist aggression.| his new work. This will involve serve on the St, George’s Dis-
{ They said if Egypt refusesjhis visiting all Colonial territo-|trict Board for the next three-
any military arrangement with|ries. Details have yet to be set- year term: D. M. B, Cromwell,
the west as proposed by the|tled about when and wiiere he} Cyril Augier, A. O. Payne, L.
four powers, preparation for} will go first. It is expected he will] H. Phillip, M, K. Punech-John-
defence of the Middle East}make a start by the end of the} son, J. W. Nicholson and Dr. W.
on Page 3 year. S. Mitchell. 4
RICK IN HARBADOS



tretches acr St

Gr

Lucy

fit

OSWALD ROCK,

pecime

ripened

Pie Corrier

ie to pick a
ze | € gO ret









SUEZ



































Pie Corner, St. Lucy

IN A FIELD at Pie Corner, St. Lucy, near Cove where |y

=

Royalty. 0
Boogie |:

oogie

And Hazel

‘From Our Qwa Correspondent)
LONDON, October 15.
Hazel Seott Trinidad born 31-
year-old negro jazz pianist who
‘Ss invited to Princess. Elizabeth's
party in Washington on Novem-
ber 1, is taking the most flurried
48 hours in show business to keep
the date.
But it will be no strain on Miss
Scott, for whom there was

nothi busy on
yesterday: She read. the y
-he invitation-in the Daily

in her Glasgow hotel. Out came
her diary and pencil.

“Let me see” she said. “Yes
that lucky I am.” “I am free that
night, The day before I am due
to play in Scotland, the day after
in Copenhagen, I think I can fly
from Europe and back again and
fix everything.”

The time tables were fetched.
Yes, 20 hours from Scotland to
Washington, 18 hours from Wash-
ington to Copenhagen, that would
give her six hours in Washington,

But her husband, coloured New,
York Congressman Adam Powell,
invited with hér, cannot go. He is
busy with the world Government
Convent in Europe, He said: “A
pity, 1 am a great admirer of the
British Royal Family.” t

Came lunch time and a recrea
tion room their hotel, the
Central, caught fire. More excite-




















eonquered the Sudan from

uw

Sabre drawn char

ph

ut.

i
i

BLAME REDS
FOR STRIFE

By ROBERT MILLER
' _KOREA, Oct. 15,
Miternal strife among the Chi-
nese, North Koyeans and the So-
—_—. blamed by authoritative
‘es on Monday for Communist
delaying tactics at Pan Mun
m, .These usually reliable ob-

servers said. that the increasing
diss in in













ment —- smoke poured from the]; rece orth Korea, includ-
clock tower. But soon it Was aid ot Seca rie ae ane
aaakt Fg ? psa for the Soviets

? : ) pt a policy acceptable t \e
: She had just finished when These qualified eaurens anid teat
The Hazel Scott. «Entourage”} the North Korean Premier, Kim Il



made for’’ first night appearance] Sung, had-bee
at the Empire Theatre. Miss{hi
Scott clutching a stone-matten
stole in one hand and her five-
year-old son in the other climbed
into a taxi, talking all the time.
“T am not a boogie-woogie
pianist," she said, “I only play
one boogie-woogie piece, ‘Chi-
cago Fire’, which I composed my-

self. Call me a pure pianist.”
After her into the taxi went
her maid, Pearl, with Miss Scott's
dresses for the show. There was
a five-minute wait while My.
Powell placed his wife’s jewel
box in the hotel safe—‘“Just in
case there are any more alarms.”
Then the party drove off—but
fast. er | sest is one of pais a
ou e Vv

Bee aie eae
—an eyebrow—raising precedent

nm openly accused by
is Own people of “selling out" to
the Chinese. The North Koreans
fear that ‘the Chinese are attempt-
ing to take over their Government,
and that under the increased pres-
sure of Allied military offensives
they are preparing to negotiate “an
unjust peace.”

The sources said that there was
ne indication of a pro-Chinese fac-
tion ready to attempt a revolt, but
there have been numerous reports
of pro-Chinese officers bein rap-
idly promoted in the North Korean
army, and a large number now
hold high ranking positions. It was
even said that Kim I) Sung did not
realize the scope of Chinese infil-
tr in the North Korean army

I » andthat the pro-
el is nqw 80 strong,
he cannot liquidate tt, The inform-




































in colour conscious Washington. ant said that it had been quite

She has been invited not be-j/clear at Kaesong and Pan un
cause she is a popular performerjJom, that General Nam II is
but as the wife of s Congressman.}/merely the mouthpiece for the








joint Soviet-Chinese Political Mis-
sions which were established to
give North Korean orators orders
end to tell them what to do. This
high-handed attitude so riled the
North Koreans, the informant said,
that they refused to resume the
armistice talks.

—U.P.













ARTIE’S HEADLINE .



[Egypt Rejects
Propesals

By J. WALTER COLLINS
CAIRO, Oct, 15,

already left for the “occupation se? resisting arrest and disorderly Egypt rejected Monday the
area” to report on “Red battles Colonies Secrets conduct in a disturbance in | iqurpower. eaves. see =
that had started between British (From Our Own Correspondent) which he was wounded in the ism, and 'Paltiement s soved. the
occupants and Egyptians.” left ankle by a police bullet, endin of Anglo-Egy ee treaties
Observers said one of the LONDON, Oct, 15. cores coveritig the Suez Canal zone and
greatest stumbling blocks in] The safeguarding of the colon- the Sudan, va
the four-power proposal was|fes’ official secrets is to be the e e Interior Minister Fouad Serag
the statement that the 1936|responsibility for the first time of e ‘% y t El-dine Pasha announced in the
Anglo-Egyptian treaty would/a specially appointed security 1¢e¢e 1e rives Chamber of Deputies the Govern-
be considered in force until] officer. The man selected for this

ment’s decision not to join the
United States, Britain, France and
Turkey in the Middle East pact.
Parliament is expected to give its
quick approval,

The decision against joining the
iddle East pact was revealed only
corn and other land produce ja short time after the Chamber of
ll quantity of rice. conve pppraved ~ prroenion

: o e nglo-Kgyptian reaties.
Pes he Shy Aid eh ir The two moves gave a new and

dark turn to Egypt’s quarrel with
fith told the Advocate yesterday | Britain over the stationing of

that someone gave him the seed British troops in the Suez Canal
about a year ago and not knowing |7one and the status of the Sudan.
what they were but suspecting —U.P.
them to be rice he threw them
into the centre of the field as that
part of the ground was kept al-
most continually flooded by rain.



COMPENSATION
ONLY—Mossadegh

FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 15,
Iranian Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh flatly rejected on Mon-
. day United Nations authority to
ploughed parallel drains around intervene in the Angio-l[ranian oil
ine fee paten an ctiort tO jdispute. Wan and ailing 72-year-
prevent the rest of the field from |old Premier coming from a_ sick
kecoming flooded. This also helps|bed to make his dramatic appear-
to keep the water on the rice. He Jance before the Security Council
said that by the time the field |told the eleven-nation ‘body that
was almost dry, another rainfall !lran will resume negotiations with
would flood it once more. the British only on the problems
of compensation for ae bs nel
. ised Anglo-Iranian ompany
Not Believed and distribution of Iranian oil, He
said that his country had rejected
Oswald Rock, a resident Offtne Russian proposal to for. a
Pie Corner, said: “When I first |mixed “Irano-Russian Oil Com-
heard of rice growing in St. Lucy
1 did not believe it until I saw it
for myself.” Rock has recently re-

The seed he said resembled oats.
The soil in which the rice grows
is dark grey and most of the land
in that area is uncer water. The
is moist and
Griffith has

surrounding soil
covered with moss.

in

pany” toreplace the $500,000,000
Anglo-Iranian concern whose na-
tiorvalisation gave rise to a dispute

turned from the U.S. where he|which Britain has characterised as
worked for about three months |“a possible threat to peace.
during the pea and corn crops —U.P.

A member of the Department
of Agriculture after seeing a speci- TO-DAY’S WEATHER
men yesterday from the field in CHART
St. Lucy, confirmed it as being
rice, but did not know what type Sunrise: 5.49 a.m.
it was, He said that rice has been } Sunset: 5.53 pum.
reported growing here before, but Moon: Full October 14.
not in any quantity. They had als Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
grown some at their Experimenta High Tide: 416 a.m., 3.55
Stat é faggatis, but it never | p.m,
conwinte a ae ry {| Low Tide: 10.00 a.m, 10.36
Â¥ Dp

Griffith's plot in St. Lucy which |

bout 20 feet t

ripen a ee rr ener eae fer caret ns





Omburman!—And
Winnie Reins Back

33 YEARS AGO BUT

Omburman! A man shouted the
of No, 28 Hyde Park gate swung open, and Winston Chur-
chill paused like a battle charger suddenly reined in

Omburman—that was the bloody field on which Britain

Dervish shot down the flowe






























HE REMEMBERS

By ROBERT MUSSEL

LONDON, Oct. 14
word as the black door

the hordes of The Mahdi. The
r of British cavairy in the last

ge in its military history. Among those
© escaped ambush was a young officer who shot his way

That was 53 years ago and there was now—in
him, in every one of these electioneering days—-still sceit-
ng battle with the same delight that sent him cheering
nto action despite his injured

arm in 1898.

You can still see a lot of the
young officer of Omburman in
Churchill as he wages politicai
war with the Socialist Party for
the control of the British Govern-
ment in the eral election of
October 25. His 76 years—he will
be 77 on November 30th—have
thickened his figure and bowed
his shoulders, but they have been
able to do nothing at all to his
fiery spirit

Around 28, Hyde Park gate and

his country home Chartwell;
‘here is much the same crackling
vest that marked No, 10 Down-

ing Street durjng his wartime
regime as Prime Minister. Su-
bordinates rush off on

mand dies away, telephones ring
incessantly, merworanda are writ-
ten by thousands and lights burn
Jater and later,

Agility Plus...

|
{























errands ment wene vack to Westminster for P-orogation ,
before the last syllable of com- leader of the Consorvative Party had a cheerful smile when he arrived

at
au

In “the centre of this vortex, Allied Thrust L





For the last time before Britain's General Blection Members of Parlia-
Mr, Winston Churchill,

the House, perhaps an indication that he thinks his party will be
ecessful in the coming election fight. Express.

Chinese Halt ‘Winnie’Woos
iberal Vades

in command of every facet of
campaign is Churchill, making By JACK JAMES ‘
as usual, not the slightest con- es 4 Winst ne oe
cession to his years. He is up at} ®?TH ARMY I1.Q., KOREA, ‘i og On yg ef pritaie is
8.00 a. “re > he . Oct. 15. onday nigh mat Britain’s “4
Bers ae See ee icite Five tank-led United Nations} bour Government has — taken
strings of mensages, make doneta divisions captured 10 — strategic} everything it could get from ecap>
of phone calls with, warnings and hills in a fast three mile advance} italist America (nd at the same
advice to party headquarters and on Monday and smashed into al] time tried to uct superior.
io candidates : strong Communist defence line] Churchill, fighting to bring him-
Tomorrow Churchill will. be at held by up to 17,000 Chinese, self and the Conservatives baek
Newcastle with another major ad- The Chinese put up a fierce ve-| into office in the October 26th
dress. and Wednesday he jour- sistance to halt the Allied push} elections, stepped on the came
neys to Glisgow. His own con-|2h, Some points along the 30 mile! paign platform at Huddersfield
ford. attack from south of Kumsong.| (5 s\pport. the Liberal cac
safe, but he ty taking no chances Peletanteeâ„¢ tne Chittess ware SaLey oa a
and will make another street ap) avently ready again for a It wash dynamic bid ‘to pick
corner tour of it before the elec-|strong. tleht. Allied brieting}')R ane tinea Cake: =
tion. efficers said that the Chinese had] 7990. aiberal votes "that ‘co



thrown all reserve units into this} 5W!°S the elections, M

A Different Horse urea, and the total’ strength on! ‘The 76-year-old wartime lead-
tee or lr Na ges Mg, at between! op charged that there was not &
But this remarkable man—as} “We are getting deeper into the fleld in which the Labour Gov-
even his Socialist opponents de-/} Chinese just like wading into} &™™ment had not failed during
scribe him—has time for yet other} water,” one officer said South} "ts six years in office. He said,
activities. Next week he will speak | Korean troops in the rugged| “towards the United States their
at a reunion of veterans of El Al-|{orrain below Kumsong received] attitude has been to take every-
amein and Government is wineing|j09 tons of ammunition by marine] thing they ean get. Indeed, they
in anticipation of his lash for its helicopters on Monday to keep|have been maintained upon. the
troubles in Egypt and the same|ihe Allied drive going, bounty of capitalistic America,
Sudan he helped to win. -U.P. | while at the same time trying to

He's also supervising his racing
stable and wondering whether his
famous horse Colonist II will be
able to race again as a result of a
cut leg.

These elections, as was the direce
tion of the war itself and anything
else in which Churchill is involved,
is pretty much a one-man show
There are rumours that some
members of the party feel he is in
danger of becoming a liability
through his dominance and be-
cause Socialists keep playing on
the theme that he is so much a
man of action, he might rush the
nation into war.

But his adherents see in tne very
Socialist attack on him the fear he
inspires in Labour’s ranks. Church-
ill himself says humorously he ex-
pects attacks on him to get worse
before they get better.

The Socialists’ desperate ham-
mering on the theme of peace and
war has many Conservatives wor-
ried. But not Churchill. He feels
sometime after October 25, he will
be summoned to form a new Gov-
ernment—the oldest Prime Minis-
ter since Gladstone gathered
his fourth Cabinet at 83.



OSBORNE WAS
ON DARWIN’S
ROUTE

NEW YORK,

Japt. “Dod” Orsborne, charged

Port-of with arms
smuggling, was on a _ voyage
round the world, following
Darwin’s route, according to Mr,
Charles Gilman, an American
engineer who sailed with the ex-
pedition, Fut Mr. Gilman and
other members of the crew left
‘the keten “Argosy” in the Virgin
I#lands. he has told correspon-
dents in New York. Mr, Gilman
‘sid this story

in Spain

“We sailed from New York on
\

Jav 28 in the ‘Argosy,’ a rebuilt
75-foot ketch with a diesel
enaine. Formerly, it was a

| Belgian pilot boat. In addition to
| Capt. Orsborne and.a paid cap-
tain, Edwerd Davies, there were
seven of us and we contributed
sums ranging from £350 to £700
| apiece towards the expenses, The
voyage was to last two years and





we were to follow Darwin's
| route around the world

|

| Most of us intended to write
larticles and make films to defray
expenses ond the expedition
|been commissioned to do some!
jwork for the Cincinatti Mus ot
of Natural History, whose fiag
we flew, and fo the Ame a
Geograr Societ W

after 18 day t

| B.U.P







be morally superior to the United
States.”

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

He charged also that Labour

had failed at home with the eost
of living rising.

“The British nation now has to
make one of the most momentous
its history,” he said.

—U-P.

choices in













NAZINE is the drink of

moderation. More-
over, as somebody has
remarked, “alcohol is a
fuel used to propel rock-
ets. Since ycu are not a
rocket, you'll want to de
your drinking in moder-

| ation; asking of each sip

only pleasantness and
good cheer ~~ certainly
not propulsion’. The



ancient Greeks were quite

right in believing that to drink wine without oating was
a barbarous and uncivilised custom. Our present-day
drinking habits would have surprised and disgusted
them. The modern practice of slipping into a stuffy bar
to gulp down one or two “quick-ones” while standing
and without eating, would have filled them with con-
temptuous amazement. -They were an elegant and a
temperate people and their wine-drinking was always
accompanied by food and long hours of pleasant con
versation.



From “Let Mine Be Wine“
G. R. DeBauyn

e
K.W.V.
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.
K.W.V.

K.W.V

FAMOUS WI





PAARL TAWNY
CORONATION WINE
OLD BROWN SHERRY
SWEET VERMOUTH
DRY VERMOUTH





PAGE TWO



Se EERE

—— Caub Calling

W. McLINTOCK HEN- CAR? JATIONS FOR QUEEN

sR.«
i : :
M DERSON, Attorney-General
. 4

Ugandaâ„¢has been appointed Chief
Justice Of the Bahamas in succes- =























































sior Sir Gswald Bancroft, K.C.,
who hak retired,
Mr. Benderson has been At-

torney-Genefal, the Uganda Pro-
tectorate since 1948. He was
born in389%-and- is the cldest son
of the “late. Arthur James and
West Henderson of
laidenhead.

Mr. Henderson was educated at
Blundelis Tiver Collegiate
Sehool, Wangantii New Zealand
and Trinity College, Cambridge &
He served in the 1914418 war. He
became a_ Barristef-at-Law ir
1923 when he entered the Inner
Tempie. After tive years private
practice in Rangoon ang Bur
he was professional clerk, prose-
cuting staff G.P.O,, London fron
1930 to 1932.

This will be his second term o§
office in the Bahamas for he serv-'
ed as stipendiary and circuit
magistrate from 1932 to 1937.
Since then he has served in Tan-
ganyika, . Nigeria, Malaya ana
irom 1946-48 was Solicitor-Gen-
eral, Colony of Singapore after
which period he went to Uganda
Leaving for U.K. Shortly
7. COMMANDER Carlton God

dard, son of Mrs. Consuel
Goddard of the Garrison and th
late Major T. A. Goddard, Deputy
Commissioner of Police, returned!
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. on Sun
day after spending a week in Bar.
bados ty
fie came over here to atten
wedding of Miss
mafoand Mr,
mnson= which took place
irday last. at St. - Leonard's
*h Bnd to say goodbye to his
he will be leavin
shortly, for England
will be remaining fo
ine months








N JULIANA received members of the Britisn Legion wuu were
,on pilgrimage to the graves of British war dead in Holland, at Soestijk
Palace, and was presented with a bouquet of Pink carnations by Mr.
Thomas Nicholls, of Leamington Spa, England, an Arnhem veteran.
Express.
Married In Grenada Retired Businessman
EV. JOHN A. PARKER, As- M* JOHN O. COMBER, a




intransit
; ] NTRANSIT trom Trinidad on
Sunday in the French SS,
Volombie on his way to Englan:
was Mr.\L, M. Parkinson of T.L.LJ
Point-asPierre. He has now gon
to join his wife and two sons who
precede@ him four months ago.






. are sistant Methodist Minister retired businessman from
Trinidad Pianist of Grenada, was married on the United Kingdom, returned
R. (RUSSELL HENDERSON, Thursday at’ St, George’s Metho- home on Sunday in the SS.

Trinidad pianist and Dance dist Church to Miss Margaret Colombie after spending ten days’
Band Leader, arrived here on Severs who recently arrived there holiday staying at the Ocean
Sunday in the Colombie intransit {°0m England. View Hotel. He was accompanied
for the United Kingdom where .. Rev. K. J. Payne officiated at by his wife.
he plang to remain for an indefin- t®€ ceremony which was witness-

BARBADOS

ite period

ed by a large gathering including

Resident Tutor

ADVOCATE





er: ‘My one thought

$s mine

A few tips from Farouk ° vse 28 ss:
On how to Behave

ity SAM

PARIS,
Visiting Paris at the. moment,
nd anxiously hoping that her @on-

uct is sufficiently cireums
not to provoke a Royal comm
to return home, is 28-year-o
Princess FAIZA, sister of Kt
Farouk of Egypt.

Faiza, a woman of remarkabl
beauly and vivacity, has been al*
lowed to visit Paris for the firs
time in five years only after giving
# solemn promise to her brother-
no nightclubs, no casinos, back t
her hotel room, like seme moder:
Cinderella, every night by mid-
night.

Faiza, echaperoned by hei
DPurkish-born husband, ALY
ROUF BEY, has been sticking t
the letter of her promise, remem-
bering how she was _ instantl
recalled to Cairo in 1946 afte
newspaper photographs had showr
her in a Montmartre nig :telub
and the five years of confinemen
in Cairo which followed.

To friends she says with a wry
smile, “At least it gives me a
chance to find out whether crino-
lines are out of fashion,”





*

All in Seven Days °

General FRANCO'S 22-year-
eld daughter Carmen and her
surgeon husband, the Marquis ,de
VILLAVERDE, visiting Paris for
the first time, showed an unaffect-
ea tourist-like zeal for sight-
seeing.

In seven days thev visited
Versailles, lunched at the Grand
Trianon, ascended the Eiffe)
Tower, toured the Louvre, saw the
ballets and ate pressed duck at the
Tour d'Argent.

Commented Carmen on the
Dior show: “It’s so beautiful it’s
almost a sin,”

Her last day she spent shopping
bought her father an inexpensive
camera.

Her Spanish good looks and her
uninhibited delight with Paris
charmed Parisians and earned hex
the title “Franeo’s best ambassa-
dor.”

They Said It
Quotes of the week: Visiting
textile mechanic HAROLD
PLUMMER, from Monmouthshire

B.B.C. Radio

WHITE

“Compared with
Palace the guards
President’s residence are
slack, to say the leas:”

Strip-teaser Gipsy ROSE LEE
on. British audience reaction to
her act: “The only way I knew
the curtain was up was beeause
I eould hear the audience
breathing.”

Buckingham
outside the
rather

* * *

Novelist André MALRAUX on
Churchill, as he appears in
General DE GAULLE’S memoirs
at present being written: “It is
a portrait etched in vitriol.”

Mr. Reiger’s Steak

At Orly airfield, near Paris,
A 15lb. beefsteak is the centre of
: complicated dispute. Involved
n the discussion over it are~tl.e
*aris veterinary service, the inter -
ational sanitary control and the
customs.

The steak reached Paris during

recent butchers’ strike, sent by
. Mrs. REIGER, of Kansas City.
Mrs. Reiger read of the strike
at home, thought of her possibly
tarving husband on a business
visit to Paris and instantly dis-
jatched the steak by air.

For three days the steak went
rom office to office, with an oc-
vasional spell in a refrigerator,
while its fate was debated, Orly
.uthorities await a declaration
rom the New York veterinary au-
horities that the meat was passed
for inspection.

If so, Mr. Reiger will have to
pay duty on it before it is his.

The Immigrant

Novelist Arthur KOESTLER
was involved in an angry scene
zt the U.S. Embassy. Koestler
wishes to live permanently in the |
U.S.A., and applied some time ago |
fer a visa. There was an initial |
hitch because a special amend- |
ment to the recent Immigration |
Act, barring ex-Communists, had |
to be passed exempting Koestler
from its application. Finally, with
the amendment passed, Koestler
e2pplied in person for his visa, ana |
was asked to go through the nor-
mal procedure of paying an eight!
dollar head tax with an inter- |





national money order, }

Although it would have taken |

cnly three days to obtain such an
oder, Koestler refused to do this,
end instead denounced the “rev
tape mentality.”

He tnen stampea out angrily
without collecting his visa.

Muttered a puzzled official after
the scene: “I guess Mr. Koestler
is temperamental, like all writers
but it sure is a terrible risk we're
running. Why, the guy might de-
cide pot to come and live with us
after ‘all.”

Unfair ?

Juliet GRECO, a singer of slight
talent who, with her unkempt ap-
pearance and trousered legs,
provides some of the necessary
“atmosphere” in the jazz dives of
St. Germain des Pres, is now
suing a critic for libel for having
called her eyes “deep but empty.”

The March of Science
Best news of the week: French
telephone operators will soon be
replaced by robots.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



pe



WINDSOR HOTEL

Please note that our new ‘Phone Numbers are:

2131 — 2132









from MONDAY the 15th at 5.00 p.m.











MELODY MAKERS
& SECRET of

PLAZA, 2310

WED. 9.30 a.m.
“Room for Two” &
Zane Grey's
“Rangle River"

B'TOWN





Last 2 Shows To-DAY 4.30

ZORROR’S. BLACK WHIF

TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY—

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951









EMPIRE

TO-DAY AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30



MeOH) (0) eres :
AA ANZ eee)

wo CECIL KELLAWAY JESSE WRITE - UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE.

RIE



Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”



ROYAL

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 830 p.m.

and 8.15 p.m. :
Eagle Lion Double <

Republic Whole Serial.

CANON CITY

— Starring — ahd

LINDA STERLING — co! STRIKES

GEORGE J. LEWIS



ROXY

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
SONJA HENIE and JOHN

Universal Double in PAYNE
ADAM 7 eee ee SUN VALLEY SERENADE
t
STEWART GRANGER and
and EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE
INVISIBLE N Starring
| - BARBARA STANWYCK
with and
CLAUDE RAINES JAMES MASON



OLYMPIC

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

TO-DAY 9.30 a.m |











While in England, Mr. Hender- the gtoom’s parents who are on R. A. DOUGLAS-SMITH, STAMBOUL e ; DAY
son hopes to play in some of Leet a visit to Grenada. i M Resident Tutor in Barbados Programme wee nS ae 8.30 PM. Fox Double— Republic Whole Serial
don’s night clubs as well as to Made Round Trip for the University College of the Robert Ava donner Wwhtesntdcien

MITCHUM GARDNER

MY FORBIDDEN PAST

take a @ourse in piano tuning.

On Short Visit

RS. DANIS_ SUVELORE, West Indies, was

widow of Mr. Danis Suve- passengers who left here on Sun- — !1-#5 ar

among the TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951

Programme Parade, 11.30]

Melvyn DOUGLAS in — in “ADVENTURES OF FRANK

Plus: Sandy SADDLER-Willie PEP CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT































M2: NUNES, Managing lore, President of the Chamber of day in the SS, Colomble for $3" soo nig ews ie an eee. | eee 3h Oe eee ere aia “TARZAN THE APE MAN” ee eee
Director of Messrs Wm, Commerce in Martinique, was England. oosiyee WED. & THURS, 4.30 & 8.30 pm— RKO Double-Bill !

Fogarty Ltd, Mr. J. Brenan, imtransit on Sunday in the Colom- , Back E ¢ 00-7 15 p.m _ 26.53M, 312M ad » 4 F DEVIL-THUMBS A RIDE wa Starring.....

Chartered Accountant and Secre- ve oe a o round toe poe ngland 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dall RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & â„¢ Lawrence TIERNEY

and Ri Wats FoRgutty Ltd. eck to Martinigue Oo Pet W8Y er. and MRS, NORMAN HoOP- Sff¥e,,419 p.m. ‘Riuby League Foot. eons . . ||| “Down ro THE SEA IN SHIPS’ CLAYTON MOORE

an red, S 5 . iu . 5 p.m, nterlude, 4 m. a sae . ”

FitzPatrick Ghetto = r 5 LEY of England who were English Cathedral Music, 5 p.m €om: | Thurs. 1.80 p.m. — “HOT ROD” & “OVER THE BORDER GEORGE J. LEWIS

Chartered. Accountants, were ar. Pharmacist and Oculist residing here for almost a year, eekee pa nest 5 a en : Starring.....

rivals yesterday morning by Atte SPENDING a_ short returned home on Sunday in the ¢ pim. Lescompagnons De La Chanson. OISTIN

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY ‘only) — 8.30 p.m.

It’s All Action.

sie , 15 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m
. Hopley was Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. To-day's
piey Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

PLAZA visi 8408

Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m

holiday in Barbados, staying 5-S.. Colombie.

B.W.LA,,. tr iti
om. British Guiana Royal, Mr. John An engineer,

via Trinidad on a short visit and 8t the Hotel

>
3







Lawless” &
“Arizona Trail’

“Man Made
Monster"’

are sta : Locourd, Pharmacist and Qculist €Mployed with Messrs, Dowding 40°)! ' x n. SS9SSSSS999S9999908999 :
E i eritanaeeTiee Sietak, of Martinique, returned home Yo Estates Lid. while his wife was 7 4s'p.m. Councilvof maces, Players. rues Figeee Ie “TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS %

r Machine . ? : : ne a Dorothy Lamour-—-Eddie Bracken & (Techneolor) 3

‘ ry Sunday in the S.S. Colombie. He CMPloyed with Messrs A, 5S, 7.45—-i0 45 pm ...... 31 32M, 4s. 7 jonni Dennis Morgan, Jack Carson & GS L Oo B E $

M* HUBERT BRIGHT who was accompanied by his wife, Bryden and Sons, Ltd. 8 p.m. Think on these Things, 8.5 (Mot Saltable tee Children} “COLORADO TERRITORY” %
seni “tthe :e a ead Mr. Locourd is father-in-law of B G D‘ ect p.m. Radio Newereel, 880 p.m. Repér: Dorothy Lamour—George Raft Joel McCrea — Virginia Mayo z TADAY.1 & 4:18 Hal Lhe ee x
ere: , ago to erect the Mr, Yves Parsait, Manager of the «G, ‘wector from Britain, 8.45 p.m. H.R.H. Princes Se hehe sienna fa i .M. >
machinery for the Biscuit Fac- Singer Sewing Machine ‘Coxipany R. JOHN POTTER, Director See ane ie puke of Edinbures WED. & THURS, — 5 & 8.30 p.m Wed. beige Thurs, arc % if : ; %
tory, rebuwned on Sunday night in ir Martinique, who was in of J. W. Potter and Co, ».:0) Bdubating “Avehie te oe awd “MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE” ‘Mystery of Neca, See $ “NO UESTIONS ASKED 99 %
the S.ScColombie, arbadoa rece fen ; _P. Bob HOPE — & Maric Roget é ode ., / | .
Barbados recently taking a course Ltd,, returned to British Guiana News. 10.10 p.m. From the ‘®ditorials g

%

Whiledn Barbados, Mr. Bright with the Singer Sewing Machine via Trinidad by B.W.LA., yester- 19.15 p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m TR REO emareler
ohn

———————

*

Action
C.BC, PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
10,05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m Letter fron
Canada.

Jean ¥
HAGEN

Arlene
DALL

Barry
SULLIVAN

George
MURPHY



turned out for the Carlton foot- Company. His daughter, Miss Jay after spending a few weeks
ball toda and was seen to good Simeane Locourd also spent «wo nere. He was staying at “Brae-
mivantage in the defence line, weeks’ holiday here recenuy. mar,” Brittons Hill.

AMERICAN COLUMN: ra







MEETING















Now a chain of food shops, the TO-MORROW & THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

f ¥o™ ht O ; e A. and P., is soars American : | :
l 7 i , almos p .
S é ve u P im niled Soay soar is tay alk Shay, CROSSWORD sa | | | : .
want to eat. - “7 ee eae :

With his brother George, John

NEW YORK,

The battle over Randolph 'Tur-
pin on TV reached the halls of
government in Washington.

The Justice Department is going
to investigate the way the pro-
moters sblid the telecasting rights
of ihe Turpin-Robinson fight. They
want to know whether any anti-
monopoly laws were broken,

Congressman Pat Sutton asked
for a probe. He believes the
owners of home sets were im-
properly denied free views of the
oght. The promoters sold the

they look around New York Air-
port in 1953, hints the Wall-street
Journal,

For inen Comet jet. airliners
will be skimming from New Yorx
to Bermuda in 90 minutes, com-
pared with propeller - driven
American airliners’ time of three
and a quarter hours.

And tnen the Journal predicts
that the Comet will skim off more
than the 10 per cent. of New
York - Bermuda traffic which
B.O.A.C, now gets. Says the
Journal: “The nearest thing the

Hartford was reported to control
a fortune of over £250 million,
more than Henry Ford.

On the side he developed a
printing factory, America’s larg-
est coffee business, 37 bakeries
which turn out two million
doughnuts every day, a magazine
with a multi-million circulation,
and an Alaske> “ching fleet.

CHILD’S PLAY
THE CHILDREN wanted to
know how colour TV works.

So Professor Ernest O. Law-




»
i



by % RICHARD WIDMARK -—- MARIAM MARSHALL

Pierre Larthomas

Here is a brilliant and compas-
sionate novel—one of the best to
come out of France since the war.
It is distinguished, not for the
emptiness and hopelessness which
haracterises so many modern
French novels, but for its tender-
ness and its emphasis on the
gentleness of human love. It is

and
“LOVE LAUGHS AT
ANDY HARDY’ ~

Mickey
ROONEY

Lewis
STONE

Dorothy
FORD
















TV rights to cinemas with TV U.S. has to a commercial jet is rence, a Nobel prize-winning sci- deh ore typically French in its stress on
screens, still on the drawing boards.” entist, made a tube in the garage g Noun auied When decinted.. tb the importance of the individual,
TV manufacturers also are GROCER’S MILLIONS of his home at Berkeley, Califor- 9 Score. here as well as erionet. (6 in the tenseness and ‘drama -~ its
fighting mad about this deal. They JOHN A. AKTFORD, one of nia. He showed the children how |}. Not tne mone eN ary ay Seu Re AG: Hse Waray), HEME J ANETTA DRESS SHOP
feel that people are not going to the world’s richest men, died in it would receive both black and 15. Gould mabe the pid ca knit style. b
buy expensive sets if they cannot the lift of a New York skyscraper. white and colour casts. 17. Cricketers go through them 1 bak ik fo none or
get big sporting events. He claimed to be the world’s Today engineers are showing jg fRe,o% ertene. 44) af ek roe F one atueel = LOWER BROAD STREET
So the makers are thinking largest grocer, for %9+year-old it in New York: They claim it is 19 Mister who came to town, (5) much to English readers as to
about taxing themselves » few Hartford built up the Great the most revolutionary TV inven- a Buatentt eoukt cs she dete ens French, We must not describe
pennies on each set sold. When Atlantic and Pacifie Tea Com- tion since colour was first sent ng Of Scottish Kames. (4) the story here—except to say that 0 a ypes
they have 1,000,000 dollars from pany. over the air. 22. Wily. (3) it describes a murderer gives life
this tax they will try to buy the -——--— ——— — dee Tone Wher be tGing ! and grace to a lifeless adn friend- — ALSO
TV rights to the next Turpin- e season? (6) ‘3 less man. ,
Robinson fight—and give it to tne Rupert and the Lion 2. Re-net and go ut. (5) INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS vee $2.00 & $2.28
home folk free 3. Way of the church militant. (6, . $124 & $1.37
; 3 7 - ‘ Language or imagination, (8) $1.95
tr Showing of when you ne he :
SONG TO REMEMBER inside, (4) 6, Sunday. (9 7 r i
A SONG _We noe Sivehliower 7. Attired on_ iittle miivertiaeta 1 WE HAVE ir AT THE $4.09
A SOD “ uls (a) 10. The variets move
~-grows louder across the land a* 12. Smootn ane senterais. (%)
almost every day American cavtine: ae wits ‘
arrive home from talks with the 16 Mares banquet. (4) ADVOCATE

general. They say he is going to
run for President nekt year, but
add that he did not say so.
Yesterday it was Walter Edge,
assador to France. Today

Solution of Saturday's puggie Across
}. Parasol. 10 Tinkle, ii. Dealing. |
Deer, 15 Apes, 14, Olly 16. (BegiOne
17. Tui, 18 Ale; 20. Aia: 22 Gate
24 Vicinity: 25, Eminence Down:
Predicate. @, Attentive: 3. Rideau
Aneroid: 5. Skating: 6 Olla, 7. Leipoe

The COOK may
Season it



STATIONERY


























le Paw ype re One of h 2 x 3h, Dias, Oe. tMariege es — but the
newsmen just back from ¢ vears . — oT.
Rupert is as puzzled as Sailor Sain Island. My ancestor who buried '
Sa tee eiahe a Recent tthe mara onthe oll shen nl the wig ned hescand theres UN Remmenaber # STOVE
nd ogteg to be Republican can- the admiral smiles, "It u, ot sl. And ogy. Sam. there's ne IF ITs Enjoy your
fidate next yeor—and campaign ieoese rs pry. coer a boat onal we need pty § man.” O.K. -—
t yy i ndyman an r very nar Sam a moment. ‘Can't w fa
oy TATE FOR. PRIDE until we solved it. ee we and that cake "your handyman, sir?" i IT'S Sleep e@ must Bake it.
BRITONS. will be proud when (he rtane i Bagi Oy oe ee are ae Cua fe hae elon
54” PIN STRIPED SUITING HOSIERY Dept. a Best Tonic
|
—Navy, Brown, Grey $3.19 per yd. RENOWN SHIRTS a
56” SUITING a eenttiekin into RRS | : 3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins, %
fae RENOWN SHIRTS a If BEDSTEADS wos $14.89 $16.81 $22.67 %
Fawn and Grey.............. $4, pint oe White, Tan, Gre: , Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94 . MATTRESSES .\........ $15.12 $17.12 $22.33 Now in Stock... . 8
58” FANCY SUITING .......... $4.00 ,, , _ | pet A 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
A U iy, OueRaRE CNTR | SPRINGS ....c..cc.cscsssersise $13.63 $17.43 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES :
56” PLAIN SUITING } btainshle. £ iw HARDWARE DEPARTMENT SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES
WEST SOMERSET a ee ee eee PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES x
—Brown, Green, Grey... $5.42 ,, PRUE Diatigasiauluaneiieds $4.60; $6.25 mn Telephone No. 2039 VALOR STOVES — Table Model x

eae ee ceed THURM STOVES — Table Model
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

Agents. PHONE 2229



r \ r 4 If unobtainable . e
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YOUR SHOE STORES



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

French Govt. Reviews Her Policies
German Unification,
Inflation Menacing

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Oct. 15.

The French Government has begun a comprehensive
review of its domestic and foreign policies as a result of the
possibility of German unification and the threat of ramp-
ant internal inflation. An increasingly pessimistic outlook
has taken hold of the right of centre Government whose
position is constantly in jeopardy as a result of internal
bickerings and threats from powerful extremes of the
Communists and supporters of General Charles De Gaulle.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
coouthnsclisisesisnnasoepisinpleieaencnicllell








ihe name speaks for itself

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood thay cause rheuntatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
bolls, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
© in restoring good health.

Liquid «
Tablets

THE @ AMBOLS ;

TAE SUN NEVER)
WORRIES At



SPORT WW ANO
SPOILT BY OA Sr

et



a

Electors Hold
Political Meeting

_A big crowd attended the po-
litical meeting which was held at
Jones Land, Black Rock last
night. It was the Electors’ Asso-
ciation’s first meeting in support
of Mr. A. R. Toppin and Mr.

i avy ; instantly.
Vincent Griffith, their candidates which until the outbreak of the four powers are determined ®@Vvy woreee, off een elton no eioee ms book mesaining inten i:
for the parish of St. Michael in Korean war and the resultant suck plans shall not be ham- | Ships oa old c but were \aentom So Vacate! And Vicks Inhaler is safe to
ee forthcoming General Elec- soaring of raw materials, prices pered. If Egypt or any other t@ remove the soldiers bu cal . p !
ions, 5 . )

Mr. Toppin said that he hav
lived in the Westbury-Deacons
Road district for many years and
therefore addressed those pres-

The feeling is growing in offic-
ial circles that the Soviet Union
is serious about unifying Ger-
many, It is felt that the Russians
may be willing even to relin-
quish, for the present, their hold
on East Germany if it will mean
the disruption of the Grand Alli-
ance of the West: the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization.

At the same time, inflation is
undermining the French economy,

had made an astonishing recov-
ery through United States aid.
Devaluation Rumours
For the first time, an official of

wef
omen fe

—_—_—_——



Clerk Claims Speci

Damagesfrom City Firm

Three Witnesses Give Evidence

THREE WITNESSES
Carter

gave evidence for plaintiff

in the Carter—Jason Jonés Common Pleas suit

al SUEZ —trom page 1.

would go ahead without Egyp-
tian co-operation.

A highly placed source said
“If proposals are rejected, the

country takes amy steps to pro-
voke a conflict in the Middle
East the four powers will offer
unified resistance.





_



Typhoon Kills 70

TOKYO, Oct. 15.
It was learhed to-day that a
typhoon raged off the codst of
Japan and killed an estimated 70
to 80 persohs, and battered a U.S.

prevented from approaching the
Kongo Maru by ra waves,

The Japanese Maritime Securi-
ty Board office in Tokyo said the
ship was the Kongo



Y POCKET-HANDY Vicks Inhaler with yout
oe your nose feels stuffy from a cold, a whiff *

use as often as you please,

WICKS INHALER



oe



i ; the French Government ave ; 7 4 h “Cireles said Egypt might err sesnseiancsselaysciisaiciiiaatitial Mla hitb tis. nil hn niche ud
ae his SEED trom’. Wiaek indirect support to the Siete which was begun before the Hon. The Chief Judge, Sir in drawing a parallel saith: | | inset tara ctedbedspeniinaeies Adele Ranntllitial
He explained the position be- Which pushed the black market Allan Collymore yesterday. Earl Carter a clerk of Da en . = aa NO CONSTIPATION
tween Mr. Griffith and jhimself rate of the dollar here to the two- Costa & Co. Ltd., is claiming, $1,044.48 special damages 2 SORROR Saneneve

YEARS ;

and told them that if they were
going to give him a vote, they
must give one to Mr. Griffith alse
as they were both members of
the same party, the Electors’
Association.

He said that during his last
campaign he had always adopted

year high of 4.45 that there may
be devaluation.

The Finance Minister, Rene
Mayer, responded at a Press Con-
ference to correspondents’ quer-
ies about the chances of devalu-
ation with this rejoiner; “The
Minister of Finance cannot de-

besides other and more damages due to pain caused, incon-
venience, injuries and his health being affected after he
was struck by a puncheon on September 26 last year.

He was on the wharf at the
time he was injured and he is
claiming that the puncheon was
the Company’s or its agent’s or

Harbour Log

sources said in the British view-
point the four-power proposals
for the defence of the Middle
Bast and the British proposals
for the future status of the
Sudan, were not connected in

any way.
"Wabevie, they said, plans for

; 7 ada , the working out of the Sudan’s
os Bn of fighting ian fend it. They will save it.” negligent nlacasiiataensed IN I Y futuré had been made known
sbury rules—no ittin, Indirectly, he touched on the r i CARLISLE BA to and received “substantial
below the ‘belt. : There is a special jury hearing a
H& then went .on to say that link binding the economy and the case, It continues today. agreement” from France, the

during the flood of 1949, the La-
bour Government only granted

political problems raised by the
possibility of German unity by

The three who have given
evidence so far are Carter, Wil-

.. Sch Zita Wonita, Schr Clondia S1,
Seh. Harriet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Counséllor, Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch

United States and Turkey.
Proposals envisaged an inter-





{t’S YOUR time-saving, busi-

i i : ; ; , ‘ tional Commission to watch hess-like way to travel. You arrive
th Saying that the coal question and liam E. Atkinson, Director of W. L. Eunicia, Sch, D’Ortac, Sch Lady 18 . Be caaiie fresh a ted a
but Gace ahdes an te en related matters were being de- Jason Jones & Co. Ltd, and Dr. coe Sch. Cyril B. Smith, M.V over enh eet = tion due queb-onave ct — wm .
of Antigua during their disaster Cided now by NA.T.O. Commit- A. ee wae, was sugeon Amivabs een tae i ak tena bi by eat an work and relaxation or
tee meeting here to draw up a specialist at the ospital at the & yas sona
a eto eS N.A.T.O, rearmament balguce time Carter was treated there. ant ones Pointer, 12231 ton’ net, 1 ’ r > eae ioeted, inom, £ “ucla ates, rance anc urkey | pl water. not 7 k
eople hete whe suite a8 a fe- Sheet, Carter’s lawyers are Mr, E. K S.S. Ocean Ranger, 4,380 tons net, s : i your own desk.
ee of the. feos tae hee. so The French position has be- Wine ss cae Mr. {eS Cape aiataratienen, tren Martinique ge Ropit e avies to ta the to Palloes Cane ; sae 83? You're only a few comfortable
i ; ; ; . . is solicitors are é hooner Sunshine R., 2 tons net, : sion, sources said, ‘ te

ee ns touched on thé ¢est of ont eet cu- tha ciclitesl sine Carrington & Sealy, Mr. W. W. Ca ‘ Peters, trom ‘Trinidad en —U.-P. d ‘ semana on the way to Toronto or
she is s > Ree one dy Silvin, 30 tons t pal. cebelsia is mig! “North

living bonus for Civil Sefvants Preheh foréign policy is based on Sao, Se MS. Fareeet bre Capt Bethel, ‘from Martinique adie Star” Senet with hg ae
and said that the supernumerary ‘the daily fear of Soviet power PE wing. - fet the Company O6.V. Lage Joy, 46 tons net, Capt. U N Soldi \ like tmosphere # bonge-
staff only got 10%. He was how- and traditional fear of the rebirth bgp fees, AE: Sane 5. Baers, Sew me, tee 500 mee eee ers " TC: faarelon
ever certain that no member of of German ‘ ae DEPARTURES P
the Labour Government would In the eal tes salve and par- Evidence Sehoonet Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons Saved From Ship U.S. CONNEOTIONS, TOA

have asked for that amount for 7 Before evidence was called, Mr. net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana .

the waterfront

ticularly at the last meeting of

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt.






will

; : arrange convenient on-
workers. They the N.A.T.O. Council in Ottawa, teers con oe jury of io load Clarke, for British Guiana TOKYO, Oct. 15. | ward connections from Tampa
would have asked for 50%. France took the lead in the de- Mr. Toppin said that he was velopment of Western political them how they Nene going 4 Rooter Rainkew MSs tong aot, U-S.S. George Clymer, arrived |
pees ght tm there’ abula ae strategy; by winning acceptance prove that there was another Capt, Marks, for St. Vingent rs at Sasbo se on seeties ~
ou! ere ww ave tf ooner Burma D., 58 tons net, Capt 600 U.N. fs an
bee compiisory education fifst from the United States for twe method of unloading puncheons goeding, for Trinidad about soldie:

as illiteracy in any country was
worse than caheer in an individ-

pean industrial power, and the Carter was struck. This method, ait. don Come ee Oe Oh. oD , Mie
“ir senile the Chamber of Cam- P1@" for a European army. These he said, was comparatively sate “SSeS pet sey tone net, capt {| , Sasbo naval headquarters dis |
merte at ie up the question two plans answered the Wasic and not the relic of barbarism as Dupont, for Martiiique. closed at the same time that an

of having vocational and technical
training for boys and girls and
one would have thought that the
Labour Government would have
introduced superannuation in the
schools.

If they had technical schools,
children could be taught carpen-
try, electricity, etc. in order that

major plans: the Schuman Plan
for the peoling of Western EBuro=

French demands for guarantees
against both Germany and the
USSR.

' Soviet Qoeuntermove

The Soviet countermove — the
o of unity=-has raised the ter-

ing shadow Over Frenchmen
of a unified Germany 80,000,000

from lorries other than the one
which was being used when

the method then used.

He said that when the work-
men came next time to do the
unloading they brought a new

rope.
he sur;
Leacock, told

knew the
Carter. was

specialist, Dr.
the Couft that he
of the

ease,
itted to the

Schooner Lucille M
net, Capt. Hassel),
M.V

Smith, 74 tons
for British Guiana

S.S, Folke Bernadotté, 4,880 tons net
Capt. Matarangas, for

PASSENGERS ARRIVING By THE
5.8. COLOMBIE ON SUNDAY

From TRINIDAD--Marie Taylor, Ethema
oN PAgSEN @ LEAVING By THE
y 'y
8.8. COLO tate SUNDAY
SOUTHAMPTON—Hubert Bright,

enezuela.

Japanese crewmen
the transport grounded by a ty-

unidentified merchant ship was

rescued from

missing off southern Japan. A
search for it was to begin at day-

light.






Keep it DARK with


















Â¥ moplete aco
@ A INE AUSTIN & 0

mcrae St, a

For
strong, once again, independent. General Hospital on September gg Sec ON a fe .
ber, Norman A Hopley,
ke: then baeken eleva Even more frightening for France 1950 after a puncheon had struck f2t2" yoNeetby qaman, A. Hopley. SHADEINE TAHANS- CANADA Ni he
could not be a doctor or a lawyer is the possibility thatthe Western him, He had_ injuries to the Bajth B. Sullivan, Cecil H. Cutting, Pernvatvent, washable MA HUES
and it was the duty of the Gov- defence line against the Soviets right ankle and left kne@. There Hilda O. Haynes,’ Lindsay. 1. Worrell, and harmless. All cece
ernment to sée that some techni: would be moved back from the Was a third degree Pott’s fracture. }Vills A. Sealy. Darnley D. eNones, | natural tints. $0 years® cmneaaee
cal training was provided for the Elbe to the Rhine, thus making There was inuey to two bones Giement W. Allen, Allon C. 1. Loy. | reputation, Ask your ist to ob» | Rite a
children . France the first line of defence of of the lower leg and each ankle Douglas Smith and Daphne Bacchus, — fin some for you rorh hig holesater,
Referring to the Labour Party the West. joint was distorated. He ulno had For DOMMICARélahtine Sephous. | tHe SHADEINE COMPANY

he said that he was not against it What would the European ie nae be ceed to. the isugine fates, Bt. Ande Mergnaee oe RUT eenee, Rae, hover London,
and added that Barbados was for- Army be without Germany, with- ; hose Injuries = pro* Lacour, Normie Huyghues-Lacout, Liza =
tunate in having one Labour oyt i sll “alsot England ane oe an ae ae a Reérian and Rose Zobda.
Union instead of two or three. It Scandinavia, the influential Le tdein ce ipreve from side to

was a good thing to have a union
which would see into conditions
and wages of workers, etc., but
they should not mix politics with
the Labour Union as that was
where the mistake was made.

Mr. Toppin said that the Labour
Government had one interest at
heart and that was the water
front people. The cost of living
was going up and there was only
one thing to reduce it and that
was by doing away with controls.

He ended by asking the people
of the district to support him and
said that he knew the women
especially were going to vote for
Mr. Griffith and himself.

Monde asks its readers,—U.P.



Royalty

@ From page 1
All 635. Congressmen have been
asked with theif wives.

For Miss Seott though it is a
special social triumph because
she has fought vigorously against
the colour bar and particularly
in Washington.

In 1945 President Truman re-
buked the Daughters of the
American revolution for refusing

side in an unnatural way.
Discharged

Plaster of Paris was applied to
both legs. When he was dis-
charged, he was still in plaster of
Paris, It was removed on
December 23 from the right leg.
It was removed from the left
before.

With regard to the injury to
the left knee, that made a satis-
factory recovery and he should
have no permanent disability on
account of that injury.

With regard to the Pott’s
fracture to the right ankle, he
said that there was likely to be
some permanent limitation of



VALS By BWIA. ON
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
From TRINIDAD — C. Mayers, A
liaynes, M, Prada, M. Clarke, K. Isaacs.
R. DaStiva, &. Thompson, E. Thomas,
R. Thomas, R. Ferguson, E. Willocky
G. Blackman, M. Pulver, C. Pulver, M.
Kenny, R. Roach, C. Mohamel M.
Watson, J. Carr, S. Le Chin, G. Hare-
wood, A, Page, M. Coggins, P. Tempro,
G. Téempro, G. Tempro, 8. Tempro, P.
Tempro, C. Wilbanks, M. Wilbanks, A
Edye, A. Bdye, J. Catcliffe, M. Stanley,
© Arrindell, P. Charlett, R. Barcant

and A. Bradley.

For GRENADA—John Parker, Mar-
geret Parker, Enest Thorras, James Babb,
Louis Remile, Louis Talma, Maria Lang,





SPOILET SOAPS



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Mr. Griffith said that he was Mi nae movement. Later on in life it Barbara Lang, Diack Bell, Curtis Hopkin, oul
: iss Scott the use of their Wash- ; Audrey Hopkin arti Gerald Hopkiin, ° ’
soe elie be to. cae wu ington Hall for a concert. wenrite tees cont) 2, Rare of en VENEZUELA—Jesus Ruz, Hilda

not a single man or woman pres-

be due to the injuries to the bare garet Derodert and Gisela Lepner.
ent who could say anything with concert because Negroes were surface of the joint, From PUERTO RICO—Virgil Young ©
regard to his ¢haracter. He was not allowed in. She said “how: When he took off the plaster of blood, Evelyn Youngblood, Reuben Henry
born and educated in Barbados ©@M a person pay to see me per-? Paris in December he could not “34 \ topes By B.W.LA. ON
and they were looking for men of form and then object to sitting’ have gone back to work then, He i SATURDAY
character and ‘integrity to repre- eee to a person who looks like isaw him on March 23 when he For GRENADA—Jeane. Hope. | ;
: : 7 Page vr TRIN: = eanor aylor
sent Shem, aH @ On 5 Francis Ho, Olga Emanuel, Dr. Anna
He said that the Labour Party Last year she was awarded, e. Wright, Barbara Dayaram, Louis Thomas
had two candidates running for $432.00 damages against a Wash-. In Touch With Barbados Jean Daniel, Warren Bennett, John
the constituency of St. Michael ington restauraht which vefused Wyl@, Roy Wilson, John Nicholson,
aw. iati Coast Station janea Pulle, Inez Robinson, Janet
and the Electors’ Association or her a mel. And now—to meet} unis ane Wireless (West Indies) Ltd., Tremiet, Tertiy Robinson, Dora Ram-
any other organisation hha aes Princess lizabeth in ashing - advise that they can now communicate cheran, Elma Elcock, Jessie Johnson,
entitled to run two candidates ton, with the following ships through their nee Cheeseman, Geoffrey Jphnson
for the same constituency also, as Barbados Coast Station:— Bajnath Maharaja, Gloria Steele, Ena
it was their constitutional privil+ . S.S. Cottica, 8.8. Strix, S.S. Helena, Decannes, Rosemary Arrindell, Lt
hich they elaimed. “Sh $9 S.S. Ocean Ranger, §.S, Davila, $.8. Cmdr. Carlton Goddard, Emerson Denny,
saa hie iesterate. have the oot h Wilford, s.$ egent Leopard, 8.5. orm Lee, Merrell roneee, Marican
“You c a Empire Téwy, S.S. Colombie, $.8. Sun- Seheult, Hilda Gregorio, Pamela Pantin,
verdict in your hatids,” he said. . rell, S.8, Obeton, 8.8. Ronal M Scoble, Cyril Farmer, Evelyn Farmer, Jack
“After you have heard the two Seen Over enimar S.S. Imperial ' Charlottetown, $.S. Fager, Pauline Fager, John Facer, Mark
f the other side . Atlantic Mariner, S.S. Samana, 98.8. Fecer, Eli Garson, Marie Chizzola and
candidates from , COPENH ¢Camp Namano, §,S. Del Sud, S.S. Loide Maj. Albert Moffett
and then the other two from this AGEN, Honduras, 8.8. §. Luis, S.8 Are Light, |For VENEZUELA—Mabel McGibbon
is your duty to Say which A gigantic “shooting star’ was)/s.s. Stellore, 8.S. Alcoa Clipper, 8.8. Noel McGibbon, Dr. Julian Abdala.
anne y y “4 bse De k N JRuahine, S.8. Britamsea, S S. Esso Unity Urquhart, Carlos Lazzari, Leonor
two would run lame first. hi w ved we ‘ mma! a mabe *Denhaag, S.S. Gulfshore, S.S, Milford. Lazzari, Chariés Lazzari and Leonora
“I feel that I have: something meteorologists believe it may havetijg'¢' Polyglory. 8.8. Sarah Orne Jewett, Lazzari.

to offer and that is the reason |,

been a Russian rocket. It is be-igs.s. Callibee, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S. For ANTIGUA—James Liburd, Elsie
am coming forward to offer my lieved to have dropped somewhere! jUatuea, 8.8. Alpha, 8.8. Hornfels, 9.5. SE aes meen, ee Cea Pecoy Cummins
services to the electors of this in Denmark or. evaporated be-~ Africana PB Ree SS hoe a sir epee meen

parish.”

In 1948 she cancelled a Texas



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS di ADVOGKTE





Tuesday, October 16, 1951

NEEDED CHANGE

THE: appointment of Mr. Rawle Jordan,
M.A., Headmaster of the Grenada Boys’
School, to the newly created post of Chicf
Inspector of Schools in this island is the
first: Step ina welcome series of. changes
needed to bring some improvement in the
educationak, system,

For mal par there were two Inspec-
tors of Schools in Barbados but this was
changed when the administration of the
_system was taken from a Board and the
Department supervised by a Director of
Education. The staff was then made to
include besides the Director, an Assistant
and three Inspectors, but instead of re-
cruiting specialists for the posts or select-
ing young men and having them trained,
the Government continued in the old
ways. The Education Board had instituted
the system of appointing headmasters of
Elementary Schools to the Inspectorate.
The serious disadvantages of the policy
were realised when it was pointed out that
the Inspectorate should be called upon
occasionally to inspect the secondary
schools.

The enormous difficulty experienced in
the administration of the system was em-
phasised by the introduction of age-
grouping in the elementary schools and
further by the addition of foreign lan-
guages in their curriculum. The Director
himself in a recent interview published in
the Press pointed out that the shortened
staff of the Inspectorate did not allow
adequate supervision of the work done in
the schools and this was to be regretted.

The appointment of a university gradu-
ate, a holder of the Teacher’s Diploma and
a Barbadian conversant with thé needs
and ambitions of Barbadians will do
much to remove many of the anomalies.
In the first place there will be two gradu-
ates and- the inspection of secondary
schools should now present no difficulty;
and the presence on the staff of a specialist
holding the much coveted Diploma and
himself a teacher who has served in other
West Indian colonies should not only im-
prove the standard of the Inspectorate
but should give greater confidence to the

teachers who now look with suspicion on
the value of the innovations being made.
The teachers of the elementary schools
are a hard working lot whose energies if
properly @irected, can contribute more
than any other to the future welfare of
thi ple_of this island. & Wun
ws 0, of a strong inspectorate

‘is not readily appreciated. The work done
by the _teacher is largely guided and
checked. by the inspector whose brilliance
or ingompetence for the post can make or
ma® 4s far as the success of the school goes.
In England there is a body known as
His: Majesty's Inspectors. carefully screen-
ed from the best of the teaching profes-
sion and whose memoranda and reports
form the basis of the methods of adminis-
tering the educational system. Men in
their prime and vigour of life with the
highest academic and intellectual attain-
ments and wide experience are selected
for posts in educational circles. In this
island where there has always been a high
standard of education, where the reading
public outnumber that of any other West
Indian colony, where secondary educa-
tion judged by the Oxford’and Cambridge
examination standards,-is as high-as any
other in the British Colonial Empire, there
is a strong necessity to--maintain those
standards by keeping in office only those
who prove that they ean measure up to
the desired requirements. _ ae eS

Barbados now spends nearly one-fifth of ;
her revenue on education and it 1s requi-
site that the returns should be in keeping
with this volume of expenditure. The in-
spectors of schools are those to whom it is
entrusted to see that the work is done
according to the policy laid down and that
the population get the benefit of that
work. ‘This can only be done by trained,
competent men.

He Leved Empire

LONDON:

MEN and women from Hastings who
wish to emigrate to Commonwealth Coun-
tries are eligible for free passages and
assistance grants under the will of a man
Who died 24 years ago. > y .
Alderman Ben Harry Went Tree, four’
times _Mayor.of «Hastings, who. died “in,

Jantiary 1927, aged 82, had a great affec-
_ tion he Ges sh Empire and all its
associations. ©

His wilh leet down that any Hastings
persons who Fed in the town in or before
1880, or any descendants, could claim a
substantial grant to help them emigrate to
any of the Dominions.

The late alderman’s legal representa-
tives said that the trustees of the bequest
were now inviting applications from in-
tending emigrants.







Years of litigation had delayed the
scheme. he said, but ample funds were
available.

Twelve applications have already been
received.

—L.E.S.



| On One Side ---

| British Defence
Scientists Still

For Results
On the Other ---

WASHINGTON.

Two British secret weapor
experts called at two differen.
American defence research stati
a few days ago. Though both a
top men in their fields, the wel-
come they received could hardl:
have been in sharper contrast.

expert No. 1 was Dr, Dai
Henderson, jovial, burly “boss
Britain's giant germ-warfare sta-

ing American counterpart—Camp
Detrick, in Maryland,

Every secret laboratory was
unlocked for him to inspect, He
was shown the latest experimen-
tal germ bombs. Secret files were
opened.

Expert No. 2 was Sir John
Cockcroft, famous chief of the
Harwell atom research station.

When he arrived at Harwell’:

counterpart, the magnificent Ar-
gonne laboratory sited in a fores:
clearing near. Chicago, he was

~}eigidly excluded from every de-

partment working on _ secret
weapons.

The scientists who met him had
been ordered to show him no
secret documents.

POLICY

Official reasoning behind this
discrimination was simple;

The British are doing so well in
germ-warfare research that they
have plenty to offer in return for
U.S. secrets. In atomic energy
they are so hopelessly behind that
any interchange would be almost
entirdly one way.

Almost all the defence-research
experts I have met here in Wash-
ington are strongly opposed to this
policy. 2
They think it is crazy to force
Britain to duplicate work which
the Americans did five years ago
win other projects for the
common defence are held up for
lack of scientific manpower. But
they feel they can do nothing
about it for two reasons, ‘

The first reason is surprising.
Some of the most influential U.S.
military chiefs feel that Britain is
too vulnerable to invasion to be
used as a store-house for atomic
“know-how” which an_ invader
could take over, and use.

It was this reasoning which
made the Americans end the war-
time atom partnership in 1946—
long before any serious atom

security leaks had been discov-
There has béeé@n virtually no
exchange of information since

Britain has been told no details of
the atomic-powered submarine,
the tactical “baby” bombs, or the
super bombs now in production.

EAR

The second feason is widespread
fear of censure by Congress.

There are several noisy senators
who do not trust Britain. And
their suspicions have unfortunate-
ly received sensational support
from the treachery of Klaus Fuchs
and Bruno Pontecorvo.

Under the American system any



Our Readers Say

Little Theatre

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your reporter who inter-
viewed me over the telephone and
wrote the result in Friday's
| Advocate (Little Theatre would be
Big Help) has misunderstood
some of the remarks I made.
Please allow me to make correc-
tions of what has been reported.

I said that probably the theatre
would be governed by an advisory
body representative of all sections
of the community, and that it
‘would be desirable te have a Bro.
fessional pwoducer in charge 0
theMheatre.

I never mentioned ballet classes
for children, but said that if there

‘4 was a_ professional producer he

could coach the children from the
schools and produce their plays.
With the exception of. the
ftiipire Theatre there is no Cinema
with a stege, therefore I did not
mention anything about scenery

which . nold to be of minor con-
sideration.
No doubt the telephone

responsible for misreporting a

z an grateful to him for the add-
ed publicity which he has given
to our theatre project. ’

May I take this opportunity of
asking people to reply to our ques~
tionnaire? If the public will only
support us we shall gét our little

theatre.
GOLDE WHITE,
Honorary Secretary.
spnentte Project Committee.

The Church Village
, School

To the Editor, the Advocate.
SIR,—-My attention has _ been
drawn to your article in last Sun-
day's ‘Advocate’ where it ‘men-
tions the closing of the Church
Village School. You state correct-
ly that this was done “without
one word of public protest.” Lest
it therefore be assumed that no

Work Frantically








.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Americans Have Locked Up The

Answers

By CHAPMAN PINCHER.

al, from the topmost atom
hief to the youngest army subal-
ern, can be called to account for
actions before a Senate com-



mittee.
| Whether he is guilty or not, he

tion at Porton, on Salisbury Plain.f can be so badly branded by accu-
He checked in at Porton's sprawl-7 ations, against which he has no

redress, that his career may be
ruined. The result is that at every
level everybody plays safe.
BETRAYAL

Nothing can be done to restart
the Anglo-American atom part-
nership until Congress has amend-
ed the U.S. atom law. And nobody
is willing to risk being associated
with an amendment that may be
thrown out by Congress because
\t is bad security. '

An amendment was scheduled to
be put to Congress early last year.

The discovery that Fuchs had
given bomb secrets tov Russia
wrecked it.

When Britain’s American well-
wishers were ready to broach the
subject again, Pontecorvo disap-
peared. Then, just when they felt
that public resentment of this se-
curity breach had subsided, the
two diplomats Burgess and Ma-
clean vanished.

“It almost seems as if the Rus-
sians deliberately organised the
disappearance of Pontecorvo and
the diplomats to wreck the chances
of Anglo-American co-operation,”
a U.S. security m2n told me.

How deep this fear of Congress
penetrates was vividly brought
out by a talk I had with a U,
naval commander who is involved
in a guided missiles project.

“If I hand a secret document to
a British representative, and in-
formation from it eventually leaks,
I may one day be labelled as a
Communist by Senator McCarthy,”
he said.

“If I fail to pass it on all I risk
is a mild rebuke from my chief,
who then automatically takes re-
sponsibility . if anything goes
wrong. So IL play safe and sit
on the documents.’

It is just at these medium levels
that liaison should be perfect.

‘The most promising decision
made by top men can be complete-
ly nullified if subordinates do
nothing. That is exactly what is
happening now in the vital field
of guided missiles.

PARTNERSHIP

Britain and America started a q

full working partnership in rocket
research after the war. The
Americans abruptly ended it in
1947, following Britain’s decision
to join with the Australians in,
building a £50,000,000 rocket
range.

Why? Because American de-
fence chiefs fear there is too much
Communist activity in Australia.

The partnership was_ restarted
18 months later on condition that
Britain should not pass any U.S.
jitormation to the Australians.

Then, early last year, a special







anxiety to the Managers to see the
fabric deteriorating, whilst their
other School, at Carrington’s Vill-
age, continued to receive grants
for repairs. When almost overnight
the Church Village School Build-
ing was declared unsafe by the
Colonial Engineer, (he was right),
and the children were moved
away, I did my best to see that
the fabric should be properly re-
stored, and opened again as an
Elementary School. Reference to
the letter files at Bishopscourt and
the Deanery will bear me out.

In the end I was given to un-
derstand that a proper sum for the
repair of the School Buildings
would be included in the next
Estimates by the Director of Edu-
cation, and that the School would
eventually be reopened, probably
as a Junior School.

This was about two years ago,
and the Building remains empty
and unrepaired. When the present
Bishop became Dean he also took
up this matter with the Author-
ities, and did his best to have the
School restored and reopened, but

/with no better success.

I am, Sir,
Your Obedient Servant,
H. J. HUTCHINSON,
Archdeacon of Barbados.

Cripple Watks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Believe it or not, there
is a God. Last night at the Market
Square, Grenvilie, I saw with my
‘own eyes, a cripple man who |
know “was” crippled and as he
stated, for 12 years, and another
man, who was crippled for five
years got up in the midst of about
two thousand people and walked
without assistance by the miracu-
lous process of divine evidence.
The preacher, Sam Mathura, an
Indian of Trinidad now campaign-
ing here was responsible for this
divine healing.

He has intimated to me that he

S. resul



mission headed by General Sir
Gerald Templer brought off a
brilliant diplomatic coup in
Washington. They got the Ameri-
cans to sign an agreernent which
permitted information ,to be
passed to Australia. .

That agreement is still in force.
But it is not working. Acting o:
the safety-first principle, US

‘te representatives
Washington when they are told i\
will be passed to Australia.

The feelings towards Britain of
the thousands of officials in the

Pentagon — Was ’s huge
five “House of '—fiuc.
tuate as different men are ap-

pointed to there.

Now the feeling among the U.S
Air Force officials seers to bi
strongly pro-British, But amon
the Navy men there is reluctance:
to co-operate with the Admiralt;
on secret work.

This is serious for both sides.
There should, for instance, be th
fullest partnership to defeat the
Russian mines which have prove:
far more effective in use off Kore:
than the Americans expected.

RESULTS

The only certain way to re
establish full working partnershiy
with America on defence re
search is to pay our way with
hard results. Britain must make
the partnership such a sounc
business proposition that no sena-
tor can safely criticise it.

There are hopeful signs that w«
may be able to achieve this
Washington experts have bye:
greatly ,impressed by the lates
of the British guided mis-
sile experiments. Our new jet
planes ‘are so good that the
Americans are giving us the
latest findings from their experi-
mental flights at 1,500 miles an
hour.

Mr, George Edwards designer
of the new Vickers four-jet
Valiant bomber, was given a
cocktail party by the chief of
the U.S. Air Force, General
Hoyt Vandenberg, in Washing-
ton last week.

General Vandenberg was
tremendously impressed by the
Valiant when he saw it in flight
in Britain three months ago.

Even in the floundering atomic
energy project there is a glimmer
of hope.

“We are satisfied that Britain
now has some atomic information
which would we | us.” said Gor-
on Dean, chief of America’s atom
project, as we talked in his pala-
tial headquarters here.

Dazzling results from the de-
fence laboratories will not be
enough to dispel the exaggerated
fear of Britain’s vulnerability.

Britain must also strengthen
her operational defences.

Brilliant aircraft research will
impress the U.S. scientists. But
only the presence of our new air-
planes in strength on the R.A.F.’s
airfields will satisfy the doubting
US, Service chiefs and bey



on several occasions and spoke tc
those in charge of the Barbados
and British, Guiana stands, which
exhibited large and small contain-
ers of RUM, at least so the people
thought, until they asked if they
could sample it, when they wert
informed that the English Custom:
would not permit samples of RUM
for free distribution at the ‘B.I.F.

Apart from the English market
there are thousands of buyers fron
all over the world, but how arc
they to discover the difference be-
tween the RUM sold on the Eng-
lish market, and good BARBADOS
RUM.

Yours truly,
J. H. O’DOWD EGAN.

13th Oct., 1951.

A Sorry Plight

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your Leader-writer de-
serves the thanks of the entire
community for so _ persistentl)
calling attention to the grave
plight of.our educational system
We, the bers of the public,
must see to it that his words dc
not fall Om stony ground.

The holding of a Press Con-
ference by the Director of Edu-
cation was in keeping with thc
best tradifion of British diplo-
macy and was calculated to dis-
arm the opposition or to draw
away fire. The leaders in the
Advocate have been most re-
assuring to those members of the
public who are viewing with
alarm the steady deterioration o*
our educational system—once the
pride and envy of the entire
Caribbean,

Immediately after his return
from the U.K. the Director
startled the whole island b)
asserting that he was impressec
by the work being done in our
clementary schools, That remark-
able statement showed us quite
clearly what likelihood there was
of any voluntary reform coming

protest at all was made, and that hopes to visit Barbados to carry from that quarter. Then a week

nothing was done in other direc-

tions to save the School, I feel Yours sincerely. climbed down a bit, admitted that
. : : 3 |
bound to state moeie 20te, i eel ee i JAMES BABB. all was not well and tried to lay| his reminder is, perhaps, needed. Because |
During the time tha " € Grenville, the blame on the buildings and on | Communism i : : |
Office of Dean, I and the School Grenada. teaching conditions. Yet in spite “ 7 . force that might easily be |
Managers failed to obtain a grant 3rd October, 1951. of these codditions he introduced forgotten in this British election. The Com- |
for the necessary repairs to the Pere his Uncommon Course which re-| munist Party has shrun 3
Church Village School, although quired teachers ith Ho know-| .. ; y k to a small rem |
|we sent in our estimates every RUM ledge of these subjects to teach nant, supporting no more than a dozen can-'|
| year. The School Building, in~ To the Editor, The Advocate __ Spanish, Latin along with Mathe-| didates. It is insignificant in home politics
| cidentally, is Church property SIR,—Your leading article in matics and General Science to Sa a ith £ th E ,
| having been built by means of today’s issue reveals much that is children who are unfamiliar with| : neither 0 € major parties wants to
}cbureh collections and the gifts of interest to the Mercantile Com- the rudiments of their own lan-/ talk too much of the problems of Communism

hurch folk about ninety
It was & continual source of

years

of C

on his missionary work.



munity.
I personally v

B.LF.’

ted the

later at his) Press Conference, he

guage.
MERCURIUS















Aneurin Bevan as their favourite spokesman
on the Executive. For Aneurin Bevan is no

WEA, SEARS Seite. ull mln acetate sah



LECTION NOTEBOOK f

(By D. T. ROBERTS)

LONDON, Oct, 5.

THE LABOUR PARTY has come back
from its Conference at Scarborough a good
deal more confident that it can make a fight
of the election. Clement Attlee seems to be
supremely confident that he can “Do-a-Tru-
man”—that is, defy all predictions and come
back to power with the support of those who
like the little man who is safe. Mr. Truman
won the Presidential elections of 1£48 by
travelling the country in a train; Mr. Attlee
plans to travel this smaller country in his
homely car with his wife at the wheel.

There is one big difference between Mr.
Truman’s campaign that other October and

that they would rather forget, in Transport
House, the headquarters of the Labour
Party. Winston Churchill is by no means
Tom Dewey.

The Labour Party Headquarters are situ-
ated in a quiet square, half a mile from the
Houses of Parliament. A building tall by
London standards, (seven floors), was erect-
ed by the Transport and General Workers’
Union 25 years ago — an achievement of
Ernie Bevan. Symbolically the Labour Party |
has always lived more or less on the “ser-
vants’ stairs” of this building. The front
rooms, with carpeted offices and wide win-
dows, are occupied by the Trade Union
chiefs, (of the Trades Union Congress). The
Labour Party is a poor relation, with its
office workers crowded into small rooms
with bare floors, unpainted furniture, aus-
terity fittings. This reflects the actual politi-
cal situation in Britain. The millions-strong
Trade Unions are affiliated to the Labour
Party and give the Labour Party its main
financial backing. They pay the piper and
expect to call the tune.

This little picture of Transport House
divided between Trade Union chiefs in the
front, and Labour Party functionaries be-
iind, may explain some of the political events
of the last week. At the Labour Party
Conference the “constituency parties” have
he right to elect seven out of the 27 members
of the Labour Executive. These constitu-
sncy parties are the rank and file of the
political movement — they are the active
members of the party. The results of the
vote were a powerful victory for Aneurin
Bevan. Now it has always happened that
these constituency parties have chosen

members of the executive a good way to the] %

‘left’. They chose Harold Laski, the Marx-
ist theoretician, and Sir Stafford Cripps just
after he had been in trouble for allying him-
self with Communists. But there is a differ-
2nce about the revolt of the party in choosing

outside intellectual; he is a trade unionist,
an obvious aspirant to the leadership of the
party in a few years’ time, and a man of
action as much as of words.

So the tail may begin to wag the dog!

* * *

In Transport House there is not nearly so
much nervousness as at Conservative Head-
quarters. Since almost all the betting is on
a Conservative victory this may be surpris-
ing, on the face of it. But there is another
way of looking at it.

For the Conservatives, defeat in this elec-
tion would be the end of everything. The
British Conservative Party could hardly hold
up its head again. So they are nervous of
unexpected defeat—the dreadful fate of the
Republican Party. At the same time, the
leaders are nervous of victory. Would not
you be if you had to form a government in
Britain at the end of the month? Fuel
crisis .. . dollar crisis .. . rising prices... .
wage demands . . . foreign policy decisions
... high hopes and hard times.

Contrast the Labour Party : if it wins by
some quirk of public favour, then it can hold

power for five years and hope to emerge into | \

4 post-rearmament era of better times,

And if it loses : Opposition does not look
too bleak. Particularly, it does not look so
bad to Aneurin Bevan. Time could bring the
Labour Party a new programme, a new

over a good cause on the electorate.

So there is a nice relaxed mood around
Transport House and the only anxious figure
of importance is Mr. Michael Young, the |
Research Secretary of the Labour Party, !
who has been carrying his researches to
Australia and New Zealand. There he dis- |
covered that the Conservative Governments |
that have taken over from Socialism are not
so easily defeated, they have not dismantled
the social service system. According to his
report they have made attacks on civil lib- |
erties. In a telling phrase Mr. Young warns |
British socialists who may say that the North |
Star sheds a different light to the Southern |





Cross. The Red Star, he reminds them, |
shines on both hemispheres,

on the international, scene,

Mr, Attlee’s appeal today. It is a difference:

|
|
|

sense of purpose, another chance to push /

|

=
Ki
)))

,

>

‘,

“

i











TUESDAY, GCTOBER 16, 1951



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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



Turbo Jet Aireraft Are Practical

C’wealth Aviation
Experts Conclude

WING COMMANDER L. A. EGGLESFIELD, Di
General of Civil Aviation, has just returned from strane
ing a Commonwealth Meeting held in London to discuss

problems likely to arise in th i .
Engine Aircraft. € operation of Gas Turbine

The meeting was opened by Sir A

3 rnold Overton,

K.C.B,, K.C.M.G., Permanent Secretary to the Ministry of
Civil Aviation. ; :
After the first session, the
chairmanship was undertaken by
Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick
Bowhill, G.B.E., K.C.B., C.M.G.,
D.S.O., Chief Aeronautical Ad-

the most important features from
the point of view of passenger
comfort over long flights, a view
that has been endorsed by a num-
ber of experienced air travellers

a _to the Ministry of Civil who have flown on some of the
‘owe. Comet’s long range proving flights,
e said that the Conference these have all remarked that the

was attended by delegates repre-
senting Australia, Canada, India,
New Zealand, Pakistan, South
Africa and the Colonial Terri-
tories. It lasted for two weeks
during which 21 papers covering
all aspects of jet operations and
requirements were read and dis-
eussed. Visits were mide to
various firms manufacturing
special radio aids and equipment,
and demonstration flights were
undertaken in several aircraft
fitted with special equipment as
well as in the De Havilland Comet
and Vickers-Viscount.

Practical Data

“One of the most impressive
features of the Conference was the
amount of practical data that was
produced regarding the opera-
tional requirements of turbo jet
and turbo propeller aircraft, for
the Comet and Viscount are the
only aircraft of these types which
have been _ operating under
ordinary commercial conditions,
entering and leaving busy air-
ports in company with numbers
of piston engines aircraft and
flying over routes using standard
communication facilities and navi-
gational aids. Unquestionably this

thing they noticed most was that
they reached the end of their
journey feeling absolutely fresh,
and attributed it almost entirely
to the absence of vibration.”

Wing Commander Egglesfield
went on to say:

Little Noise

“At 32,000 feet we cruised
effortlessly at mearly 500 miles
per hour for about half an hour
before commencing a “power de-
scent” back-to. London airport.
The approach and landing was
absolutely normal and altogether,
apart from the evidence from the
cockpit. =instruments as to the
height we had reached and the
speed at which’ we had been fly-
ing, there was nothing to give
one the impression that one had
been on anything other than a
normal flight from Barbados to
Trinidad in a Viking, except, as
1 have said, for the complete ab-
sence of noise und vibration.

The flight in the Viscount was
very similar except that we did
not go to such a great height and,
of course, the aircraft was not
as fast as the Comet, but again,
the absence of noise and vibra-

tion were the most impressive
experience is maintaining the lead features,
that Great Britain has taken in
the development and operation of Revolutionary

commercial gas Turbine aircraft.
The principal conclusions reach-~
ed by the Conference were that
both turbo jet and the turbo
propeller aircraft can be operated
without undue difficulty at the
present time using existing facili-
ties. However, as greater number
come into service, it will un-
doubtedly be necessary to im-
prove and speed up the system
by which aireraft traffic is con-
trolled at busy air fields,

Radar Aids

It was also clear that to obtain
the most economical use of these
aircraft, improved radar sys-
tems and radar navigational
aids giving accurate position
indication will be necessary,
and a considerable expansion in
the meteorological network. for
accurate forecasts of winds and
te tures at heights up to
50,000 feet will be essential.

The delegation were given
demonstration flights in the De
Havilland Comet which is fitted
with four turbo jet engines, and
designed for long range opera-
tions firstly on the Commonwealth
routes and later across the Atlan-
tic and the Vickers-Viscount fit-
ted with four turbo propeller en-
gines designed for medium range
operations, and particularly suit-
able for service between the U.K.
and European cities.

-“T am confident that these two
British aircraft will revolutionise
air transport and improve the
Standard of relaxation and com-
fort for the passenger beyond,
anything that has been hoped for
heretofore

Much experimental work re-
mains to be done of course, parti-
cularly in regard to fuel consump-
tion, but we do know now that
their operation presents no ex-
ceptional problem and the future
is very promising.

“I cannot say when we are
likely to see any of these types
in the West Indies. I pressed our
case as strongly as I could to the
Chairman of B.O.A.C., and the
Ministry of Civil Aviation, but we
are a long way from the home
base of these aircraft, and there
would be many difficulties in
operating them out here, particu-
larly’ in the initial stage.

“While in England, I also at-
tended the annual. display at
Farnborough of the Society of
British Aireraft Constructors. The
most impressive new designs were
the Vickers-Valiant, a four jet en-
gined bomber capable of carrying
an atom bomb, which was a most
beautiful looking aircraft that
handled like a fighter, and the
Hawker P. 1067, a new fighter
for which no performance figures
have yet been divulged, but which
flew so fast past the enclosures,
that it was past and almost out
of sight before you heard the
noise of. its approach!”

Comet Impressive

The flight in the Comet was
most impressive. The take off was
quite normal, and as soon as the
aircraft was released by air
traffic control, it was put into a
steady climb at about 240 miles
per hour, Within 20 minutes, it
had reached a height of 32,000
feet, but due to the excelleni
pressurization system, no discom-
fort whatever was experienced
and as far as conditions in the
cabin were concerned, the aircraft
might have been cruising at 8,000
feet.

The noise level was remark~



GOVT, DREDGER
GETS SPARE PARTS

Spare parts for the Govern-
ment dredger arrived here over
the week-end by the Harrison
Liner Sculptor from England.

The dredger has for the past
few weeks been out of commis-
sion because of a breakdown in

~ her main driving gear. The
ably low and one conversed in poijer and driver’s usod have
normal tones but the most im- been removed. The raft-like

pressive feature both in this air-
craft and in the Viscount, was
the complete absence of vibration.
“This,” said Wing Commander
Egglesfield “is going to be one of

hull lies alongside
ment crane,
Most of the dredger’s
operations were in the
basin of the Careenage.

the Govern-

recent
inner







Delegates from th~ Commonwealth attending the meeting on the oper-

ation of Mine adres"

in London from September-—October 1951

before Clidacling on a domo.sirction flight in the De Havilland Comet.
Second from the left in overcoat is Lord Ogmore, Minister of Civil
Aviation, while on the extreme right is Sir Arnold Overton, Permanent

Secretary to the Minister of Civil Aviation.

At the top of the gangway

with hat in nana and wearing overcoat is Wing Commander L. A. Eggles-
field, Director General of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean.



Fight Lasts

19 Seconds
WO LEFT-HOOKS and a
right cross to the head of
Young Parola was enough to
knock him cold when he opposed

Young Sam Haynes at the Belfast
Club on Thursday night. It took

19 seconds in the first of ten
rounds to end the fight.
LEVEN horse-drawn ~~ carts

from this parish journeyed
to St. Joseph on Friday last and
again yesterday and| returned
with breadfruits. Some of the
cart owners, exchanged Indian-
corn for breadfruits in St. Joseph.

HE CRICKET game between
Cambridge C.C.,. and Bel-
mont C.C. of St. Joseph and St.
Philip respectively was abandon-
ed without a ball being bowled.
The Belmont team was instruc ed
not to oppose Cambridge by the
Secretary of the B.C.L.

SITORS to the Crane beach

on Friday found the seas
very choppy and uninviting. They
could not enjoy a long swim, but
they contented themselves with a
dip.

HE MAJORITY of work to be
done in St. Joseph is “road-
repairing,” the Chimborazo Road
which received further damages
during recent rains, Cocoanut
Grove Road, and Frizers Roa l
are all in need of thorough :e-
pairs. Braggs Hill Road is at pres-
ent being repaired and renovatecs
but at a very slow pace. Vehicle
owners fear that if Chimborazo
is impassable they will have to
go very far out.
ia B.C.L. game between
Maple and W. Rose on Satur-
day Tast ended in a tame draw
with Maple gaining points for

firs. innings win. Scores were,
Maple 52, W. Rose 43.
HE ROAV leading from

Castle to Todds Corner is
closed to through traffic. This
road received further damages
during the recent rains. Part of
Lower Parks Road is undergoing
repairs. When a lorry parsed
there on Sunday night abou: ten
o’clock there wag no danger light
to be seen burning.







ie





Lumber Arrives
From U.S., Canada

Large. supplies of flour, corn-
meal. and lumber arrived _ in
Barbados from the U.S. and Can-
ada by steamships calling here
over the week-end.

The 3,931-ton S.S. Alcoa
Pointer brought 183,310 feet of
pine lumber from St. John and
Montreal. Among other’ cargo
she landed here were appliance
goods, wooden barrels, ickled
meats, oats, tobacco, 2,109 bags
of flour, 500 sacks of cornmeal
and 135 sacks of feed,

Part of the’ Pointer’s cargo
came from Halifax, Three Rivers
and Queve:. :

From New York, the SS.

Ocean Ranger (4,380 tons) arriv-
ed with 2,000 bags of flour along

with moderate supplies of bat-
teries, advertising material,
foodstuff, clothing, lubricating
oil and pickled meat,

The SS. Folke Berna@otte,
4,380 tonner, added another
2,000 bags of flour and 1,423

sacks of cornmeal to the amount
which arrived by the Pointer
and Ocean Ranger. The Berna-
dotte’s cargo, which also included
turpentine and_ knitted goods,
was loaded at New Orleans,
Mobile and Jamaica.

The Folke Bernadotte and the
Pointer are consigned to Messrs.
Da Costa & Co,, Ltd., while the
Ocean Ranger’s agents are
Messrs. Robert Thom -Ltd.

NAVAL COMMAND
IN W.I. CHANGED

His Excellency the Governor
has been informed by Vice-
Admiral Sir Richard Symonds-
Tayler, K.B.E., C.B., D,S.C., that
he will be relieved as Command-
er-in-Chief, America and West
Indies Station on 15th October,
1951, by Viece-Admiral Sir
William Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B.,
DS.O, At the same time the
Flagship, H.M.S. Superb, will
return to the United Kingdom on
relief by H.M.S, Sheffield.

Rev. Hall Dies In U.S.A.

Rev. Fr. Edgerton Hall, of the
Chureh of the Crucifixion, New
York, died in that city yesterday,
according to news received by his
relatives here, Rev. Hall, a Bar-
badian, was the brother of Mr
L. A. Hall of the Dept. of Sci-
ence and Agriculture and Mrs
A, Millar.













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COMMONWEALTH DELEGATES

Clerk Claims Special.
Damages from City Firm

@ From Page 3 nobody was rolling it. After he

. was struck he saw a lorry there,

Was still complaining of pain in but at the time he could not tell

the tight ankle which was still whose lorry it was. |
swollen. He was lifted up and carried
Carter, he said, certainly had into the warehouse and from|
evere pain and inconvenience, there he was taken to the hospi-,
The injury to the right knee tal. He stayed there three,
must have caused him much pain. weeks. He was put into plaster

To Mr, Reece's cross-examina- of Paris. He had to attend the,

tion, he said, he was
suggest that there

trying to

Hospital after he was discharged.
was a small

He went back within three weeks |

injury to the bearing surface of when the plaster .of Paris was
the ankle joint which might not t»ken off the right. leg and an
sive trouble at present, but X-ray was taken. Mr. Leacock
would cause we joint to wear out told him thar he was not satisfied
more quickly That would de- and he would have to have an-:
pend not only on particles of other cast put on. Mr, Leacock |
bone but the difference in the gave him a walking cast, Four

smoothness of the joint surface

to even 1/16 of an inch would

cause that trouble to develop.
Smoothness Disturbed

weeks after it was taken off. }

“When going up or down |
stairs,” he said, “I still have to
put my right heel on the ground}

There was disturbance of the first before putting the whole |
smoothness at present, but it foot on the ground.”
would take sometime before one |
could tell whether it would give Numbness
risé to trouble. One could only ,
say at present that it was likely _ He said that when he was}

taken to the Hospital he had to be
given morphine and he felt a sort!
of numbness. He said that there
was much pain before that and}
then it began to grow less,

He then listed the items which |
totalled the special damages. Foi
Hospital treatment it was $100.80;
X-ray exoeminations $35.00; elec-
trical treatment $10.50; convey-
ance $8.00; repairs to spectacles
$6.00; miscellaneous items $10.00
on® trousers $22.00; doctor's feer
842.50; and overtime fees
$779.68,

The overtime would be go’
when boats came in and
was late work,

Under miscellaneous came such
items as walking sticks, and tips
to people who at various times
assisted him in getting from one!
place to another, |

To Mr. Reece he sald tha‘|

to give trouble,
years to develop.
three or four years,
develop at all.

He was discharged from the
Hospital on October 17, but he saw
him in March after that,

William Atkinson, a director of
Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd., a com-
pany which ships sugar and
molasses, said that on September
26 they were shipping molasses.
They were using two lorries, one
M-798 and another the number
of which he could not remember.

They started about 7.30 a.m,
Later in the morning he gota
telephone message and went
dvuwn to the wharf in connection
with the lorry M-798.

_-It Was customary to run the
puncheons off lorries on skids
Bags filled with shavings or the
tike would be placed at the
bottom. Puncheons were let
down either by a rope being
slung around them and allowing
them to go half way down the
skids or two men would _ stand
on either side of the skids and
guide it half way down the skids
and then let them go.

Force of cask Checked

When puncheons got at the
bottom, the bags stopped them.
Someone would then take it and
put it in position,

To Mr, Reece he said that the
bags were placed there to prevent
the puncheons from bursting and
to keep down the momentum,
There was always a man placed
to cut off the momentum).

This method of unloading with
the skids was going on even be-
fore he came into the business
and the was in the business 39
years.

A puncheon laden with mo-
Jasses contains about 110 gallons,

It might take
It might take
It might not



to the Hospital he would give
them tips of a dollar each.

He used to do the work he was
doing since 1939 and was accus- |
tomed to seeing puncheons being
rolled off lorries, |

Did not Jump

He said he never saw the lorry
before he was struck, He did
not know molasses was being
unloaded, Apparently the men
had just started to work. He
said that when the puncheon was
coming in his direction he tried
to stop it with his hand but did
not try to jump away.

He explained that if six ships
came in and were being unloaded
he could get overtime for all as
he was doing the supervising. If
six ships were being unloaded
which belonged to six different
agents, he would get six sets of
pay, but if the six belonged to



a gallon weighing about 12 one. he would be paid one fee.
pounds. With the use of the rope Mr. Reece made a_ thorough
and he would even say with their ¢ross-examination. The case

hands even, two men could bring
down a puncheon right down to
the bags.

To Mr, Walcott ihe said that he
was not down on the wharf at the
time and he did not know which
method was being used.

Earl Carter said his salary was
$220 a month plus fees for over-

continues today.

Labourer Detained

Kenneth Graham a labourer of
Olivees Gap, St. Michael was
detained at the General Hospita!



time which came to between spout 8 a.m, yesterday after he
$180 and $200 a month. was involved in an accident with
He was on the wharf about

the motor car M-1282 owned by

8.45 a.m, on September 26, He J. D. Douglas of Country Road,

was near Jones & Swan's crane

St. Michael and driven by G.
discussing the "ise of the crane
with anethae clerk, Harold pen ~ ee Oe —
Walcott. He was about 12 feet Bridge, St. Michael shortly after

from the water, He turned away 7-35 a.m. the same day.

from Mr. Walcott to go into the
warehouse going across the road
in a diagonal direction when he



Col. Michelin Elected

heard, several people shouting,
“Look out!” es
Chairman Of S.P.C.A.
Overpowered

He did not see anything in
frent of him to look out at anc
when he turned to the right he
found himself confronted with a
rolling puncheon. It was about
He pushed his hands at it, but it
gradually overpower him, struck
his legs and knocked him back-
wards, more or less in a sitting
posture, He raised his legs, bu’
when he was unable to keep therm
high enough. the bilge rolled over
the right ankle. It then stopped
on his leg,

He was

With the departure of Mr. Au-
trey Dougias-Smith to England
on ieave, Col, Michelin has been
clected Chairman of the S.P.C.A.

The Executive Committee fol-
lows a Plan of Campaign along
the lines of Education, Appeals
ond Publicity and Administra~-
ton. The Hon, Secretary will be
pleased to hear from S.P.C.A
members who feel they can servé
(he cause in any of the way
mentioned, No pay is offered anc
the results of the time expende’
that cre not spectacular.

perfectly sure



FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors





DREFT

The following firrns have a limited number of free

Samples and will include ene with your next order :—

1 D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD.
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
W. A. MEDFORD & CO.
STANFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.
S. E. COLE & CO., LTD.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS, LTD.
R. L, SEALE

STUART & SAMPSON LTD



lost} *

there! ;

when the men came to take hin | ~

GREPOCPSFET FF 00 re eort

SPE CCO SCM EF

4
SSOOPOSSS SOS SFOS FSP SSFP FOF OS



No fleas,

no tapeworms.

The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
—_ kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
usting lasts for some two weeks.

‘Lorexane’

DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS
A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals)
Limited :—
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.

PERLE ESOS FS STG

SOC ewe

‘



PIGSKIN—White Only

|



% CALF—Brewn, Navy, Tan
x and Biack.
x LIZARD—Navy, Tan, Stone
‘ and Black
eS from
: $17.57
to
$40.99
'

‘ — HARRISON’S
x Broad Street
:

BIG REDUCTIONS

IN

ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS

For 2, 3 and 4 People
a, Price

18.68
24.00

18.69
26.50
18.68

NOW
$25.00

13.00
16.00

13.00
18.00
10.00

BASKETS

VALISES :
ATTACHMENT CASES
ZiIPpYr CASES

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



atlower Prices;

SAVE ON THESE!

CRAWFORD CREAM CRACKERS per tin ......... $1.50
POTATOES per 10lbs. ...... cake epitesmine eee 06
CONDENSED MILK per tin 30
EVAPORATED MILK per tin Peeters ys ee Se 26
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES per tin .. 34

The Above Items For Cash and Carry Customers Only

CAMPBELL’S CONSOMME SOUP per tin 39

- BOULLION SOUP per tin 39

‘ PEPPER POT SOUP per tin 30

DUTCH CAULIFLOWER per tin j 34
DUTCH CARROTS per tin ... 31
DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS per tin .38

% DUTCH BEETROOT per tin bak ‘ é 30
X% DUTCH YOUNG FINE GREEN PEAS per large tin 68

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

SSOOSSSSSO SSS

°

§64,60606669609

BS ESOOSOOS
8, SOOEE SOS CSSSS oS

POOSCCSSOVOSS SOSGCS





LER ESCLSSSPY 0 LLSPSCCDPOCP LSP PES LPSOSSSSOSS.





PRPLBBVPBPBPPPPPEERAALRPRPEPLLLOES,

ey

LLC LPP VCS

LRRD







PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ———EEEE Se For SLird figure















bright eyes |
Hl and radiant ler
| complexion > @

a
Po
o

* WHEN SOMEONE SPRAYS
HIS GERMS ON YOU...

I g
NOW A MEMBER OF * HAPPY

nh EF CRIMINALS , INC."! vores
oneal LISTERINE
2a, ¢

ONS, DEAK FRIEND! YOU \

1 THOUGH" PE NEANTIME —_| THE TORTURE ~~] [CONGRATUL
HIM ; erore wren vou. Ul ae now kw
TAT FAKE FORTUNE Fm LOIN THE CONTRACT!

! '
AAW) 1 BideeNoN !

HALF -HOUR AGO

ANTISEPTIC

AS SOON AS You CAN TO ORDER
TO-DAY

Escourts Spanish Olives
Escourts Cocktail Onions



Chet Sauce
Black Buck Worcestershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot jam ¥
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam ,
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins ¥
Morton’s Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth ”
Wall's Oxford Sausages

Aéto Vienna Sausages
Sinedley’s Tomatée Soup
Peters Cocod ih tins

LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, kills
millions of germs on throat surface. It
attacks these germs associated with colds
before they attack you ... keeps them
from stafting serious trouble. Take the
sensible precaution against cold compli-
cations—gargle with LISTERINE Anti-
septic, full strength!

IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS!



° .
N'§ INCE & Co. Ltd. §

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.

X’mas
JAGGED GLASS )
WILL CUT THiS ROPE.

~ USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff
Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 102 Raisins per lb. 58 50

Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 8&8 Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4lb.) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 36

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}



: : MMM,..OUR ONLY REAL
i YEAH, THE SILENCE PROTECTION IS KEEPING
E “AY DON'T MIND RIDING 16 GIMMERING/ NOBODY'S TABRIZ CLOSE AND THEM
' CAMEL, YOHNNY, .. ONLY GAIP A WORD SINCE THE / , AT A DISTANCE / CAN'T
AY FEEL LIKE AY RIDE 5 pe SURRENDER / y__—] YOHNNY 7/ TELL WHAT WEAPONS
ON TOP THEY HAVE CONCEALED.’

A NG ;

y . 2 ws ce? . KS . P , : cl. , hp



YOUR DARLIN’ BIMMY IS ON THE f
-HE WANTS ME TO LSAVE
THE FRONT-

KEY
THE MAT-HE WON'T GIT OF
JAIL UNTIL TWO IN TH’ MORNIN 14
floes ~~

——



+ & TROOPER Y Y Se a ? RIAA,

fe: THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT

OPEN NOW





a IS. TS ET,
bel ‘
LAE PHANTOM, sli a vem gBY,- LEE. |FALK & RAY MOORES

STMERE
Te

at






ON MY EAN MUST BEALIVE+AND 2] JEAN! 1 WASRIGHTS \ ig
IN B ACK IN TOWN! THE FIRST PLACE )} YOU'RE REALLY HERE? 2 IVE 1§
PITS HONEY!) See tee BE A DRE ye BEEN LOOKING FOR, FOR YOu! , AD ATE CT ATI ()
% Dp Se .
VONE cou ; VOC NERY

eaae7



LICK, THE ZOO PHONED~SOME-

ING ABOUT A TAME TIGER

LEFT THERE LACT NIGHT.
STORY.



SELECT EARLY.



Wearictes © ~
LLCO FE OPE OO SE GOES SES SOSSSSS99S 959595999959 55995990155



\PEPRVOO TISSUES VS VTNTE SSH ASeoe
FHOSSOSSS HSH SOTSOSOII OST SS SSSTH SPVOCSSTWOSS GESTS SOS SSH NTTOSSOSTHLETES:





TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16,

1951 '



CLASSIF





in ADS] ee

TELEPHONE 2508.





The for anncuncements of
Births, es, Deaths. Acknowl-
ecgements, ‘no Memoriam notices is
61 50 on week-da)s and $1.80 on Sundays
foe any number o' words up to 50, and



HOUSES
FOR SALE BUNGALOW—Newly built Bungalow



in Dalkeith Hill, it contains sitting room.
dining room, 3 bedrooms, each bedroom

Minimum charge week 72 cents and} with wash basin, kitchen with cabinets. |

| ¥6 conte Sutduys %4 worus — over | sink, tiled bathroom, tiled toilet wash

3 cents per word on week-days and | “0'ds 3 cents a word week—4 cents ga! busin, medical cabinet, servant room with

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each
additional wor2,

For Births, Marriage er Ergagement
wmnouncements im Carib Calling the
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phor- 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED

PipLp In Montreal, Daisy, eldest
Caughter of the late Dr. Albert Field,
at one time Medical Superintendent of
Merftal Hospital of Barbados

She was Secretary to the Dean at
McGill University for many years and
retired in 1944 16.10. 51—1n

IN MEMOBIAM

—_—_——
GRIFFITH—In loving memory of our
beloved Enid Sbil Griffith who fell
asleep on October 16th 1948
It does not need a special day,
To bring you to our mind,
The days we do not think of you,
Are the ones we cannoi find
Ever to be remembered by—
Margo (daughter),
(sister) and Osbert (brother)
16.10.51—1n
—_—-———_—______

MAYERS—. loving memory of Freder-









ick Luther who died 15th October, 1951. } hire service. x

The shock was great the blow severe,
We never
near
Only those who love can tell,
The pain of parting without farewell
The Lord has given
The Lord has taken away
Ever to be remembered by Mayers and
Newton family 16.10.51—1n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ASSISTANT REPORTER
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Official Reporter
of the House of Assembly. The
post is non-pensionable, and the
salary attached is at present fixed
at $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an-
num,

2. Applicants should hold a
certificate of at least 120 words
per minute in a recognised sys-
tem of Shorthand, and applica-
tions stating age, education, qual-
ifications etc., should reach the
Clerk of the Debates Committee,
House of Assembly, Public
Buildings, before. the 27th Ocio-
ber, 1951.







LOST & FOUND

LOST

B.T.C RACE BOOK—C.C.2760—69.

In the Bus Stand. Finder kind}; return

same to Advocate Advertising Depart-
ment and would be rewarded.

16.10. 51—2n.







B.T.C,. PACE TICKET—Series 2013
W.489. With names written on them
in ink. A. Prescod ani R. Smith.
Finder will be rewarded

16.10. 51—2n.



ONE B.T.C Race Book Series V.
Numbers 0990—99,. 3 single tickets. Series
G. 9973 other two Series E. and N.
numbers unknown. One ticket for Boys’
Club drawing. No. 0089 Series G, along
with B.T.C. Peeceipts for 0530—39 Series
G and 0990—99 Series V. Autumn meet-
ing 1951, Finder kindly return to Eustace
Medford, Aima Cot, Roebuck St.
16.10.51—In



a eee

LEATHER BAG with zip, containing
‘ personal papers and salesman references,
presumably left in City Store, Reward
offered on returning to Mayers, Advocate
Aavertising Dept 16.10.51—I1n

Haro Times @
With BACKACHE

C/ten due to sluggish kidney action

IFE IS NOT so good when you
* are troubled with backache,
rheumatic pains, aching
muscles and joints, lum! or
common urinary disorders te
sluggish kidney action, }

Why re up bape and dise
comfort when you might get ha
relief by ing Doan’s Qiawke
Kadrres Pills. stimulate and
cleanse sluggish kidneys and so
help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might lect im
the system and cause distress,
Doan'~ Pills have helped many
thousands; let them help you

Daw DOAN’ hs







(OP PR9DDESPOV9SPSOPSS IOS
.] < %,
S FREE HOOK $
% Which Makes :
$ GOD'S WAY OF
Pa

% SALVATION g
x i
x PLAIN” §
.

% Please write for one to %
X Samuel Roberts, Gospel }
$ Book and Tract Service, ¥
X 30, Central Avenue, Ban- %

$ gor N, Ireland.”

Kecoaeees tot AA

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

L



1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

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

HARDWARE



< «70 GAS
. CONSUMERS

% —_—

s} Doar Friends,

This is to let you know that

% our Fitters are still out on the

X% job changing the Jets and Burners

@ to the applianees of out Customers.

. Ww your Jets or Burners have
4 not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
X will be long. and ivellow and
\ sooting will be occasioned.

%,

% Care should aiso be taken in x
® lighting up, by having the match ¥
% lighted before turning on the gas, %
& %
3 %
% $
x %
% R
$ XK
> 5
x %
% ‘
~ 5





end not turning on in full. The
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive



THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD

A tt 4 tt tb 4 4, a
LCE CELE CLL LLL





—_———_—_ ———————“——

word om Sundaves lavatory and wash basin, large garage |



ali modern improvements. Apply to
A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus Co
AUTOMOTIVE Ltd., Culloden Road. Phone 4597

16.10, 51-—6n









BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for im-| psPERANZA-—On St J. ; :
mediate delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy |g “miles “free own Palle turnioeea”
Garege. «1610. 51—8n- | Light and water, ' Dial 91-33:

OS gg te ong Citroen, Almost MmeW — | meme S.A
3, miles Owner leavig; the island + ”

Phone—2082 44.10-52—t.2.n. | yee we erin”, From October

7. Pg mts Welches Main Road, containing
CAR; One (1) Chrysler Royal in per- | toilet ny beth bo Shwe egret
fect condition. Suitable for taxi service.| garage. Apply to B'dos Dye Works
Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o f 12. 10.51—3n

Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144. yeh hambahnah snes lira
14.10.51—4n. | THE GLEN-—Furnished apartment call

CAR—Morris 8 Sedan C. L. L. Bowen. Pdi tie cee ae yo eer tees
Garrison. 14.10.51—3n. Pear ESAIDO fully furnished from
jovember. Apply: R. R. Malo .
CAR—One 1948 Hillman convertible.| Phone 8222. gad 13.10 51-40
In good condition. Apply: Durant,
Frere Pilgrim. 13,10, 51—3n.

~ CARS—1950 Hillman Saloon in excellent WANTED

condition only 10,000 miies. Austin A-70
first class condition 13,500 miles.
a Vanguard in good order 18,000
miles. one 4316, Cole & Co. Ltd.

12.10.51—4n. HELP



























Elma (mother), Ina,] CARS—2 1950 pepermarey Minor 2 ‘Soke ELDERLY LADY (White would like

permanent board with quiet family in
Seloons. Excellent condition. 1 199 vie Garri D Rd
Morris Oxford. A chance not to be Se ot prone “sr
missed. 1 1947 Dodge Fluid Drive | 2, ngs, on Bug soute. Reply “KX”,
a c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 13.10.51—2n
Saloon A-l condition. Excellent for .



One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable LADY OFFICE CLERK—With know-

thought that death was} {or freight hauling around docks and | <°8* of shorthand and typing. Reply in

city own handwriting stating experience and
"SORT ROYAL G. GE LTD. salary desired to J. K. K. C/o Advocate
Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n 26: Ahi



SADDLER--A first class Saddler for
our Repair Department. Cole & Co. Ltd
16.10.51—4n.

MISCELLANEOUS

eee Ne

BOARDERS—House on sea about two
miles from City, in first class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M"
c/o Advocate Co. Ltd 16.10. 51—3n

HOUSE—Furnished or Unfurnished Re-
frigerator (absolutely necessary). One
year’s lease. On the sea. Write Box
J. J. c/o Advocate. 14.10. 51—6n.

UNFURNISHED HOUSE—Modern con-
veniences. Long lease. Three bedrooms
English couple. Box No. P.Q.
16.10.51—2n

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Mahog. Upright Chairs,
Larders, Mahog. Centre Tables, Plant
Stools, Mahog. Rockers, China Cabinets,
Bureaus and Dressing Tables. D'Arcy
A. Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane,
16.10.51—2n.

MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of
Velocette 200 cc. $650.00 Cash—Terms
can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage
Dial 4616. 16.10. 51—én



























ONE B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE, 5 H.P
Apply: Urban Goddard, Massiah Street,
St. John. No reasonable price will be
refused 9,10. 51—2n,

ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR — New CROSLEY,
J.S.A. Manufacture. 5 years guarantee.
Courtesy Garage. 16.10.51—6n.















FURNITURE

FURNITURE—One (1) Birch drawing
room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,
1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
Cushions. Apply: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730. 14.10.51—3n

















A collection of furniture inciuding the
following items:—
1 pair of mahogany upholstered chairs;

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, 17th Octr.
1951, by Courtegy Garage, White Park
Road, for one {1) 1947 Vauxhall 14





1 larder,

1 bookcase;

1 4 ft. flat spring;

1 washstand.

The above-mentioned item’ can be in-
spected im the top flat above the Auto-
Tyre Company, Spry Street, on Thursday,
25th October, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m,
Offers for separate items or for the lot
should be submitted in writing to the
British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park,
by Monday, 29th October.





16.10. 51—In















h.p. saloon damaged by Fire. Car can
LIVESTOCK be seen at Courtesy Gara je

_ ee 11,10.51—6n
COW—One young Ayshire COW, firSt | cee einen! a 5
calf 24 pints. Apply to Herbert Gill, HOUSES--At Rockley, prices from
Upper Tweedside Road. £3,500 to £8,000. Also houses at Navy
14,10,51—2n.}{ Gardens, Dayrells Road, Pine Hill and
City. Also House Spots at Maxwell,
a Ee about ene selling
or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335.
MECHANICAL lease leave Phone Number or Address

BICYCLIES—Just received a shipment | °"¢ 1 will contact you, = | |
of B.S.A. Bicycles, Ladies, Gents and olin.

also Carrier Cycles, Redman & Taylor's
Garage Ltd., St. Michael's Row.
13,10.51—3n.

HOUSE—A new 18 x 10 board and
shingle House with shed and kitchen
attached, (painted throughout) reasonably
BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
and Children, Unbeatable prices. Apply:

Courtesy .Garage. Dial 4391.
16.10, 51—@n.



Clarence Best, Halls Tenantry, Christ
Church, Agent. 16.10.51—1n.
LS _

a





EWRITER — v" Portable] _No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
nyc etitar: Hardly ee a taat Cc, | dwelling house and business place stand-
O'Dowd, Wm, Fogarty Ltd. ing on 2982 square feet of land, The

16.10.51—an, | bettom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence.

MISCELLANEOUS For inspection apply on the premises

any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

The above property will be offered for
sale to public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ef sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street.







BAROMETERS: A complete range of
Barometers, Hygrometers and Ther-
mometers just arrived, and may be
seen at our new Show Room on Lower
Broad Strezt, Phone 4611 or 5136. K. R.
Hunte & Co, Ltd. 12,10.51—4n



HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-| 13,10.51—Tn
ternal. Cured Instantiy with HADENSA | ——-———————______________
the new German Pile Ointment, recom- PROPERTY in Dayrells Road, Christ
mended by all doctors. Why suffer} Church, it contains gallery, sitting room,
unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug-| diring room, 2 bedrooms, pantry, 2
gists. 14.10.51—6n. | kitchens, toilet, bath. wash basin, store
room. 10 ft. galvanize palings. ly
to A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus Co.

PUBLIC NOTICES Lid., Culloden Road, St. Michael. Phone

16,10. 51—6n.
‘

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
se 12 cents per agate lint on Sundays, AUCTION
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays. By instructions of the Executor I will
sell on TUESDAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
NOTICE prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
This is to inform my patients and the} RENTED $4.80 per quarter, HOUSE HAS
public that my Dertal Office is now{GLASS WINDOWS ALL AROUND.
located at Marhill Street over the| TERMS CASH.
Sanitary Laundry Depot R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
S. HUNT, D.D.S. Auctioneer.
9.10.51—4n. | 12, 10,51—4n.













GOVERNMENT NOTICE



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors
in Dominica, The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal.

Consclidated salary within the scale $2,400-—$3.360 per annum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence Allowance
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home.
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro-
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason,

‘The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions ant 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.

BABY'S
TEETHING
need give you
no anxieties

12.10.51—6n





‘ Infants’ Powders handy.
| Mothers all over the world have
| found them soothing and cool-



ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they f
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. y

ASHTON & PARSONS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
| PERSONAL





The public are nereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDITH KING
(nee LAMPITT) as I do not hold myself
| responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
| SIMEON KING,
| St. Margaret's Nr. Glebe,
} Newcastle, St. Joh.
} 16.10.51—2n





| The public are hereby warned against
| giving credit to my wife CLARISSA
PRATHWAILTE (nee STAFFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
unyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed Ky me,
COLERIDGE BRATHWAITE,

16.10. 51-—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
BRATHWAITE (nee LOUISE HEADLEY)
as 1 do not hold myself responsible for
her or anyone else contracting any debt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me
BENIAMIN BRATHWAITE,
Rose Gate, St. John.
16.10.51—2n

ANNOUNCEMENTS









To meet humerous requests of oar
customers, we have opened a_ section
for custom made shirts, Pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionaliy reason-
able prices.

Relianee Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Palmetto Street, Phone 4764,

10,10.51—19n

NOTICE
> sae of
Z ‘DIT! RRIS —deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
Persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of EDITH PARRIS who died
in this Island on the 17th day of June
1951 are hereby required to send partic-
ulars of their claims duly attested to the
undersigned George Birt Evelyn, in care
of Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17
High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or
before the Ist day of December 1961
after which date I shall proceed to——-
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto havy-
ing regard only to such claims as I shall
then have had notice of, and I will not
be liable for the assets or any part there-
of so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not have had notice.
And all persons indebted to the said estate
are requested to settle their indebtedness
without delay
Dated this Ist day of September 1951.
GEORGE B. EVELYN,

The Sole qualified Executor of the
Will of Edith Parris,—Deceased.
1.9. 51—3n,

Gums Blees
Teeth Loose

AAR | za

TARAS










—



<

Stop Pyorrhea and

to orrhea an

‘Trench Mouth
in 24 Hours

Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth
mean that you are a victiin of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
your time. Since the great World
these mouth diseases have spread through:
out the world that now scientists sa.
that out of every five people are aul.
ferers sgoner or later. Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it Is too late,
because they often cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles In a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
of the trouble, stops gums Lae) bleeding
the very Arst day, quickly {akes the nore:
ness out of your mouth, and soon tightens
the teeth. The following letter from Mr. W.
W. B, shows the results that Amosan users

et: “I suffered from Trench Mouth and

yorrhea for ten years. My guma-were sore
ind bleeding and L had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were sone
looser all the time. | tried many things an
then heard of this new discovery Amosan.
In 24 hours after waren &
had stonped bleeding. The
mouth disappeared in three days and in
two weeks I found that my loose teeth were
much tighter and that I could eat the haré-

est of food,
Guaranteed

works so fast and so certain that
anteed to atop your gums

rleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth to your complete satisfaction or!
noney back on return of empty package.
don't take a chance on losing your teeth or
vuiffering the dangers from rheumatism
ind heart trouble. Get Amosan from your
hemist today under this ir Ks lad ne














=

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

ANY 3
RECORDS
$2
* THIS WEEK ONLY *

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.



KINGSLEY |
RESIDENTAL
CLUB

®
re-opening



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
A COURSE OF TEN
LECTURES

ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

oy
K. H. STRAW, B.A.
(Hons, Econ.)
at the Y.M.C.A,
Begining Thursday, October

25th
at 8.15 p.m. ;
Fee for Course: $1.00 !]
Members of Ex Mu if
Association eee
Single Lectures: ..... 12«

B4c. tt

RICHER
SMOOTHER
CREAMIER




{to ‘sail from Hobart September 25th,
\ Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October
| 10th, Glad&’tone October 16th, Port Alma
| October 20th, Brisbane October 2th,

C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
ETOWN : Dial 2402

POCLPPOPOPO OE

British MORRIS MINOR
beats its own value-record

Four doors and other
features make it best
small car of to-day

Made by an Organization with
wide experience in the produc-
tion of cars of modest size. High
efficiency engine develops 27 horse-
power, Incorporates the latest
automobile engineering advances,
including torsion-bar
dent front-wheel suspension,
“Mono-construction”

‘BRIDG









7 CUBIC FEET FOR LUGGAGE

Room for luggage for four. Bven
with trunk packed thespare wheel



is readily accessible from a separ-
ate compartment




ALL SEATS WITHIN WHEELBASE

All passengers sit low down within
the wheelbase. Youride in comfort
even on the longest journey. Seats
are designed to give anatomically
correct support.

Easy to park in small space and
steer through traffic. Less costly
to maintain, Economical to oper-
consumption





Dak

fe Bale wide-angle vision, tinger-
WORLD 5 BIGGEST SMALL CAR BUY light steering, 12-yolt Lighting,
synchromesh 4-speed gear box—all the important advances of many

big expensive cars.



FORT ROYAL GARAGE
Sole Distributors

LPP LLLLE?’



Phone 2385 Phone 4504

SAO -

ADVERTISING IN THE TELEPHONE
~ DIRECTORY, 1952”

(& ITS INCORPORATED CLASSIFIED SECTION)

ms é OLE ELOCLE LAPP PELL AA PLLA AAPA A CITE.










‘\ WHAT .



NOTICE

ALL firms which want to make use of the excellent
advertising opportunities offered them in the 1952
Telephone Directory and have not yet ordered, please
approach the Colonial Advertising Co., Shepherd St.,
Te), 5134, before the 31st October, as this will be the

closing date for accepting advertisements,

May we remind our customers who have already
given their orders that we would be very much obliged
to receive the wording for their advertisements before

the same date.

COLONIAL ADVERTIS

Shepherd Street.

iG CO.

|
| {Ks Telephone 5134
)









PAGE SEY








MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LIN LIMITED



(M AN Z. Line)
8.S. “Punt ADELAIDE” is schedulec










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

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Carge and Passengers for Domin-

arriving at Trinidad about November
fist ang Barbados November 4th.



In addition to general cargo this ‘
. and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be
has ye eign BR acs oe eaeiee 4 ica Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Cargo accepted on through Bills of notified .
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to

BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION. (INO)
CONSIGNEE “
TEL. NO. 4047

Lritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
siands
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LUTD., anc
DaCOSTA & CO. LITD.,
Trinidad, Barbados,
B.Wwil P.W.1

PPPGOSSS

-









NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 12th October—orrives B'dos 23rd October, 1961.
A STEAMER sails 2nd November—arrives B’dos 13th November, 1951,









— — ree

























































NEW ORLEANS SERVICE _ =:
A STEAMER sails 10th October— arrives B'dos 25th October, 195" ;
A STBAMER saila Mth October—arrives Bidos 8th November, 1 :
A STEAMER: sails 7th November— arrives B’des 22nd November, 195he= 4
eres
.
CANADIAN SERVICE '
| SOUTHBOUND /
Sails Sails Arrives 2
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados '
SS, “ALCOA POINTER” Sept. 28th Oct. Ist Oct, lath ‘
S.S. "ALQOA PILGRIM” Oct. 12th Oct. 15th Oct - 26th }
8.8. ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Novr?’ 8th :
Cn eee .
| NORTHBOUND ’
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” Due Barbados October 15th Sails 3
for St. Lawrence River Ports
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE,
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
PN Rey)
CANADIAN SERVICE ;
From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
TP eae 8 Expected ‘Arrival
Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
8.8, “SUNPRINCE” : ++ 98 Sept 3 Oct 18 Stee
| ss. “SUNDIAL” + 10 Gct 15 Oct. 31 October 2
ss. “POLYRIVER" ++ 26 Oct 31 Oct 16 November
3.6. "A VESSEL” .. 7 Nov 12 Nov 28 November
4.5. “A VESSEL” 21 Nov 26 Nov 12 December -
UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
From Newport, Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough oy
ST J eee aM Dial “Expected
Middles- Arrival
Newport Liverpoo! Glasgow brough Dates
4.8. “DOMINGO DE Ree
LARRINAGA” 29 Sept 16 Oct
| $8. “SUNROVER™ 9 Oct 15 Oct 28 Oct.
3.8. “SUNWHIT 9 Nov. 16 Nov 21 Nov 7 Dee,
UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE >
eee eae om a ens ee ——e _ _acennngnesiinieepnreeran %
Expected »Arrtval
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Barbados
| 9.8. “SUNMON'T" .¢ POL B Oct 16 Oct.. 20 Oct 5 November
ss, SUNRAY 15 Nov. 18 Nov 22nd@ Nov. 5 December
-” +
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 ~
eqkivendenisee nee see
© CROP ROD9OG f SOLES SERA I EIIT
x hin. eno mm
‘ FYFFES LINE ~*~
3 :
% >
% @
S S.S. GOLFITO 8
* %
x Outwards Homeward y
* x
4
, Sail Arrive & Sail} Arrive & Sail Arrive :
1x Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton y 3
* 20th Octr. '51L Ist Novr. ’51 | 9th Novr, ‘61 {19th Noyr. 51
1% ’
x 80th Novr, 61 Jilth Decr. °51 }19th Deer, ‘51 [29th Deer. "51 4% % i. ord
‘ “i
% 9th Jany, '52 [20th Jany. '52 | 28th Jany, '52 With Feby, "62 oS
% _-— a W_— arr
> .¢
% as

. ae
OOOOH APOE VPIG mare

>
2



~~ .
——S



Your home is incompletely furnished without an... . .

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE

{ New Deluxe Canadian Models just received at. . .

CENTRAL EMPORIUM S :

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS





| OCLC EOPOPASAPOT

| ADVERTISE | DENTAL NOTICE

My office will be closed from



| IN THE A a and re-opens

{ E. F. L. MORRIS

| AD VOCA TE Dentist
PCL AL AMN\O 5 it



(Ye

~




* BARGAIN!!
x DUNLOP

< GENUINE RUBBER .
% inch

| GARDEN
HOSE

: at 17c. a foot

ECKSTEIN BROS.

Bay Street — Phone 4269

SOG50$5S650S0CCCSCOOOO’
56 OOOO OSO OOOO SSO OOF FIFI IOS



4 45456
POPS FSOS

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SLC PPLOOTA LLP PPS SSP OD PEG LVS

3664
?













PAGE EIGHT




' FROM OVERSEAS

SEVENTY-TWO horses have entered for the B.T.C. Autumn
Meeting this year, The meeting begins on Saturday, Novem-
ber 3 and will be continued on Thursday November 15

and Saturday November 17.

Five of the 72 entries are Trinidad horses while four are

from St. Kitts and one from

British Guiana.

The following horses have been classified for the respec-

live ‘races.

FIRST RACE, Autumn Stakes. C
& C2 (Maidens)—W/A. 5'%
Furlongs,

1. Fuss Budget, 2. Darham Jane,
8. Arunda, 4. Firelady, 5. Dim
View, 6. The Thing, 7. Test Match,
8. Fille D’'Iran, 9. Dashing Prin-
cess, 10. French Flutter, 11. Ma-
bouya,

SECOND RACE. Savannah Lodge
Stakes. F & Lower (3 y.o. &
over) W/A. 7'4 Furlongs.

1. Bowmanston, 2. Colleton, 3.
Hi-Lo, 4. Sunbeam, 5. Vanguard,
6. Soprano, 7. Miss Friendship, 8
Viceroy, 9. Clementina, 10, Diomoa

THIRD RACE. November Stakes.
C & C2 (Winners)—W.A. 71,
Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3. High
and Low, 4. Sweet Rocket, 5. Dol-
drum, 6. Topsy, 7. Lunways.

FOURTH RACE. South Caribbean
Stokes. A & B Only—W/A, 9
Furlongs.

1. Gunsite, 2, Notonite, 3. Atomi

Il, 4. Elizabethan, 5. Yasmeen, €.

Vretty Way, 7. Landmark.

FIFTH RACE. Trumpeter Cup. F
& F2 & Lower (2 y.o, allotted)
34. Furlongs.

1. Champagne II, 2, Cardinald,
3. Chutney, 4, Dunquerque, 5. Sua-
ina. 6. Seedling, 7. River Maid,
8, First Admiral, 9. March Winds,
10. Cavaliery 11. May Day. 12.
Rambler Rose, 13. My Love I,
i4, Dia Rose,

SIXTH RACE. Constitution Stakes,
D & Lower—W/A. 514 Furlongs.
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Watercress,
3. Vixen, 4, Perseverance, 5. The
Eagle, 6. Mary Ann, 7. Miss
Friendship, 8. Comet.

SEVENTH RACE. Worthing
Stakes. B & Lower—W/A. The
Furlongs.

1. Fuss . Budget, 2.
3. Demure, 4, Firelady, 5. Red
Cheeks, 6. Belle Surprise, 7.
Dashing Princess, 8. Topsy, 9.
Lunways, ‘+0. Yasmeen, 11. Pretty
Way, 12. Landmark. '

EIGHTH RACE. — Sprinters’
Stakes—A & B Only—W/A 5lg
Furlongs. ‘
1, Notonite, 2. Flying Dragon,

8. Demure, 4. Harroween, 5, Red

Cheeks, 6. Belle Surprise, 7 Yas-

meen, 8. Landmark.

NINTH RACE.—Shot Hall Stakes.
F & Lower (3 y. 0. & Over)—
W/A. 5% Furlongs,

_l. Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.
Vixen, 4. Perseverance, 5. , Sun-
beam, 6. Vanguard, 7. Soprano,
8. Miss Friendship, 9. Viceroy, 10.
Clementina, 11, Mountbatten, 12.
Diamoa,

TENTH Race.—Autumn Handicap,
C & C2 (Maidens at Entry)—
H/C 5% Furlongs.

1. Fuss. Budget, 2, Darham
Jane, 3. Arunda, 4. Firelady, 5,
Dim View, 6. The Thing, 7, Test
Match, 8, Fille D'Iran, 9, Dashing
Princess, 10, French Flutter, 11.
Mabouya,

ELEVENTH RACE — November
Handicap. C & C2 (Winners)

—H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3, Sweet
Rocket, 4. Doldrum, 5. Topsy, 6.
Lunways,

TWELFTH RACE — Brighton
Stakes. G & Lower—W/A 514
Furlongs.

1. Drury Lane, 2. His Worship,
3. Gavotte, 4. Front Hopper, 5.
Joan’s Star, 6. Just By Chance
II, 7. Blue Diamond, 8. Wilmar, 9.
Betsam, 10, Diadem.

THIRTEENTH RACE, — Junior
Stakes. F & F2 & Lower (2 y.o.
Colts & Geldings) W/A 5%

Notonite,

Furlongs.

1, Cardinald, 2. Chutney, 3.
Seedling, 4. First Admiral, 5.
March Winds, 6. Cavalier, 7. May
Day.



SPORTS WINDOW
Water Polo

THE opening fixtures of
the Water Polo Knockout
Competition will be played
to-night at the Aquatic Club.
Play begins at 8.30 and the

ames will be played by
oodlight.

The fixtures are: Snap-
pers vs. Barracudas and

Flying Fish vé. Whippo-
rays, The referee is Mr.
Archie Clarke.

i et lea












|| MEAL, BUT NOT HERE!
N TOODLES, = THINK TLL
> TIP_Now: BUY U.S. STEEL!



FDO THEY GOTTA BE






THE OUTSIDE AND WELL
DONE. IN THE MIDDLE
¥ HA-HA>«.-



} TWENTY

They'll Do It Every Time

17 THE CONDEMNED MAN ATE_A HEARTY

| “OXTAIL RAGOUT THEY GOT ON HERE,

WHERE I COME FROM, WE CALL IT
h, SWING STEAK! HA-HA w.HERES
) CRABMEAT~~SAY HOW CO CRABS
INTRO-
DUCED 2 HAVHA-HA s+. THINK TLL
HAVE A HAMBURGER RARE ON

FOURTEENTH RACE.—Worihing
Handicap. B & Lower—H/C 9
Furlongs.

1, Watercress, 2. Fuss Budget, 3.
Notonite, 4. Flieuxce, 5. Red
Cheeks, 6. Topsy, 7. Yasmeen, 8.
Pretty Way, 9. Landmark.

FIFTEENTH RACE. — Savannah
Ledge Handicap. F & Lower
(3 y. o & Over) H/C 9 Furlongs,
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.

Hi-Lo, 4. Sunbeam, 5. Vanguard,

6. Soprano, 7. Miss Friengship, 8.

Viceroy, 9, Clementina, 10. Diamoa.

SIXTEENTH RACE. — South
Caribbean Handicap, A&B
Only—H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Gun Site, 2. Notonite, 3.
Atomie 11, 4, Red Cheeks. 5. Eliz-
abethan, 6. Yasmeen, 7. Pretty
Way, 8. Landmark.

SEVENTEENTH RACE.—Brighton
Handicap. G & Lower — H/C
5% Furlongs.

1. Drury Lane, 2. His Worship,
3. Gavotte, 4. Front Hopper, 5.
Joan's Star, 6. Just By Chance 11,
i. Blue Diamond, 8. Wilmar, 9,
Betsam, 10. Diadem.

EIGHTEENTH RACE. — Nelson
Handicap—-C & C2 (Maidens at
Entry) H/C 7% Furlongs.

1, Fuss Budget, 2. Arunda, 3.
Firelady, 4. The Thing, 5. Fille
D'Iran, 6. Dashing Princess, 7,
French Flutter, 8. Mabouya.

NINETEENTH RACE. — Pelican
Handicap. C & C2 (Winners)
H/C 5% Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3. Sweet

Rocket, 4. Doldrum, 5. Topsy, 6.

Lunways, 7. High and Low.

TWENTIETH RACE. — Nursery \

Stakes. F & F2 &Lower (2 y. 0.

Fillies)—W/A 5% Furlongs.

1, Champagne 11, 2. Dun-
querque, 3. Sundial, 4. River Maid,
5. Rambler Rose, 6. My Love 11,
7. Caprice, 8, Dia Rose,

TWENTY FIRST RACE. Consti-
tution Handicap D & Lower—
H/C 71% furlongs
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Watercress,

3. Vixen, 4. Vanguard, 5. The

Eagle, 6. Mary Ahn, 7. Comet,

TWENTY SECOND RACE. St.
Lawrence Handicap, B &
Lower—H/C. 54 furlongs.

1, Fuss Budget, 2, Notonite, 3.
Flying Dragon, 4. Demure, 5.
Firelady, 6. Req Cheeks, 7. The
Thing, 8. Belle Surprise, 9. High
and bow. 10. Sweet Rocket, 11,
Mabouya, 12. Lunways, 13. Yas-
meen, 14, Landmark.

TWENTY THIRD RACE. Rock-
ley Handicap. D & Lower—
H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Colleton, 2. Watercress, 3.

The Eagle, 4. Marty Ann, 5. Comet.

TWENTY FOURTH RACE.
Junior Handicap. F & F2
& Lower (2 y.o.)—H/C 5%
furlongs.

1. Champagne II, 2. Cardinald,
3. Chutney, 4. Dunquerque, 5,
Sunina, 6. Seedling, 7. River
Maid, 8. First Admiral, 9. March
Winds, 10, Cavalier, 11. May Day,
12. Rambler Rose, 13, My Love II,
14, Drury Lane.

TWENTY FIFTH RACE. Beck
with Handicap. C & C2 Only—
H/C 9 furlongs.

1, Infusion, 2. Fuss Budget, 3.
Arunda, 4. Flieuxce, 5. Firelady,
6. Dashing Princess, 7. Doldrum,
8. Lunways, 9. Topsy, 10. Sweet
Rocket.

T .VENTY-SIXTH RACE. Graves-
end Handicap. G & Lower—
H/C 74 furlongs.

1. His Worsnip, 2. Gavotte, 3
Front Hopper, 4. Joan’s Star, 5.
Just By Chance II, 6. Blue Dia-
mond, 7, Wilmar, 8, Betsam, 9.
Diadem.

- SEVENTH RACE.
Belleville Handicap. A & B
Only—H/C 174 furlongs.

1, Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.
Hi-Lo, 4. Perseverance, 5. Sun-
beam, 6. Vanguard, 7. Soprano
8&8 Miss Friendship, 9. Viceroy,
10. Clementina, 11.. Diamoa, 12
Vixen,

TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE. Final
Handicap. A & B Only—H/C
7: furlongs.

1, Gun Site, 2. Notonite, 3, Ato-
mie Il, 4. Demure, 5. Harroween,
6 Red Cheeks, 7. Belle Surprise,
8 Elizabethan, 9. Yasmeen, 10.
Pretty Way, 11. Landmark,

Hepisiared U. $ Patent Ofee

C;

“ff GET A LOAD OF THE



» SAY,

wNe=7 Ai!D DO “WAITIN? FOR,
-\ The ROBERT E.LEE ”

BOY DIDN'T KILL

VAUDEVILLE BUT
HE'S NOT DOING
THIS RESTAURANT




LEFT-OVER END MAN /;
eu Za NEXT HELL JUMP UP <
IA





ENG
MAYBE LAUGHING





"BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mental Hospital suffered another
defeat when the Barbados Regi-
ment beat them by an innings and
10 rungs on Saturday in their in-
termediate cricket match.

On the first day of play, Ment:
Hospital, winning the toss, batte
first and were all out for 42 run®
en a perfect wicket, Going after
lunch, the Regiment replied with
125 runs, thus giving themselves
a comfortable first innings lead of
83 runs.

On Saturday, the Mental Hospi-
tal batsmen again failed and were
dismissed for 73 runs in their see-
cond innings. C. Williams topscored
with 36 runs,

Bowling for the Regimeni,
Watts and Clarke took the bowl-
ing honours in the first innings of
Mental Hospital capturing two
wiekets each, but the best howling
performance was given by J.
brathwaite, who after bowling
three overs and two balls took
three wickets and conceded six
runs in doing so.

Pickwick, after declaring when
their score had reached 97 runs
for the loss of nine wickets in
their first innings, dismissed Spar-
tan for 44 runs, The only Spartan
batsman to reach double figures
was S. Parris who made 12 runs.
J. Peterson and R. Clarke took
three wickets each for 12 and 17
runs respectively.

Pickwick, in their second in-
nings, have lost two wickets —
Db. Evelyn 20 and E. Moore 13 —
for 37 runs. Wanderers are in a
good position to score a six point
victory over Empire. After scoring
200 runs in their first innings they
have taken five of the Empire
wickets for 68 runs.

Cable & Wireless have secured
a first innings lead over Wind-
ward who replied with 144 runs
to the Windward score of 168.
When stumps were drawn, Cable
& Wireless had scored 25 runs for
the loss of three wickets in their

second innings.
MENTAL HOSPITAL ys.
Mental Hospital—First Innings ......
Barbados Regiment—Pirst Innings ..
MENTAL ROSPITAL—2nd Innings

Vv. Boyee l.b.w. b Watts cPh4

M. Crichlow e Parris b Clarke
Cc, Best b Clarke
Cc, Williams c Clarke b Brathwaite
G. Springer c Crawford b Watts
Burrowes ¢ Crawford b
Brathwaite :
Chase 1.b.w. b Phillips

Rock ¢ Crawford b Brathwaite
Carter not out

Worrell absent

Knight absent

Extras

REGIMENT
42
125

we

“of ;
wewwonot GSlwcoesteomw Seane

R.
R

a.
c

Total
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO, .











M R.
L. Parris . 3 1 4
J, Clarke . 6 1 14
J, Clarke 5 2 21
Vv. Watts ...... 8 3 20
J. ate z ; :
A. Phil eA k ys V4
PICKWICK vs. SPARTAN
Pickwick—First I es
(for 9 wkts. WP Fivervewntens 7
SPARTAN-—ist Innings
N. Wood ¢ wkpr. P. L. Evelyn b
Lmshley .cciege scenes Se Men Sa
S. Parris lb.w, b R. Clarke .... 12
RB, D. Morris ¢ Moore b Lashley 4
Cc. Wood b Peterkin ..... ne 9
C. Skinner e Lewis b Moowe .......- 6
BE. McComie ¢ & b Clarke .......... 0
A. F. Matthews b Clarke .......... 2
W. Jemmott e wkpr L. Evelyn b 2
Peterkin .,.....:.. hag +
H. Cadogan not out
Rf. F, Smith b Moore ... . ae
N. Medford ¢ wkpr. L, Evelyn b ‘
Peterkin viet Cre dnweats
Total occ csesepecsc tuner cerrens 44

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original
Jurisdiction — 10.00 a.m,

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the House
of Assembly — 3 p.m.

Police Band gives popular
Concert at Seawell Girls’
School — 7.45 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Shrewsbury School
Yard, St. Philip at 7.45
p.m.

CINEMAS

: “Ne Questions Asked”
5.00 and 8.15 p.m,

EMPIRE: “Francis Goes to the
Races’—4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

PLAZA (Bridgetown): “My For-
bidden Past’—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA (Oistin): “The Fleets In”
—5.00 and 8.30 p.m.

“Zorro’s Black Whip”

m.

: vaterean and the Ape

& “Down to the Sea in
Ships*—4.80 & 8.15 p.m.

ROXY: “Fourteen Hours"
445 and 8.15 p.m.





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT
From Codrington

Rainfall: :01 ins,

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1,77 ins,

Highest Temperature : ae
oF.

Lowest Temperature: 71.6
oF,
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.90!

(3 p.m.) 29,828.





By Jimmy Hatlo
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A
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WAIT ON THAT GOON! KY 1
BEING MARRIED































WAGINE He
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WAGON | oF /) PB

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le,

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LOS ANSELES §. GALie

een =

2 ENTERED FOR B.T.C.. MEET

‘22 HORSES COME ReGiMeNT WINS AGA

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M.

WwW.
R. B. Clarke eI 4 17 g
Oo. L, Lashley 8 2 10 t
J. G, Peterkin ...... 5 0 12 #
c. G. Moore - Vie > § 5 2~
PICKWICK—2nd Innings
D. D. Evelyn ¢ C. Wood b Parris pi
C. G. Moore b Parris ... I3
H. D.. Kidney not out ; 1
Extras: Byes 2; Wides 1 3
Total (for 2 wkts.) v7
WANDERERS vs, EMPIRE
Wanderers—First pInnings . 200
EMPIRE-1st> Innings
EB Amory b Skeete SEN
B. Bourne ‘c wkpr. Lewis) b Skeete 0
S. Francis b Skeete : 2
G. Austin’e Proverbs b Skeete . i
M. Jones not out . 4
K, Griffith ¢ Patterson b Skeete %
M. Armstrong not out aps te 4
Extras SF 6
Total tfor 5 wkts,) . 68
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Cm. Re
J. Skeete . 13 2 33 5
M. Proverbs 7 2 12 0
B. Rolfe 5 3 6 0
A. Peirce fog 0 6 9
B. Nichols .., 3 0 6 0
CABLE & WIRELESS Ist Tinings 168,

Windward ist Innings
E. Evelyn run out . ‘
N. Thornton ¢ Carrington b C. B
Lawless opens : ‘
R. Atkinson c R. Lawless b Branker
‘l. Farmer |.b.w. C. B. Lawless
H. M. Farmer b Branker 7
H. V. Farmer c sub b C. B. Lawless
K. Durant e¢ & b MeKendie le
Leeward First Innings 61 with-
out loss,
D. Wilkie c MeKenzie b Branker .,
R. Farmer e sub b Branker
H. Kirton not out ..
G. Armstrong ¢ Gilkes
Extras ‘

b Branker ..

Total

ir uae

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M



R. iw
R. Lawless 2 1 8 0
E. L. Branker . 16 2 46 5
Cc. B. Lawless ...... 16 0 60 3
R. MeKenzie ...... 8 2 17 1
Cable & Wireless 2nd Tonings

B. M. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b H. M.
Farmee |. oi dase ts i. aeeebagier ss @

R. B. McKenzie c Evelyn b D
WEE Soba se Bees yaekpa ae
R. A. Lawless not out .. Ads
E. S. Gitkes 1.b.w.. Thor +
>. B. Lawless not out .... R
Total (for 3 wkts.) ........ 25
—

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Tigers 41—28

BARBADOS won the first Bask-
etball Test match against Siegert
Tigers at Y.M.P.C, last night. The
game ended 41—28 for Barbados.
* Rudolph Daniel top-scored for
the island with 13 points. Louis
Greenidge, Algy Symmonds and
Clifford Gittens scored eight each.
Kenny Isaacs was the outstanding
player for the visitors. He got ten
points while R. Thompson scored
nine.

When the game was about five
minutes old Ken Isaacs opened the

onds later Rudolph Daniel equal-
ised with a beautiful shot. Mannie
Edghill put Barbados in the lead
but Mike Kenny equalised.

At the end of the first quarter
the score was 8—6 in favour of
Barbados, When the second quar-
ter was only a few seconds old
Kenny Isaacs equalised with a nice
shot. Ian Hodgkinson put Tigers in
the lead with a beautiful long shot.
The end of the second quarter saw
he score 14—9 in favour of the

Barbados went into the attack
a few minutes they added six
points to their score to put them
a point ahead Tigers. At the end
of this quarter the score was 26—20
in favour of the meal boys.

Barbados continued to press the
game and increased their lead.
The game ended with them 13
points ahead of the visitors.

The teams were as follows:

Siegert Tigers: R. Thompson
(Capt.), K. Isaacs, N. Hodgkinson,
H. Thomas, B. Milne, R. Thomas,
R. DeSilva and Mike Kenny.

Barbados: R, Daniel, M. Edghill,
c. Gittens, D. Greenidge, L. Green-
idge, H. Eastman, W. Quintyneand
A, Symmonds.

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Full Text
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FILES






ay ? | :

— Ahavba
BRITAIN STANDS
FIRM IN THE

EGYPTIANS WANT ~
U.K. EVACUATION |







RUSSIANS WILL
RETURN SHIPS

WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.





é Russia promised on Monday to
4 e., return two lend-lease icebreak-
; ny ers the United States has been,
4 ¢ |! demanding for more than five
} s ° | years. It notified the State De-
Y Four Powers Will Insist iio 20 anor es

; North Wind and West Wind to
| American authorities in Bremer-
haven, Germany, sometime next
| menth.

| The United states still wants
; Russia to return 670 other ves-
| sels and possibly about $800,000,-
| 000 to settle up its $1,100,000,000
lend-lease account.—U.P.

SANGSTER
APPOINTED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 15.
Hon'ble Donald Sangster, Min-

. & On Middle-East Command

POLICE THREATEN TO
ARREST. U.K. SOLDIERS

LONDON, Oct. 15.
Britain will stand firm on her 1936 treaty rights for

stationing troops in the Suez if Egypt rejects the Four!

Power Middle East Defence proposals, diplomatic circles |



oneness





|
|
|

here said to-day,
| This has been made clear in the past few days by Brit-
ish Ministers and officials and Foreign Secretary Herbert) ister of Social Welfare was to-day
Morrison said on Friday that the British Government) awpointed Chairman cf the Joint
would not submit to any unilateral abrogation of the Select Committee of the Jamaicé
treat , Legislature on the Federation
One of the first things that would happen if Egypt did) Pike cane ae a
reject the invitation to become a founder member of the the Committee's second meeting
proposed Middle East defence organisation, would be for following — strictures from Bus-
Britain, France, Turkey and the United States to consult! tamante that the nominated mem-
on the next step to be taken ! raps hoa the Legislative Council
. - | intended to dominate proceedings
In the event of rejection by Egypt the four powers in- when they: do: hot represetit “wae
tend to go ahead with their plans for a Middle East Com-| people in any section of the British
mand it was understood here. |Caribbean “and would soon be
Their consultations would be designed to consider | ‘hrown out on their noses.

: A decision was taken that the
methods of doing a0, | Committee should meet frequentiy

7 !at night for the next few weeks

ARREST SOLDIERS? jin order to prepare a report for

* 1 the autumn session in the Legis-

In Alexandria to-day police notified the British Em- ae a. owe Pr has ae

i i+} =, ; ‘ ; y née jatest information ig a

bassy that they will arrest any British soldier apPearing | 59,000 dwellings of all types were

in Egyptian cities outside the Canal Zone according to the | materially damaged in the recent

newspaper Al Misry. The action resulted from the landing | Jamaica hurricane. Of this total

Sunday at Alexandria of a British officer who went to the jorreinsty ee =e {ae

" j i ic Ae y destroyed or wrecked a ey

auneaey and later accompanied a diplomatic official to required cetviplete rasenniiniaten,

airo. : , Approximately 3,500 houses dam-

Press reports said all phone calls from troops areas] aged were covered with hurricane

must be made in English according to the new British Se-| insurance mostly in the City area.

curity directive. In the meantime, the Govern-

A British spokesman later denied that armed guards| â„¢et has put up 2,000 tents in the
had been placed on vehicles carrying families, He also
said security precautions banning orsign language hope

ha

area and parishes to house the
homeless and it is hoped that as
calls frum military installations was nothing new an
been in force some time.






soon as more tents arrive the sit-
uation will - oe ee ee
six persons

Each tent holds

comfor*ably. Investigations are
also being made as to the type of
housing most likely will stand an
earthquake and hurricanes and
various types of prefabricated
houses of all types are being sub-
mitted by firms abroad and a de-
‘vision on the type} is expected
soon so that an early start can be
made in the $15,000,000 rehousing
programme which is additional to
$1,250,000 expenditure for emer-
gency housing repairs since the
hurricane.

Sailor Charged
With Inciting Riot









A British military spokesman in Cairo to-day denied
Egyptian press reports that an Egyptian “underground
resistance battalion” and British trqops had clashed at
Arab E] Mahsama near Kashassin in the Canal Zone,

“There is absolutely no truth in the reports” he said
According to the weekly paper Al Gomsour a British
truck driver was shot and seriously wounded and his com-
panion fatally injured,

The paper ae reported how the “resistance battalion”
watching the Kashassin Ismailia road stopped a British
army vehicle and it was the driver of this truck who was
shot and seriously wounded when trying to drive away.

Half an hour later said the paper a British detachment
of 150 soldiers, marched to Arab El Mahsama from Kas-
hassin camp, cordoned off the village and opened fire.
















Villagers fired on the detach- PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15.
ment and finally British soldiers Brazilian sailor Antonio Di
fled said the paper, which added Keeper Of The ‘Nickamente is under “technical |
that a number of its reporters had

arrest’ charged with inciting riot

Egypt accepts the Middle East-
ern defence pact plan,

j Egyptians claim they already
have abrogated the 1936 treaty
and Britain must first accept

important job at the Colonial
Office is Major General Dirmott
Dunlop—a man who was praised
recently in the report of the Singa-
pore _ Riots Inquiry Commission





the principle of complete}/for his “cool judgment, foresight
I evacuation of British troops| and leadership.”
from the Suez Canal and the sugar cane, sweet potatoes,
Nile valley before new proposals| He ig 51, was G.O.C. of Singa~ thrive, there also grows a sma
can be considered. pore from 1948 till early this inet —__——
Authoritative sources said] year when he returned to civilian Nominated To Board
Britain, France, the United/life. (From Our Own Correspondent)
States and Turkey will offer S. GEORGE'S, Oct. 13.
unified resistance against any}| In the next week or two he will In addition to the recently
warlike move to hamper plans|leave his country home to discuss} elected members; His Excellency
} for the Middle East security}at the Colonial Office details of} has nominated the following to
} against Communist aggression.| his new work. This will involve serve on the St, George’s Dis-
{ They said if Egypt refusesjhis visiting all Colonial territo-|trict Board for the next three-
any military arrangement with|ries. Details have yet to be set- year term: D. M. B, Cromwell,
the west as proposed by the|tled about when and wiiere he} Cyril Augier, A. O. Payne, L.
four powers, preparation for} will go first. It is expected he will] H. Phillip, M, K. Punech-John-
defence of the Middle East}make a start by the end of the} son, J. W. Nicholson and Dr. W.
on Page 3 year. S. Mitchell. 4
RICK IN HARBADOS



tretches acr St

Gr

Lucy

fit

OSWALD ROCK,

pecime

ripened

Pie Corrier

ie to pick a
ze | € gO ret









SUEZ



































Pie Corner, St. Lucy

IN A FIELD at Pie Corner, St. Lucy, near Cove where |y

=

Royalty. 0
Boogie |:

oogie

And Hazel

‘From Our Qwa Correspondent)
LONDON, October 15.
Hazel Seott Trinidad born 31-
year-old negro jazz pianist who
‘Ss invited to Princess. Elizabeth's
party in Washington on Novem-
ber 1, is taking the most flurried
48 hours in show business to keep
the date.
But it will be no strain on Miss
Scott, for whom there was

nothi busy on
yesterday: She read. the y
-he invitation-in the Daily

in her Glasgow hotel. Out came
her diary and pencil.

“Let me see” she said. “Yes
that lucky I am.” “I am free that
night, The day before I am due
to play in Scotland, the day after
in Copenhagen, I think I can fly
from Europe and back again and
fix everything.”

The time tables were fetched.
Yes, 20 hours from Scotland to
Washington, 18 hours from Wash-
ington to Copenhagen, that would
give her six hours in Washington,

But her husband, coloured New,
York Congressman Adam Powell,
invited with hér, cannot go. He is
busy with the world Government
Convent in Europe, He said: “A
pity, 1 am a great admirer of the
British Royal Family.” t

Came lunch time and a recrea
tion room their hotel, the
Central, caught fire. More excite-




















eonquered the Sudan from

uw

Sabre drawn char

ph

ut.

i
i

BLAME REDS
FOR STRIFE

By ROBERT MILLER
' _KOREA, Oct. 15,
Miternal strife among the Chi-
nese, North Koyeans and the So-
—_—. blamed by authoritative
‘es on Monday for Communist
delaying tactics at Pan Mun
m, .These usually reliable ob-

servers said. that the increasing
diss in in













ment —- smoke poured from the]; rece orth Korea, includ-
clock tower. But soon it Was aid ot Seca rie ae ane
aaakt Fg ? psa for the Soviets

? : ) pt a policy acceptable t \e
: She had just finished when These qualified eaurens anid teat
The Hazel Scott. «Entourage”} the North Korean Premier, Kim Il



made for’’ first night appearance] Sung, had-bee
at the Empire Theatre. Miss{hi
Scott clutching a stone-matten
stole in one hand and her five-
year-old son in the other climbed
into a taxi, talking all the time.
“T am not a boogie-woogie
pianist," she said, “I only play
one boogie-woogie piece, ‘Chi-
cago Fire’, which I composed my-

self. Call me a pure pianist.”
After her into the taxi went
her maid, Pearl, with Miss Scott's
dresses for the show. There was
a five-minute wait while My.
Powell placed his wife’s jewel
box in the hotel safe—‘“Just in
case there are any more alarms.”
Then the party drove off—but
fast. er | sest is one of pais a
ou e Vv

Bee aie eae
—an eyebrow—raising precedent

nm openly accused by
is Own people of “selling out" to
the Chinese. The North Koreans
fear that ‘the Chinese are attempt-
ing to take over their Government,
and that under the increased pres-
sure of Allied military offensives
they are preparing to negotiate “an
unjust peace.”

The sources said that there was
ne indication of a pro-Chinese fac-
tion ready to attempt a revolt, but
there have been numerous reports
of pro-Chinese officers bein rap-
idly promoted in the North Korean
army, and a large number now
hold high ranking positions. It was
even said that Kim I) Sung did not
realize the scope of Chinese infil-
tr in the North Korean army

I » andthat the pro-
el is nqw 80 strong,
he cannot liquidate tt, The inform-




































in colour conscious Washington. ant said that it had been quite

She has been invited not be-j/clear at Kaesong and Pan un
cause she is a popular performerjJom, that General Nam II is
but as the wife of s Congressman.}/merely the mouthpiece for the








joint Soviet-Chinese Political Mis-
sions which were established to
give North Korean orators orders
end to tell them what to do. This
high-handed attitude so riled the
North Koreans, the informant said,
that they refused to resume the
armistice talks.

—U.P.













ARTIE’S HEADLINE .



[Egypt Rejects
Propesals

By J. WALTER COLLINS
CAIRO, Oct, 15,

already left for the “occupation se? resisting arrest and disorderly Egypt rejected Monday the
area” to report on “Red battles Colonies Secrets conduct in a disturbance in | iqurpower. eaves. see =
that had started between British (From Our Own Correspondent) which he was wounded in the ism, and 'Paltiement s soved. the
occupants and Egyptians.” left ankle by a police bullet, endin of Anglo-Egy ee treaties
Observers said one of the LONDON, Oct, 15. cores coveritig the Suez Canal zone and
greatest stumbling blocks in] The safeguarding of the colon- the Sudan, va
the four-power proposal was|fes’ official secrets is to be the e e Interior Minister Fouad Serag
the statement that the 1936|responsibility for the first time of e ‘% y t El-dine Pasha announced in the
Anglo-Egyptian treaty would/a specially appointed security 1¢e¢e 1e rives Chamber of Deputies the Govern-
be considered in force until] officer. The man selected for this

ment’s decision not to join the
United States, Britain, France and
Turkey in the Middle East pact.
Parliament is expected to give its
quick approval,

The decision against joining the
iddle East pact was revealed only
corn and other land produce ja short time after the Chamber of
ll quantity of rice. conve pppraved ~ prroenion

: o e nglo-Kgyptian reaties.
Pes he Shy Aid eh ir The two moves gave a new and

dark turn to Egypt’s quarrel with
fith told the Advocate yesterday | Britain over the stationing of

that someone gave him the seed British troops in the Suez Canal
about a year ago and not knowing |7one and the status of the Sudan.
what they were but suspecting —U.P.
them to be rice he threw them
into the centre of the field as that
part of the ground was kept al-
most continually flooded by rain.



COMPENSATION
ONLY—Mossadegh

FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 15,
Iranian Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh flatly rejected on Mon-
. day United Nations authority to
ploughed parallel drains around intervene in the Angio-l[ranian oil
ine fee paten an ctiort tO jdispute. Wan and ailing 72-year-
prevent the rest of the field from |old Premier coming from a_ sick
kecoming flooded. This also helps|bed to make his dramatic appear-
to keep the water on the rice. He Jance before the Security Council
said that by the time the field |told the eleven-nation ‘body that
was almost dry, another rainfall !lran will resume negotiations with
would flood it once more. the British only on the problems
of compensation for ae bs nel
. ised Anglo-Iranian ompany
Not Believed and distribution of Iranian oil, He
said that his country had rejected
Oswald Rock, a resident Offtne Russian proposal to for. a
Pie Corner, said: “When I first |mixed “Irano-Russian Oil Com-
heard of rice growing in St. Lucy
1 did not believe it until I saw it
for myself.” Rock has recently re-

The seed he said resembled oats.
The soil in which the rice grows
is dark grey and most of the land
in that area is uncer water. The
is moist and
Griffith has

surrounding soil
covered with moss.

in

pany” toreplace the $500,000,000
Anglo-Iranian concern whose na-
tiorvalisation gave rise to a dispute

turned from the U.S. where he|which Britain has characterised as
worked for about three months |“a possible threat to peace.
during the pea and corn crops —U.P.

A member of the Department
of Agriculture after seeing a speci- TO-DAY’S WEATHER
men yesterday from the field in CHART
St. Lucy, confirmed it as being
rice, but did not know what type Sunrise: 5.49 a.m.
it was, He said that rice has been } Sunset: 5.53 pum.
reported growing here before, but Moon: Full October 14.
not in any quantity. They had als Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
grown some at their Experimenta High Tide: 416 a.m., 3.55
Stat é faggatis, but it never | p.m,
conwinte a ae ry {| Low Tide: 10.00 a.m, 10.36
Â¥ Dp

Griffith's plot in St. Lucy which |

bout 20 feet t

ripen a ee rr ener eae fer caret ns





Omburman!—And
Winnie Reins Back

33 YEARS AGO BUT

Omburman! A man shouted the
of No, 28 Hyde Park gate swung open, and Winston Chur-
chill paused like a battle charger suddenly reined in

Omburman—that was the bloody field on which Britain

Dervish shot down the flowe






























HE REMEMBERS

By ROBERT MUSSEL

LONDON, Oct. 14
word as the black door

the hordes of The Mahdi. The
r of British cavairy in the last

ge in its military history. Among those
© escaped ambush was a young officer who shot his way

That was 53 years ago and there was now—in
him, in every one of these electioneering days—-still sceit-
ng battle with the same delight that sent him cheering
nto action despite his injured

arm in 1898.

You can still see a lot of the
young officer of Omburman in
Churchill as he wages politicai
war with the Socialist Party for
the control of the British Govern-
ment in the eral election of
October 25. His 76 years—he will
be 77 on November 30th—have
thickened his figure and bowed
his shoulders, but they have been
able to do nothing at all to his
fiery spirit

Around 28, Hyde Park gate and

his country home Chartwell;
‘here is much the same crackling
vest that marked No, 10 Down-

ing Street durjng his wartime
regime as Prime Minister. Su-
bordinates rush off on

mand dies away, telephones ring
incessantly, merworanda are writ-
ten by thousands and lights burn
Jater and later,

Agility Plus...

|
{























errands ment wene vack to Westminster for P-orogation ,
before the last syllable of com- leader of the Consorvative Party had a cheerful smile when he arrived

at
au

In “the centre of this vortex, Allied Thrust L





For the last time before Britain's General Blection Members of Parlia-
Mr, Winston Churchill,

the House, perhaps an indication that he thinks his party will be
ecessful in the coming election fight. Express.

Chinese Halt ‘Winnie’Woos
iberal Vades

in command of every facet of
campaign is Churchill, making By JACK JAMES ‘
as usual, not the slightest con- es 4 Winst ne oe
cession to his years. He is up at} ®?TH ARMY I1.Q., KOREA, ‘i og On yg ef pritaie is
8.00 a. “re > he . Oct. 15. onday nigh mat Britain’s “4
Bers ae See ee icite Five tank-led United Nations} bour Government has — taken
strings of mensages, make doneta divisions captured 10 — strategic} everything it could get from ecap>
of phone calls with, warnings and hills in a fast three mile advance} italist America (nd at the same
advice to party headquarters and on Monday and smashed into al] time tried to uct superior.
io candidates : strong Communist defence line] Churchill, fighting to bring him-
Tomorrow Churchill will. be at held by up to 17,000 Chinese, self and the Conservatives baek
Newcastle with another major ad- The Chinese put up a fierce ve-| into office in the October 26th
dress. and Wednesday he jour- sistance to halt the Allied push} elections, stepped on the came
neys to Glisgow. His own con-|2h, Some points along the 30 mile! paign platform at Huddersfield
ford. attack from south of Kumsong.| (5 s\pport. the Liberal cac
safe, but he ty taking no chances Peletanteeâ„¢ tne Chittess ware SaLey oa a
and will make another street ap) avently ready again for a It wash dynamic bid ‘to pick
corner tour of it before the elec-|strong. tleht. Allied brieting}')R ane tinea Cake: =
tion. efficers said that the Chinese had] 7990. aiberal votes "that ‘co



thrown all reserve units into this} 5W!°S the elections, M

A Different Horse urea, and the total’ strength on! ‘The 76-year-old wartime lead-
tee or lr Na ges Mg, at between! op charged that there was not &
But this remarkable man—as} “We are getting deeper into the fleld in which the Labour Gov-
even his Socialist opponents de-/} Chinese just like wading into} &™™ment had not failed during
scribe him—has time for yet other} water,” one officer said South} "ts six years in office. He said,
activities. Next week he will speak | Korean troops in the rugged| “towards the United States their
at a reunion of veterans of El Al-|{orrain below Kumsong received] attitude has been to take every-
amein and Government is wineing|j09 tons of ammunition by marine] thing they ean get. Indeed, they
in anticipation of his lash for its helicopters on Monday to keep|have been maintained upon. the
troubles in Egypt and the same|ihe Allied drive going, bounty of capitalistic America,
Sudan he helped to win. -U.P. | while at the same time trying to

He's also supervising his racing
stable and wondering whether his
famous horse Colonist II will be
able to race again as a result of a
cut leg.

These elections, as was the direce
tion of the war itself and anything
else in which Churchill is involved,
is pretty much a one-man show
There are rumours that some
members of the party feel he is in
danger of becoming a liability
through his dominance and be-
cause Socialists keep playing on
the theme that he is so much a
man of action, he might rush the
nation into war.

But his adherents see in tne very
Socialist attack on him the fear he
inspires in Labour’s ranks. Church-
ill himself says humorously he ex-
pects attacks on him to get worse
before they get better.

The Socialists’ desperate ham-
mering on the theme of peace and
war has many Conservatives wor-
ried. But not Churchill. He feels
sometime after October 25, he will
be summoned to form a new Gov-
ernment—the oldest Prime Minis-
ter since Gladstone gathered
his fourth Cabinet at 83.



OSBORNE WAS
ON DARWIN’S
ROUTE

NEW YORK,

Japt. “Dod” Orsborne, charged

Port-of with arms
smuggling, was on a _ voyage
round the world, following
Darwin’s route, according to Mr,
Charles Gilman, an American
engineer who sailed with the ex-
pedition, Fut Mr. Gilman and
other members of the crew left
‘the keten “Argosy” in the Virgin
I#lands. he has told correspon-
dents in New York. Mr, Gilman
‘sid this story

in Spain

“We sailed from New York on
\

Jav 28 in the ‘Argosy,’ a rebuilt
75-foot ketch with a diesel
enaine. Formerly, it was a

| Belgian pilot boat. In addition to
| Capt. Orsborne and.a paid cap-
tain, Edwerd Davies, there were
seven of us and we contributed
sums ranging from £350 to £700
| apiece towards the expenses, The
voyage was to last two years and





we were to follow Darwin's
| route around the world

|

| Most of us intended to write
larticles and make films to defray
expenses ond the expedition
|been commissioned to do some!
jwork for the Cincinatti Mus ot
of Natural History, whose fiag
we flew, and fo the Ame a
Geograr Societ W

after 18 day t

| B.U.P







be morally superior to the United
States.”

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

He charged also that Labour

had failed at home with the eost
of living rising.

“The British nation now has to
make one of the most momentous
its history,” he said.

—U-P.

choices in













NAZINE is the drink of

moderation. More-
over, as somebody has
remarked, “alcohol is a
fuel used to propel rock-
ets. Since ycu are not a
rocket, you'll want to de
your drinking in moder-

| ation; asking of each sip

only pleasantness and
good cheer ~~ certainly
not propulsion’. The



ancient Greeks were quite

right in believing that to drink wine without oating was
a barbarous and uncivilised custom. Our present-day
drinking habits would have surprised and disgusted
them. The modern practice of slipping into a stuffy bar
to gulp down one or two “quick-ones” while standing
and without eating, would have filled them with con-
temptuous amazement. -They were an elegant and a
temperate people and their wine-drinking was always
accompanied by food and long hours of pleasant con
versation.



From “Let Mine Be Wine“
G. R. DeBauyn

e
K.W.V.
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.
K.W.V.

K.W.V

FAMOUS WI





PAARL TAWNY
CORONATION WINE
OLD BROWN SHERRY
SWEET VERMOUTH
DRY VERMOUTH


PAGE TWO



Se EERE

—— Caub Calling

W. McLINTOCK HEN- CAR? JATIONS FOR QUEEN

sR.«
i : :
M DERSON, Attorney-General
. 4

Ugandaâ„¢has been appointed Chief
Justice Of the Bahamas in succes- =























































sior Sir Gswald Bancroft, K.C.,
who hak retired,
Mr. Benderson has been At-

torney-Genefal, the Uganda Pro-
tectorate since 1948. He was
born in389%-and- is the cldest son
of the “late. Arthur James and
West Henderson of
laidenhead.

Mr. Henderson was educated at
Blundelis Tiver Collegiate
Sehool, Wangantii New Zealand
and Trinity College, Cambridge &
He served in the 1914418 war. He
became a_ Barristef-at-Law ir
1923 when he entered the Inner
Tempie. After tive years private
practice in Rangoon ang Bur
he was professional clerk, prose-
cuting staff G.P.O,, London fron
1930 to 1932.

This will be his second term o§
office in the Bahamas for he serv-'
ed as stipendiary and circuit
magistrate from 1932 to 1937.
Since then he has served in Tan-
ganyika, . Nigeria, Malaya ana
irom 1946-48 was Solicitor-Gen-
eral, Colony of Singapore after
which period he went to Uganda
Leaving for U.K. Shortly
7. COMMANDER Carlton God

dard, son of Mrs. Consuel
Goddard of the Garrison and th
late Major T. A. Goddard, Deputy
Commissioner of Police, returned!
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. on Sun
day after spending a week in Bar.
bados ty
fie came over here to atten
wedding of Miss
mafoand Mr,
mnson= which took place
irday last. at St. - Leonard's
*h Bnd to say goodbye to his
he will be leavin
shortly, for England
will be remaining fo
ine months








N JULIANA received members of the Britisn Legion wuu were
,on pilgrimage to the graves of British war dead in Holland, at Soestijk
Palace, and was presented with a bouquet of Pink carnations by Mr.
Thomas Nicholls, of Leamington Spa, England, an Arnhem veteran.
Express.
Married In Grenada Retired Businessman
EV. JOHN A. PARKER, As- M* JOHN O. COMBER, a




intransit
; ] NTRANSIT trom Trinidad on
Sunday in the French SS,
Volombie on his way to Englan:
was Mr.\L, M. Parkinson of T.L.LJ
Point-asPierre. He has now gon
to join his wife and two sons who
precede@ him four months ago.






. are sistant Methodist Minister retired businessman from
Trinidad Pianist of Grenada, was married on the United Kingdom, returned
R. (RUSSELL HENDERSON, Thursday at’ St, George’s Metho- home on Sunday in the SS.

Trinidad pianist and Dance dist Church to Miss Margaret Colombie after spending ten days’
Band Leader, arrived here on Severs who recently arrived there holiday staying at the Ocean
Sunday in the Colombie intransit {°0m England. View Hotel. He was accompanied
for the United Kingdom where .. Rev. K. J. Payne officiated at by his wife.
he plang to remain for an indefin- t®€ ceremony which was witness-

BARBADOS

ite period

ed by a large gathering including

Resident Tutor

ADVOCATE





er: ‘My one thought

$s mine

A few tips from Farouk ° vse 28 ss:
On how to Behave

ity SAM

PARIS,
Visiting Paris at the. moment,
nd anxiously hoping that her @on-

uct is sufficiently cireums
not to provoke a Royal comm
to return home, is 28-year-o
Princess FAIZA, sister of Kt
Farouk of Egypt.

Faiza, a woman of remarkabl
beauly and vivacity, has been al*
lowed to visit Paris for the firs
time in five years only after giving
# solemn promise to her brother-
no nightclubs, no casinos, back t
her hotel room, like seme moder:
Cinderella, every night by mid-
night.

Faiza, echaperoned by hei
DPurkish-born husband, ALY
ROUF BEY, has been sticking t
the letter of her promise, remem-
bering how she was _ instantl
recalled to Cairo in 1946 afte
newspaper photographs had showr
her in a Montmartre nig :telub
and the five years of confinemen
in Cairo which followed.

To friends she says with a wry
smile, “At least it gives me a
chance to find out whether crino-
lines are out of fashion,”





*

All in Seven Days °

General FRANCO'S 22-year-
eld daughter Carmen and her
surgeon husband, the Marquis ,de
VILLAVERDE, visiting Paris for
the first time, showed an unaffect-
ea tourist-like zeal for sight-
seeing.

In seven days thev visited
Versailles, lunched at the Grand
Trianon, ascended the Eiffe)
Tower, toured the Louvre, saw the
ballets and ate pressed duck at the
Tour d'Argent.

Commented Carmen on the
Dior show: “It’s so beautiful it’s
almost a sin,”

Her last day she spent shopping
bought her father an inexpensive
camera.

Her Spanish good looks and her
uninhibited delight with Paris
charmed Parisians and earned hex
the title “Franeo’s best ambassa-
dor.”

They Said It
Quotes of the week: Visiting
textile mechanic HAROLD
PLUMMER, from Monmouthshire

B.B.C. Radio

WHITE

“Compared with
Palace the guards
President’s residence are
slack, to say the leas:”

Strip-teaser Gipsy ROSE LEE
on. British audience reaction to
her act: “The only way I knew
the curtain was up was beeause
I eould hear the audience
breathing.”

Buckingham
outside the
rather

* * *

Novelist André MALRAUX on
Churchill, as he appears in
General DE GAULLE’S memoirs
at present being written: “It is
a portrait etched in vitriol.”

Mr. Reiger’s Steak

At Orly airfield, near Paris,
A 15lb. beefsteak is the centre of
: complicated dispute. Involved
n the discussion over it are~tl.e
*aris veterinary service, the inter -
ational sanitary control and the
customs.

The steak reached Paris during

recent butchers’ strike, sent by
. Mrs. REIGER, of Kansas City.
Mrs. Reiger read of the strike
at home, thought of her possibly
tarving husband on a business
visit to Paris and instantly dis-
jatched the steak by air.

For three days the steak went
rom office to office, with an oc-
vasional spell in a refrigerator,
while its fate was debated, Orly
.uthorities await a declaration
rom the New York veterinary au-
horities that the meat was passed
for inspection.

If so, Mr. Reiger will have to
pay duty on it before it is his.

The Immigrant

Novelist Arthur KOESTLER
was involved in an angry scene
zt the U.S. Embassy. Koestler
wishes to live permanently in the |
U.S.A., and applied some time ago |
fer a visa. There was an initial |
hitch because a special amend- |
ment to the recent Immigration |
Act, barring ex-Communists, had |
to be passed exempting Koestler
from its application. Finally, with
the amendment passed, Koestler
e2pplied in person for his visa, ana |
was asked to go through the nor-
mal procedure of paying an eight!
dollar head tax with an inter- |





national money order, }

Although it would have taken |

cnly three days to obtain such an
oder, Koestler refused to do this,
end instead denounced the “rev
tape mentality.”

He tnen stampea out angrily
without collecting his visa.

Muttered a puzzled official after
the scene: “I guess Mr. Koestler
is temperamental, like all writers
but it sure is a terrible risk we're
running. Why, the guy might de-
cide pot to come and live with us
after ‘all.”

Unfair ?

Juliet GRECO, a singer of slight
talent who, with her unkempt ap-
pearance and trousered legs,
provides some of the necessary
“atmosphere” in the jazz dives of
St. Germain des Pres, is now
suing a critic for libel for having
called her eyes “deep but empty.”

The March of Science
Best news of the week: French
telephone operators will soon be
replaced by robots.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



pe



WINDSOR HOTEL

Please note that our new ‘Phone Numbers are:

2131 — 2132









from MONDAY the 15th at 5.00 p.m.











MELODY MAKERS
& SECRET of

PLAZA, 2310

WED. 9.30 a.m.
“Room for Two” &
Zane Grey's
“Rangle River"

B'TOWN





Last 2 Shows To-DAY 4.30

ZORROR’S. BLACK WHIF

TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY—

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951









EMPIRE

TO-DAY AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30



MeOH) (0) eres :
AA ANZ eee)

wo CECIL KELLAWAY JESSE WRITE - UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE.

RIE



Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”



ROYAL

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 830 p.m.

and 8.15 p.m. :
Eagle Lion Double <

Republic Whole Serial.

CANON CITY

— Starring — ahd

LINDA STERLING — co! STRIKES

GEORGE J. LEWIS



ROXY

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
SONJA HENIE and JOHN

Universal Double in PAYNE
ADAM 7 eee ee SUN VALLEY SERENADE
t
STEWART GRANGER and
and EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE
INVISIBLE N Starring
| - BARBARA STANWYCK
with and
CLAUDE RAINES JAMES MASON



OLYMPIC

Wed. & Thur. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

TO-DAY 9.30 a.m |











While in England, Mr. Hender- the gtoom’s parents who are on R. A. DOUGLAS-SMITH, STAMBOUL e ; DAY
son hopes to play in some of Leet a visit to Grenada. i M Resident Tutor in Barbados Programme wee nS ae 8.30 PM. Fox Double— Republic Whole Serial
don’s night clubs as well as to Made Round Trip for the University College of the Robert Ava donner Wwhtesntdcien

MITCHUM GARDNER

MY FORBIDDEN PAST

take a @ourse in piano tuning.

On Short Visit

RS. DANIS_ SUVELORE, West Indies, was

widow of Mr. Danis Suve- passengers who left here on Sun- — !1-#5 ar

among the TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951

Programme Parade, 11.30]

Melvyn DOUGLAS in — in “ADVENTURES OF FRANK

Plus: Sandy SADDLER-Willie PEP CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT































M2: NUNES, Managing lore, President of the Chamber of day in the SS, Colomble for $3" soo nig ews ie an eee. | eee 3h Oe eee ere aia “TARZAN THE APE MAN” ee eee
Director of Messrs Wm, Commerce in Martinique, was England. oosiyee WED. & THURS, 4.30 & 8.30 pm— RKO Double-Bill !

Fogarty Ltd, Mr. J. Brenan, imtransit on Sunday in the Colom- , Back E ¢ 00-7 15 p.m _ 26.53M, 312M ad » 4 F DEVIL-THUMBS A RIDE wa Starring.....

Chartered Accountant and Secre- ve oe a o round toe poe ngland 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dall RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & â„¢ Lawrence TIERNEY

and Ri Wats FoRgutty Ltd. eck to Martinigue Oo Pet W8Y er. and MRS, NORMAN HoOP- Sff¥e,,419 p.m. ‘Riuby League Foot. eons . . ||| “Down ro THE SEA IN SHIPS’ CLAYTON MOORE

an red, S 5 . iu . 5 p.m, nterlude, 4 m. a sae . ”

FitzPatrick Ghetto = r 5 LEY of England who were English Cathedral Music, 5 p.m €om: | Thurs. 1.80 p.m. — “HOT ROD” & “OVER THE BORDER GEORGE J. LEWIS

Chartered. Accountants, were ar. Pharmacist and Oculist residing here for almost a year, eekee pa nest 5 a en : Starring.....

rivals yesterday morning by Atte SPENDING a_ short returned home on Sunday in the ¢ pim. Lescompagnons De La Chanson. OISTIN

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY ‘only) — 8.30 p.m.

It’s All Action.

sie , 15 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m
. Hopley was Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. To-day's
piey Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

PLAZA visi 8408

Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m

holiday in Barbados, staying 5-S.. Colombie.

B.W.LA,,. tr iti
om. British Guiana Royal, Mr. John An engineer,

via Trinidad on a short visit and 8t the Hotel

>
3







Lawless” &
“Arizona Trail’

“Man Made
Monster"’

are sta : Locourd, Pharmacist and Qculist €Mployed with Messrs, Dowding 40°)! ' x n. SS9SSSSS999S9999908999 :
E i eritanaeeTiee Sietak, of Martinique, returned home Yo Estates Lid. while his wife was 7 4s'p.m. Councilvof maces, Players. rues Figeee Ie “TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS %

r Machine . ? : : ne a Dorothy Lamour-—-Eddie Bracken & (Techneolor) 3

‘ ry Sunday in the S.S. Colombie. He CMPloyed with Messrs A, 5S, 7.45—-i0 45 pm ...... 31 32M, 4s. 7 jonni Dennis Morgan, Jack Carson & GS L Oo B E $

M* HUBERT BRIGHT who was accompanied by his wife, Bryden and Sons, Ltd. 8 p.m. Think on these Things, 8.5 (Mot Saltable tee Children} “COLORADO TERRITORY” %
seni “tthe :e a ead Mr. Locourd is father-in-law of B G D‘ ect p.m. Radio Newereel, 880 p.m. Repér: Dorothy Lamour—George Raft Joel McCrea — Virginia Mayo z TADAY.1 & 4:18 Hal Lhe ee x
ere: , ago to erect the Mr, Yves Parsait, Manager of the «G, ‘wector from Britain, 8.45 p.m. H.R.H. Princes Se hehe sienna fa i .M. >
machinery for the Biscuit Fac- Singer Sewing Machine ‘Coxipany R. JOHN POTTER, Director See ane ie puke of Edinbures WED. & THURS, — 5 & 8.30 p.m Wed. beige Thurs, arc % if : ; %
tory, rebuwned on Sunday night in ir Martinique, who was in of J. W. Potter and Co, ».:0) Bdubating “Avehie te oe awd “MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE” ‘Mystery of Neca, See $ “NO UESTIONS ASKED 99 %
the S.ScColombie, arbadoa rece fen ; _P. Bob HOPE — & Maric Roget é ode ., / | .
Barbados recently taking a course Ltd,, returned to British Guiana News. 10.10 p.m. From the ‘®ditorials g

%

Whiledn Barbados, Mr. Bright with the Singer Sewing Machine via Trinidad by B.W.LA., yester- 19.15 p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m TR REO emareler
ohn

———————

*

Action
C.BC, PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
10,05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m Letter fron
Canada.

Jean ¥
HAGEN

Arlene
DALL

Barry
SULLIVAN

George
MURPHY



turned out for the Carlton foot- Company. His daughter, Miss Jay after spending a few weeks
ball toda and was seen to good Simeane Locourd also spent «wo nere. He was staying at “Brae-
mivantage in the defence line, weeks’ holiday here recenuy. mar,” Brittons Hill.

AMERICAN COLUMN: ra







MEETING















Now a chain of food shops, the TO-MORROW & THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

f ¥o™ ht O ; e A. and P., is soars American : | :
l 7 i , almos p .
S é ve u P im niled Soay soar is tay alk Shay, CROSSWORD sa | | | : .
want to eat. - “7 ee eae :

With his brother George, John

NEW YORK,

The battle over Randolph 'Tur-
pin on TV reached the halls of
government in Washington.

The Justice Department is going
to investigate the way the pro-
moters sblid the telecasting rights
of ihe Turpin-Robinson fight. They
want to know whether any anti-
monopoly laws were broken,

Congressman Pat Sutton asked
for a probe. He believes the
owners of home sets were im-
properly denied free views of the
oght. The promoters sold the

they look around New York Air-
port in 1953, hints the Wall-street
Journal,

For inen Comet jet. airliners
will be skimming from New Yorx
to Bermuda in 90 minutes, com-
pared with propeller - driven
American airliners’ time of three
and a quarter hours.

And tnen the Journal predicts
that the Comet will skim off more
than the 10 per cent. of New
York - Bermuda traffic which
B.O.A.C, now gets. Says the
Journal: “The nearest thing the

Hartford was reported to control
a fortune of over £250 million,
more than Henry Ford.

On the side he developed a
printing factory, America’s larg-
est coffee business, 37 bakeries
which turn out two million
doughnuts every day, a magazine
with a multi-million circulation,
and an Alaske> “ching fleet.

CHILD’S PLAY
THE CHILDREN wanted to
know how colour TV works.

So Professor Ernest O. Law-




»
i



by % RICHARD WIDMARK -—- MARIAM MARSHALL

Pierre Larthomas

Here is a brilliant and compas-
sionate novel—one of the best to
come out of France since the war.
It is distinguished, not for the
emptiness and hopelessness which
haracterises so many modern
French novels, but for its tender-
ness and its emphasis on the
gentleness of human love. It is

and
“LOVE LAUGHS AT
ANDY HARDY’ ~

Mickey
ROONEY

Lewis
STONE

Dorothy
FORD
















TV rights to cinemas with TV U.S. has to a commercial jet is rence, a Nobel prize-winning sci- deh ore typically French in its stress on
screens, still on the drawing boards.” entist, made a tube in the garage g Noun auied When decinted.. tb the importance of the individual,
TV manufacturers also are GROCER’S MILLIONS of his home at Berkeley, Califor- 9 Score. here as well as erionet. (6 in the tenseness and ‘drama -~ its
fighting mad about this deal. They JOHN A. AKTFORD, one of nia. He showed the children how |}. Not tne mone eN ary ay Seu Re AG: Hse Waray), HEME J ANETTA DRESS SHOP
feel that people are not going to the world’s richest men, died in it would receive both black and 15. Gould mabe the pid ca knit style. b
buy expensive sets if they cannot the lift of a New York skyscraper. white and colour casts. 17. Cricketers go through them 1 bak ik fo none or
get big sporting events. He claimed to be the world’s Today engineers are showing jg fRe,o% ertene. 44) af ek roe F one atueel = LOWER BROAD STREET
So the makers are thinking largest grocer, for %9+year-old it in New York: They claim it is 19 Mister who came to town, (5) much to English readers as to
about taxing themselves » few Hartford built up the Great the most revolutionary TV inven- a Buatentt eoukt cs she dete ens French, We must not describe
pennies on each set sold. When Atlantic and Pacifie Tea Com- tion since colour was first sent ng Of Scottish Kames. (4) the story here—except to say that 0 a ypes
they have 1,000,000 dollars from pany. over the air. 22. Wily. (3) it describes a murderer gives life
this tax they will try to buy the -——--— ——— — dee Tone Wher be tGing ! and grace to a lifeless adn friend- — ALSO
TV rights to the next Turpin- e season? (6) ‘3 less man. ,
Robinson fight—and give it to tne Rupert and the Lion 2. Re-net and go ut. (5) INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS vee $2.00 & $2.28
home folk free 3. Way of the church militant. (6, . $124 & $1.37
; 3 7 - ‘ Language or imagination, (8) $1.95
tr Showing of when you ne he :
SONG TO REMEMBER inside, (4) 6, Sunday. (9 7 r i
A SONG _We noe Sivehliower 7. Attired on_ iittle miivertiaeta 1 WE HAVE ir AT THE $4.09
A SOD “ uls (a) 10. The variets move
~-grows louder across the land a* 12. Smootn ane senterais. (%)
almost every day American cavtine: ae wits ‘
arrive home from talks with the 16 Mares banquet. (4) ADVOCATE

general. They say he is going to
run for President nekt year, but
add that he did not say so.
Yesterday it was Walter Edge,
assador to France. Today

Solution of Saturday's puggie Across
}. Parasol. 10 Tinkle, ii. Dealing. |
Deer, 15 Apes, 14, Olly 16. (BegiOne
17. Tui, 18 Ale; 20. Aia: 22 Gate
24 Vicinity: 25, Eminence Down:
Predicate. @, Attentive: 3. Rideau
Aneroid: 5. Skating: 6 Olla, 7. Leipoe

The COOK may
Season it



STATIONERY


























le Paw ype re One of h 2 x 3h, Dias, Oe. tMariege es — but the
newsmen just back from ¢ vears . — oT.
Rupert is as puzzled as Sailor Sain Island. My ancestor who buried '
Sa tee eiahe a Recent tthe mara onthe oll shen nl the wig ned hescand theres UN Remmenaber # STOVE
nd ogteg to be Republican can- the admiral smiles, "It u, ot sl. And ogy. Sam. there's ne IF ITs Enjoy your
fidate next yeor—and campaign ieoese rs pry. coer a boat onal we need pty § man.” O.K. -—
t yy i ndyman an r very nar Sam a moment. ‘Can't w fa
oy TATE FOR. PRIDE until we solved it. ee we and that cake "your handyman, sir?" i IT'S Sleep e@ must Bake it.
BRITONS. will be proud when (he rtane i Bagi Oy oe ee are ae Cua fe hae elon
54” PIN STRIPED SUITING HOSIERY Dept. a Best Tonic
|
—Navy, Brown, Grey $3.19 per yd. RENOWN SHIRTS a
56” SUITING a eenttiekin into RRS | : 3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins, %
fae RENOWN SHIRTS a If BEDSTEADS wos $14.89 $16.81 $22.67 %
Fawn and Grey.............. $4, pint oe White, Tan, Gre: , Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94 . MATTRESSES .\........ $15.12 $17.12 $22.33 Now in Stock... . 8
58” FANCY SUITING .......... $4.00 ,, , _ | pet A 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
A U iy, OueRaRE CNTR | SPRINGS ....c..cc.cscsssersise $13.63 $17.43 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES :
56” PLAIN SUITING } btainshle. £ iw HARDWARE DEPARTMENT SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES
WEST SOMERSET a ee ee eee PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES x
—Brown, Green, Grey... $5.42 ,, PRUE Diatigasiauluaneiieds $4.60; $6.25 mn Telephone No. 2039 VALOR STOVES — Table Model x

eae ee ceed THURM STOVES — Table Model
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

Agents. PHONE 2229



r \ r 4 If unobtainable . e
rR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ® ROBERT THOM LTD. COTTON FACTORY LTD. : PLANTATIONS LTD. ‘

Pe
SOS OF O90 C908 O S999 9889899999089 90 9999999556560

DIAL 4220 4606 a

YOUR SHOE STORES
BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

French Govt. Reviews Her Policies
German Unification,
Inflation Menacing

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Oct. 15.

The French Government has begun a comprehensive
review of its domestic and foreign policies as a result of the
possibility of German unification and the threat of ramp-
ant internal inflation. An increasingly pessimistic outlook
has taken hold of the right of centre Government whose
position is constantly in jeopardy as a result of internal
bickerings and threats from powerful extremes of the
Communists and supporters of General Charles De Gaulle.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
coouthnsclisisesisnnasoepisinpleieaencnicllell








ihe name speaks for itself

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood thay cause rheuntatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
bolls, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
© in restoring good health.

Liquid «
Tablets

THE @ AMBOLS ;

TAE SUN NEVER)
WORRIES At



SPORT WW ANO
SPOILT BY OA Sr

et



a

Electors Hold
Political Meeting

_A big crowd attended the po-
litical meeting which was held at
Jones Land, Black Rock last
night. It was the Electors’ Asso-
ciation’s first meeting in support
of Mr. A. R. Toppin and Mr.

i avy ; instantly.
Vincent Griffith, their candidates which until the outbreak of the four powers are determined ®@Vvy woreee, off een elton no eioee ms book mesaining inten i:
for the parish of St. Michael in Korean war and the resultant suck plans shall not be ham- | Ships oa old c but were \aentom So Vacate! And Vicks Inhaler is safe to
ee forthcoming General Elec- soaring of raw materials, prices pered. If Egypt or any other t@ remove the soldiers bu cal . p !
ions, 5 . )

Mr. Toppin said that he hav
lived in the Westbury-Deacons
Road district for many years and
therefore addressed those pres-

The feeling is growing in offic-
ial circles that the Soviet Union
is serious about unifying Ger-
many, It is felt that the Russians
may be willing even to relin-
quish, for the present, their hold
on East Germany if it will mean
the disruption of the Grand Alli-
ance of the West: the North At-
lantic Treaty Organization.

At the same time, inflation is
undermining the French economy,

had made an astonishing recov-
ery through United States aid.
Devaluation Rumours
For the first time, an official of

wef
omen fe

—_—_—_——



Clerk Claims Speci

Damagesfrom City Firm

Three Witnesses Give Evidence

THREE WITNESSES
Carter

gave evidence for plaintiff

in the Carter—Jason Jonés Common Pleas suit

al SUEZ —trom page 1.

would go ahead without Egyp-
tian co-operation.

A highly placed source said
“If proposals are rejected, the

country takes amy steps to pro-
voke a conflict in the Middle
East the four powers will offer
unified resistance.





_



Typhoon Kills 70

TOKYO, Oct. 15.
It was learhed to-day that a
typhoon raged off the codst of
Japan and killed an estimated 70
to 80 persohs, and battered a U.S.

prevented from approaching the
Kongo Maru by ra waves,

The Japanese Maritime Securi-
ty Board office in Tokyo said the
ship was the Kongo



Y POCKET-HANDY Vicks Inhaler with yout
oe your nose feels stuffy from a cold, a whiff *

use as often as you please,

WICKS INHALER



oe



i ; the French Government ave ; 7 4 h “Cireles said Egypt might err sesnseiancsselaysciisaiciiiaatitial Mla hitb tis. nil hn niche ud
ae his SEED trom’. Wiaek indirect support to the Siete which was begun before the Hon. The Chief Judge, Sir in drawing a parallel saith: | | inset tara ctedbedspeniinaeies Adele Ranntllitial
He explained the position be- Which pushed the black market Allan Collymore yesterday. Earl Carter a clerk of Da en . = aa NO CONSTIPATION
tween Mr. Griffith and jhimself rate of the dollar here to the two- Costa & Co. Ltd., is claiming, $1,044.48 special damages 2 SORROR Saneneve

YEARS ;

and told them that if they were
going to give him a vote, they
must give one to Mr. Griffith alse
as they were both members of
the same party, the Electors’
Association.

He said that during his last
campaign he had always adopted

year high of 4.45 that there may
be devaluation.

The Finance Minister, Rene
Mayer, responded at a Press Con-
ference to correspondents’ quer-
ies about the chances of devalu-
ation with this rejoiner; “The
Minister of Finance cannot de-

besides other and more damages due to pain caused, incon-
venience, injuries and his health being affected after he
was struck by a puncheon on September 26 last year.

He was on the wharf at the
time he was injured and he is
claiming that the puncheon was
the Company’s or its agent’s or

Harbour Log

sources said in the British view-
point the four-power proposals
for the defence of the Middle
Bast and the British proposals
for the future status of the
Sudan, were not connected in

any way.
"Wabevie, they said, plans for

; 7 ada , the working out of the Sudan’s
os Bn of fighting ian fend it. They will save it.” negligent nlacasiiataensed IN I Y futuré had been made known
sbury rules—no ittin, Indirectly, he touched on the r i CARLISLE BA to and received “substantial
below the ‘belt. : There is a special jury hearing a
H& then went .on to say that link binding the economy and the case, It continues today. agreement” from France, the

during the flood of 1949, the La-
bour Government only granted

political problems raised by the
possibility of German unity by

The three who have given
evidence so far are Carter, Wil-

.. Sch Zita Wonita, Schr Clondia S1,
Seh. Harriet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Counséllor, Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch

United States and Turkey.
Proposals envisaged an inter-





{t’S YOUR time-saving, busi-

i i : ; ; , ‘ tional Commission to watch hess-like way to travel. You arrive
th Saying that the coal question and liam E. Atkinson, Director of W. L. Eunicia, Sch, D’Ortac, Sch Lady 18 . Be caaiie fresh a ted a
but Gace ahdes an te en related matters were being de- Jason Jones & Co. Ltd, and Dr. coe Sch. Cyril B. Smith, M.V over enh eet = tion due queb-onave ct — wm .
of Antigua during their disaster Cided now by NA.T.O. Commit- A. ee wae, was sugeon Amivabs een tae i ak tena bi by eat an work and relaxation or
tee meeting here to draw up a specialist at the ospital at the & yas sona
a eto eS N.A.T.O, rearmament balguce time Carter was treated there. ant ones Pointer, 12231 ton’ net, 1 ’ r > eae ioeted, inom, £ “ucla ates, rance anc urkey | pl water. not 7 k
eople hete whe suite a8 a fe- Sheet, Carter’s lawyers are Mr, E. K S.S. Ocean Ranger, 4,380 tons net, s : i your own desk.
ee of the. feos tae hee. so The French position has be- Wine ss cae Mr. {eS Cape aiataratienen, tren Martinique ge Ropit e avies to ta the to Palloes Cane ; sae 83? You're only a few comfortable
i ; ; ; . . is solicitors are é hooner Sunshine R., 2 tons net, : sion, sources said, ‘ te

ee ns touched on thé ¢est of ont eet cu- tha ciclitesl sine Carrington & Sealy, Mr. W. W. Ca ‘ Peters, trom ‘Trinidad en —U.-P. d ‘ semana on the way to Toronto or
she is s > Ree one dy Silvin, 30 tons t pal. cebelsia is mig! “North

living bonus for Civil Sefvants Preheh foréign policy is based on Sao, Se MS. Fareeet bre Capt Bethel, ‘from Martinique adie Star” Senet with hg ae
and said that the supernumerary ‘the daily fear of Soviet power PE wing. - fet the Company O6.V. Lage Joy, 46 tons net, Capt. U N Soldi \ like tmosphere # bonge-
staff only got 10%. He was how- and traditional fear of the rebirth bgp fees, AE: Sane 5. Baers, Sew me, tee 500 mee eee ers " TC: faarelon
ever certain that no member of of German ‘ ae DEPARTURES P
the Labour Government would In the eal tes salve and par- Evidence Sehoonet Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons Saved From Ship U.S. CONNEOTIONS, TOA

have asked for that amount for 7 Before evidence was called, Mr. net, Capt. Every, for British Guiana .

the waterfront

ticularly at the last meeting of

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt.






will

; : arrange convenient on-
workers. They the N.A.T.O. Council in Ottawa, teers con oe jury of io load Clarke, for British Guiana TOKYO, Oct. 15. | ward connections from Tampa
would have asked for 50%. France took the lead in the de- Mr. Toppin said that he was velopment of Western political them how they Nene going 4 Rooter Rainkew MSs tong aot, U-S.S. George Clymer, arrived |
pees ght tm there’ abula ae strategy; by winning acceptance prove that there was another Capt, Marks, for St. Vingent rs at Sasbo se on seeties ~
ou! ere ww ave tf ooner Burma D., 58 tons net, Capt 600 U.N. fs an
bee compiisory education fifst from the United States for twe method of unloading puncheons goeding, for Trinidad about soldie:

as illiteracy in any country was
worse than caheer in an individ-

pean industrial power, and the Carter was struck. This method, ait. don Come ee Oe Oh. oD , Mie
“ir senile the Chamber of Cam- P1@" for a European army. These he said, was comparatively sate “SSeS pet sey tone net, capt {| , Sasbo naval headquarters dis |
merte at ie up the question two plans answered the Wasic and not the relic of barbarism as Dupont, for Martiiique. closed at the same time that an

of having vocational and technical
training for boys and girls and
one would have thought that the
Labour Government would have
introduced superannuation in the
schools.

If they had technical schools,
children could be taught carpen-
try, electricity, etc. in order that

major plans: the Schuman Plan
for the peoling of Western EBuro=

French demands for guarantees
against both Germany and the
USSR.

' Soviet Qoeuntermove

The Soviet countermove — the
o of unity=-has raised the ter-

ing shadow Over Frenchmen
of a unified Germany 80,000,000

from lorries other than the one
which was being used when

the method then used.

He said that when the work-
men came next time to do the
unloading they brought a new

rope.
he sur;
Leacock, told

knew the
Carter. was

specialist, Dr.
the Couft that he
of the

ease,
itted to the

Schooner Lucille M
net, Capt. Hassel),
M.V

Smith, 74 tons
for British Guiana

S.S, Folke Bernadotté, 4,880 tons net
Capt. Matarangas, for

PASSENGERS ARRIVING By THE
5.8. COLOMBIE ON SUNDAY

From TRINIDAD--Marie Taylor, Ethema
oN PAgSEN @ LEAVING By THE
y 'y
8.8. COLO tate SUNDAY
SOUTHAMPTON—Hubert Bright,

enezuela.

Japanese crewmen
the transport grounded by a ty-

unidentified merchant ship was

rescued from

missing off southern Japan. A
search for it was to begin at day-

light.






Keep it DARK with


















Â¥ moplete aco
@ A INE AUSTIN & 0

mcrae St, a

For
strong, once again, independent. General Hospital on September gg Sec ON a fe .
ber, Norman A Hopley,
ke: then baeken eleva Even more frightening for France 1950 after a puncheon had struck f2t2" yoNeetby qaman, A. Hopley. SHADEINE TAHANS- CANADA Ni he
could not be a doctor or a lawyer is the possibility thatthe Western him, He had_ injuries to the Bajth B. Sullivan, Cecil H. Cutting, Pernvatvent, washable MA HUES
and it was the duty of the Gov- defence line against the Soviets right ankle and left kne@. There Hilda O. Haynes,’ Lindsay. 1. Worrell, and harmless. All cece
ernment to sée that some techni: would be moved back from the Was a third degree Pott’s fracture. }Vills A. Sealy. Darnley D. eNones, | natural tints. $0 years® cmneaaee
cal training was provided for the Elbe to the Rhine, thus making There was inuey to two bones Giement W. Allen, Allon C. 1. Loy. | reputation, Ask your ist to ob» | Rite a
children . France the first line of defence of of the lower leg and each ankle Douglas Smith and Daphne Bacchus, — fin some for you rorh hig holesater,
Referring to the Labour Party the West. joint was distorated. He ulno had For DOMMICARélahtine Sephous. | tHe SHADEINE COMPANY

he said that he was not against it What would the European ie nae be ceed to. the isugine fates, Bt. Ande Mergnaee oe RUT eenee, Rae, hover London,
and added that Barbados was for- Army be without Germany, with- ; hose Injuries = pro* Lacour, Normie Huyghues-Lacout, Liza =
tunate in having one Labour oyt i sll “alsot England ane oe an ae ae a Reérian and Rose Zobda.
Union instead of two or three. It Scandinavia, the influential Le tdein ce ipreve from side to

was a good thing to have a union
which would see into conditions
and wages of workers, etc., but
they should not mix politics with
the Labour Union as that was
where the mistake was made.

Mr. Toppin said that the Labour
Government had one interest at
heart and that was the water
front people. The cost of living
was going up and there was only
one thing to reduce it and that
was by doing away with controls.

He ended by asking the people
of the district to support him and
said that he knew the women
especially were going to vote for
Mr. Griffith and himself.

Monde asks its readers,—U.P.



Royalty

@ From page 1
All 635. Congressmen have been
asked with theif wives.

For Miss Seott though it is a
special social triumph because
she has fought vigorously against
the colour bar and particularly
in Washington.

In 1945 President Truman re-
buked the Daughters of the
American revolution for refusing

side in an unnatural way.
Discharged

Plaster of Paris was applied to
both legs. When he was dis-
charged, he was still in plaster of
Paris, It was removed on
December 23 from the right leg.
It was removed from the left
before.

With regard to the injury to
the left knee, that made a satis-
factory recovery and he should
have no permanent disability on
account of that injury.

With regard to the Pott’s
fracture to the right ankle, he
said that there was likely to be
some permanent limitation of



VALS By BWIA. ON
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
From TRINIDAD — C. Mayers, A
liaynes, M, Prada, M. Clarke, K. Isaacs.
R. DaStiva, &. Thompson, E. Thomas,
R. Thomas, R. Ferguson, E. Willocky
G. Blackman, M. Pulver, C. Pulver, M.
Kenny, R. Roach, C. Mohamel M.
Watson, J. Carr, S. Le Chin, G. Hare-
wood, A, Page, M. Coggins, P. Tempro,
G. Téempro, G. Tempro, 8. Tempro, P.
Tempro, C. Wilbanks, M. Wilbanks, A
Edye, A. Bdye, J. Catcliffe, M. Stanley,
© Arrindell, P. Charlett, R. Barcant

and A. Bradley.

For GRENADA—John Parker, Mar-
geret Parker, Enest Thorras, James Babb,
Louis Remile, Louis Talma, Maria Lang,





SPOILET SOAPS



LUXURY





Mr. Griffith said that he was Mi nae movement. Later on in life it Barbara Lang, Diack Bell, Curtis Hopkin, oul
: iss Scott the use of their Wash- ; Audrey Hopkin arti Gerald Hopkiin, ° ’
soe elie be to. cae wu ington Hall for a concert. wenrite tees cont) 2, Rare of en VENEZUELA—Jesus Ruz, Hilda

not a single man or woman pres-

be due to the injuries to the bare garet Derodert and Gisela Lepner.
ent who could say anything with concert because Negroes were surface of the joint, From PUERTO RICO—Virgil Young ©
regard to his ¢haracter. He was not allowed in. She said “how: When he took off the plaster of blood, Evelyn Youngblood, Reuben Henry
born and educated in Barbados ©@M a person pay to see me per-? Paris in December he could not “34 \ topes By B.W.LA. ON
and they were looking for men of form and then object to sitting’ have gone back to work then, He i SATURDAY
character and ‘integrity to repre- eee to a person who looks like isaw him on March 23 when he For GRENADA—Jeane. Hope. | ;
: : 7 Page vr TRIN: = eanor aylor
sent Shem, aH @ On 5 Francis Ho, Olga Emanuel, Dr. Anna
He said that the Labour Party Last year she was awarded, e. Wright, Barbara Dayaram, Louis Thomas
had two candidates running for $432.00 damages against a Wash-. In Touch With Barbados Jean Daniel, Warren Bennett, John
the constituency of St. Michael ington restauraht which vefused Wyl@, Roy Wilson, John Nicholson,
aw. iati Coast Station janea Pulle, Inez Robinson, Janet
and the Electors’ Association or her a mel. And now—to meet} unis ane Wireless (West Indies) Ltd., Tremiet, Tertiy Robinson, Dora Ram-
any other organisation hha aes Princess lizabeth in ashing - advise that they can now communicate cheran, Elma Elcock, Jessie Johnson,
entitled to run two candidates ton, with the following ships through their nee Cheeseman, Geoffrey Jphnson
for the same constituency also, as Barbados Coast Station:— Bajnath Maharaja, Gloria Steele, Ena
it was their constitutional privil+ . S.S. Cottica, 8.8. Strix, S.S. Helena, Decannes, Rosemary Arrindell, Lt
hich they elaimed. “Sh $9 S.S. Ocean Ranger, §.S, Davila, $.8. Cmdr. Carlton Goddard, Emerson Denny,
saa hie iesterate. have the oot h Wilford, s.$ egent Leopard, 8.5. orm Lee, Merrell roneee, Marican
“You c a Empire Téwy, S.S. Colombie, $.8. Sun- Seheult, Hilda Gregorio, Pamela Pantin,
verdict in your hatids,” he said. . rell, S.8, Obeton, 8.8. Ronal M Scoble, Cyril Farmer, Evelyn Farmer, Jack
“After you have heard the two Seen Over enimar S.S. Imperial ' Charlottetown, $.S. Fager, Pauline Fager, John Facer, Mark
f the other side . Atlantic Mariner, S.S. Samana, 98.8. Fecer, Eli Garson, Marie Chizzola and
candidates from , COPENH ¢Camp Namano, §,S. Del Sud, S.S. Loide Maj. Albert Moffett
and then the other two from this AGEN, Honduras, 8.8. §. Luis, S.8 Are Light, |For VENEZUELA—Mabel McGibbon
is your duty to Say which A gigantic “shooting star’ was)/s.s. Stellore, 8.S. Alcoa Clipper, 8.8. Noel McGibbon, Dr. Julian Abdala.
anne y y “4 bse De k N JRuahine, S.8. Britamsea, S S. Esso Unity Urquhart, Carlos Lazzari, Leonor
two would run lame first. hi w ved we ‘ mma! a mabe *Denhaag, S.S. Gulfshore, S.S, Milford. Lazzari, Chariés Lazzari and Leonora
“I feel that I have: something meteorologists believe it may havetijg'¢' Polyglory. 8.8. Sarah Orne Jewett, Lazzari.

to offer and that is the reason |,

been a Russian rocket. It is be-igs.s. Callibee, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S. For ANTIGUA—James Liburd, Elsie
am coming forward to offer my lieved to have dropped somewhere! jUatuea, 8.8. Alpha, 8.8. Hornfels, 9.5. SE aes meen, ee Cea Pecoy Cummins
services to the electors of this in Denmark or. evaporated be-~ Africana PB Ree SS hoe a sir epee meen

parish.”

In 1948 she cancelled a Texas



forehand.



















woman has periods each ‘lunnr
month’ of twenty-eight dnys
And she goes thfotigh many
changes just as the moon does
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*


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS di ADVOGKTE





Tuesday, October 16, 1951

NEEDED CHANGE

THE: appointment of Mr. Rawle Jordan,
M.A., Headmaster of the Grenada Boys’
School, to the newly created post of Chicf
Inspector of Schools in this island is the
first: Step ina welcome series of. changes
needed to bring some improvement in the
educationak, system,

For mal par there were two Inspec-
tors of Schools in Barbados but this was
changed when the administration of the
_system was taken from a Board and the
Department supervised by a Director of
Education. The staff was then made to
include besides the Director, an Assistant
and three Inspectors, but instead of re-
cruiting specialists for the posts or select-
ing young men and having them trained,
the Government continued in the old
ways. The Education Board had instituted
the system of appointing headmasters of
Elementary Schools to the Inspectorate.
The serious disadvantages of the policy
were realised when it was pointed out that
the Inspectorate should be called upon
occasionally to inspect the secondary
schools.

The enormous difficulty experienced in
the administration of the system was em-
phasised by the introduction of age-
grouping in the elementary schools and
further by the addition of foreign lan-
guages in their curriculum. The Director
himself in a recent interview published in
the Press pointed out that the shortened
staff of the Inspectorate did not allow
adequate supervision of the work done in
the schools and this was to be regretted.

The appointment of a university gradu-
ate, a holder of the Teacher’s Diploma and
a Barbadian conversant with thé needs
and ambitions of Barbadians will do
much to remove many of the anomalies.
In the first place there will be two gradu-
ates and- the inspection of secondary
schools should now present no difficulty;
and the presence on the staff of a specialist
holding the much coveted Diploma and
himself a teacher who has served in other
West Indian colonies should not only im-
prove the standard of the Inspectorate
but should give greater confidence to the

teachers who now look with suspicion on
the value of the innovations being made.
The teachers of the elementary schools
are a hard working lot whose energies if
properly @irected, can contribute more
than any other to the future welfare of
thi ple_of this island. & Wun
ws 0, of a strong inspectorate

‘is not readily appreciated. The work done
by the _teacher is largely guided and
checked. by the inspector whose brilliance
or ingompetence for the post can make or
ma® 4s far as the success of the school goes.
In England there is a body known as
His: Majesty's Inspectors. carefully screen-
ed from the best of the teaching profes-
sion and whose memoranda and reports
form the basis of the methods of adminis-
tering the educational system. Men in
their prime and vigour of life with the
highest academic and intellectual attain-
ments and wide experience are selected
for posts in educational circles. In this
island where there has always been a high
standard of education, where the reading
public outnumber that of any other West
Indian colony, where secondary educa-
tion judged by the Oxford’and Cambridge
examination standards,-is as high-as any
other in the British Colonial Empire, there
is a strong necessity to--maintain those
standards by keeping in office only those
who prove that they ean measure up to
the desired requirements. _ ae eS

Barbados now spends nearly one-fifth of ;
her revenue on education and it 1s requi-
site that the returns should be in keeping
with this volume of expenditure. The in-
spectors of schools are those to whom it is
entrusted to see that the work is done
according to the policy laid down and that
the population get the benefit of that
work. ‘This can only be done by trained,
competent men.

He Leved Empire

LONDON:

MEN and women from Hastings who
wish to emigrate to Commonwealth Coun-
tries are eligible for free passages and
assistance grants under the will of a man
Who died 24 years ago. > y .
Alderman Ben Harry Went Tree, four’
times _Mayor.of «Hastings, who. died “in,

Jantiary 1927, aged 82, had a great affec-
_ tion he Ges sh Empire and all its
associations. ©

His wilh leet down that any Hastings
persons who Fed in the town in or before
1880, or any descendants, could claim a
substantial grant to help them emigrate to
any of the Dominions.

The late alderman’s legal representa-
tives said that the trustees of the bequest
were now inviting applications from in-
tending emigrants.







Years of litigation had delayed the
scheme. he said, but ample funds were
available.

Twelve applications have already been
received.

—L.E.S.



| On One Side ---

| British Defence
Scientists Still

For Results
On the Other ---

WASHINGTON.

Two British secret weapor
experts called at two differen.
American defence research stati
a few days ago. Though both a
top men in their fields, the wel-
come they received could hardl:
have been in sharper contrast.

expert No. 1 was Dr, Dai
Henderson, jovial, burly “boss
Britain's giant germ-warfare sta-

ing American counterpart—Camp
Detrick, in Maryland,

Every secret laboratory was
unlocked for him to inspect, He
was shown the latest experimen-
tal germ bombs. Secret files were
opened.

Expert No. 2 was Sir John
Cockcroft, famous chief of the
Harwell atom research station.

When he arrived at Harwell’:

counterpart, the magnificent Ar-
gonne laboratory sited in a fores:
clearing near. Chicago, he was

~}eigidly excluded from every de-

partment working on _ secret
weapons.

The scientists who met him had
been ordered to show him no
secret documents.

POLICY

Official reasoning behind this
discrimination was simple;

The British are doing so well in
germ-warfare research that they
have plenty to offer in return for
U.S. secrets. In atomic energy
they are so hopelessly behind that
any interchange would be almost
entirdly one way.

Almost all the defence-research
experts I have met here in Wash-
ington are strongly opposed to this
policy. 2
They think it is crazy to force
Britain to duplicate work which
the Americans did five years ago
win other projects for the
common defence are held up for
lack of scientific manpower. But
they feel they can do nothing
about it for two reasons, ‘

The first reason is surprising.
Some of the most influential U.S.
military chiefs feel that Britain is
too vulnerable to invasion to be
used as a store-house for atomic
“know-how” which an_ invader
could take over, and use.

It was this reasoning which
made the Americans end the war-
time atom partnership in 1946—
long before any serious atom

security leaks had been discov-
There has béeé@n virtually no
exchange of information since

Britain has been told no details of
the atomic-powered submarine,
the tactical “baby” bombs, or the
super bombs now in production.

EAR

The second feason is widespread
fear of censure by Congress.

There are several noisy senators
who do not trust Britain. And
their suspicions have unfortunate-
ly received sensational support
from the treachery of Klaus Fuchs
and Bruno Pontecorvo.

Under the American system any



Our Readers Say

Little Theatre

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your reporter who inter-
viewed me over the telephone and
wrote the result in Friday's
| Advocate (Little Theatre would be
Big Help) has misunderstood
some of the remarks I made.
Please allow me to make correc-
tions of what has been reported.

I said that probably the theatre
would be governed by an advisory
body representative of all sections
of the community, and that it
‘would be desirable te have a Bro.
fessional pwoducer in charge 0
theMheatre.

I never mentioned ballet classes
for children, but said that if there

‘4 was a_ professional producer he

could coach the children from the
schools and produce their plays.
With the exception of. the
ftiipire Theatre there is no Cinema
with a stege, therefore I did not
mention anything about scenery

which . nold to be of minor con-
sideration.
No doubt the telephone

responsible for misreporting a

z an grateful to him for the add-
ed publicity which he has given
to our theatre project. ’

May I take this opportunity of
asking people to reply to our ques~
tionnaire? If the public will only
support us we shall gét our little

theatre.
GOLDE WHITE,
Honorary Secretary.
spnentte Project Committee.

The Church Village
, School

To the Editor, the Advocate.
SIR,—-My attention has _ been
drawn to your article in last Sun-
day's ‘Advocate’ where it ‘men-
tions the closing of the Church
Village School. You state correct-
ly that this was done “without
one word of public protest.” Lest
it therefore be assumed that no

Work Frantically








.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Americans Have Locked Up The

Answers

By CHAPMAN PINCHER.

al, from the topmost atom
hief to the youngest army subal-
ern, can be called to account for
actions before a Senate com-



mittee.
| Whether he is guilty or not, he

tion at Porton, on Salisbury Plain.f can be so badly branded by accu-
He checked in at Porton's sprawl-7 ations, against which he has no

redress, that his career may be
ruined. The result is that at every
level everybody plays safe.
BETRAYAL

Nothing can be done to restart
the Anglo-American atom part-
nership until Congress has amend-
ed the U.S. atom law. And nobody
is willing to risk being associated
with an amendment that may be
thrown out by Congress because
\t is bad security. '

An amendment was scheduled to
be put to Congress early last year.

The discovery that Fuchs had
given bomb secrets tov Russia
wrecked it.

When Britain’s American well-
wishers were ready to broach the
subject again, Pontecorvo disap-
peared. Then, just when they felt
that public resentment of this se-
curity breach had subsided, the
two diplomats Burgess and Ma-
clean vanished.

“It almost seems as if the Rus-
sians deliberately organised the
disappearance of Pontecorvo and
the diplomats to wreck the chances
of Anglo-American co-operation,”
a U.S. security m2n told me.

How deep this fear of Congress
penetrates was vividly brought
out by a talk I had with a U,
naval commander who is involved
in a guided missiles project.

“If I hand a secret document to
a British representative, and in-
formation from it eventually leaks,
I may one day be labelled as a
Communist by Senator McCarthy,”
he said.

“If I fail to pass it on all I risk
is a mild rebuke from my chief,
who then automatically takes re-
sponsibility . if anything goes
wrong. So IL play safe and sit
on the documents.’

It is just at these medium levels
that liaison should be perfect.

‘The most promising decision
made by top men can be complete-
ly nullified if subordinates do
nothing. That is exactly what is
happening now in the vital field
of guided missiles.

PARTNERSHIP

Britain and America started a q

full working partnership in rocket
research after the war. The
Americans abruptly ended it in
1947, following Britain’s decision
to join with the Australians in,
building a £50,000,000 rocket
range.

Why? Because American de-
fence chiefs fear there is too much
Communist activity in Australia.

The partnership was_ restarted
18 months later on condition that
Britain should not pass any U.S.
jitormation to the Australians.

Then, early last year, a special







anxiety to the Managers to see the
fabric deteriorating, whilst their
other School, at Carrington’s Vill-
age, continued to receive grants
for repairs. When almost overnight
the Church Village School Build-
ing was declared unsafe by the
Colonial Engineer, (he was right),
and the children were moved
away, I did my best to see that
the fabric should be properly re-
stored, and opened again as an
Elementary School. Reference to
the letter files at Bishopscourt and
the Deanery will bear me out.

In the end I was given to un-
derstand that a proper sum for the
repair of the School Buildings
would be included in the next
Estimates by the Director of Edu-
cation, and that the School would
eventually be reopened, probably
as a Junior School.

This was about two years ago,
and the Building remains empty
and unrepaired. When the present
Bishop became Dean he also took
up this matter with the Author-
ities, and did his best to have the
School restored and reopened, but

/with no better success.

I am, Sir,
Your Obedient Servant,
H. J. HUTCHINSON,
Archdeacon of Barbados.

Cripple Watks

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Believe it or not, there
is a God. Last night at the Market
Square, Grenvilie, I saw with my
‘own eyes, a cripple man who |
know “was” crippled and as he
stated, for 12 years, and another
man, who was crippled for five
years got up in the midst of about
two thousand people and walked
without assistance by the miracu-
lous process of divine evidence.
The preacher, Sam Mathura, an
Indian of Trinidad now campaign-
ing here was responsible for this
divine healing.

He has intimated to me that he

S. resul



mission headed by General Sir
Gerald Templer brought off a
brilliant diplomatic coup in
Washington. They got the Ameri-
cans to sign an agreernent which
permitted information ,to be
passed to Australia. .

That agreement is still in force.
But it is not working. Acting o:
the safety-first principle, US

‘te representatives
Washington when they are told i\
will be passed to Australia.

The feelings towards Britain of
the thousands of officials in the

Pentagon — Was ’s huge
five “House of '—fiuc.
tuate as different men are ap-

pointed to there.

Now the feeling among the U.S
Air Force officials seers to bi
strongly pro-British, But amon
the Navy men there is reluctance:
to co-operate with the Admiralt;
on secret work.

This is serious for both sides.
There should, for instance, be th
fullest partnership to defeat the
Russian mines which have prove:
far more effective in use off Kore:
than the Americans expected.

RESULTS

The only certain way to re
establish full working partnershiy
with America on defence re
search is to pay our way with
hard results. Britain must make
the partnership such a sounc
business proposition that no sena-
tor can safely criticise it.

There are hopeful signs that w«
may be able to achieve this
Washington experts have bye:
greatly ,impressed by the lates
of the British guided mis-
sile experiments. Our new jet
planes ‘are so good that the
Americans are giving us the
latest findings from their experi-
mental flights at 1,500 miles an
hour.

Mr, George Edwards designer
of the new Vickers four-jet
Valiant bomber, was given a
cocktail party by the chief of
the U.S. Air Force, General
Hoyt Vandenberg, in Washing-
ton last week.

General Vandenberg was
tremendously impressed by the
Valiant when he saw it in flight
in Britain three months ago.

Even in the floundering atomic
energy project there is a glimmer
of hope.

“We are satisfied that Britain
now has some atomic information
which would we | us.” said Gor-
on Dean, chief of America’s atom
project, as we talked in his pala-
tial headquarters here.

Dazzling results from the de-
fence laboratories will not be
enough to dispel the exaggerated
fear of Britain’s vulnerability.

Britain must also strengthen
her operational defences.

Brilliant aircraft research will
impress the U.S. scientists. But
only the presence of our new air-
planes in strength on the R.A.F.’s
airfields will satisfy the doubting
US, Service chiefs and bey



on several occasions and spoke tc
those in charge of the Barbados
and British, Guiana stands, which
exhibited large and small contain-
ers of RUM, at least so the people
thought, until they asked if they
could sample it, when they wert
informed that the English Custom:
would not permit samples of RUM
for free distribution at the ‘B.I.F.

Apart from the English market
there are thousands of buyers fron
all over the world, but how arc
they to discover the difference be-
tween the RUM sold on the Eng-
lish market, and good BARBADOS
RUM.

Yours truly,
J. H. O’DOWD EGAN.

13th Oct., 1951.

A Sorry Plight

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your Leader-writer de-
serves the thanks of the entire
community for so _ persistentl)
calling attention to the grave
plight of.our educational system
We, the bers of the public,
must see to it that his words dc
not fall Om stony ground.

The holding of a Press Con-
ference by the Director of Edu-
cation was in keeping with thc
best tradifion of British diplo-
macy and was calculated to dis-
arm the opposition or to draw
away fire. The leaders in the
Advocate have been most re-
assuring to those members of the
public who are viewing with
alarm the steady deterioration o*
our educational system—once the
pride and envy of the entire
Caribbean,

Immediately after his return
from the U.K. the Director
startled the whole island b)
asserting that he was impressec
by the work being done in our
clementary schools, That remark-
able statement showed us quite
clearly what likelihood there was
of any voluntary reform coming

protest at all was made, and that hopes to visit Barbados to carry from that quarter. Then a week

nothing was done in other direc-

tions to save the School, I feel Yours sincerely. climbed down a bit, admitted that
. : : 3 |
bound to state moeie 20te, i eel ee i JAMES BABB. all was not well and tried to lay| his reminder is, perhaps, needed. Because |
During the time tha " € Grenville, the blame on the buildings and on | Communism i : : |
Office of Dean, I and the School Grenada. teaching conditions. Yet in spite “ 7 . force that might easily be |
Managers failed to obtain a grant 3rd October, 1951. of these codditions he introduced forgotten in this British election. The Com- |
for the necessary repairs to the Pere his Uncommon Course which re-| munist Party has shrun 3
Church Village School, although quired teachers ith Ho know-| .. ; y k to a small rem |
|we sent in our estimates every RUM ledge of these subjects to teach nant, supporting no more than a dozen can-'|
| year. The School Building, in~ To the Editor, The Advocate __ Spanish, Latin along with Mathe-| didates. It is insignificant in home politics
| cidentally, is Church property SIR,—Your leading article in matics and General Science to Sa a ith £ th E ,
| having been built by means of today’s issue reveals much that is children who are unfamiliar with| : neither 0 € major parties wants to
}cbureh collections and the gifts of interest to the Mercantile Com- the rudiments of their own lan-/ talk too much of the problems of Communism

hurch folk about ninety
It was & continual source of

years

of C

on his missionary work.



munity.
I personally v

B.LF.’

ted the

later at his) Press Conference, he

guage.
MERCURIUS















Aneurin Bevan as their favourite spokesman
on the Executive. For Aneurin Bevan is no

WEA, SEARS Seite. ull mln acetate sah



LECTION NOTEBOOK f

(By D. T. ROBERTS)

LONDON, Oct, 5.

THE LABOUR PARTY has come back
from its Conference at Scarborough a good
deal more confident that it can make a fight
of the election. Clement Attlee seems to be
supremely confident that he can “Do-a-Tru-
man”—that is, defy all predictions and come
back to power with the support of those who
like the little man who is safe. Mr. Truman
won the Presidential elections of 1£48 by
travelling the country in a train; Mr. Attlee
plans to travel this smaller country in his
homely car with his wife at the wheel.

There is one big difference between Mr.
Truman’s campaign that other October and

that they would rather forget, in Transport
House, the headquarters of the Labour
Party. Winston Churchill is by no means
Tom Dewey.

The Labour Party Headquarters are situ-
ated in a quiet square, half a mile from the
Houses of Parliament. A building tall by
London standards, (seven floors), was erect-
ed by the Transport and General Workers’
Union 25 years ago — an achievement of
Ernie Bevan. Symbolically the Labour Party |
has always lived more or less on the “ser-
vants’ stairs” of this building. The front
rooms, with carpeted offices and wide win-
dows, are occupied by the Trade Union
chiefs, (of the Trades Union Congress). The
Labour Party is a poor relation, with its
office workers crowded into small rooms
with bare floors, unpainted furniture, aus-
terity fittings. This reflects the actual politi-
cal situation in Britain. The millions-strong
Trade Unions are affiliated to the Labour
Party and give the Labour Party its main
financial backing. They pay the piper and
expect to call the tune.

This little picture of Transport House
divided between Trade Union chiefs in the
front, and Labour Party functionaries be-
iind, may explain some of the political events
of the last week. At the Labour Party
Conference the “constituency parties” have
he right to elect seven out of the 27 members
of the Labour Executive. These constitu-
sncy parties are the rank and file of the
political movement — they are the active
members of the party. The results of the
vote were a powerful victory for Aneurin
Bevan. Now it has always happened that
these constituency parties have chosen

members of the executive a good way to the] %

‘left’. They chose Harold Laski, the Marx-
ist theoretician, and Sir Stafford Cripps just
after he had been in trouble for allying him-
self with Communists. But there is a differ-
2nce about the revolt of the party in choosing

outside intellectual; he is a trade unionist,
an obvious aspirant to the leadership of the
party in a few years’ time, and a man of
action as much as of words.

So the tail may begin to wag the dog!

* * *

In Transport House there is not nearly so
much nervousness as at Conservative Head-
quarters. Since almost all the betting is on
a Conservative victory this may be surpris-
ing, on the face of it. But there is another
way of looking at it.

For the Conservatives, defeat in this elec-
tion would be the end of everything. The
British Conservative Party could hardly hold
up its head again. So they are nervous of
unexpected defeat—the dreadful fate of the
Republican Party. At the same time, the
leaders are nervous of victory. Would not
you be if you had to form a government in
Britain at the end of the month? Fuel
crisis .. . dollar crisis .. . rising prices... .
wage demands . . . foreign policy decisions
... high hopes and hard times.

Contrast the Labour Party : if it wins by
some quirk of public favour, then it can hold

power for five years and hope to emerge into | \

4 post-rearmament era of better times,

And if it loses : Opposition does not look
too bleak. Particularly, it does not look so
bad to Aneurin Bevan. Time could bring the
Labour Party a new programme, a new

over a good cause on the electorate.

So there is a nice relaxed mood around
Transport House and the only anxious figure
of importance is Mr. Michael Young, the |
Research Secretary of the Labour Party, !
who has been carrying his researches to
Australia and New Zealand. There he dis- |
covered that the Conservative Governments |
that have taken over from Socialism are not
so easily defeated, they have not dismantled
the social service system. According to his
report they have made attacks on civil lib- |
erties. In a telling phrase Mr. Young warns |
British socialists who may say that the North |
Star sheds a different light to the Southern |





Cross. The Red Star, he reminds them, |
shines on both hemispheres,

on the international, scene,

Mr, Attlee’s appeal today. It is a difference:

|
|
|

sense of purpose, another chance to push /

|

=
Ki
)))

,

>

‘,

“

i











TUESDAY, GCTOBER 16, 1951



ONLY A FEW DAYS OLD!

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



Turbo Jet Aireraft Are Practical

C’wealth Aviation
Experts Conclude

WING COMMANDER L. A. EGGLESFIELD, Di
General of Civil Aviation, has just returned from strane
ing a Commonwealth Meeting held in London to discuss

problems likely to arise in th i .
Engine Aircraft. € operation of Gas Turbine

The meeting was opened by Sir A

3 rnold Overton,

K.C.B,, K.C.M.G., Permanent Secretary to the Ministry of
Civil Aviation. ; :
After the first session, the
chairmanship was undertaken by
Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick
Bowhill, G.B.E., K.C.B., C.M.G.,
D.S.O., Chief Aeronautical Ad-

the most important features from
the point of view of passenger
comfort over long flights, a view
that has been endorsed by a num-
ber of experienced air travellers

a _to the Ministry of Civil who have flown on some of the
‘owe. Comet’s long range proving flights,
e said that the Conference these have all remarked that the

was attended by delegates repre-
senting Australia, Canada, India,
New Zealand, Pakistan, South
Africa and the Colonial Terri-
tories. It lasted for two weeks
during which 21 papers covering
all aspects of jet operations and
requirements were read and dis-
eussed. Visits were mide to
various firms manufacturing
special radio aids and equipment,
and demonstration flights were
undertaken in several aircraft
fitted with special equipment as
well as in the De Havilland Comet
and Vickers-Viscount.

Practical Data

“One of the most impressive
features of the Conference was the
amount of practical data that was
produced regarding the opera-
tional requirements of turbo jet
and turbo propeller aircraft, for
the Comet and Viscount are the
only aircraft of these types which
have been _ operating under
ordinary commercial conditions,
entering and leaving busy air-
ports in company with numbers
of piston engines aircraft and
flying over routes using standard
communication facilities and navi-
gational aids. Unquestionably this

thing they noticed most was that
they reached the end of their
journey feeling absolutely fresh,
and attributed it almost entirely
to the absence of vibration.”

Wing Commander Egglesfield
went on to say:

Little Noise

“At 32,000 feet we cruised
effortlessly at mearly 500 miles
per hour for about half an hour
before commencing a “power de-
scent” back-to. London airport.
The approach and landing was
absolutely normal and altogether,
apart from the evidence from the
cockpit. =instruments as to the
height we had reached and the
speed at which’ we had been fly-
ing, there was nothing to give
one the impression that one had
been on anything other than a
normal flight from Barbados to
Trinidad in a Viking, except, as
1 have said, for the complete ab-
sence of noise und vibration.

The flight in the Viscount was
very similar except that we did
not go to such a great height and,
of course, the aircraft was not
as fast as the Comet, but again,
the absence of noise and vibra-

tion were the most impressive
experience is maintaining the lead features,
that Great Britain has taken in
the development and operation of Revolutionary

commercial gas Turbine aircraft.
The principal conclusions reach-~
ed by the Conference were that
both turbo jet and the turbo
propeller aircraft can be operated
without undue difficulty at the
present time using existing facili-
ties. However, as greater number
come into service, it will un-
doubtedly be necessary to im-
prove and speed up the system
by which aireraft traffic is con-
trolled at busy air fields,

Radar Aids

It was also clear that to obtain
the most economical use of these
aircraft, improved radar sys-
tems and radar navigational
aids giving accurate position
indication will be necessary,
and a considerable expansion in
the meteorological network. for
accurate forecasts of winds and
te tures at heights up to
50,000 feet will be essential.

The delegation were given
demonstration flights in the De
Havilland Comet which is fitted
with four turbo jet engines, and
designed for long range opera-
tions firstly on the Commonwealth
routes and later across the Atlan-
tic and the Vickers-Viscount fit-
ted with four turbo propeller en-
gines designed for medium range
operations, and particularly suit-
able for service between the U.K.
and European cities.

-“T am confident that these two
British aircraft will revolutionise
air transport and improve the
Standard of relaxation and com-
fort for the passenger beyond,
anything that has been hoped for
heretofore

Much experimental work re-
mains to be done of course, parti-
cularly in regard to fuel consump-
tion, but we do know now that
their operation presents no ex-
ceptional problem and the future
is very promising.

“I cannot say when we are
likely to see any of these types
in the West Indies. I pressed our
case as strongly as I could to the
Chairman of B.O.A.C., and the
Ministry of Civil Aviation, but we
are a long way from the home
base of these aircraft, and there
would be many difficulties in
operating them out here, particu-
larly’ in the initial stage.

“While in England, I also at-
tended the annual. display at
Farnborough of the Society of
British Aireraft Constructors. The
most impressive new designs were
the Vickers-Valiant, a four jet en-
gined bomber capable of carrying
an atom bomb, which was a most
beautiful looking aircraft that
handled like a fighter, and the
Hawker P. 1067, a new fighter
for which no performance figures
have yet been divulged, but which
flew so fast past the enclosures,
that it was past and almost out
of sight before you heard the
noise of. its approach!”

Comet Impressive

The flight in the Comet was
most impressive. The take off was
quite normal, and as soon as the
aircraft was released by air
traffic control, it was put into a
steady climb at about 240 miles
per hour, Within 20 minutes, it
had reached a height of 32,000
feet, but due to the excelleni
pressurization system, no discom-
fort whatever was experienced
and as far as conditions in the
cabin were concerned, the aircraft
might have been cruising at 8,000
feet.

The noise level was remark~



GOVT, DREDGER
GETS SPARE PARTS

Spare parts for the Govern-
ment dredger arrived here over
the week-end by the Harrison
Liner Sculptor from England.

The dredger has for the past
few weeks been out of commis-
sion because of a breakdown in

~ her main driving gear. The
ably low and one conversed in poijer and driver’s usod have
normal tones but the most im- been removed. The raft-like

pressive feature both in this air-
craft and in the Viscount, was
the complete absence of vibration.
“This,” said Wing Commander
Egglesfield “is going to be one of

hull lies alongside
ment crane,
Most of the dredger’s
operations were in the
basin of the Careenage.

the Govern-

recent
inner







Delegates from th~ Commonwealth attending the meeting on the oper-

ation of Mine adres"

in London from September-—October 1951

before Clidacling on a domo.sirction flight in the De Havilland Comet.
Second from the left in overcoat is Lord Ogmore, Minister of Civil
Aviation, while on the extreme right is Sir Arnold Overton, Permanent

Secretary to the Minister of Civil Aviation.

At the top of the gangway

with hat in nana and wearing overcoat is Wing Commander L. A. Eggles-
field, Director General of Civil Aviation in the Caribbean.



Fight Lasts

19 Seconds
WO LEFT-HOOKS and a
right cross to the head of
Young Parola was enough to
knock him cold when he opposed

Young Sam Haynes at the Belfast
Club on Thursday night. It took

19 seconds in the first of ten
rounds to end the fight.
LEVEN horse-drawn ~~ carts

from this parish journeyed
to St. Joseph on Friday last and
again yesterday and| returned
with breadfruits. Some of the
cart owners, exchanged Indian-
corn for breadfruits in St. Joseph.

HE CRICKET game between
Cambridge C.C.,. and Bel-
mont C.C. of St. Joseph and St.
Philip respectively was abandon-
ed without a ball being bowled.
The Belmont team was instruc ed
not to oppose Cambridge by the
Secretary of the B.C.L.

SITORS to the Crane beach

on Friday found the seas
very choppy and uninviting. They
could not enjoy a long swim, but
they contented themselves with a
dip.

HE MAJORITY of work to be
done in St. Joseph is “road-
repairing,” the Chimborazo Road
which received further damages
during recent rains, Cocoanut
Grove Road, and Frizers Roa l
are all in need of thorough :e-
pairs. Braggs Hill Road is at pres-
ent being repaired and renovatecs
but at a very slow pace. Vehicle
owners fear that if Chimborazo
is impassable they will have to
go very far out.
ia B.C.L. game between
Maple and W. Rose on Satur-
day Tast ended in a tame draw
with Maple gaining points for

firs. innings win. Scores were,
Maple 52, W. Rose 43.
HE ROAV leading from

Castle to Todds Corner is
closed to through traffic. This
road received further damages
during the recent rains. Part of
Lower Parks Road is undergoing
repairs. When a lorry parsed
there on Sunday night abou: ten
o’clock there wag no danger light
to be seen burning.







ie





Lumber Arrives
From U.S., Canada

Large. supplies of flour, corn-
meal. and lumber arrived _ in
Barbados from the U.S. and Can-
ada by steamships calling here
over the week-end.

The 3,931-ton S.S. Alcoa
Pointer brought 183,310 feet of
pine lumber from St. John and
Montreal. Among other’ cargo
she landed here were appliance
goods, wooden barrels, ickled
meats, oats, tobacco, 2,109 bags
of flour, 500 sacks of cornmeal
and 135 sacks of feed,

Part of the’ Pointer’s cargo
came from Halifax, Three Rivers
and Queve:. :

From New York, the SS.

Ocean Ranger (4,380 tons) arriv-
ed with 2,000 bags of flour along

with moderate supplies of bat-
teries, advertising material,
foodstuff, clothing, lubricating
oil and pickled meat,

The SS. Folke Berna@otte,
4,380 tonner, added another
2,000 bags of flour and 1,423

sacks of cornmeal to the amount
which arrived by the Pointer
and Ocean Ranger. The Berna-
dotte’s cargo, which also included
turpentine and_ knitted goods,
was loaded at New Orleans,
Mobile and Jamaica.

The Folke Bernadotte and the
Pointer are consigned to Messrs.
Da Costa & Co,, Ltd., while the
Ocean Ranger’s agents are
Messrs. Robert Thom -Ltd.

NAVAL COMMAND
IN W.I. CHANGED

His Excellency the Governor
has been informed by Vice-
Admiral Sir Richard Symonds-
Tayler, K.B.E., C.B., D,S.C., that
he will be relieved as Command-
er-in-Chief, America and West
Indies Station on 15th October,
1951, by Viece-Admiral Sir
William Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B.,
DS.O, At the same time the
Flagship, H.M.S. Superb, will
return to the United Kingdom on
relief by H.M.S, Sheffield.

Rev. Hall Dies In U.S.A.

Rev. Fr. Edgerton Hall, of the
Chureh of the Crucifixion, New
York, died in that city yesterday,
according to news received by his
relatives here, Rev. Hall, a Bar-
badian, was the brother of Mr
L. A. Hall of the Dept. of Sci-
ence and Agriculture and Mrs
A, Millar.













i Setting the Keynote for Tropical wear,

READY - MADE |
OPICAL SUITS |

A SPECIAL LINE we have recently }

opened. These Suits were made ex-

clusively for tropical countries, .
Tailored in the best London Fashion
they are half lined and will keep you

cool at all times.
Sizes from 36 to 42.
They will fit anybody.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street



COMMONWEALTH DELEGATES

Clerk Claims Special.
Damages from City Firm

@ From Page 3 nobody was rolling it. After he

. was struck he saw a lorry there,

Was still complaining of pain in but at the time he could not tell

the tight ankle which was still whose lorry it was. |
swollen. He was lifted up and carried
Carter, he said, certainly had into the warehouse and from|
evere pain and inconvenience, there he was taken to the hospi-,
The injury to the right knee tal. He stayed there three,
must have caused him much pain. weeks. He was put into plaster

To Mr, Reece's cross-examina- of Paris. He had to attend the,

tion, he said, he was
suggest that there

trying to

Hospital after he was discharged.
was a small

He went back within three weeks |

injury to the bearing surface of when the plaster .of Paris was
the ankle joint which might not t»ken off the right. leg and an
sive trouble at present, but X-ray was taken. Mr. Leacock
would cause we joint to wear out told him thar he was not satisfied
more quickly That would de- and he would have to have an-:
pend not only on particles of other cast put on. Mr, Leacock |
bone but the difference in the gave him a walking cast, Four

smoothness of the joint surface

to even 1/16 of an inch would

cause that trouble to develop.
Smoothness Disturbed

weeks after it was taken off. }

“When going up or down |
stairs,” he said, “I still have to
put my right heel on the ground}

There was disturbance of the first before putting the whole |
smoothness at present, but it foot on the ground.”
would take sometime before one |
could tell whether it would give Numbness
risé to trouble. One could only ,
say at present that it was likely _ He said that when he was}

taken to the Hospital he had to be
given morphine and he felt a sort!
of numbness. He said that there
was much pain before that and}
then it began to grow less,

He then listed the items which |
totalled the special damages. Foi
Hospital treatment it was $100.80;
X-ray exoeminations $35.00; elec-
trical treatment $10.50; convey-
ance $8.00; repairs to spectacles
$6.00; miscellaneous items $10.00
on® trousers $22.00; doctor's feer
842.50; and overtime fees
$779.68,

The overtime would be go’
when boats came in and
was late work,

Under miscellaneous came such
items as walking sticks, and tips
to people who at various times
assisted him in getting from one!
place to another, |

To Mr. Reece he sald tha‘|

to give trouble,
years to develop.
three or four years,
develop at all.

He was discharged from the
Hospital on October 17, but he saw
him in March after that,

William Atkinson, a director of
Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd., a com-
pany which ships sugar and
molasses, said that on September
26 they were shipping molasses.
They were using two lorries, one
M-798 and another the number
of which he could not remember.

They started about 7.30 a.m,
Later in the morning he gota
telephone message and went
dvuwn to the wharf in connection
with the lorry M-798.

_-It Was customary to run the
puncheons off lorries on skids
Bags filled with shavings or the
tike would be placed at the
bottom. Puncheons were let
down either by a rope being
slung around them and allowing
them to go half way down the
skids or two men would _ stand
on either side of the skids and
guide it half way down the skids
and then let them go.

Force of cask Checked

When puncheons got at the
bottom, the bags stopped them.
Someone would then take it and
put it in position,

To Mr, Reece he said that the
bags were placed there to prevent
the puncheons from bursting and
to keep down the momentum,
There was always a man placed
to cut off the momentum).

This method of unloading with
the skids was going on even be-
fore he came into the business
and the was in the business 39
years.

A puncheon laden with mo-
Jasses contains about 110 gallons,

It might take
It might take
It might not



to the Hospital he would give
them tips of a dollar each.

He used to do the work he was
doing since 1939 and was accus- |
tomed to seeing puncheons being
rolled off lorries, |

Did not Jump

He said he never saw the lorry
before he was struck, He did
not know molasses was being
unloaded, Apparently the men
had just started to work. He
said that when the puncheon was
coming in his direction he tried
to stop it with his hand but did
not try to jump away.

He explained that if six ships
came in and were being unloaded
he could get overtime for all as
he was doing the supervising. If
six ships were being unloaded
which belonged to six different
agents, he would get six sets of
pay, but if the six belonged to



a gallon weighing about 12 one. he would be paid one fee.
pounds. With the use of the rope Mr. Reece made a_ thorough
and he would even say with their ¢ross-examination. The case

hands even, two men could bring
down a puncheon right down to
the bags.

To Mr, Walcott ihe said that he
was not down on the wharf at the
time and he did not know which
method was being used.

Earl Carter said his salary was
$220 a month plus fees for over-

continues today.

Labourer Detained

Kenneth Graham a labourer of
Olivees Gap, St. Michael was
detained at the General Hospita!



time which came to between spout 8 a.m, yesterday after he
$180 and $200 a month. was involved in an accident with
He was on the wharf about

the motor car M-1282 owned by

8.45 a.m, on September 26, He J. D. Douglas of Country Road,

was near Jones & Swan's crane

St. Michael and driven by G.
discussing the "ise of the crane
with anethae clerk, Harold pen ~ ee Oe —
Walcott. He was about 12 feet Bridge, St. Michael shortly after

from the water, He turned away 7-35 a.m. the same day.

from Mr. Walcott to go into the
warehouse going across the road
in a diagonal direction when he



Col. Michelin Elected

heard, several people shouting,
“Look out!” es
Chairman Of S.P.C.A.
Overpowered

He did not see anything in
frent of him to look out at anc
when he turned to the right he
found himself confronted with a
rolling puncheon. It was about
He pushed his hands at it, but it
gradually overpower him, struck
his legs and knocked him back-
wards, more or less in a sitting
posture, He raised his legs, bu’
when he was unable to keep therm
high enough. the bilge rolled over
the right ankle. It then stopped
on his leg,

He was

With the departure of Mr. Au-
trey Dougias-Smith to England
on ieave, Col, Michelin has been
clected Chairman of the S.P.C.A.

The Executive Committee fol-
lows a Plan of Campaign along
the lines of Education, Appeals
ond Publicity and Administra~-
ton. The Hon, Secretary will be
pleased to hear from S.P.C.A
members who feel they can servé
(he cause in any of the way
mentioned, No pay is offered anc
the results of the time expende’
that cre not spectacular.

perfectly sure



FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors





DREFT

The following firrns have a limited number of free

Samples and will include ene with your next order :—

1 D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD.
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
W. A. MEDFORD & CO.
STANFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.
S. E. COLE & CO., LTD.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS, LTD.
R. L, SEALE

STUART & SAMPSON LTD



lost} *

there! ;

when the men came to take hin | ~

GREPOCPSFET FF 00 re eort

SPE CCO SCM EF

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No fleas,

no tapeworms.

The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
—_ kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
usting lasts for some two weeks.

‘Lorexane’

DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS
A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals)
Limited :—
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.
A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd., Agents.

PERLE ESOS FS STG

SOC ewe

‘



PIGSKIN—White Only

|



% CALF—Brewn, Navy, Tan
x and Biack.
x LIZARD—Navy, Tan, Stone
‘ and Black
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: $17.57
to
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'

‘ — HARRISON’S
x Broad Street
:

BIG REDUCTIONS

IN

ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS

For 2, 3 and 4 People
a, Price

18.68
24.00

18.69
26.50
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NOW
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13.00
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BASKETS

VALISES :
ATTACHMENT CASES
ZiIPpYr CASES

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



atlower Prices;

SAVE ON THESE!

CRAWFORD CREAM CRACKERS per tin ......... $1.50
POTATOES per 10lbs. ...... cake epitesmine eee 06
CONDENSED MILK per tin 30
EVAPORATED MILK per tin Peeters ys ee Se 26
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES per tin .. 34

The Above Items For Cash and Carry Customers Only

CAMPBELL’S CONSOMME SOUP per tin 39

- BOULLION SOUP per tin 39

‘ PEPPER POT SOUP per tin 30

DUTCH CAULIFLOWER per tin j 34
DUTCH CARROTS per tin ... 31
DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS per tin .38

% DUTCH BEETROOT per tin bak ‘ é 30
X% DUTCH YOUNG FINE GREEN PEAS per large tin 68

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PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ———EEEE Se For SLird figure















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Escourts Cocktail Onions



Chet Sauce
Black Buck Worcestershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot jam ¥
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam ,
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins ¥
Morton’s Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth ”
Wall's Oxford Sausages

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IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
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X’mas
JAGGED GLASS )
WILL CUT THiS ROPE.

~ USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff
Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 102 Raisins per lb. 58 50

Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 8&8 Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4lb.) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 36

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}



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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16,

1951 '



CLASSIF





in ADS] ee

TELEPHONE 2508.





The for anncuncements of
Births, es, Deaths. Acknowl-
ecgements, ‘no Memoriam notices is
61 50 on week-da)s and $1.80 on Sundays
foe any number o' words up to 50, and



HOUSES
FOR SALE BUNGALOW—Newly built Bungalow



in Dalkeith Hill, it contains sitting room.
dining room, 3 bedrooms, each bedroom

Minimum charge week 72 cents and} with wash basin, kitchen with cabinets. |

| ¥6 conte Sutduys %4 worus — over | sink, tiled bathroom, tiled toilet wash

3 cents per word on week-days and | “0'ds 3 cents a word week—4 cents ga! busin, medical cabinet, servant room with

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each
additional wor2,

For Births, Marriage er Ergagement
wmnouncements im Carib Calling the
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phor- 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



DIED

PipLp In Montreal, Daisy, eldest
Caughter of the late Dr. Albert Field,
at one time Medical Superintendent of
Merftal Hospital of Barbados

She was Secretary to the Dean at
McGill University for many years and
retired in 1944 16.10. 51—1n

IN MEMOBIAM

—_—_——
GRIFFITH—In loving memory of our
beloved Enid Sbil Griffith who fell
asleep on October 16th 1948
It does not need a special day,
To bring you to our mind,
The days we do not think of you,
Are the ones we cannoi find
Ever to be remembered by—
Margo (daughter),
(sister) and Osbert (brother)
16.10.51—1n
—_—-———_—______

MAYERS—. loving memory of Freder-









ick Luther who died 15th October, 1951. } hire service. x

The shock was great the blow severe,
We never
near
Only those who love can tell,
The pain of parting without farewell
The Lord has given
The Lord has taken away
Ever to be remembered by Mayers and
Newton family 16.10.51—1n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ASSISTANT REPORTER
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Official Reporter
of the House of Assembly. The
post is non-pensionable, and the
salary attached is at present fixed
at $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an-
num,

2. Applicants should hold a
certificate of at least 120 words
per minute in a recognised sys-
tem of Shorthand, and applica-
tions stating age, education, qual-
ifications etc., should reach the
Clerk of the Debates Committee,
House of Assembly, Public
Buildings, before. the 27th Ocio-
ber, 1951.







LOST & FOUND

LOST

B.T.C RACE BOOK—C.C.2760—69.

In the Bus Stand. Finder kind}; return

same to Advocate Advertising Depart-
ment and would be rewarded.

16.10. 51—2n.







B.T.C,. PACE TICKET—Series 2013
W.489. With names written on them
in ink. A. Prescod ani R. Smith.
Finder will be rewarded

16.10. 51—2n.



ONE B.T.C Race Book Series V.
Numbers 0990—99,. 3 single tickets. Series
G. 9973 other two Series E. and N.
numbers unknown. One ticket for Boys’
Club drawing. No. 0089 Series G, along
with B.T.C. Peeceipts for 0530—39 Series
G and 0990—99 Series V. Autumn meet-
ing 1951, Finder kindly return to Eustace
Medford, Aima Cot, Roebuck St.
16.10.51—In



a eee

LEATHER BAG with zip, containing
‘ personal papers and salesman references,
presumably left in City Store, Reward
offered on returning to Mayers, Advocate
Aavertising Dept 16.10.51—I1n

Haro Times @
With BACKACHE

C/ten due to sluggish kidney action

IFE IS NOT so good when you
* are troubled with backache,
rheumatic pains, aching
muscles and joints, lum! or
common urinary disorders te
sluggish kidney action, }

Why re up bape and dise
comfort when you might get ha
relief by ing Doan’s Qiawke
Kadrres Pills. stimulate and
cleanse sluggish kidneys and so
help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might lect im
the system and cause distress,
Doan'~ Pills have helped many
thousands; let them help you

Daw DOAN’ hs







(OP PR9DDESPOV9SPSOPSS IOS
.] < %,
S FREE HOOK $
% Which Makes :
$ GOD'S WAY OF
Pa

% SALVATION g
x i
x PLAIN” §
.

% Please write for one to %
X Samuel Roberts, Gospel }
$ Book and Tract Service, ¥
X 30, Central Avenue, Ban- %

$ gor N, Ireland.”

Kecoaeees tot AA

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

L



1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

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

HARDWARE



< «70 GAS
. CONSUMERS

% —_—

s} Doar Friends,

This is to let you know that

% our Fitters are still out on the

X% job changing the Jets and Burners

@ to the applianees of out Customers.

. Ww your Jets or Burners have
4 not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
X will be long. and ivellow and
\ sooting will be occasioned.

%,

% Care should aiso be taken in x
® lighting up, by having the match ¥
% lighted before turning on the gas, %
& %
3 %
% $
x %
% R
$ XK
> 5
x %
% ‘
~ 5





end not turning on in full. The
flame can then he adjusted to a
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive



THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD

A tt 4 tt tb 4 4, a
LCE CELE CLL LLL





—_———_—_ ———————“——

word om Sundaves lavatory and wash basin, large garage |



ali modern improvements. Apply to
A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus Co
AUTOMOTIVE Ltd., Culloden Road. Phone 4597

16.10, 51-—6n









BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for im-| psPERANZA-—On St J. ; :
mediate delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy |g “miles “free own Palle turnioeea”
Garege. «1610. 51—8n- | Light and water, ' Dial 91-33:

OS gg te ong Citroen, Almost MmeW — | meme S.A
3, miles Owner leavig; the island + ”

Phone—2082 44.10-52—t.2.n. | yee we erin”, From October

7. Pg mts Welches Main Road, containing
CAR; One (1) Chrysler Royal in per- | toilet ny beth bo Shwe egret
fect condition. Suitable for taxi service.| garage. Apply to B'dos Dye Works
Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o f 12. 10.51—3n

Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144. yeh hambahnah snes lira
14.10.51—4n. | THE GLEN-—Furnished apartment call

CAR—Morris 8 Sedan C. L. L. Bowen. Pdi tie cee ae yo eer tees
Garrison. 14.10.51—3n. Pear ESAIDO fully furnished from
jovember. Apply: R. R. Malo .
CAR—One 1948 Hillman convertible.| Phone 8222. gad 13.10 51-40
In good condition. Apply: Durant,
Frere Pilgrim. 13,10, 51—3n.

~ CARS—1950 Hillman Saloon in excellent WANTED

condition only 10,000 miies. Austin A-70
first class condition 13,500 miles.
a Vanguard in good order 18,000
miles. one 4316, Cole & Co. Ltd.

12.10.51—4n. HELP



























Elma (mother), Ina,] CARS—2 1950 pepermarey Minor 2 ‘Soke ELDERLY LADY (White would like

permanent board with quiet family in
Seloons. Excellent condition. 1 199 vie Garri D Rd
Morris Oxford. A chance not to be Se ot prone “sr
missed. 1 1947 Dodge Fluid Drive | 2, ngs, on Bug soute. Reply “KX”,
a c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 13.10.51—2n
Saloon A-l condition. Excellent for .



One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable LADY OFFICE CLERK—With know-

thought that death was} {or freight hauling around docks and | <°8* of shorthand and typing. Reply in

city own handwriting stating experience and
"SORT ROYAL G. GE LTD. salary desired to J. K. K. C/o Advocate
Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n 26: Ahi



SADDLER--A first class Saddler for
our Repair Department. Cole & Co. Ltd
16.10.51—4n.

MISCELLANEOUS

eee Ne

BOARDERS—House on sea about two
miles from City, in first class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M"
c/o Advocate Co. Ltd 16.10. 51—3n

HOUSE—Furnished or Unfurnished Re-
frigerator (absolutely necessary). One
year’s lease. On the sea. Write Box
J. J. c/o Advocate. 14.10. 51—6n.

UNFURNISHED HOUSE—Modern con-
veniences. Long lease. Three bedrooms
English couple. Box No. P.Q.
16.10.51—2n

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Mahog. Upright Chairs,
Larders, Mahog. Centre Tables, Plant
Stools, Mahog. Rockers, China Cabinets,
Bureaus and Dressing Tables. D'Arcy
A. Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane,
16.10.51—2n.

MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of
Velocette 200 cc. $650.00 Cash—Terms
can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage
Dial 4616. 16.10. 51—én



























ONE B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE, 5 H.P
Apply: Urban Goddard, Massiah Street,
St. John. No reasonable price will be
refused 9,10. 51—2n,

ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR — New CROSLEY,
J.S.A. Manufacture. 5 years guarantee.
Courtesy Garage. 16.10.51—6n.















FURNITURE

FURNITURE—One (1) Birch drawing
room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,
1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
Cushions. Apply: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730. 14.10.51—3n

















A collection of furniture inciuding the
following items:—
1 pair of mahogany upholstered chairs;

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, 17th Octr.
1951, by Courtegy Garage, White Park
Road, for one {1) 1947 Vauxhall 14





1 larder,

1 bookcase;

1 4 ft. flat spring;

1 washstand.

The above-mentioned item’ can be in-
spected im the top flat above the Auto-
Tyre Company, Spry Street, on Thursday,
25th October, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m,
Offers for separate items or for the lot
should be submitted in writing to the
British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park,
by Monday, 29th October.





16.10. 51—In















h.p. saloon damaged by Fire. Car can
LIVESTOCK be seen at Courtesy Gara je

_ ee 11,10.51—6n
COW—One young Ayshire COW, firSt | cee einen! a 5
calf 24 pints. Apply to Herbert Gill, HOUSES--At Rockley, prices from
Upper Tweedside Road. £3,500 to £8,000. Also houses at Navy
14,10,51—2n.}{ Gardens, Dayrells Road, Pine Hill and
City. Also House Spots at Maxwell,
a Ee about ene selling
or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335.
MECHANICAL lease leave Phone Number or Address

BICYCLIES—Just received a shipment | °"¢ 1 will contact you, = | |
of B.S.A. Bicycles, Ladies, Gents and olin.

also Carrier Cycles, Redman & Taylor's
Garage Ltd., St. Michael's Row.
13,10.51—3n.

HOUSE—A new 18 x 10 board and
shingle House with shed and kitchen
attached, (painted throughout) reasonably
BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
and Children, Unbeatable prices. Apply:

Courtesy .Garage. Dial 4391.
16.10, 51—@n.



Clarence Best, Halls Tenantry, Christ
Church, Agent. 16.10.51—1n.
LS _

a





EWRITER — v" Portable] _No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
nyc etitar: Hardly ee a taat Cc, | dwelling house and business place stand-
O'Dowd, Wm, Fogarty Ltd. ing on 2982 square feet of land, The

16.10.51—an, | bettom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence.

MISCELLANEOUS For inspection apply on the premises

any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

The above property will be offered for
sale to public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ef sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street.







BAROMETERS: A complete range of
Barometers, Hygrometers and Ther-
mometers just arrived, and may be
seen at our new Show Room on Lower
Broad Strezt, Phone 4611 or 5136. K. R.
Hunte & Co, Ltd. 12,10.51—4n



HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-| 13,10.51—Tn
ternal. Cured Instantiy with HADENSA | ——-———————______________
the new German Pile Ointment, recom- PROPERTY in Dayrells Road, Christ
mended by all doctors. Why suffer} Church, it contains gallery, sitting room,
unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug-| diring room, 2 bedrooms, pantry, 2
gists. 14.10.51—6n. | kitchens, toilet, bath. wash basin, store
room. 10 ft. galvanize palings. ly
to A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus Co.

PUBLIC NOTICES Lid., Culloden Road, St. Michael. Phone

16,10. 51—6n.
‘

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
se 12 cents per agate lint on Sundays, AUCTION
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays. By instructions of the Executor I will
sell on TUESDAY 16th at 1 p.m. at
MILITARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a double
roofed boarded and shingled house, com-
NOTICE prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed-
rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE
This is to inform my patients and the} RENTED $4.80 per quarter, HOUSE HAS
public that my Dertal Office is now{GLASS WINDOWS ALL AROUND.
located at Marhill Street over the| TERMS CASH.
Sanitary Laundry Depot R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
S. HUNT, D.D.S. Auctioneer.
9.10.51—4n. | 12, 10,51—4n.













GOVERNMENT NOTICE



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors
in Dominica, The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal.

Consclidated salary within the scale $2,400-—$3.360 per annum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence Allowance
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home.
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro-
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason,

‘The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions ant 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.

BABY'S
TEETHING
need give you
no anxieties

12.10.51—6n





‘ Infants’ Powders handy.
| Mothers all over the world have
| found them soothing and cool-



ing when baby is fretful through
teething, and, best of all, they f
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. y

ASHTON & PARSONS



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
| PERSONAL





The public are nereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDITH KING
(nee LAMPITT) as I do not hold myself
| responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
| SIMEON KING,
| St. Margaret's Nr. Glebe,
} Newcastle, St. Joh.
} 16.10.51—2n





| The public are hereby warned against
| giving credit to my wife CLARISSA
PRATHWAILTE (nee STAFFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
unyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed Ky me,
COLERIDGE BRATHWAITE,

16.10. 51-—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
BRATHWAITE (nee LOUISE HEADLEY)
as 1 do not hold myself responsible for
her or anyone else contracting any debt
or debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me
BENIAMIN BRATHWAITE,
Rose Gate, St. John.
16.10.51—2n

ANNOUNCEMENTS









To meet humerous requests of oar
customers, we have opened a_ section
for custom made shirts, Pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionaliy reason-
able prices.

Relianee Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Palmetto Street, Phone 4764,

10,10.51—19n

NOTICE
> sae of
Z ‘DIT! RRIS —deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
Persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of EDITH PARRIS who died
in this Island on the 17th day of June
1951 are hereby required to send partic-
ulars of their claims duly attested to the
undersigned George Birt Evelyn, in care
of Messrs, Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17
High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or
before the Ist day of December 1961
after which date I shall proceed to——-
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto havy-
ing regard only to such claims as I shall
then have had notice of, and I will not
be liable for the assets or any part there-
of so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not have had notice.
And all persons indebted to the said estate
are requested to settle their indebtedness
without delay
Dated this Ist day of September 1951.
GEORGE B. EVELYN,

The Sole qualified Executor of the
Will of Edith Parris,—Deceased.
1.9. 51—3n,

Gums Blees
Teeth Loose

AAR | za

TARAS










—



<

Stop Pyorrhea and

to orrhea an

‘Trench Mouth
in 24 Hours

Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth
mean that you are a victiin of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
your time. Since the great World
these mouth diseases have spread through:
out the world that now scientists sa.
that out of every five people are aul.
ferers sgoner or later. Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it Is too late,
because they often cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles In a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
of the trouble, stops gums Lae) bleeding
the very Arst day, quickly {akes the nore:
ness out of your mouth, and soon tightens
the teeth. The following letter from Mr. W.
W. B, shows the results that Amosan users

et: “I suffered from Trench Mouth and

yorrhea for ten years. My guma-were sore
ind bleeding and L had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were sone
looser all the time. | tried many things an
then heard of this new discovery Amosan.
In 24 hours after waren &
had stonped bleeding. The
mouth disappeared in three days and in
two weeks I found that my loose teeth were
much tighter and that I could eat the haré-

est of food,
Guaranteed

works so fast and so certain that
anteed to atop your gums

rleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth to your complete satisfaction or!
noney back on return of empty package.
don't take a chance on losing your teeth or
vuiffering the dangers from rheumatism
ind heart trouble. Get Amosan from your
hemist today under this ir Ks lad ne














=

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

ANY 3
RECORDS
$2
* THIS WEEK ONLY *

A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.



KINGSLEY |
RESIDENTAL
CLUB

®
re-opening



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
A COURSE OF TEN
LECTURES

ECONOMIC PROBLEMS

oy
K. H. STRAW, B.A.
(Hons, Econ.)
at the Y.M.C.A,
Begining Thursday, October

25th
at 8.15 p.m. ;
Fee for Course: $1.00 !]
Members of Ex Mu if
Association eee
Single Lectures: ..... 12«

B4c. tt

RICHER
SMOOTHER
CREAMIER




{to ‘sail from Hobart September 25th,
\ Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October
| 10th, Glad&’tone October 16th, Port Alma
| October 20th, Brisbane October 2th,

C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
ETOWN : Dial 2402

POCLPPOPOPO OE

British MORRIS MINOR
beats its own value-record

Four doors and other
features make it best
small car of to-day

Made by an Organization with
wide experience in the produc-
tion of cars of modest size. High
efficiency engine develops 27 horse-
power, Incorporates the latest
automobile engineering advances,
including torsion-bar
dent front-wheel suspension,
“Mono-construction”

‘BRIDG









7 CUBIC FEET FOR LUGGAGE

Room for luggage for four. Bven
with trunk packed thespare wheel



is readily accessible from a separ-
ate compartment




ALL SEATS WITHIN WHEELBASE

All passengers sit low down within
the wheelbase. Youride in comfort
even on the longest journey. Seats
are designed to give anatomically
correct support.

Easy to park in small space and
steer through traffic. Less costly
to maintain, Economical to oper-
consumption





Dak

fe Bale wide-angle vision, tinger-
WORLD 5 BIGGEST SMALL CAR BUY light steering, 12-yolt Lighting,
synchromesh 4-speed gear box—all the important advances of many

big expensive cars.



FORT ROYAL GARAGE
Sole Distributors

LPP LLLLE?’



Phone 2385 Phone 4504

SAO -

ADVERTISING IN THE TELEPHONE
~ DIRECTORY, 1952”

(& ITS INCORPORATED CLASSIFIED SECTION)

ms é OLE ELOCLE LAPP PELL AA PLLA AAPA A CITE.










‘\ WHAT .



NOTICE

ALL firms which want to make use of the excellent
advertising opportunities offered them in the 1952
Telephone Directory and have not yet ordered, please
approach the Colonial Advertising Co., Shepherd St.,
Te), 5134, before the 31st October, as this will be the

closing date for accepting advertisements,

May we remind our customers who have already
given their orders that we would be very much obliged
to receive the wording for their advertisements before

the same date.

COLONIAL ADVERTIS

Shepherd Street.

iG CO.

|
| {Ks Telephone 5134
)









PAGE SEY








MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LIN LIMITED



(M AN Z. Line)
8.S. “Punt ADELAIDE” is schedulec










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

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Carge and Passengers for Domin-

arriving at Trinidad about November
fist ang Barbados November 4th.



In addition to general cargo this ‘
. and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be
has ye eign BR acs oe eaeiee 4 ica Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
Cargo accepted on through Bills of notified .
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to

BW. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION. (INO)
CONSIGNEE “
TEL. NO. 4047

Lritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
siands
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LUTD., anc
DaCOSTA & CO. LITD.,
Trinidad, Barbados,
B.Wwil P.W.1

PPPGOSSS

-









NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 12th October—orrives B'dos 23rd October, 1961.
A STEAMER sails 2nd November—arrives B’dos 13th November, 1951,









— — ree

























































NEW ORLEANS SERVICE _ =:
A STEAMER sails 10th October— arrives B'dos 25th October, 195" ;
A STBAMER saila Mth October—arrives Bidos 8th November, 1 :
A STEAMER: sails 7th November— arrives B’des 22nd November, 195he= 4
eres
.
CANADIAN SERVICE '
| SOUTHBOUND /
Sails Sails Arrives 2
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados '
SS, “ALCOA POINTER” Sept. 28th Oct. Ist Oct, lath ‘
S.S. "ALQOA PILGRIM” Oct. 12th Oct. 15th Oct - 26th }
8.8. ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Novr?’ 8th :
Cn eee .
| NORTHBOUND ’
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” Due Barbados October 15th Sails 3
for St. Lawrence River Ports
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE,
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
PN Rey)
CANADIAN SERVICE ;
From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
TP eae 8 Expected ‘Arrival
Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
8.8, “SUNPRINCE” : ++ 98 Sept 3 Oct 18 Stee
| ss. “SUNDIAL” + 10 Gct 15 Oct. 31 October 2
ss. “POLYRIVER" ++ 26 Oct 31 Oct 16 November
3.6. "A VESSEL” .. 7 Nov 12 Nov 28 November
4.5. “A VESSEL” 21 Nov 26 Nov 12 December -
UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
From Newport, Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough oy
ST J eee aM Dial “Expected
Middles- Arrival
Newport Liverpoo! Glasgow brough Dates
4.8. “DOMINGO DE Ree
LARRINAGA” 29 Sept 16 Oct
| $8. “SUNROVER™ 9 Oct 15 Oct 28 Oct.
3.8. “SUNWHIT 9 Nov. 16 Nov 21 Nov 7 Dee,
UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE >
eee eae om a ens ee ——e _ _acennngnesiinieepnreeran %
Expected »Arrtval
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Barbados
| 9.8. “SUNMON'T" .¢ POL B Oct 16 Oct.. 20 Oct 5 November
ss, SUNRAY 15 Nov. 18 Nov 22nd@ Nov. 5 December
-” +
Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 ~
eqkivendenisee nee see
© CROP ROD9OG f SOLES SERA I EIIT
x hin. eno mm
‘ FYFFES LINE ~*~
3 :
% >
% @
S S.S. GOLFITO 8
* %
x Outwards Homeward y
* x
4
, Sail Arrive & Sail} Arrive & Sail Arrive :
1x Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton y 3
* 20th Octr. '51L Ist Novr. ’51 | 9th Novr, ‘61 {19th Noyr. 51
1% ’
x 80th Novr, 61 Jilth Decr. °51 }19th Deer, ‘51 [29th Deer. "51 4% % i. ord
‘ “i
% 9th Jany, '52 [20th Jany. '52 | 28th Jany, '52 With Feby, "62 oS
% _-— a W_— arr
> .¢
% as

. ae
OOOOH APOE VPIG mare

>
2



~~ .
——S



Your home is incompletely furnished without an... . .

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINE

{ New Deluxe Canadian Models just received at. . .

CENTRAL EMPORIUM S :

CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS





| OCLC EOPOPASAPOT

| ADVERTISE | DENTAL NOTICE

My office will be closed from



| IN THE A a and re-opens

{ E. F. L. MORRIS

| AD VOCA TE Dentist
PCL AL AMN\O 5 it



(Ye

~




* BARGAIN!!
x DUNLOP

< GENUINE RUBBER .
% inch

| GARDEN
HOSE

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PAGE EIGHT




' FROM OVERSEAS

SEVENTY-TWO horses have entered for the B.T.C. Autumn
Meeting this year, The meeting begins on Saturday, Novem-
ber 3 and will be continued on Thursday November 15

and Saturday November 17.

Five of the 72 entries are Trinidad horses while four are

from St. Kitts and one from

British Guiana.

The following horses have been classified for the respec-

live ‘races.

FIRST RACE, Autumn Stakes. C
& C2 (Maidens)—W/A. 5'%
Furlongs,

1. Fuss Budget, 2. Darham Jane,
8. Arunda, 4. Firelady, 5. Dim
View, 6. The Thing, 7. Test Match,
8. Fille D’'Iran, 9. Dashing Prin-
cess, 10. French Flutter, 11. Ma-
bouya,

SECOND RACE. Savannah Lodge
Stakes. F & Lower (3 y.o. &
over) W/A. 7'4 Furlongs.

1. Bowmanston, 2. Colleton, 3.
Hi-Lo, 4. Sunbeam, 5. Vanguard,
6. Soprano, 7. Miss Friendship, 8
Viceroy, 9. Clementina, 10, Diomoa

THIRD RACE. November Stakes.
C & C2 (Winners)—W.A. 71,
Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3. High
and Low, 4. Sweet Rocket, 5. Dol-
drum, 6. Topsy, 7. Lunways.

FOURTH RACE. South Caribbean
Stokes. A & B Only—W/A, 9
Furlongs.

1. Gunsite, 2, Notonite, 3. Atomi

Il, 4. Elizabethan, 5. Yasmeen, €.

Vretty Way, 7. Landmark.

FIFTH RACE. Trumpeter Cup. F
& F2 & Lower (2 y.o, allotted)
34. Furlongs.

1. Champagne II, 2, Cardinald,
3. Chutney, 4, Dunquerque, 5. Sua-
ina. 6. Seedling, 7. River Maid,
8, First Admiral, 9. March Winds,
10. Cavaliery 11. May Day. 12.
Rambler Rose, 13. My Love I,
i4, Dia Rose,

SIXTH RACE. Constitution Stakes,
D & Lower—W/A. 514 Furlongs.
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Watercress,
3. Vixen, 4, Perseverance, 5. The
Eagle, 6. Mary Ann, 7. Miss
Friendship, 8. Comet.

SEVENTH RACE. Worthing
Stakes. B & Lower—W/A. The
Furlongs.

1. Fuss . Budget, 2.
3. Demure, 4, Firelady, 5. Red
Cheeks, 6. Belle Surprise, 7.
Dashing Princess, 8. Topsy, 9.
Lunways, ‘+0. Yasmeen, 11. Pretty
Way, 12. Landmark. '

EIGHTH RACE. — Sprinters’
Stakes—A & B Only—W/A 5lg
Furlongs. ‘
1, Notonite, 2. Flying Dragon,

8. Demure, 4. Harroween, 5, Red

Cheeks, 6. Belle Surprise, 7 Yas-

meen, 8. Landmark.

NINTH RACE.—Shot Hall Stakes.
F & Lower (3 y. 0. & Over)—
W/A. 5% Furlongs,

_l. Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.
Vixen, 4. Perseverance, 5. , Sun-
beam, 6. Vanguard, 7. Soprano,
8. Miss Friendship, 9. Viceroy, 10.
Clementina, 11, Mountbatten, 12.
Diamoa,

TENTH Race.—Autumn Handicap,
C & C2 (Maidens at Entry)—
H/C 5% Furlongs.

1. Fuss. Budget, 2, Darham
Jane, 3. Arunda, 4. Firelady, 5,
Dim View, 6. The Thing, 7, Test
Match, 8, Fille D'Iran, 9, Dashing
Princess, 10, French Flutter, 11.
Mabouya,

ELEVENTH RACE — November
Handicap. C & C2 (Winners)

—H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3, Sweet
Rocket, 4. Doldrum, 5. Topsy, 6.
Lunways,

TWELFTH RACE — Brighton
Stakes. G & Lower—W/A 514
Furlongs.

1. Drury Lane, 2. His Worship,
3. Gavotte, 4. Front Hopper, 5.
Joan’s Star, 6. Just By Chance
II, 7. Blue Diamond, 8. Wilmar, 9.
Betsam, 10, Diadem.

THIRTEENTH RACE, — Junior
Stakes. F & F2 & Lower (2 y.o.
Colts & Geldings) W/A 5%

Notonite,

Furlongs.

1, Cardinald, 2. Chutney, 3.
Seedling, 4. First Admiral, 5.
March Winds, 6. Cavalier, 7. May
Day.



SPORTS WINDOW
Water Polo

THE opening fixtures of
the Water Polo Knockout
Competition will be played
to-night at the Aquatic Club.
Play begins at 8.30 and the

ames will be played by
oodlight.

The fixtures are: Snap-
pers vs. Barracudas and

Flying Fish vé. Whippo-
rays, The referee is Mr.
Archie Clarke.

i et lea












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DONE. IN THE MIDDLE
¥ HA-HA>«.-



} TWENTY

They'll Do It Every Time

17 THE CONDEMNED MAN ATE_A HEARTY

| “OXTAIL RAGOUT THEY GOT ON HERE,

WHERE I COME FROM, WE CALL IT
h, SWING STEAK! HA-HA w.HERES
) CRABMEAT~~SAY HOW CO CRABS
INTRO-
DUCED 2 HAVHA-HA s+. THINK TLL
HAVE A HAMBURGER RARE ON

FOURTEENTH RACE.—Worihing
Handicap. B & Lower—H/C 9
Furlongs.

1, Watercress, 2. Fuss Budget, 3.
Notonite, 4. Flieuxce, 5. Red
Cheeks, 6. Topsy, 7. Yasmeen, 8.
Pretty Way, 9. Landmark.

FIFTEENTH RACE. — Savannah
Ledge Handicap. F & Lower
(3 y. o & Over) H/C 9 Furlongs,
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.

Hi-Lo, 4. Sunbeam, 5. Vanguard,

6. Soprano, 7. Miss Friengship, 8.

Viceroy, 9, Clementina, 10. Diamoa.

SIXTEENTH RACE. — South
Caribbean Handicap, A&B
Only—H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Gun Site, 2. Notonite, 3.
Atomie 11, 4, Red Cheeks. 5. Eliz-
abethan, 6. Yasmeen, 7. Pretty
Way, 8. Landmark.

SEVENTEENTH RACE.—Brighton
Handicap. G & Lower — H/C
5% Furlongs.

1. Drury Lane, 2. His Worship,
3. Gavotte, 4. Front Hopper, 5.
Joan's Star, 6. Just By Chance 11,
i. Blue Diamond, 8. Wilmar, 9,
Betsam, 10. Diadem.

EIGHTEENTH RACE. — Nelson
Handicap—-C & C2 (Maidens at
Entry) H/C 7% Furlongs.

1, Fuss Budget, 2. Arunda, 3.
Firelady, 4. The Thing, 5. Fille
D'Iran, 6. Dashing Princess, 7,
French Flutter, 8. Mabouya.

NINETEENTH RACE. — Pelican
Handicap. C & C2 (Winners)
H/C 5% Furlongs.

1. Infusion, 2. Flieuxce, 3. Sweet

Rocket, 4. Doldrum, 5. Topsy, 6.

Lunways, 7. High and Low.

TWENTIETH RACE. — Nursery \

Stakes. F & F2 &Lower (2 y. 0.

Fillies)—W/A 5% Furlongs.

1, Champagne 11, 2. Dun-
querque, 3. Sundial, 4. River Maid,
5. Rambler Rose, 6. My Love 11,
7. Caprice, 8, Dia Rose,

TWENTY FIRST RACE. Consti-
tution Handicap D & Lower—
H/C 71% furlongs
1. Bowmanstan, 2. Watercress,

3. Vixen, 4. Vanguard, 5. The

Eagle, 6. Mary Ahn, 7. Comet,

TWENTY SECOND RACE. St.
Lawrence Handicap, B &
Lower—H/C. 54 furlongs.

1, Fuss Budget, 2, Notonite, 3.
Flying Dragon, 4. Demure, 5.
Firelady, 6. Req Cheeks, 7. The
Thing, 8. Belle Surprise, 9. High
and bow. 10. Sweet Rocket, 11,
Mabouya, 12. Lunways, 13. Yas-
meen, 14, Landmark.

TWENTY THIRD RACE. Rock-
ley Handicap. D & Lower—
H/C 9 Furlongs.

1. Colleton, 2. Watercress, 3.

The Eagle, 4. Marty Ann, 5. Comet.

TWENTY FOURTH RACE.
Junior Handicap. F & F2
& Lower (2 y.o.)—H/C 5%
furlongs.

1. Champagne II, 2. Cardinald,
3. Chutney, 4. Dunquerque, 5,
Sunina, 6. Seedling, 7. River
Maid, 8. First Admiral, 9. March
Winds, 10, Cavalier, 11. May Day,
12. Rambler Rose, 13, My Love II,
14, Drury Lane.

TWENTY FIFTH RACE. Beck
with Handicap. C & C2 Only—
H/C 9 furlongs.

1, Infusion, 2. Fuss Budget, 3.
Arunda, 4. Flieuxce, 5. Firelady,
6. Dashing Princess, 7. Doldrum,
8. Lunways, 9. Topsy, 10. Sweet
Rocket.

T .VENTY-SIXTH RACE. Graves-
end Handicap. G & Lower—
H/C 74 furlongs.

1. His Worsnip, 2. Gavotte, 3
Front Hopper, 4. Joan’s Star, 5.
Just By Chance II, 6. Blue Dia-
mond, 7, Wilmar, 8, Betsam, 9.
Diadem.

- SEVENTH RACE.
Belleville Handicap. A & B
Only—H/C 174 furlongs.

1, Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton, 3.
Hi-Lo, 4. Perseverance, 5. Sun-
beam, 6. Vanguard, 7. Soprano
8&8 Miss Friendship, 9. Viceroy,
10. Clementina, 11.. Diamoa, 12
Vixen,

TWENTY-EIGHTH RACE. Final
Handicap. A & B Only—H/C
7: furlongs.

1, Gun Site, 2. Notonite, 3, Ato-
mie Il, 4. Demure, 5. Harroween,
6 Red Cheeks, 7. Belle Surprise,
8 Elizabethan, 9. Yasmeen, 10.
Pretty Way, 11. Landmark,

Hepisiared U. $ Patent Ofee

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ENG
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"BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mental Hospital suffered another
defeat when the Barbados Regi-
ment beat them by an innings and
10 rungs on Saturday in their in-
termediate cricket match.

On the first day of play, Ment:
Hospital, winning the toss, batte
first and were all out for 42 run®
en a perfect wicket, Going after
lunch, the Regiment replied with
125 runs, thus giving themselves
a comfortable first innings lead of
83 runs.

On Saturday, the Mental Hospi-
tal batsmen again failed and were
dismissed for 73 runs in their see-
cond innings. C. Williams topscored
with 36 runs,

Bowling for the Regimeni,
Watts and Clarke took the bowl-
ing honours in the first innings of
Mental Hospital capturing two
wiekets each, but the best howling
performance was given by J.
brathwaite, who after bowling
three overs and two balls took
three wickets and conceded six
runs in doing so.

Pickwick, after declaring when
their score had reached 97 runs
for the loss of nine wickets in
their first innings, dismissed Spar-
tan for 44 runs, The only Spartan
batsman to reach double figures
was S. Parris who made 12 runs.
J. Peterson and R. Clarke took
three wickets each for 12 and 17
runs respectively.

Pickwick, in their second in-
nings, have lost two wickets —
Db. Evelyn 20 and E. Moore 13 —
for 37 runs. Wanderers are in a
good position to score a six point
victory over Empire. After scoring
200 runs in their first innings they
have taken five of the Empire
wickets for 68 runs.

Cable & Wireless have secured
a first innings lead over Wind-
ward who replied with 144 runs
to the Windward score of 168.
When stumps were drawn, Cable
& Wireless had scored 25 runs for
the loss of three wickets in their

second innings.
MENTAL HOSPITAL ys.
Mental Hospital—First Innings ......
Barbados Regiment—Pirst Innings ..
MENTAL ROSPITAL—2nd Innings

Vv. Boyee l.b.w. b Watts cPh4

M. Crichlow e Parris b Clarke
Cc, Best b Clarke
Cc, Williams c Clarke b Brathwaite
G. Springer c Crawford b Watts
Burrowes ¢ Crawford b
Brathwaite :
Chase 1.b.w. b Phillips

Rock ¢ Crawford b Brathwaite
Carter not out

Worrell absent

Knight absent

Extras

REGIMENT
42
125

we

“of ;
wewwonot GSlwcoesteomw Seane

R.
R

a.
c

Total
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO, .











M R.
L. Parris . 3 1 4
J, Clarke . 6 1 14
J, Clarke 5 2 21
Vv. Watts ...... 8 3 20
J. ate z ; :
A. Phil eA k ys V4
PICKWICK vs. SPARTAN
Pickwick—First I es
(for 9 wkts. WP Fivervewntens 7
SPARTAN-—ist Innings
N. Wood ¢ wkpr. P. L. Evelyn b
Lmshley .cciege scenes Se Men Sa
S. Parris lb.w, b R. Clarke .... 12
RB, D. Morris ¢ Moore b Lashley 4
Cc. Wood b Peterkin ..... ne 9
C. Skinner e Lewis b Moowe .......- 6
BE. McComie ¢ & b Clarke .......... 0
A. F. Matthews b Clarke .......... 2
W. Jemmott e wkpr L. Evelyn b 2
Peterkin .,.....:.. hag +
H. Cadogan not out
Rf. F, Smith b Moore ... . ae
N. Medford ¢ wkpr. L, Evelyn b ‘
Peterkin viet Cre dnweats
Total occ csesepecsc tuner cerrens 44

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Original
Jurisdiction — 10.00 a.m,

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the House
of Assembly — 3 p.m.

Police Band gives popular
Concert at Seawell Girls’
School — 7.45 p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives show
at Shrewsbury School
Yard, St. Philip at 7.45
p.m.

CINEMAS

: “Ne Questions Asked”
5.00 and 8.15 p.m,

EMPIRE: “Francis Goes to the
Races’—4.45 & 8.15 p.m.

PLAZA (Bridgetown): “My For-
bidden Past’—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA (Oistin): “The Fleets In”
—5.00 and 8.30 p.m.

“Zorro’s Black Whip”

m.

: vaterean and the Ape

& “Down to the Sea in
Ships*—4.80 & 8.15 p.m.

ROXY: “Fourteen Hours"
445 and 8.15 p.m.





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT
From Codrington

Rainfall: :01 ins,

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1,77 ins,

Highest Temperature : ae
oF.

Lowest Temperature: 71.6
oF,
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.90!

(3 p.m.) 29,828.





By Jimmy Hatlo
7 TLL PIXHIS HAMBURGER
OUST LIKE HE WANTS IT.

I'LL SLICE IT IN HALF :

AND THEN PASTE IT SE
TOGETHERâ„¢ AND I DARE) ~
HIM TO SQUAWK! i

A
PAD ENOUGH 70 Y é ‘
WAIT ON THAT GOON! KY 1
BEING MARRIED































WAGINE He
b TOHIMDD FIX HIS J 2,
WAGON | oF /) PB

MEALS !
le,

4

|

E'S SOURPUSS A
E~BUT OUT ~ wow |
K_| MOVE, OVER, JOE MILLER !

LOS ANSELES §. GALie

een =

2 ENTERED FOR B.T.C.. MEET

‘22 HORSES COME ReGiMeNT WINS AGA

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M.

WwW.
R. B. Clarke eI 4 17 g
Oo. L, Lashley 8 2 10 t
J. G, Peterkin ...... 5 0 12 #
c. G. Moore - Vie > § 5 2~
PICKWICK—2nd Innings
D. D. Evelyn ¢ C. Wood b Parris pi
C. G. Moore b Parris ... I3
H. D.. Kidney not out ; 1
Extras: Byes 2; Wides 1 3
Total (for 2 wkts.) v7
WANDERERS vs, EMPIRE
Wanderers—First pInnings . 200
EMPIRE-1st> Innings
EB Amory b Skeete SEN
B. Bourne ‘c wkpr. Lewis) b Skeete 0
S. Francis b Skeete : 2
G. Austin’e Proverbs b Skeete . i
M. Jones not out . 4
K, Griffith ¢ Patterson b Skeete %
M. Armstrong not out aps te 4
Extras SF 6
Total tfor 5 wkts,) . 68
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Cm. Re
J. Skeete . 13 2 33 5
M. Proverbs 7 2 12 0
B. Rolfe 5 3 6 0
A. Peirce fog 0 6 9
B. Nichols .., 3 0 6 0
CABLE & WIRELESS Ist Tinings 168,

Windward ist Innings
E. Evelyn run out . ‘
N. Thornton ¢ Carrington b C. B
Lawless opens : ‘
R. Atkinson c R. Lawless b Branker
‘l. Farmer |.b.w. C. B. Lawless
H. M. Farmer b Branker 7
H. V. Farmer c sub b C. B. Lawless
K. Durant e¢ & b MeKendie le
Leeward First Innings 61 with-
out loss,
D. Wilkie c MeKenzie b Branker .,
R. Farmer e sub b Branker
H. Kirton not out ..
G. Armstrong ¢ Gilkes
Extras ‘

b Branker ..

Total

ir uae

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M



R. iw
R. Lawless 2 1 8 0
E. L. Branker . 16 2 46 5
Cc. B. Lawless ...... 16 0 60 3
R. MeKenzie ...... 8 2 17 1
Cable & Wireless 2nd Tonings

B. M. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b H. M.
Farmee |. oi dase ts i. aeeebagier ss @

R. B. McKenzie c Evelyn b D
WEE Soba se Bees yaekpa ae
R. A. Lawless not out .. Ads
E. S. Gitkes 1.b.w.. Thor +
>. B. Lawless not out .... R
Total (for 3 wkts.) ........ 25
—

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Tigers 41—28

BARBADOS won the first Bask-
etball Test match against Siegert
Tigers at Y.M.P.C, last night. The
game ended 41—28 for Barbados.
* Rudolph Daniel top-scored for
the island with 13 points. Louis
Greenidge, Algy Symmonds and
Clifford Gittens scored eight each.
Kenny Isaacs was the outstanding
player for the visitors. He got ten
points while R. Thompson scored
nine.

When the game was about five
minutes old Ken Isaacs opened the

onds later Rudolph Daniel equal-
ised with a beautiful shot. Mannie
Edghill put Barbados in the lead
but Mike Kenny equalised.

At the end of the first quarter
the score was 8—6 in favour of
Barbados, When the second quar-
ter was only a few seconds old
Kenny Isaacs equalised with a nice
shot. Ian Hodgkinson put Tigers in
the lead with a beautiful long shot.
The end of the second quarter saw
he score 14—9 in favour of the

Barbados went into the attack
a few minutes they added six
points to their score to put them
a point ahead Tigers. At the end
of this quarter the score was 26—20
in favour of the meal boys.

Barbados continued to press the
game and increased their lead.
The game ended with them 13
points ahead of the visitors.

The teams were as follows:

Siegert Tigers: R. Thompson
(Capt.), K. Isaacs, N. Hodgkinson,
H. Thomas, B. Milne, R. Thomas,
R. DeSilva and Mike Kenny.

Barbados: R, Daniel, M. Edghill,
c. Gittens, D. Greenidge, L. Green-
idge, H. Eastman, W. Quintyneand
A, Symmonds.

SS en eaten

SILENT SERVICE

Bring you your Crypts every
Tuesday,

Friday, Saturday and

Sunday.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

Merger of

BANK OF AUSTRALASIA, Established 1835,
and THE UNION BANK OF AUSTRALIA LIMITED
Established 1837.

These two Banks, with extensive

connections built wp during more
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oO BER ist, 1951

bank named:

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IN NEW ZEALAND:

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Tt'EM>-AY. "MIOBKR 16.1151 IIAKMAOOS ADVOCATE HACK FIVE Turbo Jet Aircraft Are Practical CVealth Aviation Experts Conclude WING COMMANDER L. A EGGLESF1ELD. Director Leneral of Civil Aviation, has just returned from attending a Commonwealth Meeting held in London to discuss problems likely to arise in the operation of Gas Turbine Engine Aircraft. < inniiiWM \IIII DELEGATES Ki-^'ifTt. 1 ?? si*" 0 P* ned bv Slr Arnold Overton. ~. .";, •; l >-t-M.O.. Permanent Secretai-v tu Hie Ministrv of Civil Aviation. %  Aft" "}" fl !" session, the ihe moil import int features fram ctainuanship y undertaken by ihe point ol view of paaenfer £ MV „ ar h 1 Slr ^*d<-"ck comfort over long ouhuTV •> J?\ W o"r? B l: -. KCB CU0 ""•'b-been endorsed by a numJMS? '. ,1 Aeronautical AdDer of experienced air Irav,,;,,, .£., „ "" M """ ry ' C ""' %  * bave IW on ome of the .' _ Comet's Ions ranie proving fli(ht<. ru. ild uut Ihe Conference Ihese have all rema.k.-d as attended by deleiules reprethine thev noticed ran a thai jontin, Australia. Canada. India. Ihcv reached the end ot l> I w a^aland. Pakistan. SouUi journey leelmii ah id ihe Colonial Terrland atlnbuted it lUBOsI Little Noise Afi lories. II lasted for two weeks to Ihe absence of vibration/ during which 21 papers covering Wing Commander egglesflelrl all aspects or let operations and went on to say requirements were read and discussed. Visits were rn.de to various firms manutacjuring At 32.000 leet we cruised special radio aids and equipment, effortlessly al nearly 500 mile* and demonstration flight, weie per hour for about half an hour undertaken in several aircraft before .omin.ming a "power deQtted wuh apecu.1 eaulpment as scent" bock to London airport, well as in the De Havllland Cornel The approach and landing was and Vickers-Viscounl. absolutely normal and altogether, p apart from Ihe evidence from the rraetlcal Data cixkpil instruments as lo the "One of the moat impressive height we had reached and the features of the Conference was ths speed at which w. had been flyamount of practical data that wai Ing. there wan nothing to give produced regarding the operaone the impression lhat one had tlonal requirements of turbo jet been on anything other than a and turbo propeller aircraft, for normal flight from Barbados 10 the Comet and Viscount are the Trinidad In a Viking, except, as only aircraft of these types which I have said, for the complete abliave been operating under sence of noise and vlbra'ion. ordinary commercial conditions. The fllghl in the Viscount was entering and leaving busy airvery similar except that we did ports in company with numbers not go to such a great height and. of piston engines aircraft and of course, the aircraft was not flying over routes using standard as fast as the Comet, but igain communication facilities and navlthe absence of noise and vibrululmnal aids. Unquestionably this ttnn wer.' the most impressive experience is maintaining the lead features, that Great Britain has taken In Revolutionary Clerk Claims Special Damages from City Firm t'rum rr 3 %  TV '> 'tpRnnine 01 pa n in Ihf 1*11. .ukle v ilth Hill -\.i.ll*n. C Il 1 %  Mil .or lainly had %  %  i and iti. r ,, ,.|. %  M II,r inji" to MM iKhl knee muj h.i. . MM pain. Tu Mi cross-examlnaconfliient that these two ircrafl will revolutionise the development and operntion of i-ommcrcinl (as Turbine aircraft. The principal conclusions reached by the Conference were that both turbo Jet and the turbo alr lr n *Prt and improve the propeller aircraft can be operated *' and ir l of relaxation and comwithout undue difficulty nt the ton ? or Jf 10 P*senger beyond, present time using existing faclll">' %  *• %  "** ln ' has been hoped for ties. However, as greater number hweiofnTf come into service, It will unMucn experimental work redoubtedly be necessary to immaln ? ** k ow now thai trolled at busy air Holds ,n, lr operation presents no exceptional problem and the future Kadar Aids is ver > promising. It was also clear that to obtain ..."'. "inn** -y when we are De'efRtea from th "onunonv-calta attending th gM I London from Beptember October 1961 Ufo. j u: ik.. .n„ en a d n tlon fliht tn In* Dw HavlUsud Comet Bccond from the left in overcoat Is Lord Ogmore, Minister of Civil Aviation, while on the extreme right la Btr Arnold Overton. Permanent Secretary lo the Mlnl.ter of Civil Aviation At the top of the gangway with hat in nsno ana wearing overcoat LH Wing Commander fa A Eggle*field. Director General of Civil Aviation In the Caribbean. Fight Lusts Lumber Arrives 19 Seconds FromUS C anada J. Zr .Ot^V/tvlAo la-umsupplies of Hour, %  nof T WO J l l I %  in n iiv and right cross to the head Young Parola was enoutfl knock him Young San Club on Thursday night, it took ffontrealV Among 19 seconds in Ihe first Of ten Bne landed here %  Id, be was trying to migxcKi that there was a small UajaaC) to ihe bearing surface of nght not Hv trouble at present. but !gM i .in; ... wool --lit ik kly That would delOd no: only on pai H no '"it the iiiiiYi vni<• m UM .if the joint surface .9 of an inch would -ause thai trouble In g> Smonlhne>%s Diiturbed There was disturbance of the amoothnttu at preaent, but it >vi ilii take aometime bwCorg ont tell whether II would give rise t > tanmble One could only Fay at prerent that il was likely t<> ffvt iiiiuiilc. IT inight take • furs to develop. It might take •abn (bur years. II might not dWvlop *\ all. He was discharged from the Hospital on October 17. hut he saw ( %  ">i in March after that. William Atkinson, g director ot JAMMI Jor.es It Co, Ltd.. a comwhlch ships sugar and molasses, said that on September ting on the opar"1 they W€fw shltiping molaaaes They Wwlw using two lorries, one M-798 and another the number of whltfl he could nt remrmbei They started about 730 .m Later In ihe morninp he got a taftaVhorM message and went down to the wharf m oonnoetlon vvtth the lorry M-TM. It wan customary to run the S unchcoii, off lorries on skids ags filled with shavings or Ihe Hke would be placed at the Sc'lom. Puncheons were let k>v.n either by a rope being lung around them and allowing and lumber arrived in thorn to go half way down the from Ihe U.S. and Canskids or two men would stand iships calling here ,*, either side of the skids and Kuide it half way down the skids S.S. Alcoa i.nd then lei them go. Force of i. X Checked When puncheons got at the • thei Vofleat, HO tapptvorms. roundlo end the flgh Uarb.id ada by %  'cr the week-end old when he oppoicd pojnJ.,o : ought 0n iB3.310 feet of Hiynes at the Belfast y|ne lumbcr ^ rom Sl John mna ...i, i %  __ cli-i - mute-, and later across the Atlanthe Vicken-Valiant, a four Jet < U 7nd The' VcKer.^l.'ecum'm: ^J?£?'V ,, S t '" "'"""I UHl with (our turbo propeller en„e, u Xl ta*i^ al^rar, T£f, Klnel desKned lor medium ranje Z"J,'% ilk, nuM,, L ,K operations, and particularly suil%£$!& ?',i,"" h "i "^ "S&ZSrJSr* "" X "' ^" no'Je'rVor^nee flares and European eltles hnvr y( ,. bMn dlvulBdi bu wn „. h %  l„,.,„-.i, fl ew so fast past the enclosures. Comet Imprnslve ,„„ „ wa wt and „ mos „„, The flight In the Comet was o' sight before you heard the most impressive. The take off was "">*" of Its approach: • quite normal, and as soon as the ^_^_^_^_ goods, wooden barrels, pickled meals, oats, tobacco, 2,109 bagi p I.EVEN horse-drawn carls „, flour s00 B1|cl( o( ,.„ rnmcul aw from this parish journeyed ;m d 135 sacks of feed to St. Joseph on Friday last and Part of Ihe Pointers cargo again yesterday and returned came from Halifax. Three Rlveri with breadfruits. Some or ihe a.t.al Quene \ cart owners, exchanged Indianfrom New York, the SaS. com for breodfniils In St. Joseph. Ocean Ranger H.J80 tonal arrived wlt>) 2.1011 bags of Hour along THK CMCKKT game between with moderate supplies of balCambridge C.C.. and Beltenes. advertising material. mont C.C. of SI Joseph and St. Jtult. clothing. I ibricatlng A „„ nchTO „ 1— „, wMh m „. Philip respectively was abandonon "no pixi"'i "' %  ••" a. taaaea conu.lus about 110 gallons, ed without a ball being bowled. _"„ M. f"'^ "'rnadotte ,„ „,, „, „„„, „ The Belmont team wa, in.lnlc ed J? -ij"""', „„? W .,,,| 71 P""' ""> " "• "' " "W not to oppo !" Cambridge by the J !" ^onSieaMo the amoSS %  '.' !" l '| %  ""' SffiiS SeereUry of the B.C.L. mUa , nr v „, bv „„ Po n l „ hand. even, two men could bring VISITORS to the Crane be.eh and Ocean Range, The Item,, -T. I—he.,,, ,,gh, down „ V „„ Friday found the seas ? !" ^",,r,?c P 'aml EnCr'S very choppy and uninviilna They '^'loaded at New Orient could nol enjoy a long swim, but M(Jjllp „ n ,, j m alca they conlented themselves with a The Folks Bcrnadotte and tl„ dip. Pointer are consigned to Messrs. epiE MAJORrrV o, wo, k ,o 0, g^jft^ !" ^ nobody was rolling It. After h was struck he saw a lorry there but at the lime he could nol tell whose lorry It was. He was lifted up and carried into the warehouse and tton there he was taken to the hospital. He stayed there three weeks. He was put into plastei of Parts He had to attend the Hospital after he was discharged He went back within three weekwhen Ihe plaster of Fan>>a" • K.-I. .ill Khe right leg and an X-ray was lakrn. Mr Leacoc* told him that he was not Miafleri and he would have to have an-. I put on. Mr. U.it.H. sjavg Inn; a walking east. Fnui weeks after II was taken off. "When going up or down: stairs." he said. I •till have to put my right heel on ".e ground first before putting the whole foot on the ground." Numbness 11. aaid ih.it when he *tt laken to the Hospital he had lo l-c given morphine and he felt a sort 1 Of numbness. He said fihat there i uas much pain before that ami then 11 began lo grow less. He then listed the Hems wlmh ''.lulled Ihe special damages Fm Ibtspital treatment it wax S10O.S0.< N-iiiv exumlnntlnns ISS.OO: elee, tilcal treatment S10.SO; conve>ance W.00; repairs to spectacles $*oo. miscellaneous items Sin no trousers 122.00; doctor's feeKA2.30: and overtime fees loai •77968. T 1M "' ertime would be go' when boats came In and there wok. Under miscellaneous came sticl ivw as walking sticks, and llpf to neonle who al various time.il-slated him in getting from on. pl'i-r to enother. To Mr Reece he said thi when the men came lo take hie to tin Hospital he would givi tfiem tips of a dollar each. He used to do the worlhe ra< doing since 1939 and was aecustomed to seeing puncheons being rolled off lorries. Did not Jump He said he never saw the lorry before he was struck He did | not know molasses was heini: %  unloaded Apparently the men had Just started to work. He, said that when ihe puncheon wa* t.wiling In his direction he Irled to stop it with his hand but diil noi try to Jump away. He explained that If six ships came in and were being unloaded he could get overtime for all a*, he was di nig the supervising. If six ships were bring unloaded which belonged to six diffei agents, he would get six sets of i puy. but if she six belonged t one. he wculd he paid one fee Mr. Reece made a thorough cross-examination. The c continues today The ftra is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite, your dog mu-u be kept pest ficc. Kill verminous naravitcs such as fleas, lice and ticks with "I-orexanc' Dusting Powder (containing; gamma BHC) 'I-orexane' is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will S uickJy kill all common skin pests. The effect of s single usting lasts for some two weeks. 6 Lorexane" nUSWSG POWDER IN HANDY CONTAINERS A rrodixt of Imperial < 'II.IHI.J1 ,Pharmaoruticsh, Limited:— A •* %  *-> IMHWV •' f-^ru. Ckmt*l (**-#,. taf A. S. Brydcn A Sam (Barbados^ Ltd., Agent. .'S*.'.*S.U*S&***S*SSS*'SS*'&&&*V^**'* t f***/'r&S&S cum futal JteatheA.'.' Jjaxti&A .•-.' diandbaqA done in St. Joseph Is roadMessrs. Robert repairing." the Chimboraxo Road ——— which received further damagei during recent rains, Cocoanu Orove Road, and Frizers Ros ill In need of thorough T.i Mr. Waleott he said that he wus nol down on the wharf at the time and he did not know whiih %  nelhod was being used. Earl Carter saiJ his salary was h '. $220 n month plus fees for overtime which came to bet' Luhoiiivr OrtuilU'd • I] Kenneth Graham a labourer of eei Gap. St. Michael w rtsa Ltd NAVAL COMMAND IN W.I. CHANGED HI Kxiellency the Govcri $180 and $200 g month. He wa-. on the w"iarf about 8.45 a.m. on September 26. He was near Jones A Swan's crane (ttscvi.sing the -ise of the crane with another clerk. Harolo Wairoti. He was about 12 feel GOVT. DREDGER GETS SPARE PARTS Spare parts for the Governaircraft was released by traffic control, it was put Into a steady climb at about 240 miles per hour. Within M minutes, it had reached a height of 32.00u feet, but due to the excellent. pirssurixation system, no discomfort whatever was experienced ^ n LiT l8W "l""^ ".T v nnd as far as conditions in ihe h e w f* k :* nd bv "w Harrison rre concerned, th # aircraft Un ^? t0T „ from Engnd. mlgh. have been cruising al 8.000 ^l^Ts'&^Vc^S? The noise level was remark£ ^ST dr^vfng^^^Tne ably low and one conversed in „,,„„ anrJ „ rivcr ., ^ haw normal tones but the most imbeen removed. The raft-like pressive feature both in this airhull lies alongside the Govemcraft and in the Viscount, was menl crane," the complete absence of vibration. Most of the dredger's recent -"ITils," said Wing Commander operations were in the inner Sgglesflcld "is going to be one of basin of the Careenage. pairs. Braggs Hill Road is at prosni been Informed by Vicefrom the wafer. He turned an, being repaired and renovaieri Admiral Sir Richard Symondsfrom Mr. Waleott to go into the but at a very slow pace. Vehicle Tayler. K.D.E.. C.B, D.S.C., lhat warehouse going across the road owners fear that if Chimborazo he will be relieved as Command,„ a diagonal direction when h* 1 is Impassable lhe v will have to er-ln-Chief. America and West bard, H-veral people shouting. go very far out. Indies Station on 15th October, -i^.g outv :< %  %  l by VicerAdmiral Sir *T*I1E B-C.L. game between William Andrewes, K B.K. CM Overpowered •1. Maple and W. Hose on Sntur11SO At the same lime the )(l u iu ten L A. Hall of the Dwpt of tsgl O'CJOOfe there waj no danger IIKIH ,-nce an.l Agriculture and Un to l>e seen burning. A. Millar found hirri'clf confronted with rolling punelKim. It was about .wo and a half to three feet away He pushed his hands at it. but %  dual! Hall of the gradually overpower him. strue t. hilegs ind knocked him backwards, more or less in a sltlln; posture He raised his legs, bu* when he was unable to keep Um I high enough, the bilge rolled Otft I •rie right ankle. It then stopp'".i on his leg. He was perfectly sure lhat Col. Michelin Elected Chairman Of S.P.CA. Wilh the departure of Mr Aui re> Douglas-Smith to Kfiglutui 1 On leave, Col Mkchelin has been t letted Chairman of the S.PC.A The Executive Committee follows a Han of Campaign alonv lha lines of Education, Appeal' nil Publicity and Admlnistrai on. The Hon. Secretary will U -Iciscd to hear from S P C A •• %  ember s who feel they can servi Ihe cause in any of ihe way %  <"ihoned No pay is offered am ine resulU of the time cxpendc' %  re not spectacular. PIGSKIN—White Only CAI.F— rtr(,wii. Navy. Tan nnd i'-. k 1.1/ \KH N.iu. Tan. Stone and Black from $17.57 $40.99 HARRISON'S Broad Street Selling the Keynote for Tropical wear, READY MADE TROPICAL SUITS A SPECIAL LINK r have recently opened. These Suit-, were made exclusively for in.oil. %  ] counlries. . Tailored in the best l.-.m'. -. Fashion they are half lined and will keep you cool at all limes. Size* from .16 to 42. They will fit anybody. FOR BEST RESULTS USE PURINA CHOWS IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS % %  ) H. Jawii Jones & Co., UA-HSjaaWan ~ %  SrVWW WW V W w%flrtfl.rVf. %  BIG REDUCTIONS IN ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS for 2. 3 and 4 People 1 ;• n.rr PHM NOI IA.MKETS (MJH 111 VAIJSF.M ATTA-*V,1'a'*'0'a'>->V .'XSTy .-.VA-/.V SAVE O* THESE! CRAWFORD CREAM CRACKERS per tin HOI ATOM p*l lOlbs CONDENSED Mlljt per Un EVAPORATED MII.K par Un IMPERIAL VIENNA SAl'SAOES |.r In: II > *'wr Coalt aird Carry C.'iisl-CK'rs Only (IM W .90 . .34 CAMPBELL'S CONSOMME SOUP per Un HOULLION SOUP per tin PEPPER POT SOUP per Un DUTCH CAULIFLOWER per tin DUTCH CARROTS per tin .. DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS per Un DUTCH BEETROOT per un DUTCH VOI KN PEAS per large Un 30 M .91 .91 90 m STA.XSFELB. StOTT A CO. LTIt. I W/w.v/,v,w.l'.;v/w///.v,M'/.'.v.w.'' J



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I'.iOF. EKiHT 'BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tl'ESDAY. OCTOBER IC 1*51 72 ENTERED FOR B.T.C. MEET^iSSL 22 HORSES COME FROM OVERSEAS MfiitMl Hospital suffered another dsrfeat when Ihe Barbados ketniriwM •*. merit beat them by an innings and SEVENTY-TWO horses have entered for the B.T.C. Autumn 10 mm on Saturday in naar in' %  n this year. The meelijiii : %  turdtV, Novemimmediate rrlcket niatcri. i Will b. SDntilluS i I Thursdiy November 15 ..On 'h* nm day ,,f play. Menla, and Saturday November 17 i thy 72 entries are Trinidad horses while four are from St. Kitts and one from British Guiani The following horses have been clawlfled for the respec• REGIMENT WINS AGAIN Barbados Beat Tigers 41—28 BOWLINf. ANAI Y11S 1 IlKM KUI Aul.mn SUkrv ( MU'RTEESTH RACE —or.liiniA C2 (MaWrnM-M A Handicap. K UWM-HC I I iirlmiirv Furlong* I BudKet, 1. Dsrham Jane. : Watercress, 2. Fuss Budget. 3. I. Arunda, 1. r"irel.rh. 5. Dim Not unite. 4 Flleuxce. 3. Red View, 6. The Thing. 7 Test Match, Cheeks, 6, Topsy. 7. Yumtnt, 8. 8. Fill.., e prinPrcriy Way, 9 Landmark. LA Sunbeam. 5. Vanguard, three wickets and conceded six Soprano. 7, Miss Friendship, 8. iuns In doing so. 9. Clementina. 10. Diamoa. SIXTEENTH RACE. — I arlbbran Hand leap. A A B Oaa > a l /C 9 Fttrleng* I. Gun Site. 2. Notonite. 3. .. inf..,.,,.. i n,..u„... 3. met *S2SJ\*-£Z£S** „ !" m V S "'-','""•*"• *' '""• '" l' !" drum. 6. Tops.. I.uiiwaya. I Ol ITU LtaatB. fc...,.^ %  —-% %  SEVENTEENTH K.\(i:.-nrlihUn %  ':•" W-iTSlSB&r, ^HSLS *'—"" Fnrleng*. *•"•" %  *" I. Atom, 'r.^oJc^' 1 12 H '?Won,n,p II. 4. Elizabethan. 5. Yasmeen. ( j,3* V !" %  .-,. Landmark. PrnTftlH B. R..lfr \ Pvfrr* a SM-h.,u ( ABSLT a tmii'ii illicit RACK, Nuvrmkrr si,He* C A t; tWTigrg)—WA 7' Furlong*. S Thor La*l*i H Alkli Front llnppe., Star. 8. Just By Chance 11. Blue Diamond. 8. Wllmar. B. -"II ls.(t Jrumpeler I up. I '"'" "" la -"' fl 'ViJfZ* tt ># allotted) MGIITEENTM RACE. — Nelson Champagne II. 2. Cardmald. 3. Chutney. 4. Dunvuerque. 3. Su;iia. 0. Scedlini;. I Rivei M lid i: First Admiral, B. Munch Winds 10. Cavalier. I|. Mav Day. 12. rtambler Roae, 13. Mv l^ove U 14. Dia Roae. MXTII RACE. Caamiuiion SUkl R . IM *tla.ar KI Igajtfj i "in oul pj ion c Canlnalon b C B • IS on C H Law If., b BranHrr 41 %  rib* Q B UkM It V fttiMr c aub b C H Lawkai II niitaftl a b MrKnilr • ward First Innings 61 with afcltaatai b nrn- *. rarmrr r iub l> llr'nkrr 1 "ifton i BOWl.SNn AMAXYSR Mciuastf t abla a l.r I.. %  M Matihmi <• T.\,i BARBADOS won the first Baskrtball Test match against BMfJaTl Tlgtn at Y M.P.C. last night The M game ended 41—28 for Barbados ti Rudolph Daniel top-scored for i" island with 13 points Louis I ireenidge, Algy Symmonda and n lifTnrd OlttAm scored fight each I nv Isaacs was the outstanding i layer for the visitors. He got ten -a. joints while R. Thompson scored rdttt. When the game svai about rive ,, minutes old Ken Isaacs opened the > %  lor the visitors. A few secU onda later Rudolph Onntel equal%  i Mi with a beautiful shot, afannie a Edghill put Barbados in the lead — but Mike Kenny equalised •• At the end of the first quarter •lie score was 8 6 in favour of Barbados When the second quarw. ter was onlv a few seconds old %  j Kenny Isaacs equalUed with a nice J u %  % %  % %  -rir.1 I—if HOSPITAL Ind hini" i b Wail. > Clark* i". : B uiwlna pari oui SEVENTH RACE. Worthlns Makes. %  l^wer-W/A. 7'.. I M rlanas. 1. Fuss Budget, 2 \<,tcnne. 3. Demur 5 H eci vpraw 7 pnihlng Princess. 8. Tppav. 8." Lunways, 16 >'.. "nark. EIGHTH RACE. Sprinter.' SUkea.-_A A B Only-W/A 3"j rssrloaura. Notonite. 2. Flying Dragor llarroween, 5. Red TWENTIETH RAO:. — Nursery SUkea. F A F3 ALnwer (t y. o. FlUlea)— W/A S'l. Ftirlonsjs. 'iipagnc II. 2. Dunia rque, %. BUndial, 4. River Maid, 9 Hamhlei Rose. 6. My Love 11. i 7 Caprice. 8. Dla Rose. TWENTY FIRST RACE. Constitution Handicap D & I .>.r — H/C 7'fartangs 1. BowniHiistan, 2. Watercress, I Vixen. 4. Vanguard. 3. The Eagle. 6. Mary Ahn f 7. Comet. ; I'WENTY -I ( n.Mi RACE. Nt Lawrenre Handicap. It A Lower—H/C. 51 furlonab. FUSg Hudftel. 2. Notonite. 3. NINTH RACE.—Shot Hall SUkea. rlying Dragon. 4. Demui 3. Demure. 4 Cheek*, 6 Hell.Bun •• meen. 8. landmark. YasV A l^wer <3 y. o. A Overt Firelndy. 6. Red Cheeks, W/A. S<-i FarUisg*. Thing, 6. Betlc Surprise, s. I. Bowmanstan, 2. Colleton. 3. i,n 1 "rw. 10, Sweet Rocket Vixen. beam, a VatiajuanJ 3 Bomnck "r. !'. Viceiuv, ID Clementina, ll. Mountbatirn. 12 PuuTioa TENTH Rare— Autumn Handicap. < A 01 M-uiSens al Entry) — H/C 5>. Furlong*. I. Fuss Budget. 2 Darbi Jane. 3. Arunda. 4 Firela.lv % %  & TU,Thtoj MaUh. 8. Fille D'lran. . DaahifUJ 10. French Flutler. ll. Mabouyn rnaai 14 T2. I^unwry I^andmnrk. TWENTY THIRD RACE. Rockier llanaseap. D A Lower— H/C 9 Furlonxs I. Colleton, 2. Watercress. 3.. I. Mnry Ann. r>. CDOrlt I. ParrH J C'lais* j Clark* V * %  !(• %  } MialbwalUt S S I l PI lli|" > 1 ritXWHK • %  lirABtAN rirkwlfh—rirat imiir.iifar %  wkla. 4MM.I SPAHTAN 1*1 InnmaN W.MKI C wht P 1. Kvfln Ii Usssan i, w b H Clsrba p I Morrla c Mont* b l**iiWv C W.-KI b Prlrrhln C Kkinuai K MrComiv f b CIMka A F Matlhvwa b Clark.k|<. I r.rl.i prirrsm BBaaaaaaaB n. IWENTV FOURTH RACE Junior Handicap. F A PS A Lower it | a.)—H/C IH rurlongs. I. Champagne II, 2. Cardmald. 3. Chutney, 4. Dunquerque. 5. ii i \i \TH RACE — November Su "' 3 8 Seedling. 7. River Handicap. C 01 i Winner*! M ,"4* B ;/'!? 1 ^ n, '? 1, M N f. reh —H/C 9 Far longs. i. infu sio n i rUeuxca, a. Swaal Itucket. 4 Ikildruin. 5. Topsy, 6. TWELFTH RACE — Brirhton SUkra. G A Lower—W/A 5t s Fur Ion**. I. Drury Lane. 2. His Worship. 3. Gavotte. 4. Front Hopper. 8. Joan's Star. 9. Just By Chance t Lunw.iys. 9. Topsy, 10. Sweet II. 7. Blue Diamond. 8. Wilmur, 9 Rocket BetA&m. 10. Diadem Winds. 10. Cavalier. 11. May Day, 12. Rambler Rose. 13. Mv Love II, 14. Drury Lane TWENTY FIFTH RACK. Beck lth Handicap. C A t'2 Only— H/C 9 furioags. I. infusion. 2. Fuss Budget. 3. Aiundn. 4. Flieuxce, 5. F.relady, Diishing P^noeas, 7. Doldrum, I lllitll I-Mil Kill. — Junior RUkes. F A F3 A Lower it y.o. ColU A Grldlnga) W/A .'.'. %  Farkwurs. I, Cardmald. 2. Chutney. 3 SeedlhiK. 4. Flrsi Admiral. March Winds. 6. Cavalier, Day. i VSNT1 six ill i: M i <.'..>.%  end Haadtoop. G A Lower— H/C 71 rurlongs. 1. His Worsoip, 2. Gavotte. 3 Front Hopper, 4. Joan's Star. 5. Just By Chance II, 6. Blue Diamond, 7. Wllmar, 8Betsam, 9 7. May Oiadem. SPORTS WINDOW Water Polo Tilt" opening fixtures of the Water Polo Knock, jt Competition will be played lo-night at the Aquatic Club. Play begins at 830 and the nines will be played b\ DDtQufnl The fixtures are: Snappels w Buiracudas and Flying Fish vg Whipporays. The referee u .Mi Archie Clurkc. I AIMY SEVENTH RACE. Belleville Handicap. A A B QtJfjr al/Q 71 furlamr*. 1. Bowmanstan. 3. Coil<''. a*owto l ',; L % %  ) %  % % %  !, %  Ill ll mi^tA _. economic unii conuw rcial PRINCIP* Court of Original Jurisdiction — I8.M a mPolke Courts — lO.tA a.m. Mretbig of the House of Assembly — 1 p.m. Police Band gives popular Concert al Reawell Girls' School — 7.4S p.m. Mobile Cinema gives show at Shrewsbury S e h o o 1 Yard. St. Philip at 7.4ft •MB. ('INIMAS 1.1.olil I "Urn QtvalUM A.aaS" %  <-. an* Sll awnas i ..i,... OMI u ia< "•. -n.\ a a is f". ri.Ar\ intld*.lawn> : -sir •* %  hldJ.n C..I-41' 0 SJS p.m %  -n, Mr. u ioi vsiru Maa" Skla." j ruui rK J. FO *-YV' M N S,W "* L ARD: %  4 Collins Street, Melhoume, Australia. PUINCIPAL orrici IN NFW UAIANP Lambton Qury, Wellington. New Zealand. HEAD orrtct: 71 Cornhill. London, E.C.;i. Capital AuthoriMd .. Capital I'uid'Un Resprvr I.iabililv of Shareholder. Rewrve Funds (£EnK. 8,50O.OOO> (tEruj. 5.TS000OI TOTAL ASSETS EXCEED £ A400.000,000 0 "' Ti>r&c5.T^ sxttxjix"" They'll Do It Every Time THE CXUCBMNEO MAH ATZ A H&ARry /VKAL.eOT NOT HERE! HA-HASAY. IOOO.ES. I THINK ru. OVE VOU Aly TIP NOV: Buy u.s. STEEL! KA-WA-'C -OXTAIL KA3LVT THEy GOT ON HEVE. WHERE I COUE CTKW. WE CAU. IT SWIW5 STEAK! HA-H* HERE'S ^O^ABMEAT SAy HOW CO CRABS AtECT?CO TUEY G3TTA BE (WT**?eveeof HA-HA-MA i THINK Hj HAVK A HAM9JKBER. GARl PET A JMO OF -n.E J LFET-OVER END MAH) KZKT HELL JUM" OP A 9 DO 'WATTIN' R3. %  iaoaeT E.UEE PV> ENOoOH TO WAIT OH THAT SCOH. -., MA9NE 8EIX3 HAOUECV TO HIM—It) PiX HIS WAGON WSrEAO OF H.S MEA..S! SiLErVT SERVICE Brlog .on v* Tueasay Friday Saturday Sunday A I "KHIN A T IPB IS NOT good wbeo roa ^ are nonblod srsflT bscJucaT i urinary diaordan diae m •Jusapth kidney salon. Why pot up with pain sod dlaa conifcrt when yoajsngbt get ttappF M'tfTr 1 r*edily. and coi nsip> tnem to rid the blood of esceai ttric i add and other Stop that Cough! MiiTUH Ii esoBllent for soothinf cough* imforting a conssatsd chsai. Ideal for famii. —chjldfen love this ptsasani-UMlng lyrup—ZabesCough MaaasM thould he in e>cr> hosao. ZVMS ga)laW LQZtlaMI make ihon work of hoarssnru -nd irnianng. hide coughs, la handy pockei-urad uns. ZuW. r ready lo bo popped mio your mouin si ihe fini Ugn Sa* throal drynni I rwT'pil* -STbOAN'SiJ dmreta. Pills bare balpe-i maoy 1st Uiem help yoaa CL-—'•!•> MUSCULAR rATICUE? Oat boel; in vtep wMHAUU-WTZa.. kly h>lp< nln K.p mdy aArer*' %  0*1 All C0OO CHIMIirs I r.ARRA* K\ a ro.. srlsgeian You pay no mort for the GREATER EXPERIENCE "JKM -that's one reason why this airline has bean "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century. NEW YORK MILK DOILIES \w \aa-Uup -i -El PreUdVi popular, mo ng"l I Turial t EUROPE SSlT"Slral.i 1 Rn|o) stoi IUMI PAJ l .itxl ibi On. nt by raw Cosni %  i Una supply I i DM iK I \ \" l %  ny. !..-.. %  In ft %  .1 (CEng.l7.000.0tKi) tCEng. 8.50O.(KH>i 1-A21.2S0.0O0J £Alll.fi2S.0O0\ CA10,tao 000? £A 7.187,000 S PAN AMERICAN ltO/!IJ) I/J9H ns DoCMiag Ca.Ud. Broad Slraal B>,dr-l0wn rhM JI lAtssi ktssssssa h 0 .r MOD BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS Rainfall .01 Ins. Total Rainfall for month U> dale : I 77 Ins Huh.-I Temperature I 88.3 F. I.IMI-%1 Trmperalurr: 71.8 Wind Velocity: hour Hironicler: 19 a.m.) ?9 (3 p.m.) %  %  >. :K. Low mllial coil Low upkeep cotnpleiel.v paintad ^h.pmonls expected, bu, at advanced prices SECURE YOURS NOW I DEPENDABLE DURABLE ECONOMICAL — %  By Jimmy H.itlo fuouum THO.1l nx HIS HAVSUKCER •T LIKt HE WANTS fT— r'-L SLICE n* IH HALF AND THEN PASTE rr lUjfc IHERANO I 04155: %  HJM T0 6QUAWK! IIHITED. Whilepark Road. *.'.'-'-'-'-'.'^',','.',---.'.-.*.'---'.'-'-','-> A very pretty set with Charm* and Animal Figures nrotuid the edge-*. Each :n;, 60c. and 71c. PLASTIC COVERS Fitted with Klaalic to ensure protection. Excellent lor use in the Frige. Attractive flowered designs. Sets of 6 each. r Set tias & si.c8 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10-13 Broad Street OPENING SOON { rut: vi:w Jitttti SIMM. SI (Mil No. 35 Broad Street Wtilfh Far 1tp<-ninfi lUHi/*" DvUfjhltuW S***^^. NICE SPECIAL SLICES OF PUDDINGS BAKED BY \t l.nsi! He Arm' rwrim/ POUSUKD ALUMINIUM COIIMTES EDGE MOUI.niNCiS in 10 It. length. RF.II FI.OOR TII.F.S S" x ' RED BUFF COI.ORCRETE CEMENT WHITE IMOWCaSTS CEMENT TEMPERED IIARDBOARD 111. x 6(1. i(t. x ltd. sheets STANDARD IIARDBOARD 4ft. x 6ft 4(|. x 8(1.. 4ft. x 10(1. sheets -t^ansffca. A aft BAKERIES -'-'•'-•-<-*.'. W.V/.W.HV/.W/,W/.~'W.V <.::: %  '•--.-.--.-..--,•.-<-. IIIIINT. 7 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. m oia n aaaaaaaa)aaaawa m oaa>c i c i i Bi .ootiot.y.'



PAGE 1

TIESDAY. OCTOBER IB. IM1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE French Govt. Reviews Her Policies German Unification, Inflation Menacing PACE THRKF. THtG> AM60 LS )£tfnt Electors Hold Political Meeting BY MIWAKII M KORRV „ PARIS, Ocl. 15. The French Government has begun a comprehensive leview of Its domestic and foreign polities as a result of thepossibility of German unification and the threat of rampant internal inflation. An increasingly pessimistic outlook has taken hold of the right of centre Government whose position is constantly In jeopardy as a result of internul bickerings and threats from powerful extremes of the Commun ists and supporters of General Charles De Gaulle. The feeling is growing in ofncml circles Wat the Soviet Union is serious about unifying Germany. It Is felt that the %  —*— may be willing even to relinquish, for the present, their hold A big crowd attended the poon East Germany if it will mean litlcal meeting whi^h was held at the disruption of the Grand AlliJones Land, Black Rock last ance of the West: the North Atnight. It was the Electors' Assolantic Treaty Organization. u S a !" nw ,,n '" support At the same time. Inflation ot Mr. A. R. Tuppin and Ml undermining the French economy, Jincent Grinlth. their candidates which until the outbreak ot the .£ ,' ft" J' MS"*. '" Korean war and the resultant the forthcoming General Elec.oaring of raw materials, prices "sat T„.. , .w L ^ had made an astonishing rei*o\ Head district for many year, and r Devaluation Rumours therefore addressed those ores. ,***!** **"'"' %  o**"" "< ent as his friends from Black ,ne Frencn Government g be.. ^UIM n0, **" """"^ " 1 He then went r... .i-Wf $6* /M**** lltlpn to clrnnne lh*system front MIUHI inijutritira impunin. in the nlond -nay eaeae rheamatic ache* and pains, -.lift* and painful (obits, bolt* pimples and common akin disorder*. Clukr' Itl.-nd M Inure brio* lo pwrta") the blood, cleanse* the system aad assist* In restoring good hsalih. Clerk Claims Special SUEZ % %  *aaa*a.Lf ... at Damages from City Firm —front page 1. "I>|il ii Kill.70 Three Witnesses Give Evidence THREE WITNESSES gave evidence far plaintiff Carter in the Carter—Jason Jones Common Picas suit which was begun before the Hon. The Chief Judge. Sir Allan Oily more yesterday Earl Cirter a clerk of Da Costa or Co. Ltd., is claiming $1,044.48 special rjsj besides other and more damages due to pain caused, inconvenience, injuries and his health being affected after hfj was struck by a puncheon on September 26 last year. He wa-i on the wharf at the %  %  %  %  %  % %  %  ime he waa injured and he is ._. turning that the puncheon was M-M^m aafamaeaaaa aaf a-*, afai !" >he Compr.n,'s nr II. agraf. or HdrOOlUr LlOf? ZfFr d servant! and that they were lllik^din. V OU 4£L'' n "",' '"*'""' • "Peetal lUTT Urartu, IN CARLISLE BAY m to say that , *L, "" "•"•"V "nil the casr. 11 rontinuta today. ... during the Hood o( IMS. ,(,. !" '' E £*> <"*' !" ""^ V '< %  The il,.,-l... have fc-m3*uuS L **"*** * bo„r Govsmment only .ranted f"* ""' ' " !" n ""'* y evidence so far are Carter. "W KmStSTt^TSIZ D**w.S?S; the people of Barbados (5,000, nf... 1 ..„. coal question and ham K._ Atkinson, Director ot w s. Katnrw. so. Dor*, MC u* TOKYO. Ocl 15. .._uld go ahead without EgvpI' .,s learned to-day that a typhoon uiceel off the coast of A highly placed source said Japan and killed an estimated to •If pr.vosals arc rejected, Ihe I" 0 person, „nd battsw.1 a UJ four powers arc determined navy Ir-,|hip ,-rT Japan. >u,r plan. Shall not be hamSr,'ps braved ses. In an pcrssl. Ii Egypt or any othrr but voted S20.0O0 for the ueoolc related matters were being deJason Jones fc Co., Ltd. and Dr. *""*• -at a. .1 .T eals4eka4 nnni ha a sl at T e\ fm a j-. 1 UnnSrBVal of J^lntigua during their disaster c ,, x, now hy N A.T.O. CommitA. O. lx>aeoek who was surgeon and later $15,000 to the people of 1rc meeting here to draw up a specialist at the Hospital at the Jamaica, but there were many N.A.T.O. rearmament balance time Carter was treated there. people here who nuffered an %  resheel. Carter s lawyers are Mr. E. K. suit of the flood and had got The French position ha* be* -,co1t 1 .K c ," n 1 Ml J s R notKinK come precarious in a relatively Dc r 1 "' I wucltors are Measn. He next touched on the cast ef shatt Mme. On the political side, Q ^!l n l r 0 5. Sv T l h I l r W W living bonus for Civil 8ervantn fretirt forVign poJ,cv is based on T^L. ? nrt >i riJ ^ n r nro and ^id thht the supernumerary the dally fear of Soviet power X5."HiriiJJT .5* VS" nV staff only got 10'i. He was howi.nd traditional fear of the leblrth n0 %  1>I I1HI.C, ll,-ll. M V I-ft. effort UM snlilii'is but were county ,.!„, .ny .tap. to pro(OTiLj'S SSS^SmT %  and Egypt ml^.t en ,hl P " %  "" *"* Mm in drawing a parallel i I events in Iran." In Ixtndon authoiitalive sources said in lh, Brltl p-iint the four-powsr proposal* (or the defence of the Mlf UM Sudan, were not connecle*! in liowtver. they said plans for the working out of the Sudan's future had been made known lo and received "ubstantisl i nt* trom France, the t'nlted States und Turkey. Proposals envisaged an International Commission lo watch over antl offet advlea on constitutional developments In the Sudan nnd It was reasnnnl." to assume ihat III Trance ami Turk would lie Invited lo join ronimtanon, Miurcet said, —r.r. 1 Co. the L-abou ha\-e asked for that Kv Hence use ount for ticulsrlv "at the last mwitlng I if ^Before evidence was the waterfront workers They the NATO Council m Ottawa, ^f 0 '!^ lhC lur > f ,hp France took the lead in the dedence which he was got afiTSjU ". Western poiitlea, $"& ,h'ey C, ^re thOh, ., Sg.TaBa hWe .ro'niTh.'rinirea'^.'.esTo'r"""" IX V t "' *~ oukl have asked for M*. Mr. Toppin said that he wi against age-grouping but been compulsory education first 1 method of unloading puncheoi •fhonner Mar It ml. C-m %  *•** %  .)•.-,.,i-Dasiti Clark., for llriiu/ SrhooiMr 1" tOid Cai.1 OIITIMI going to Schooner Ratim another c ^ h J^V!£, Oatxins. lor TTinlahxi il.-tl. Mi the eviu H rtsal lh.Hr Wnlfr T* M M Brtllhl. Giimn.. 11 inn* net. Cap' H .ll.ieracy in any country was 71* ,LBJ L w ^~"' ^ la tr ^^ Mri ^ ^her than the one Attach worse than ciineer in an Individ,or lhe 5~"^ g WeW,m Kuro ~ ? Mch w '•*" %  %  wl n Smith I „,%  M Dr. Jjjf^ ual. P* an industrial power, and the Carter was struck. This method. Recently, the Chamber of ComPUn t9 r * uro TMn army These he said, was comparatively ssfe a. c*-a*H. TJH ivns n meree had taken up the uuestton two pla '" 1 a n wp red the basic snd not the relic of barbarism ,is Dnpotu. for M..rnrqt., of having vocational and technical FrPnt h demands for guaranteethe method then used r ,V ^ !" ;'t"v ilfL. training for boys and girls and "gainst both Germany and the He said that when the work%  ** % %  ••-*% %  • • v.fiu*i. one would have thought that the U.S.S.R. mfl| > came nest lime lo do the rsBNuta,, wmv, a* TMI. Ubour Governmant would have Soviet Gountermovc unloading they brought npw s toiovna ON .IM introduced superannuation In the The Soviet counlermove the TL ..,• %  •. Ihcy c'o,,ld lli-ome liiful elti„„ 'JZ^n.^X,iS^\ '"?" !" >"' ?'" "> """>'' %  „ !" fVTK rather than loafers. Everyone f*J" more frightening for_ France l50 after a puncheon had struck could not be a doctor or a lawyer ' £j P"slbility that, the Wosterr and it v,:iIhe dulv of the Govdefence line against the Soviet: ernment lo sec that some teehnlwould be moved back from the 'as .1 third degree p,lffracture. cal training wag provided for the Elbe to the Rhine, thus making T y*^ was Injury to two bones children France the first line of defence of !" !" low ." leg and eartt ankle Referring 10 the laibour Party the West. I !" !" waa dislocated He also had he said thai he was not against it What would the European ','""' 'menial ligament to the and added that Barbados was forA rmv he without r.rrmanv with. 1 ? 1""', "'Juries protunatr-in having one latbour !" .% ra!L !" ,Wn il g ".-•*."-. W Uiuon insteau of two or three. 11 Oc-niriin.'ii-l-i th.-. inflnxnttni f %  JJ J was a ,. ,hi„ .0 have a union *£% !" % .^^'^^"p. *" '" which would see into conditions and wages of workers, etc., but they should not mix politic-, with the Labour Union as that WAS where the mistake was made. Mr. Toppm said that the Labour Government had one interest at . from, page 500 U.N. SaUkm Saxtl From Ship TOKYO. Oct. IS. The Navy attack transport r s | i.eart* flymer. arrived at .*B*UI earlv on Tuesday with about 100 UK. soldiers and 70 Japanese crewmen rescued fn-ni i by a typhoon Sasln> naval hendqunrten discloeed .tt the mime Qfll unint'liliiuil rneirliiint ship was mining off southern Japan ch f< i it was to begin at davligM NO C0NST1PATKM. FOR 25 YEARS -My hwhaaad la Wc daaia aw M ALL BRAN .hortiy altar wa wan married. I aaa il in rav laws ilia aa wail a. for bnak. r l— _Z—. fast. Tha result: G^asiano. Ava„ _,. N. J. One ii many unaoliciUd Uutn /mm ALL-BRAN infra. I f you suffer from constipation due to lick of dietary bulk, eat an ''" OUMOS (about M cup) of crispy KeUoff^a ALL BltAN daily, drink plenty of water. If no* satisfied niter 10 day s, retur n empty boi (•> Kallof• C ol Gul B.ilti-. I'd.. M.-chwt*. Enjlsad. i;*-t aouat-a TOVS MONIT aacal M BREATHE FREELY;.. /Ji/$ay£tof QUICK AS A BUSAJHI cay POCKH-WANOY V* n IIB nh woj Anvrmw vout iw*if lerts uif fVOm a cold, a wh.IT ar two gives you cool, clear brenlhmg m*t4mU. It's small but M**d 'th elTe.-tivr m--il mfdU cation. So pleaunt I And Vkka hihskr is tare to usr as often as you please. VlCKS INHAIalU %** > v "* ••"mu ITS YOUR time-saving, bual. nes-llfc ( way to travel. You Orrtve rrWl Hrni i .'.,ted. ready for Mslneas— hare more timo taer* Eae *vork and u-iaxition —take less time away from V youg own desk. Vou're only n few comfortable hours on the was to Toronto or nrsmritah aboard a mighty 'North Star skyiiner. with Its loungehka atmosphere, attentive TCA service. n coi. Cor BCniTHAMI'TOF. Iltii 1tu>pr T-yr CStnMr, hi^ u" wJ V %  l_j "1L~ T> M M *">*> %  H-tla> Smith aria Daphne BaCthlla for DOMsNIl'A Bclanllnt K.1MAHTINiqiiE Kml.i PBnAiaV. Ihtiila. Imp.. Si ArttfP II,, i< ,et~u-our, Normlr Hii>|h>in-La>raiir Ua H.rtan M.I n.-.r.-l-i.. SEA WELL \'^u^'irz F=.^s.^ss*' ttmaM the colour bar and particularly Washington. hava no permanent disability on ASJUt 4I.M B. B W I A ON sAriaOAr AND at \u\\ rw<*n THINIDAD C Mrf. •yrws. M Pr.rta, M (1_.k. K l^ DaSllva. C TtiniripatKt, : Tlboi Thoma.. ft rrrsuaan. R WIIMrh, m a t I fh iv M Pulvrr. V P.iler M Roach. C Mohan*. M Catr. S L* Chin. G Harsafr, M Cncglni. P TtHnprn (i Timijm. S Tempro P tcoun! of that injury. | ,'" A "m**! J "c'ata-an/ M"*S"\IA With regard to the Pott's Annori. i jn M5 -Pre,k,e„, Truman reWTLVS SSWh, S SSKbttAaB s h^'S,^^,^,;^,!—-^^ m ^ m """' s u ngton Hall for a concert. %  .•thi-lfla ^tait.. *! ",-.'?"*'%  ." Piom vryrr.irr.1^ jr.,,. it m.,In 1948 she cancelled s Texas STO^.JW^^J*^ wouW tm, .ra n* BS were id "how; Mr. Griffith and himself, Mr standing on the spot without fear because he knew there was not a single man or woman presHe tnded by asking the peopl of the district to support him and said that he knew the women especially wen? going to vote for .,.._„. ,. ... „_.... -_. ... .. buked the Patlghtw.. m .^^ pormanent In life il Barbara! Mns. IHark Br-ll. Ctirlli Hnvai was pouibte lhat a form of *'£•" KttSf.. %  .<' ?" w M "ea arthritis might arise which would t Iwtra'ittf. Mt-ur^oi "-TTTr " dUC to the Injurits to the bare ( an>t Derodril ar.d GI.-U lf>ner ent who could say anything with cunctrt oecauso Negroes were surface of the joint. ftom ram "i"> VI.H v,.. regard to his Character. He was n l allowed %  . ->he said "howWhen he took off the plaster of blood %  %  %  vounii.i.o. swubrn u< born and educated in Barbados n a person piy u see me per-r PatiB ln December he could not "Tg?.,,,,., -.,.-,. i.nd they were looking for men of torm and then object *o sHUngf haV e gone back to work then. He "'""""t^J" character and integrity to reprenext to a person who looks likejsaw him on March 23 when he r-t GRX-NADA J*..Hopsent them. "* a On Page 5 %  *" TBINIDAII n..,„r>, T.. He said that the Labour Party Last year she was awarded. E f."*** J**: *; ElM 1 1 '* A had two candidates running for *432.00 dn-nage^ .-. K ainst a WashIn Touch With Bar bad 01 ""rT'dET^ ihe constituency of St. Michael ingt-m restaurant which .efused> r i2 " rMao nnd the Electors' Association or her a meal. A^id now—to meetV t-oagt Station gianw Pun.. ina> Kv>t>uuon jarvM any other organisation was equally Princ-ss Rli2abe1h entitled to run two candidates ton. for the same constituency also, as it was their constitutional privilesN which they claimed You ihe electorate have the verdict in your hands." he said -After you have in mi ihe Iwn candidates from the other side and then the other two from this side, tt is your duty to lay which two would run lame first. "Shooting Star n HJI rfi-i I S sW, .l c *>ainn. a a %  S S. IrraaaHlal Char lot t*l awn. "Atlantic Mar-nrr. 8 g. tsehSM. WilforaJ. 81 HMfnt Leopard,' SB S>lvU &f . Mrr-I Bo.irn*. Martr, EBlBtoa Tww. S S rtamlM. % S SuitSh-*ll. MIMa Or, %  iwlo, Smwla Pami Tk S Oc^nn. .J r*,., M Seoh. C.H. rarn>a, _,:-,„n r.m. COPENHAGEN. A gigantic "shooting star'' was' bserved mer Dentnirk. Novr r I feel that I have something meteorologists believe it may havej^J^^^J to oiler and that is the reason I. been a Russian rocket. It is be-Ls.f CalHtoe, a s Akoa pennsm. as .-.m coming forward to offer my hrved to have dropped somewhere'i^" !" .* %  s Aipn, s Hornt>i> s s Ben'ices to the electors of tnia in DenmarK or evaporated beAVnrara'*" "'*"' parish." forehand. i r.f. Paiihrur'.rtr John Fiwr-r Mar* f i.xi.nin aiarinpr, a a. Hfi-tfia. a F*r, Ell Oaraon. Maria Chirrola hurt tamo N.n-.im U DM a>xl S H LoMe M,< Aiaerl MofTt-tt Hondivati. aflS LoU. S Are laghl. " %  VZNXZUCLA Vabrl Mr-.n Ltlu-d. Dal* nlaofi.^ Starr Jnaiah and Gf-rfaa Sarah On r-.itae. AREVOUA DAUGHTER OF THE MOON ? Tharos %  ganeral bfiiatara influence oui (at> %  bout the moon and —.: woman haa periods saeh month' of tweaty-eight dajs And >U goat throagti maiiv ahaiagta Just aa UN> m-.m * Most |irla or women tnrjsr suitar nermus trrhnbimy. teniw •motion*, ifrmnfe raattM* taellaga %  i-w dan joat i:r: sufTer cramps, heads'tie or backache during their periods due to nuetaonal mooi So If you nufTer thl* ••, start ) taking Lydia E Piuktii.% %  inktiara's Oimpoi i inothing. iiNnforting a <) %  )•• of women • motl imporfant rvroama—workiag throucli Vir ayinpathetie nerroua svatvm P.tiiham'i Compound noaw Mo than reisiTe morthly pain nl*> rallavsa pfa-paii-Kl nartou*. w*s. rratlMa. hlghsiruns fat lags o( this nature. tUguiar u heipa build up reantanie agalmt s-.tf n ttmoie distress Truly fri* iranian'i frUni tar %  %  duughtars of the e——• EXPECTANT MOTHERS/ Make baby strong-so he can be an Important future citizen You Mtd sort AAD V. rM hafcr atroag DOOM Mid • Kurd' body-MM to ii*— Ldp build (Our awi kimiM ad mcigy So tssa ^ Scotl'i Fmultioa rfgularlr Saa how mini WOM paw M all dwriiig aspenaaep. mere than |utf a faultIrs rowmriA MOUIIJHMIN? Scon's Erauhloa U i %  -oic. rich ia tiiunl AaUl \ uamios. a wooderful help wbra you need IL It's acoaoadcaJ. goodI uatiag. H* SCOTTS EMULSION HtGM tNCR&fFOOD TONIC y rl iKa cup holdi CKOH & Sonborn. For hera't coHa. as CCnfet vld be-rkh. rvsorty, and ta'it lying. Jt miff Ihot inviUng . than iip thot heavenly coffee rVovof. Thofi rsaf ceffaal • Aib far Chow & Sarraem lwa r |



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ESTABLISHED 188.') BRITAIN STANDS %  *$""? %  Omburman!-And FIRM IN THE SUEZ Mil IM Mil I IllOhS COM-inK.VT 3 EGYPTIANS WANT U.K. EVACUATION Four Powers Will Insisl On Middle-East Command POLICE THREATEN TO ARREST U.K. SOLDIERS RUSSLi.ys MILL RETURN SHIPS WASHINGTON. Oct IS I i romrsed on i I return t icebreakNtetes has b"n for morp than five I noiuied the SU'rf Devilment >i adU deliver US.S. Win Wli.d ud w-r*t HUM ritlcs in Bremer' '-rrmanj, sometime next I nuoth. fnitvd 3U.CM still want* Russia to return (70 other vesi st Is and possibly ,.t>>ut $800,000.000 to se*t!e up its si, 100.000.000 Icnd-lease account—I'.P SANGSTER APPOINTED LONDON. Oct 18 Britain will stand firm on her 1936 treaty 11 stationing troops in the Sue? if Egypt rrtectg Die Four Power Middle East Defence proposals, diplomatic drclM here said to-day. This has been made clear in the past tew davs bv Brit( ish Ministers and officials and Foreign Secretary rferberl £ n f ^^wJllaVe wl. m-d,y Morrtaon said on Friday that the British Government lapointed Chairman ct the jo&M would not submit to any unilateral abrogation of the 8*fcd Co mm ittee of the Jamsict tTMty legislature on the F< One of the first things that would happen if Egypt did 'Ti^.!. !" .. ',' reject the invitation to become a founder member of thi \ ^ s^ond proposed Middle East defoniv organisation, would be for following strictures from Britain, France. Turkey and the United States to consult uananM th;it the nominate'! on the next step to be taken IbBta '" the Li buattva council In the event of rejection by Egypt the tour powers in-' EK?*, SSLSf'SS tend to go ahead with their plans for a Middle East ComJK &H& mand it was understood here. itaaui „na would m i Their consultations would be designed In consider i ,nrewi > ut on (heir noee*. A derision was taken that the nmlttaa should n SOLDIERS? niQthods of doing so. ARREST In Alexandria to-day police notified the British Embassy that they will arrest any British soldier appearing in Egyptian cities outside the Canal Zone according to the newspaper Al Misry. The action resulted from the landing Sunday at Alexandria of a British officer who went to the Embassy and loter accompanied a diplomatic official to Cairo. Press reports said all phone calls from troops areas must be made in English according to the new British Security directive, A British spokesman later denied that armed guards had been placed on vehicles carrying families. He also said security precautions banning (orui^n lunguuge phone tall* Crum military mats Hat ions was nothing new mid had been in force some time. A British military spokesman in Cairo to-day denied Egyptian press reports that an Egyptian "underground ince battalion" and British tnjops had clashed ;it Arab El Mahsama near Kashassin in the Canal /one. "There is absolutely no truth in the reports" he said According to the weekly paper Al Goimour a British truck driver was shot and seriously wounded and his companion fatally injured. The paper jiad reported how the "resistance battalion*' watching the Kashassin Ismailia road stopped a British army vehicle and it was the driver of this truck who was shot and seriously wounded when trying to drive away. Half an hour later said the paper a British detachment of l"d soldiers, marched to Arab El Mahsama from Kashiissin camp, cordoned off the village and opened fire. d*UchVillagers lired on th< mani and finally British soldiers fled said the paper, which adder 1 that a number of its reporters had already left (or the "occupation area" to leport on "Red battles that had started between British occupants and Egyptians" Observe?-, said one of th< greatest .Mumbling blocks in Ihe four-power proposal m the statement that the 1936 Anglo-Egyptb.n treaty would be considered in force until Egypt accepts the Middle Knstpact plan. Egyptians claim they already h.ive abrogltad the 1936 treaty and Britain must Bl the princ.'.'la of complete evacuation of British troops from the Suez Canal and the Nile valley before mv. proposals can be oonstoarad. Authoritative source* said Britain, France, the United Stales and Turkey will offer unified resistance against any warlike move to hamper plans for the Middle Bast security ;igamst Communist Aggression. They Hid if Egypt relieves any military arrangement with th e west aa proposed by the four powers, preparation for defence of the Middle East wi Page 1 Keeper Of HM Colonies' Secrets %  From Our Own Corrrapondi-nti LONDON, Oct. 15. The safeguarding of the colonies' official secrets Is to be the responsibility lor the lirsi time of a specially appointed security officer. The man selected for this Important job at Ihe Colonial Office is Major General Dirmott l>unlop—u man who wa recently in the report of the Singapore Riots Inquiry Commission for his "cool Judgment, foresight and leadership." He Li 51, was G.O.C. of Singapore from 1948 till early this year when he returned to civilian life. In the u wo he will Icavu his country home at the Colonial Office details of his new work This will involve his visiting alt Colonial territories. Detail* havi i tied about when and witere he will go first It is expected he will make a .Hart by the r year. ill order n prepare .i report for Uio autumn session in the Lcgisi i iit-gu< next month. The latest infornviUon is that % %  • %  tling* of all types were damaged in the recent Jamaica hurricane. Of IBH total %  ppr o a bn ata l y ii.000 angre louiv'ifke,i lhat they i ompletc reconstruction. Approximately 3.500 houses damaged were covered wiUi hurricane, insurance mostly in the City area. in ihe meantime, the Government has put up 2.000 tents in the urea and parishes lo house the homeless and it is hoped that soon as more tents arrive the situation wiU improve. Each tent holds six persons comfortably. Investigations also being mad? as to the type of housing moat likely will stand an earthquake and hurricanes and venous tTMl of ,n .-fabricated houses of all types are being sub%  tims abroad and a de'.' % %  ii fee type is aapaotad .>on so that on early start can be •da lt i DM SI.VUOO.OOO rehousing programme which is additional to Sl.2ft0.000 expenditure for emergency housing repairs since Ihe Sailor Charged With Inciting Riot PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 15. Brazilian sailor Antonio Dl >v I Id is under "technical' arrest" charged with inciUng riot twisting arrest and disorderly conduct in a disturbance in which -he was wounded in the left ankle bl a police bullet. —U.P. Boogie Woogie And Hazel %  — % %  1'nfTxpno4i'|i lX>NDON. October 15. Ha/el Scott Trinidad bom 11ycar-oid rtegio jazz piam*i who %  tm it,i to Princess Elizabeth** P*rl> In Washington on asking ihe moat flurried 4 hour, in show business to ke-o :hc date. But it will be no strain on Miss Scott, foi whom the* nothing busy on ( lydeside vesUidsgr. She reed the .he invitation in the Dally in her filasgov. hotel. Out her diary and pencil. "Let me sec she said. "Yes that lucky 1 am." 1 am free that night The day before 1 am due B Scotland, the day after in Copenhagen. 1 think I can IK from Europe and back again ana Bl York Congressman Adam Pnarell, invited with her. cannot go. He is busy with the world Government Omvehi in Europe He said: "A pity. I am %  reat admirei of tho British Royal Family.' Ca m e lum-h time and a recren-j Uon room ^ thoir luiU-1. the Central, caught tirr More cxrltrn>cnl smoke poured from the clock tower. Rut soon What nextShe had |ust flushed when The Hasel SeoM Entouragemade for a flml night ap|teranca a l the Empire Theatre Miss SeOM (lutrhing .i sliuii-.rit.il ted llolc in ana hand and hei liveyear-old son In the other climbed inin a taxi, talking all Uie time. "I am not .i Imogie-woogie pianist." she sm I only play one booglo w ootfa paaea, 'Chlcago Fire', which I composed myseir Call me a puio pianist After her Into the taxi went her maid. Pearl, with Miss Scott' •tresses for the> show. Thenwas a flve-mtnujie wait wtnikMk. Powell placed his wife's lewel box in the hotel safe—"Just m case I bora are any more .liartnv' Then the party drove off—hut fast. Miss Scott It one of half a dozen coloured people invited to tho party ,r\ HiBritlxh Errmufcer —an eyebrow—raisin* precedent in colour conscious Washington. She has been invited not because shp is a popular performer but ks the wife of l Congressman. On page 3 ARTIE'S HEADLINE Winnie Reins Baek 53 YEAIRS AGO RUT HE REMEMBERS Hy KIIRKRT MUSSEL LONDON. IVl M Ombuinum' A man shouted the word as the tl.ick dour Jil No. 28 Hyde Park sate swung open, and Winston Chin thill paused like a battle charter suddenly reined in Oinburman—that was the bloody Held on which Britain -onqutred the Sudan from Iht hordes of The Mahdi Th .Dervish shot down the flower of Brlush cavalry In the lii sabre drawn charge in its military history. Among those f'fchu escaped ambush was a vuung officer who shot his ws\ 'out. That was 53 years ago and there was now—in Mm, in every one of these electioneeiing days— still sending battle with the same delight that sent him cheering ..V"" action despite his injured arm in 1898 You can sllll n. a lot of the officer of Omburinsn In BLAME REDS FOR STRIFE R> ROBERT MILLER KOREA Oct. 13. fs-Hw'i.'^" 1, amon lhe Chl n.se. North Koreans an acceptable to ail. *ss T ?? i i. u .; hn,d %  ourc "id that lhe North Korean Premier, Km. u Hung, had been openly accused bv hie own people of "seising out" to trie i !>ine4TinNorth Korcun> eai thai the Chlnoaa arc attempt. • I %  lakg over Iheir Government, i.u.i I'tal under the increased pressure ,f Allied military offensive ep.iriiiB li> iiegiilijitf 'all Uftlust peace irces said that there was lion of a pn.-Chlnese faeto attempt a revolt, but Irtere have l>een numerous reports cr pro-Chinese officers Wing rapttted in the North Korean urrn). aim , urge number new hold high ranking positions It was ven said that Kim II Sung did not cnli/e the scope ol Chinese IrdUratlwi in the North Korean army yjttU -KA-nlly. and that the pro^nneV Clemen I i<> uuw m strong, no egnmrt Hquldste It. The ln/ormt said that It had been quite >ai at Kaesong and Pan Mun m lhat Oeneral Nam II Is merilv the mouthpiece for the joint .Soviet-Chinese Political MUsio'.which were established lo give North Korean orators orders snil lo tell them what to do. This tnih-hgnded attiiud* so riled the Ngfth Koreans, the informant said, refused to resume the rmisllce talks. —I'.P. Churchill as h wages politus war with the Socialist Party foi the control of the British Government m the general election of O-tober 33 His It years—he will I71 on November 30th—have thickened his figure and bowed \\t shoulders, but they have been 'tie to clo nothing at all to his lery spirit Aiouiid 2(1 Hyde Park gate nno his eountry home Chartwrll here is much the same crackling .-.I that marked No 10 Doff* Ulg Stee.1 dujpig in. H-niiiie regime as Prime Mmlslei Su nordinaUfet rush oft on errand* IJ before th. Last ijllabie of com'" 'i and dle gwoj telephonering iiucsa*ntl>. inenwi.mda are writds and lights burn .ind Ricef ield Thrives At Pie Corner, St. Lucy IN A FIKLD at Pie Corner, St. Lucy, near Cove where i ,n i iwtat potatoes, corn and other land produce thrive, there also grows a amall quantity of rice. field is tilled bv Presti Nominated To Board our Own Cor rr sound en 11 8. GEO Ocl 13. In addi'.mi. la IM i*ccntly elected rncm b ers,' Mis Kxeeiienc* b 'i lowing to tha Bl Gaordja'g Disi (01 the i"Ht threeI M 11 Cromwell. Cyril Aiigier. A O Payne. L II. Phillip. M K Punch-Johnlon, j w N %  i. aeon wait Di • irll. Kill l\ KAKII VIOS OSWALD BOCK, stretches scroas the soft and dy ground of s field at Pie Corner. Bt Lacy to pick s feeeinuMi of rler grown by Proston Otlfftth. The rice waich was planted s year ago by Orlffltb has not yet rls—si. A field of sagsr cans is in the backgnmndGriftlth who lives nearby. Griffith told the Advocate yesterday thai someone give him the seed about a year ago and not knowinu vhnt they were but suspecting them lo inrice he Ihn Into, the centre of the field aa that part of the ground was kepi :>l Mnaallj Boodad tq iota The seed he said resembled oaat. Tlie soil in which the rice grows is dark grey ant. most of the lanr Ul Ih^t area i* urn ei watCI Th" surrounding soil Is moist and covered with moss. Griffith IUU I'loughed parallel drains around .,.. u^icn 1-. an c:iort t. (./i vent the nt&t of the Held frou | flooded. This also helps l i keep the water on ihe rice. He %  aid thai by the time the Bald was almost dry. another rainfall would fl'iod it once more Not Believed %  %  ,.. a*, said 1 "When I fir*t Lti St. I.ucv I did not beMfve il until I saw it l If." Rock has recently returned ft A here be for about three months cl-irlng UM A !l %  of Agiu-u'Lurrjfter seeing a •oec.•rdaj from the field bl si. Luck, roast %  ice. but did not know what typ" i was. He said that rice has been reported growing here before, but nol in any quantity. They h3d al*-' grown some al |hi ll Maggatts. but it never v matured. Griffith's plot in St Lucy which about 20 feet bv IS feehas noi ret ripened. Egypt Rejects Proposals By J. WALTER COLLINS CAIRO. Oct. 15, jBgyni rajactad Monday the four-powrr invitation to join the Middle Ka*t pact against Communism, and Parliament approve.I the -nding of Anglo-Egvptian treaties -overing the Sue? Canal /one ..nd the Sudan Interior Minister Found Serag El-dine Pasha announced In the i.'humber of Deputies the Governnt's decision not to Join the ted Slates, Britain, rrance and Turkev In the Middle East part Parliament Is expected to give Its lick .ipuroval. The decision against joining the Middle Bst pact was revealed only ;i short time after the Chamber of De;>utles approved the abrogation the Anglo-Egyptian treaties. } two moves gave a new and k turn to Egypt's quarrel with Britain over the stationing of British troops in the Suez Canal zone and lhe status of the Sudan —C.P. GOMPENSATION ONLY—Mossadegh FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct 15. Iranian Premier Mohammei Mossadegh flatly rejected on MonUniletl Nations authority Ai.aln-ln I (I Tor the !-•• Britain's %  ul went H n-Ul loi 1 ro>r of Rka 0 Party h< I Hi' House. | • iHtion ugh' Agility Plus ... In lhe centre of this vortex, i co ta a nan d ol avon facet of .iinpaigii Is Cfaurohlll, making 4 usual, not the slighter eon -i"n lo his years. Me Is up al 8 00 .i in to read Ihe newspni--i i>rekf*n tflefail ngs of messages, muku docens ol phone calls with warnings and vice to par*y iieadqu-i t-! %  god candid a tee. Tomorrow Churchill will bo at Ni weistle with another major adIrcsa and Wednesday he (ourlicys to Glasgow. His own C -UtueiKv. Woodford Oromv Isnflft, bOl he Is taking no .haneec ind will make another street comer lour ( rf it before the elretton. A Different Horsv Hut this remarkable man n* ven his Socialist opponents decrlbe him—has time for vet Othoi i. tivltles. Next week he will spenk it a reunion of veterans of El Alamein and Government is wincing In anticipation of his lash for its I roubles in Egypt and lhe utfuj Sudan he helped lo win He's also supervising his racing stable and wondering whether his fnmous horse Colordtt It will l>. ible to race again as a result if I ut leg These elections, as was the direclon of Ihe war Itself and anything Ise In which Churchill Is Involved, Is pretty much a one-man show There are rumours lhat some %  tubers of Ihe party feel he i> in Janger of becoming u h.il.ilit. through his dominance and beta Socialists keep playing on the theme thai he is so much a man of action, he might rush the nation Into war. But his adherents see in the very ociaUst attack on hun the fear he ispires in Labour's ranks. Churchill himself says humorously he expects attacks on him to get worse MfOra they get better The Socialists" desperate hamineiing on the theme of peace and war has many Conservatives woi rlatf. But not Churchill He fee Miti.e'.wnc after October 25, he wi be summoned to form a new Got eminent—the oldest Prime Minn It-i since Gladstone gathered his fourth Cabinet al 83 Chinese Hall Allied Throat \u I si K IAMBI ; I'M \K\IY ii./ h< IRI, %  I %  Visions ei.|il.n. I Ni 10, iratespc hlUi in -i (.••. ihj Hondaj %  ng Comn i-i del. i %  ' I iinaea riiv Cl at Borne pwm. mlmt atl.iek tKn. -^** f KUIMI n i-t.ii. ,,„ i i.,ni M n I Lrong Hi hi i.intsputl Wan and ailing 72-yearII i i-iining from be*I to make his dramatic appearance before the Securii (old the eleven-nation body that Iran will nsurm negoiiiitn.il-. with the British only on the problems if compensation for the i-.cd Aniil'i-Ii.nii.in Oil Con ; '.nd distribution of Iranian oil Me said that his country had rejected the Russian proposal to for i ;i w xed "Irano-Russian Oil Com-! Mil OSBORNE WAS ON DARW//VS ROUTE NEW YORK .M'l. "Dnd" Oisborne. charged % %  P smuggling, was on a voyagi t Mind lhe world. followini Darwin's route, according to Mr. Charles Oilman, an Amerii enifineer w lm • %  o'.d with l>ie %  P'dition. "ul Mr Oilman and other members of the crew Ion 'Argo v in me Vimm '-lands, he has told correspondents in New York. Mr. Gill "id thi, story: raplaca the $500,000,00X1 Anglo-Iranian concern whose nan gave rise to a dispute ritaln has characterised u "a possible threat to peace TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise : 5.4f a.m. Sunset : 5.52 p.m. Moon Full October 11 LUhlini : g.M p.m. Illsh Tide : 4.1S ..n-,.. I ti5 Low Tide 10 ee am lt.]g p.m. fe sailed from New Yo 28 hi the 'Argosy.' a : 75-foot ketch with" a dieeel -nelne. Formerlv. il w Belgian pilot boat. In oddittOO to Capl. Orsborne end a i tain. Edwird DoVlM there were atvia -i i ...... nuns rangini; fro'n fMO to £700 toaaai to vai& the i %  %  vovage wa* to last two roan and we were to follow Darwin's route around Ihe world. to write .J m;ikc fllmi nd the expedition had been commissioned to do some work for the Clnctnattl Mus-um of Natural HMory. wiwaie flag we flew, and for the American (Geogranricul Society We left .after IB i'sy at sea." I -BIT Allied brtoflna l %  < i asJd i| iu t the Chinese had hrown ni' into ihJa iraa, an-ep A d rlilve going. C.P. The "ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night %  mil M.mi*r. of FsrlU "gulion Mr Win*ton Ctiurclull. chesrfal -.mil* worn he arrived nt ho Hunkbat psrty will be •Winnie'Wooa Liberal Votes I.ONUDN Oct. 19 Win: ton < hun I night that Britain*! LaCiovernnient has taken vthing it irott) capt America ind at the same tried .nt superior, i in.it inn. fighting lo bring lum1 %  and the Conservatives beek in th Oct, rlevtions, stepped on the cami>wian puttfoim % %  HudderafieU i uppost the i. %  dytiarnfc"'bld re. pickup for the Cnnservafl 2.500,000 Liberal votes that could swing Ihe elections >.ar-lf! wartime leader charged that their was not J Held in which the Labour Government had not failed during six years In office. He sain, "towards the United Slates their altitude has been to dike everyhing they can gel. Indeed, they hive been maintained upon lhe bounty of capitalistic Ainerkj. while at the *nme time trying to be morally superior to the United Stiite-." He charged also that laaoour li.nl f.uied at home with th wWt of living rising. The British nation now has b> ke one of the most momenlou% %  %  a aid i r A^.MNi: m tho drink of moderation. Moreover, as somebody has remarked, "alcohol la a lucl used lo propel rocketa. Since ycu are not a rocket, you'll want to do iifc5.Tii/( VOUI drinkim, in moder[m alion; asking ol each sip only pleaaaritnosn and <)Otyl cheor cortainly n o 1 propu'sion". Tho ancient Greeks woie quite rirjht in bciliovina. thai to drink wine wilhoul oating waa a barbaiouD and uncivi)ic-ft rusiom. Our present-day drinkinrf hahitt wo-i 1 %  inwm. Tho Miociom practice ol slipping into a AtuHy bar lo gulp down one or two 'inick-ones' 1 while Handing and wiihoul oatmg. would have lillod them with contemptuous an'i'. %  o-Tifnt. Thuy were an eloganl und a temperate people and Iheir wine-drinking was always accompanied by food and long Lows of pleasant conversation. From "La" Mine Be Wine' G. R. DrBiwYN K.W.%. I-AMOI %vi.\r;s K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY K.W.V. CORONATION WINE K.W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY K.WV SWEET VERMOUTH K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH 11 — *ai



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r u.i i HI i: It \KHAIM)S AllVOt ATT. HI i)AV. <•< tOBBB II BARBADOS jMjm'OOAU ri hW k> is* UIMN ( • I •< BTM4 L. art*atan (hl.tlwr It LM1 MIIMII CHANGE. THE appointment •>( Mr. Rawle Jordan. MA. Nmi C (irena.la Boys' Schi rated post of Chief Inspector ul Schools in this Island :., test first st( i' in a welcome sines of changes needed to bring some iinprnvvmem in the educa t iopgi. system. For maS^rears there were two Inspectors <>i Srheils in Barbados but this was cham:l when the administration of the HI was taken from a Board and the Department supervised by a Director of Education. The staff was then made to include besides the Director, an Assistant and three Inspectors, but instead of recruiting specialists for the posts or selecting young men anil having than trained, the Government continued in the old ways. Th" Education Board had instituted The system of appointing headmasters of Elementary Schools to the Inspectorate. The serious disadvantages of the policy were realised when it was pointed out that the Inspectorate should be called upon occasionally to inspect the secondary schools. The enormous difficult) experienced in the administration of the system was emphasised by the introduction of agegrouping in the elementary schools and further by the addition of foreign languages in their curriculum. The Director himself m a recent interview published in the Press pointed out that the shortened staff of the Inspectorate did not allow adequate supervision of the work done in the schools and this was to be regretted. The appointment of a university graduate, a holder of the Teacher's Diploma and a Barbadian conversant with the needs and ambitions of Barbadians will do much to remove many of the anomalies. In the tirst place there will be two graduates and the inspection of secondary schools should now present no difficulty; and the presence on the staff of a specialist holding the much coveted Diploma and himself a teacher who has served in other West Indian colonies should not only improve Xhft standard of the Inspectorate but should give greater conlldence to the teachers who now look with suspicion on the value of the innovations being made. The teachers of the elementary schools are a hard working lot whose energies if properly fllrected, can contribute more than any other to the future welfare of the pexiplc.ul this island. Th* raUte too. of a strong inspectorate is not readily appreciated. The work done by the teacher is largely guided and checked by the inspector whose brilliance or incompetence for the post can make or mar as.far as the success of the school goes. In England there is a body known His Majesty's Inspectors carefully screened from trie best of the teaching profession and whose memoranda and reports form the basis of the methods of administering the educational system. Men in their prime and vigour of life with the highest academic and intellectual attainments and wide experience are selected for posts in educational circles. In this island where there has always been a high standard of education, whore the reading public outnumber that of any other West Indian colnny. where secondary education judged by the Oxford aod. Cambridge examination standards, is as high as anyother in the British Colonial Empire, there is a strong necessity to maintain those standards by keeping in office only those who prove that they can measure U P to the desired requirementa. Barbados now spends nearly one-lift h of her revenue on education and it is requisite that the returns should be in keeping with this volume of expenditure. The inspectors of schools are those to whom it is entrusted to see that the work is done according to the policy laid down and that the population get the benefit of that work. This can only be done by trained, competent men. Iff Loved l-ini|>ir' LONDON* MEN and WOltttB horn Hastings who wish to emigrate to Commonwealth Countries are eligible for free passages and assistance grants uniiti uie wtU ul a man • years ago. Alder ma a Bee Harry Went Ti.-e, four times Mayor of iiasUngs. who oied in .lamiaj: Bli. had a iireai tion *s*<4fc* %itijst Empire and all its associations. His wilLUsklJ* down that any Hastings persons wmrnved in the town in or before 1880, or any descendants, could claim a substantial grant to help them emigrate to any of the Dominions. The late alderman's legal representatives said that the trustees of the bequest were now inviting applications from intending emigrants. n had delayed the .ul, hut ample funds were available. Twelve appliCJ idy been received. —LI H On One Side — British Defence Scientists Still Work Frantically For Results On the OthersHE WAL m SILENCE AiiM'i-iruns Have Locked Up The WASHINGTON. Mfiiii.ii eacra wcapoi Mq .-uea at two didcren i i him U, bi Answer* CHAPMAN !'|V( HER I, from the topmost atom hlcf to the youngest army subali, can be called to account tor actions before a Senate committee Whether he Ii guilty or not. ha badly branded by accuprawl-** nations, against which he hit* no redrew, that bta career may be ruined. The result l.s that at every levtl everybody plays safe HETKAYAL Nothing can IK done to restart was shown the latest cxperlmen.. hoHUn / ca %  do,lc * * Se. re. (iU-s were ,he ^ nB& :^?. er !" Z*"" P "2~ ---" nershlp until Congrats hi.* .irm-nd. No. 2 was Sn John Cockcrofl, famous chief of the '. b station. Wat ti bi arrlvad at I i.cent Argonnc tttbotdtory sited In fores nershlp until Congrats ed the U.S. atom law. And nobody is willing to risk being associated with an amendment that may be thrown out by Congress because .t Is bad security. An amendment was scheduled to be put to Congress early last year. nal f Asra HP, l' *a The discovery that Fuchs hid *g>uly excluded from every degiven bomb secrets to Russia Panmant working on secret wrecked it weapons. When Britain's American wellThe -.ncnusU who met him bad wishers were ready to broach the kred to show him no subject again, Pontecorvo dlsapt documents. POLICY Official reasoning behind this RUon was simple: I'm Britain ore doing so well In germ-warfare research that they plenty to offer In return for peared. Then. Just when they felt that public resentment of this security breach had subsided, the twu diplomats Burgess and Maclean vanl "ll almost seems as if the Busduns ilc llberately organised the if Pontecorvo and %  dluDDearance nf Pom [n atomic energy ncdl[ ,i oma ts to wreck the chances psjteatlj %  liehlnd that (f An*lo-American co-operation," ID) iniRhanSja would IH" almost a ti s Iecur itv man told me enUrdsJ %  i How deep this fear of Congress ..If the defence-research penetrate* was vividly brought ypcri I have met here in Washou| bv m u u, I had with a U.S. sn ..ugly opposed to this navol commander who is involved policy. in a guided missiles project. Thiy think tt craiy to force -jf i hand a secret document ;o Britain to duplicate work which a British representative, and Inihe Americans did five years ago formation from it eventually leaks, wIMi thcr projects for the i mjy one day be labelled as a common defence are held up for Communist by Senator McCarthy." lack of scientific manpower. But he said. they reel they can do nothing "if I fail to piss it on all I risk •bout it for two reasons. i s a mild rebuke from my chief, The tirst reason Is surprising, who then automatically takes re„„ %  of the most influential U-S. spi nslbihty If anything goes lit chief) real that Britain is wrong. So I play safe and sit too \ Hint-ruble to invasion to be on the documents used as a store-house for atomic It is just at these medium levels "know-how" which an invader that liaison should be perfect. Mid t tr Ceraild Templer brought off i rilllant dip:<4nallc coup \\ashingto:i. Thejgot the Americans to sign an agreement which j crmltted Information to b* passed to Australia. That agreement is still in force But it la not working. Acting the safety-first principle, US officials are failing to hand ovei l. Ilntish representatives In Washington when they are told t will be passed to Australia. The feellntri towards Britain the thousands of officials In th Pentagon — Washington's huge we-slded Houae o Brae**'—fluctuate as different men are appointed to posui there. Now the ftcllng among the US Air Force officials seems to b. strongly pro-British. But amot> the Navy men there is reluctant. to co-operate with the Admi.il: en secret work. This Is serious for both sides. There should, for instance, be thfullest partnership to defeat thi Russian mines which have prove far more effective in use off Kore than the Americans expected. RESULTS The only certain way to reestablish full working partnershii with America on defence re search is to pay oui way wit) hard results Britain must maki the partnership such a sount business proposition that no sena tor can safely criticise it. There re hopeful signs that i may be able to achieve llm Washington experts have byi greatly Impressed by the lales results of the British guided m(s%  tle experiments. Our new Jet planes are so good that the Americans are Hiving us the lataet tindir.gs from their experimental flights at 1.500 miles an hour. Mr. George Edwards designer of the new Vlckera four-Jet Valiant bomber, was given %  c<"i of Barbados. on several occasions and spoke K those in chsrgc of the Barbadoi and British Gulona stands, whlct exhibited large and small containers of RUM, at least so the peopl* thought, until they asked if they could sample it. when they wen informed that the English Custom would not permit samples of RUM for free distribution at the 'B.I.F. Apart from the English marke' there are thousands of buyers fron all over the world, but how an ihey to discover the difference between the RUM sold on the English market, and good BARBADO! RUM. Yours truly, J. H. O'DOWD BGAN. 13th Oct 1091. 7*. Church Village School To flie Editor, the Adrocflfr. SIi; -My attention has been drawn to your article In last Sundi)'s •Advocate' where it mentions the closing of the (hurch s.-nool. You state correctU goal 'his was done "without of public protest." I*st it therefore be assumed that no • all W*J made, nnd lh:it nothing was done in other dlrec%  ive the School. I feel to state some facts. During the time that I held the Office of Dean. I and the School Bbload to obtain a grant r,>; he necessary repairs to the VLuagl School, although in our estimates every year The Schi-il Building, Inchurch property It by means of llectlons and the gift* %  ..s a continual source of Crifptt WaOu l '.. rju r;di|or. The Advocate— SIH -Betlve it or not. there ii a God. Last night at the Market Square, Grenvihe. I go** with m> own eyes, a cripple man who I know %  was" crippled and a*, he stated, f >r 12 yean, and jnothci man. who wu crippled for nve wars got up in the midst of about two thousand people and walked without assistance by the miraculous process of divine evidence. The preacher. Sam MMhura, an Indian of Trinidad now campaigning here was responsible for this divine healtag, He has fnttma'ed to me that he hope to visit Barbados to carry on his missionary work. Yours *inc-relv. JAMES BABB. OranetUi Grenada. 3rd October. 1951. n,Advocate SIR.—Your leidlng arlcle In today's issue reveal' mil nf interest tn th. munlty. I personally visited the 'B.I.F.' A Sorry Plight To the Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—Your Leader-writer deserves the thanks of the enlin community for so persistent): calling attention to the grav< pUdit of otir educational tyatan We, the nwmbers of the public. must sec to it that his words f the last week. At the Labour Party Conference the "constituency parties" have he right to elect seven out of the 27 members >f the labour Executive. These constituency parties are the rank and file of the -political movement — ihey are the active nembers of the party. The results of the /ote were a powerful victory for Aneurin Seven. Now it has always happened that these constituency parties have chosen members of the executive a good way to the 'left". They chose Harold Laski, the Marxst theoretician, and Sir Stafford Cripps just fter he had been in trouble for allying himwlf with Communists. But there is a differ,'nce about the revolt of the party in choosing Aneurin Bevan as their favourite spokesman -in the Executive. For Aneurin Bevan is nn utside intellectual; he is a trade unionist, in obvious aspirant to the leadership of the party in a few years' time, and a man of action as much as of words. So the tail may begin to wag the dog I In Transport House there is not nearly so much nervousness as at Conservative Headquarters. Since almost all the betting is on a Conservative victory this may be surprising, on the face of it. But there is another way of looking at it. For the Conservatives, defeat in this eleci tion would be the end of everything. The British Conservative Party could hardly hold I up its head again. S'o they are nervous of j unexpected defeat—the dreadful fate of the Republican Party. At the same time, the I leaders are nervous of victory. Would not ,'ou be if you had to form a government in Britain at the end of the month ? Fuel ] crisis . dollar crisis . rising prices . j waye demands . foreign policy decisions; . high hopes and hard times. Contrast the Labour Party : if it wins by %  some quirk of public favour, then it can hold power for five years and hope to emerge into i post-rearmament era of better times. And if it loses : Opposition does not look I too bleak. Particularly, it does not Icok so bad to Aneurin Bevan. Time could bring the Labour Party a new programme, a new •fJM of purpose, another chance to push over a good cause on the electorate. So there is a nice relaxed mood around Transport House and the only anxious figure of importance is Mr. Michael Young, the Research Secretary of the Labour Party. who has been carrying his researches to Australia and New Zealand. There he dbrovcred that the Conservative Governments that have taken over from Socialism are not so easily defeated, Ihey have not dismantled the social service system. According to his report they have made attacks on civil liberties In a telling phrase Mr. Young warn* British socialists who may say that the North Star sheds a different light to the Southern The Red Star, he reminds them, > him s on both hemispheres. This reminder is, perhaps, needed. Because Communism is a force that might easily be forgotten in this British election. The Communist Party has shrunk to a small remnant, supporting no more than a dozen can-' didates. It is insignificant in home politics —and neither of the major parties wants to talk too much of the problems of Communism nn the international m OXLl A FEW DAYS OLD! DAILY TELEGRAPH OD sale at ADVOCATE S I A I IOM 111 xx/w>w>',v-V/V-v-v-v,y,v/*v/-*/v,',o. c-""' 'phone. fiiiduA'A. UT2 % ecv4 I A FRESH SHIPMENT OF GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. &f DACOSTA & CO. LTD. Agrnls. s men at ease wear... the famous comfortin-action trousers. . Exclusively DA COSTAS *V/AWWV/AV-W///; JUST ARRIVED FROM CAR US of CARLISLE BISCUITS in Tins & Packages Custard Creams Afleraeeo Aast. A n ewr—4 Almoad Crtoa N ii Milk Jersey Cry as— Lincoln Creams Cheese Crisps Table Water TOFFEE SHARP'S TOFFIES SHARP'S BARLEY Sl'GAR SHARPS I'.KMH-I PLL'MH MEATS FROM Al SII! Ml V tOAST EEfcF In ur.LVNCfJEOH IBI .i tins PAT1 DE FOIS i.i. \ hi tins IRANKFCRTER SAI SAGES VIENNA SAtSAGFS DRINK THE BEST LlQUORW iOLO BRAID KIM TOP NOTCH RVH PRINIER BRANDY III NNESSEY'S BRANDY BEEF s| I i MARTEL'S BRANDY TIDOKG IH I I! 36c. per lb. BASSS U I ^^ WORTIIIN'GTON ALE FRESH VEGETABLES DDAS81 IWI it kj 0u PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER



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I'M.I. TWO BARB VDOS ADVIM ATI Tl'ESDAY, OCTOBER 16. lssi tfcUtib Paltina A f ew U P S from Farouk %  . i til do wild tt M l INTOCK : %  < >N. Attorney-Ge '• I <>IIV%TIO.\* FOII <;i I I \ Wi Hr II i : %  •< %  .. CoOasjiata MM .. H\ .. /CJIJIIO :ti4-i *ai H l -.ll-l.JH II •Mcrea the Innei I am pnv.it ...i i lUniiuM Re ws professional clerk, proae-fl 'uiing sin O.P.OH LoncUm (ran 1032. II be his second term o) Lb Bahamas for hr serv% %  .;i.ii> ..n,| rirctm inafCislnit* from 1932 t<> I93~ an be KM NIVH ta T..nMHIHVU ant ru 8 ,. itor-Genperiod hi went |o t'Kvidafl Leaving for U.K. Shortly L riUHDKB CirlionGod-l Mi*. Consuel. i U'r Garrison and thi T A Gnddard. Dcput-, ( Police, returned* i by B W.I.A. on Sun-H c a week In Burover here to attendM 4 MiM Jetai 1 Mr. Geoffm h took place c it Si Leonard s.iy goodbye to h will be li-nvm rtls tm Kruii.u DC rcin;iininc It .1 Jntrantit On how to Behave HV SAM WHIM T!w Immigrant VM PARIS. "Compired with inu . ,. uie guard* -. %  dent's reside cr nifflcienUy ivmrnW. slack, to say the leoinvoke a Royal c i. iff, A*, Strip-teaser Gipsy 1 On ilritiih audience FAIZA. siHer .[ KrKf her act "The only K ur Egypt. i woman of • %  .if MV icity, hi lowed to visit Paris for ihe fir e years only after givn | a solemn promise to her brother no nightclubs, no ra*tnoa. back l< I room, like seme moderi lla, every n:ght by midnight V ohaperoned by he 1'i.rl All ROI I ny.Y. has been sticking t the letter of her promise, irirnminstantl < in 19*8 aftet >'Cwpaper photograph* had showr her In a Mom n und Uic live years tf i i In Cairo which followed. %  %  mile. At least It giv ettaae* M> find out wht*: ••• are out of fashion." Buaktnghaaj %  Novelist Arthur KOUTUI was Involved in an angry acant* K. % %  v.iitbH to live permanently in the applied some time ago Tnere was at %  *• a special amend-, %  recent Immigration %  ONE Iff iU h a ra?lllnaw %  *""> •" application Final!> the curtain was up wai baubVT l ( „old hear Ihe audlenc. ^phed In person Jorhla va. ana _.. was aed to go through Ihe norI mal procedure of paying an eight • • • dollar head lax with an interi | Andre MALEACX on national money order. Churchill, as he appears hi ,__ ... ._, 1 General DC UATIXEN memoir* Although EMPIRE TO-DAY AND CONTINUING DAILY 4 45 8 3f> QUausst JULIANA received nirm tiers of tha Mnusa Leg pilgrimage to tba grave* of British war daad In Holland, at goeitijk — and wax pi#wnt*d with a bouquet of pink carnations by Mi Nil-noil*, of Leamington Spa, England, an Ainhem veteran. E*prw Married In Grenada D KV JOHN A. PAfiKtR, Retired Businessman A 11*R. JOHN O. COMBER, a r i-** retired businessman fro-n Ihe United Kingdom, returned home on Sunday In tlie S s two I him four months UK t. %  \ T-t-;j j Q• ** nainiil Met ho. st Mimsl. M lrjnidad Pl*n..t of <;renad. was married 3EIJ, HENDERSON. Thursday ol St. Gaorse's Melh rrhudod pumist and Dance ^l*' Church lo Miss Margaret CaJosnbir after spending ten day. arrived here on Severs who recently arrived there holiday staying al th I %  | thi ( oI.maie tntnnaU '"' England. View HoUl He was accompanied for the United Kingdom where Rov K J P-tyne oftlelated at bv bis wife. n foran mdet.! %  > which was witnessed by a Urge gathering Ineludi* < %  ; Resident Tutor In England, Mr. Hender""' *F* !" '* l^ !" 1 *no are ... mw R A DOUGI.AS-SMITK. • Lon' !" '" f ? ni,dl 1 „ JVl Reaklant Tutor in Buted .. i'-ke -, £L. I" !" wdl as to M de Ro "nd Trip rot lb. V|RS. DANIS SUVELORE. West Indies, was among I Ml in Seven DBWSJ • % %  PBAKOiyi ?J-yeari Id il.iLignter Carmen Md he 'iirtieun hmbjiid. the Muit|uis,d( VII.LAVERDE, riflttlng Parti for iinaStct• u tounst-llke zeal for sight%  i etog, in i von i incm > i-ne Versailles, lunched at the Grant 1 ascended Ihe Eiffel %  ired the Lou\ i ballets and ;ile pressed duck at the Tour 'I'Argent Commented Carmen on the Dior show: "It's so beautiful II** utmost .i I day aba spent ahjopptas] bought her father an inexpensive camera. .rush good looks and her uninhibited delight with Panehormed Parisians and earned he. the title "Francos best ambassa%  They Said It of the week: Vlettlnj textile mechanic ll\KOM> Pl.t HMr.K. begn Mnnmouthshinl 1 |RANCKCOEyp 4g$i -t present being i portrait etched m vttrioL" Mr. Rciser'a Steak would have taken i T.K three days lo obtain such an Older. Koestler refused to do this, j I denounced the "re. %  ape mentality." He men stamped out angrily At Orly airfield, near Paris. %  w ..XlhT. „u. Ulli hM.riP-ik i< IhZ r*nir .,f *Hhout crMeeting his visa. K ^JZll^iL !" SSL3 Muttered a puxxled offlcial after "1 guess Mr. Koestler complicated dispute. Involved n the discussion over it are the \iris vetrrinary -ervice ihe Intel lational sanitary control and the Justoms. M %  i: lemperameiit.il. like all but It sure i a terrible risk we're lunruiiK Why. Ihe guy might dee tot to coma IM Uve %  Ik trtar'aU Inlair ? singer of slight The s'eaK reached PandnriBJ %  J M,l Mrs. Reigvr read of the strike it home, thought of her possibly Juliet tt.t u. larvmg husband on a bunwith her unkempt ap'Isit to Paris and instantly di*i"" ri nre and trousered leg*. jatehed the steak by air provides some of the necessary ...plicrc in the JBH dives ol For three days the steak went St Germain des Prea, is now rom office to office, with an 01 '-bvl for having .'tonal spell in a relrigeratoi. cnlled he r eye* "deep but empty." vhlle its fate was debated, OrU uthoriUes await a declarati.-r. TinMarch Of Sciessc* lie^t news tf the week: rrench that the meat * %  p.. %  > uperators will soon be for Inspection. ad by robots. Mr statoar srffl hava lo WOBI.U .OFYBICHT REanvgo pay duty on It befrr. —L.E.S M On Short Visit J. NUNBS. Managing Director of Mess, i-u\. Mr j Brena widow of Mr. Danls Suvepnaaenpers who left hero on Sunlore. President of the Chamber of "lay "> Ihe S.S Celimbte nn Commerce in Martinique, was England. intransit on Sunday in the 0 DONALD O'CONNOR P.PERLAURIEJ -FRANCIS%  %  *. .CttllKElUHT-JtSM WWTT • A UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE Mm -nil snmiMi HAILS'. ROYAL Last 2 Shows To-DAY 4.30 and 8 la p.m. Republic Whole Serial ZORROR'S BLACK WHIP — Starring — LINDA STERLING — GEORGE J. LEWIS Wed. & Thur. 4-SO & 830 p.m. Eagle Lion Double CANON CITY and COBRA STRIKES 1 RO.YY ufaiit and ttocr*bl af,cr ""^'"K a round ti ip tn ".VIM ( %  .*„,:. Llil {• %  %  "• %  SI" > %  "" on her w> and Mr. J. Mllllkcn. |J Me-wrs b ck ,0 Martinique. trial! Giiiham and CM. I.t,l PKM ..:.. j rv I. M Accountant*. wcrc ar V mmt M Md Oculiat Back to F.nilnnd M R. and MBS. NOHMAN BOPIJ!Y of England who tm jcsn-nUiy momlna "by A TER SPENUING a "fhon returned homa on Sunriuy In the — %  * holiday In Barbados, staying s s ; to11 residing here tor almost a yea, %  nMr. A 11W.1 A., [rom British Guiana "rt Visit and dl lht Hotel Ituyal. Mr. John An enulnevr. Mr. Hopley VIM* at tho Marine Hotel '^^nu'd. Phnnnaelst and Oculist employed with Messrs. Dowuin". F.rected Marhin.ru %  .' Maitlnlquc. returned home on EsUlcs Ltd. while Ms wile v.'.' M niKl'T |.?-i.-Tr7 Sunday In the SS tolemble. He "mBoyad with Mesara K rtUBUiT BHII.IIT wng wol aecompanled by Ills wife Bryden und Sons. Lid. r~" Enda.id Mr. Loeourd is father-in-law „i „ -, B.C. Director JOHN POTTER, Dlnttv in Ir. Martinique, who BarbadM rvcvntly taking u cour —. Singer Sewing Machil in. i..iitM tl rootCompany. His dauvhter, Miss Jay uller spondtii'. n tew WCS-KI d wa, seen to good SI— i~ Loeourd ,1*, spent wo ner. He was staying at -Bractt In the defence line. week*holiday here recently. mar," Brltlon. Hill. "" "?', Mi Vv.s PanalL Manager of tin. or Ihe UUcull Fa.-Singer Sewing Machine Company &/1K ion Sttn.lv night ,n I,, Marllnlquc. who w„ P M'I M ol .1. W. Pott* and Co. ". m ,r Barbados reiemly taking a COUI-'I Ltd., returned to British Uulan:: „ ...u;_.. vl Trinidad by B W.I.A. yeate.. out I ., \miiii:.\\ COI.LH\: Fight Over Turpin NEW YORK. [He BUUl over Itandiiljili i.upin uii TV reached the nails of %  eat in Washington. rue iiii lea DepartinaDt: is going Dgala ilwity the prolog rights "Pin-Robinson fight. Tncy rsitow whether any anli. S3 pot/ Laws wore broken. man Pal Sutton asked ba llr tK-lieves the t>r home tvcls were Imii.'iviews of the FlM promoters sold the IV rights lo cinemas tl I". T\' manufacluTM-s also are nad about this dcnl. They people are not going to %  if, If they cannot %  porttaj events. DMkan arc thinki'ic J>OUt iMKltlK tlH'iilM'lvo .. n W OB %  • -..M Wli.-n .t 1.000.000 .'cllars from %  : 11 try to buy the TV i mhts to the next Turpinflujit—and give 11 tn bM Ik free SONG TO IIKMKMBKP I Mm Wi nke Usenhowei -grows louder across the Ian.I a" i vei y day AsMtic in one from talks v.-iK, UM Keneral. They say he is gain to %  e i' %  % %  •' did % %  % %  •-. %  a i wu waHat Kdff %  doff t'> Fruiif Tiliiy 'l Is Rosen? Drmnmniid. 0M of %  '.from • %  . 1 ... n in Europe. He says Eisenhower plans lo make n frank statement Republ ; can isntm ye.r—and campaign T1\!F fOR PRIOK ISltlTOVH will be pro %  < %  they look around New York Alr,>JII In I9&3, hinu the Wall-street Journal. FOf .iifii CDgasM jet airliners will be skimming from New Yoik to Bermuda in W0 minute*, compared with propeller driven Aim-ricai. airliners' tune of threo and a quarter hours. And loan We Journal predicts that the Comet will skim off more than th,. lo per cent, of New York Bermuda traffic which B O A C. now gets. Says tho Journal: "The nearest thing the US. has l.' a commercial Jet Is stlU on the drawing boards." C.KOt I K S MILLIONS JOHN A. .i:\KVKORl). the world*! rirhest men, died In Ihe lift of .. New York skyscraper. ti ii be ihe world's largfst grocer, for Vgaytor-old Hartford limit up the Great Atlantic and pacific Tea Company. Now a chain of food shops, the A. and P.. i* whtra Amarican housewives spend all., r Bt %  Millinii evary year to buy all they want to eat. With his brother George. John 'fartford was reported to control fnitune of over £250 million. more than Henry Ford, On the side he developed a prinllng foclory. America's largest coffee business. 37 bakerie v.hlrh turn out two mllPnn loughnuts every day. a magaiine with a mulll-mlllion < and an Alask"" fihin,; fleet C'lllLU'S PI.AY THK tlllLUKKN wanted to know how colour TV works. So Professor Ernest O. LawNobcd prl/e-winning scientist, nuidc a tube In tho garage .i nurki on ihe oU h*f -i„( idmirs! sin let. li u>. oeourw. in codr." he uvt **.'r hindynun And I wotkfd very hitd uniil •>< solved ti, jnd mi find (tiir the lor:tm. n bur ed by ihe ir— under, Linn Rock on to kiia. and wa i ih.nki t momeni. Cn'l e k roui rurtriymsn. sir ?" he iyi The nvtn ho hii helped >u w muer. ilteady." 51" PP STRIPED St 1T1VG — Nivy Brown Ore) J5.19 iStTTINO Fawn and Orr> S4.M U FANCY StTTINO $400 PCAJM StTTIN'O —Brown. Crrrri QNf tSAt HOSII in ,,„. l:l N.iiW SHIRTS White Only KfcNOWX SHIKTS White. Tan, Gre,. '1 u WEST SOMERSET SHIRTS Tan WEST SOMERSET While mtituTi asm SUM SI. .'-, T. R. EVAIVS A w mil si:. IIS %  DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4801 TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15 p.r Universal Double ADAM aaj EVELYN* with STEWART GRANGER and INVISIBLE MAN with CLAUDE RAINES Wed. a Thur. s.30 a 8.15 p.m SONJA HENIE .md JOHN In PAYNE SUN VALLEY SERENADE and EAST SIDE. WEST SIDE Starring BARBARA STANWYCK and JAMES MASON OLYMPIC LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY— 4.30 and 8 15 p.m. JOHNNY WEISSMULLER In "TAUAN THE APE MANand %  DOWN TO THE SEA IN SHIPS' Starring RICHARD WIDMARK Wed. a Thur. 4.30 a 8.15 p.m Republic Whole Serial %  •ADVENTI'RES OF FRANK AND JESSE JAMES'' Starring CLAYTON MOORE GEORGE J. LEWIS It's All Action. GLOBE TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWS 'NO QUESTIONS ASKED" Barry Arlene George Jean SULLIVAN DALL MURPHY HAGEN TO-MOHROW & THURSDAY 4.45 4 8 15 P.M "HALLS OF MONTEZUMA" RICHARD WIDMARK MARIAM MARSHALL and "LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY" ;I Mickey Lewis ROONEY STONE H Dorothy FORD JA.MiTTA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STREET DRESSES a" m — ALSO — INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SUPS A ti.II BRIEFS S1.34 A 11.17 PANTIES ILK NU. II TIES S4.H r.-sns v .-z.'.'^..'^ %  • %  V^^V^^-'.'l^.'.-.-^^^^/'.V^.'.-.'.'.V.V^.'.'.V.V.-t'.'.'.-.-.-.-l Th* VOOK may Sfiistm it hut th,. STOVE ntUHt Huh,it. Now in Slock. 2 BUPNER GREEN ARROW OH STOVES 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES VALOR STOVES — Table Model THURM STOVES — Table Model • PLANTATIONS LTD.



PAGE 1

>AI c* roacs m. luiBARRADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I M7 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHO 2508. I . Mi ... menu) o( 1 I ..-I (I BJ :, | ,: .!-.. aotd. up lo M. and 1 cenu |tr word on t.rea-u>y. end* I cent* oer word tn Sunday* lor Mtk For Blrlha. Mrfij*. .r H. (J |ii.ni Cat to Calling the rhargr %  SJ eo tor any auanber af word* up lo M and • MM par ward lac each additional aord Ttim* ceah I'hor *** I I and 4pm. Jill tor IMM ftellf r..> after 4pm IOH SAUB DII:D Mllli I BBnaBSBl r>a-y. .W.I <>r th* uu Dt Aii-n rw-id. %  %  ... M-Hrf.it Superintendent of Me.fta. Hospital or Barbado* >r rv.r. .1 lor IILUV. Year* and %  1*44 l< .3 M I-. IN .11 'In!" \M i.mi Mill T beloved l.ud r. oil fiiimth who fU aateep on October ism itta It don not need a apodal day. To bring VOH lo our mind. The da.. . do not think ol OM. ""'i we cannot nnd tier lo lw> rrnhnbrr.o i .Khifr.. Bleu .mother.. Ina, .Mated and Q aB arl brotrran IS H Jt la I i % %  .,t> ,.| r.ed-r' who d.rd IWh October Itftl The .horK u> ircat th* hj.i*vc:r We ne*rr thought thai daalh warn Only Iho* who love can tall. nt rwdwdJl The luid hat riven Tha Lord naa lakan away I 'fiT.rmbrrod b, Hay art and i it u—a* IIOVEIKIBNI mm AUTOMOTIVE HEDTOH) DEUVEMi V\,N> lor I thai 4414 Court i. .r m 14 If M—I tAR INi Cllraen 3.0M mil*, owner lei Hioi.e M Almoil (M — -I,! thr iilml t* Id ll-t f %  CAR On* iti Chry.lrr Koyal ltd condition Suitable lor UKI Apply Ui Bruce Weali.ethead. In CO I. W.n.Mlird Ui *> Dial 11*4 CAR Ona IMI miiman tjimiUh w la goad condition Apply Durant. nan I-II„II., 11 1ft Sl-Jn lerdrtioa only It*** „,[*, AuaOn A-** MM clat* eorydltleo UM M CARS-] IM* Mom. Minor t Door aVIeoa* g* reliant condition I IBM M< m* Oilu'd A chance net to b* mlaaad. I IM! Dodge Fluid Dele* Saloon A-l condition Caccllenl tar XlirTulelYClXS Nea • hi potent Velorella HO eg •**> 0* C-ah—Tar ii alao be arranged Cnurleay Oar* bial 4410 |fe Id 41 OM D X A MOTOHCYCIJE 5 H P Applv: Urban Ooddard. Maaiiah Sttvat St John No raaaonabic prlca will ba MlnHSl 10 Sl^Jll \"l-l \M KKI'OKTKK HOt St Or ASSKMBLV AppUnlkMM ;,!.• invited for the i OfliCial Reporter \. mbly. The peart m non-penMotiBblc, and the walmry %  ttached Is at present ttxed at $1,200 x $120-$1.680 per an2. Applicants should hold a certificate of at least 120 words per minute '" a recofjilsed system of Shorthand, and applications statins age. education, qualifications etc.. should reach the Clerk of the Debate Committee. %  Afiembly. Public Rulldlnjts. beforithr 2Tih October, 1M1. I OSI & MHM Kl.bCTKlCAL KerRiOiJiATOR : S A Manulacturr < 'ourtavv Caiaja ruR^aTURF. it'MKlTVKB-Orio i|> Birch dia rooat Morrw aulta— I chain, a rotk-n. I ..II • with upholatarrd Dun lop) Ih CHttMHi. Appl Mra Colin P.iklmon n m mi i* 10 >i—an lo.l. > •ollorUon of furnllui c.udlnd X lahoaany uphoUtrrad chain Ft T C RACK BOOK-C C tTaaV-da In Ih* Bui Stand rmdor kliult' nHum Mtaddd H AdvrrtlMnc Dapart'i -onId b? rrwardad Id 10 Jl— n B T c iwrr TirKBT S-rfa Hll W Map with namaa wrlllrn on th-ni In ink A Prmcod nnH R Smith. I'lndrr Will be rrwrrdrd 14 10 SI—tn ONI BTC Hacr Book S.rl V r.'.in l iiaan-__DB j „^ia iwkrti. Barlri O SB13 oOi*. Iwn Scrli^ Z and H. Waotl Ona ttckal lor Bays* i-lui. drawing No • StnM O. alona ith l T C I'-.-alpilr 0S3O— St Sartaa C, and 4Stn S Krrln V A MU| |i.M Ptndaa kifxllv Minrn to Eoitaca Madford, Abna CM Roabuck M 14 10 SI—In [ F.ATHFK UAG "ilh Up. contalnlnl pra u ni*l>. k ollcicd in Kiurmnit lo Mayar*. IS 10 5 HARD TIMES I WITH BACKACHE Off n do* lo riufja* kWnay octiom I UEISNO-rtomodwhenyoB ** are irouhled with backache, rheumatic paint, stiff, achiDg MB* JOIBW, lumbago a* o'ttmrm urinary ditorderi due (• i %  : Incy actjoo, M'IIT r-' up **'h psln nd dfax cmlorr when you night get happy r<-hcf by taking Doan'i Backache kidnvi IMh. nie>Himulaic and) cjVanw: ^Vjggish kidneys and M Ih-lp fhrm to nd the Mood of excess UIIC acid and other lOaO UflU M b othrrwite nught collcci m t'vr -viem anJ cause dinren. Padir 1 *il!i have helped many iriKkMindt; let them help rooa pair of i larder. I bookcaae; I 4 II nal tprlna. I waahound Tha abova-man untied Itenw can ba Inaprrtad In I ha top flat abava the AutoTm Compant, Spry Rtraat. on Th.iradav Uih October. Irom 10 a m. to 4 p rr. ahnuld be lubmltted in wrltlitg lo Ih. II. -Wakeneld*. While Park •Mh October 14 10 SI —If LIVESTOCK COW—One young Avthlre Cow. Brtl calf S4 pint. Apply to Herbert Olll LM Twredllde ftdaat. MIXHANICAL I OIC III \ I i'i;nso\ AI HOI SKS Bf. ina roam. 1 bedroom* each bad room N waah bam. nhV' with cabinet* i. tiled baUiraaan. tiled lealet waaI-dMai. medical cakwat aarvaait roaan wim kd waah baam. Urge awiaa%  II aiudaan improvement! Appl> i A W BHrch o Progreaiivr Bu> f> Ltd Citloden Road Phone 4SM %  a i* si a. Tha poblic at. 4-eel .ad aatauatt givina et^i I EDITH KaHO aaa I .vvrin .... ... • ...i gsyajasj reaponelbte (or her or anyone aid* ddttactlng any debt m debti in rnr aaaaa unleaa by a arttten ordrt tlgned by aie SJUKON KINO. Si Margaret I Mr CUobe Newcatilr M Jah RICHER SMOOTHER CREAMIER BBFBaXANZA On Bt Jamea* M eoadt. %  milea fraaa Wat. Fully fmwtahei t-ahl and waaer Dial ai-M • M II , .IOISE llolonh ri".,, Octolx. ISth. an WeU-haa Main Road. canUinini b-drooma dtalt g and drawing roon • toilet and bath, -ervant, room and BSMgm Apply lo Bdoi D.e W..tk. Dial 4*4B i; m >i .,, The public are hereby ..meal aajalnat BMMJ .tedit W m* wll. CtABJgdM r-KATHWAlTT .nee *T A ryt)Rt „ | j„ net hold mvaelf reapot.ublr ler bar or n.one rl— contraeung any de*>( ar daba, ate., ordot me CtMJEBJDOC RRATHWAtrr Ividge Gap Black Rock 14 Id II an ; call WHlTeSANDB' fuHN..vembar Applv R Pnona BE1 Th, iHibhc are hereby warned agalnil tiM.ia credit i„ m. .,(, UOUBtB liKAThwAITX .nee I^kl'LIK IIEAIHJCY aa I do not hold mywir •eaponalble 1M I name 1.1 %  Igned by me BBNIAMIN BRATHWAITC. Roae (lair. *t John U'AXTIill HELP HJJFKLV IADV iWhlle would Ilka irmanent board with aulet learnt. m HM \H -..my of Oarrtaan. DayrelU ltd n Bua route Haply "If Ce. Lid 1) 10 II -In LADY OrrtCI CUIRX-Wlth kno taegi of abort h a nd and typing Repl own handwriting aUtlng c*panaiycc a fAlaay deatrvd to J K K C o Advoca 10 10 II MISCELLANEOUS IUIARD49RR llouaa on era about two Jle> tram City, in fltwt rlaaa ra^dantul i-ea Apply by letter addreaaed "M'1 o Advocate Co Lid IS ID II In <%.\ vu \i I:MI:.VT. T; •eroua raqueata of aar have opened a aacUax ablTta. pyiatnaa. paM, t..r aajgajaj %  horta. lad Having at our dug-Mai the Iaclhile> .• modem factory w* ar* able to ortVr prompt arnteea at •acepltonaiiy nilil •bkr prhret Reliance Slilrt Fai P.lmetlo -nraet. Ph. tory. Shirt Dapot ne 4144 10 If SI—MM ; UN IT KM .fan EO IfOUSJC-Modarn I vmiencea Um leaar Three bedma Kiigllah couple Boa No. P Q. t | | —tn WANTBD TO Bf. FITtNITURC Uahog Upright Chair.. Lardert. Uahog Centre Table. PUnl Siool*. Mahoa Roekara China Cabinet.. Bureau, and Dreaalng Table. DArcj A Beott. Auctioneer. Magailne lane If 10 ll-n Moncfi Tbe Caute of BDCTM rtautl-a.r r ...4 NOTR7B IS HKHRRV ClIVrN thai .11 per—a. having ana debt or claim again.) (he Batata of FDITII PAH1IIS who died IB th l.land on Ihe ITlh day f June IUI ar* herebv requirrd to tend partlc uUn of Ihelr clalma duly ailetted to th<> iindcrtdPicd Ocorrr llltl KvHvn. m tare of Meeara Cottla Cat ford It Co No 11 Hih street. Budgrtown. Solta-ltorl. on or balor* the lit day of Decrn bag ISM after which data I than proceed to distribute the aaaal. of the daceaaed i r.'c." (he paitir. entitled thereto having recant onl.. to tuch clalma a. I .hall UbBB h..e had notice of. and 1 will not ba liable lor tha aaeet. or any part thereof to distributed to any peraon ol whoar debt or claim I thall not have had notice And all peeaaaa indebted to the Hid eetale are irgueated lo arllle their Indebtadnea. atthoul delay Dated thi. lit day of September Ifdl GEOHUl B KVD.YN. Tha Sola qua lined Eiacutor of tha Will of Edith ParrU.Daceaaed IJ.BMI PIIHLIC SALES Ten ceaie par aiMta ttna m uaek-dawt and u cenia per agaja Una on gandapa. %  nlal-nam caaege fl.5* on ril*! iatll dad Si M> oa gaadapa REAL ESTATE Gums Bleed Teeth Loose HK-YCUS-Juit received a ahlpmanl of B %  A Rk-ytlea. Ladle.. Ornli and -lao Carrier Cvelea Redman & Taylor". Ornge Ud SI Michael'. Row 11 10 SI—3n HKViiFH llarculea. for ladle.. Oenta and Children Unbeatable pit... Apply: Couruay Oarage Dial 4S>1 14 10 al-dh. %  n'1'F.WRITXR — O.-mpaPortablt T.pewnu-r Hardly uard. contact C O'Doad. VYm Fogarty Ltd 10 10 M*. MISCELLANEOl'S BAROMBTIRS: A compute range ol Baromclcra. Hvgrom*lart and Thern-under, jurt arrived, and may ba aeen at our new Show Room on Lower Broad St;C Phone 4011 or US* K R HunU at Co. Ltd II 10 II—4n HAF.MOKJWOIDH-Internal And %  *ee new Oemnn P ndad by all doctor*. aaarllyT Oblaliiablv prifi.itNOTICES Tan cent, per agaud • o* ir-aek-doyi aad II cent* par aoof* lint an Saadav*. mmbnam caarpa SI 50 ea Ud d b C and |l 40 on Saadapa NOTICE V..*. /~ DOANS;;j V;-,V ( V.WV//,W/.V.r' HIKE HOOK | w.ii Man ;i GOD'S WAY OF ;t SALVATION PLAIN" Thu la to Inform mv palientt i public that my Dertal Omee localad at Marhill Street ov Panltary laundry Depot %  HURT. D D S OfTert will be received in wrlUng up %  i" iMI on Wedneaday. ITth Ottr IBM. by Co-irtedy Oarage, White Park Road, for ona Hi 1041 Vaurtiall 14 h p uioon damaged by fir* Car can be aeen at Courteey Oarage II It. II—On HOUSESAt Hock ley. price* from *^aaa to 'BOOt Alao houaaa at Navy Garden.. DayrelU Boad. Pine Hill and Cty. Alao Haua. Spate at Ha.arli For partk-ular. about building, telllm or buying Prone B. A Brook, at nss Pleaae leave Phone NunU>er or Addle** and I will contact you S 10 II In r"i • '" t-A new IB x 10 board Houa* with .had and kllc tpalnted throughouti raaaoni Marlow. Chrut Church, contact Clarence Baal. Hall, Tenantry. Chrut Church Adent l 10 II — f No 00. Boetiuck Street A •lone wall dwelling home and bu.lnru place itandIng on HOB aquare feet ol Und The IK Horn Floor la u*ed aa a Grocery and Hardware department and Ih* two floor a. a Baaldence For Inipertlon apply on the premlaea any day evrepl Oundavt between Ihe hour* of II to The above property will be offered lor tale to public competition at our amcl Jamea Street on Iriday Sfith Octobei at fl p m For further particular, and %  mdlllotu of tale. APPI' toHUTCH1NIION A BANF1ELD Sollrltori. Janet Street 13 10 Jl—In PROPF.RTY in DayrelU Road. Christ Church. It contain* gallery, sitting rooi dicing room. I badroomi. pantry, kitchen., toilet, bath waih beam. *tor* room It ft galvanlre paling* Apply t> A W Uir<'h. co I'rogrceaive Bua Co Ltd Cullodon Raad. St Michael .Thone •MIT 14 I" II MOTION Ry ln*truetlon of the Eaecutar I wll rell on TUBBDAY Itth at 1 p m a MILITARY ROAD. BL'Mt HAtJ. a doubli roofed boarded and ilnngled houae. cam prialng gaiter., drawing, dining. I bed roomi, ii.ua! out office* LAND CAN RE Pr.NTTD M iO per quarter. HOUSE HAS OtAW WINDOWS A1J. AROtrND THMH CASH H ARCHER McKEN7.IT Auctioneer II 10 II %  Stop Pyorrh and Trench Moulh in 24 Hour. new* out of tour nv.uth. %  be teeth The foUawlnp W B ihoa* the laaulla ..._ gal I Buffered from Tian.1 Mouth itateuaa ..Mr W s* •touth dl*apaear*d in Ihraa day* aad la teoweeka I found il.al my Woa. laatk aar* much tighter and thai I eoald aal U*a baed••' %  I MM %  GuarainUeal Am,tan workt aa faat and to rertala thai I I. guaranteed to atop year game .Ued.iig. rod *or* mouth and llahiea i d*n."< a mil.ion tltraeltaa at' i %  >-.r laatk ar .it. GOVERNMENT NOTICE Please write lor Samuel Roberta Book and Tract 30. t'entral Aver gor N. Ireland." V-'e'e'e'-''''*-' Gospel ; Service. J tue. Ban\ TO-DAY'S BIS HASH 1952 ASMAL8 I9i2 1HARIKS Mir: A Til KNIVES THE GAME OF JACKS ASSORTED PLIERS MIIITIS*. SPANNERS All Jurt opened by JOHWIIVS STATIONERV HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Or AGRICULTURE. DOMINICA, P0RE8T SERVICE Applications are Invited to MI 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors n Dominica. The posts are not pensionable. Contracts will be for o three-year period with possibility of j renewal. Consclidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3,360 per annum according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence. Allowance at the rate of $3 00 pti night out when working away from home. Allowance and Mileage tor transport at local rates should the officer be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing Is not provided and single men will be given preference for this reason. The work calls for seli-relianl and active men capable of taking decisions anb 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—n h.tnlal loony under ml* ,....tUd gaareaAmosan :5 SsarS; 'If Prurtu-Tinrt aa ANY :i RECORDS* 92 + i III-. WEEK ONLY ^ r ','e*et-'e'V*e'e'e**e-e*e'-*.-''.''''*'' l TO GAS gO.VS'f'.lffTW.S i ThU I* to let job Chun Una the thai i tha > and Burr lit Ciiitomrrt. H your Jet. or Burner* have t*en changed or adapted OV* Natural Qaa. the flame 'onl and 'ellow and .. be nccatloned. Care thou Id auto be taken In llahting up. by having the rralch 1 lighted t ~ Ba on m full The ne inn then be ad jutted to a girt, and uaad until I -let* I ,>s,',*,'*tAAB**m BABY'S TEETHING need give you no anxieties Tbero Deed be no reatlesg nights, DO tear*, BO baby digordCTg, if K n have Aahtoa A Parsons fantV iowd.ii handy. Mothers aD over tha world have fmitid them aoothiag and ooolinn when baby is fretful through teething, and, tteal of aD. they are ABSOLUTELY SAFE. ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS POWDERS rrrr KINGSLEY RESIDENTAL CLUB e re-opening Saturday October 20th SHIPPING NOTICE! IMVERSITi COLLEGE Of THE WEST INDIES EXTRA-MURAL OEl'ARTMENT A COURSE OF TEN LECTURES H IIMIMH PROBLEMS If STRAW. BA. (lions. Econ.) at the Y.M.C A. ini/ Thursday, October IMh at 8.13 p.m. Fee for CourseMembers of Ex al Association Single Lectures: ... $1 00 84c12c. SIM0NDS MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402 -.',*.-.-.-,',---,-,%-,'.-.'. British MORRIS MINOR beats its own value-record ItjHB % % %  >>• %  • U"M* mouth dl Ht tha workt a* that waet.ni that four aal ef eaagy fit* • nil .top the.* oiMaaea I—ft wfiat ther ot;*a rau*a a ul teath, but al*o chronla i...... i i.m and i •tear! iroutil* Now Discovery Saves Teeth • "tun. Ih* illfcottri ef in AmerMan ; acumui. fight* the*. trout.U. la a new and I ->( %  k aar ll fenetratr* right ta tha root Ih. trouble, .lop. B ..m. f.om 1.1 red In, e *ry B*t day. uuleklf takea tk* a*-.. aa out of tour nv.uth. and aeon tlghune Four doors and other lealures make il besl small tar ol to-day Mad* byan nrgmnisatiun with nide rypnrlanoe in tie* prndue Una ol car* of modaat alsa High efnrlenry eBglnadr-y|iipa 37 hor**poaer Incorporate* the lateat Butmii >btla "Hdin.ier.nB ndvnn. ea. Including toealiin-bar indapandam lrnnt-wh-*l ut-nit*|..ii. "Mo akydraul;. oe.N-t 1 CUBIC UU (OR lUuliiGl RcKHn lor lunaee lor lour F-an m With trunk iw kd thaiuarawnaal readily a.taaalbla frirt 35 Wmilra p-r call. i> •OHIO S Cluut.l SHALL CAR IUY JJJ* ( \'£* gynehrurneah 4-apaad gear bog-all tha Important big eapenslv* cart. %  SwMTBIAI At 4TSi.ua NW XBAIAMl l.L*.* UMITBD ays/ line' • t "Plial ADF.I Aillf il Khadula* ta .ail from Hobert September lath. Mcll• %  QiagBgf **". *Vd*an OaSSBgi Igtri liudMone Ortaber 14th. Port Alma (Htoiar SOth. Brlabaia October rib. i Truttdad about Meat n tber l ibado* N*\anibrr MiS i milled aa-i l>ert rraar Cars* accepted or. ihriugh oaU* at r.nihdad to initiah Oaten*. Leeward and Windward • r, pattlcular* *< %  ** • i tcsrots. WITMY at co LTD • %  • DaCOOrTA %  CO I.TI> Tr.nldad. Ha.l> I B W 1 HI \onri ALL firms which want to make \i_ellent advertising opportunities offered them In "he 1952 Telephone Directory and have not yet ordered. pi*-N approach the Colonial AdvertMruj Co., Ststph. Tel. 5134. before the 31st Ocl thil will be the closing date for accepting advertisement-. May we remind our customers who have already given their orders that W would be very much to receive the wording for their advertisements before the same date. COLONIAL ADVERTISING CO. Shepherd Street. PLtatsWeaSSa S '" VO',V/.V-V..',V/-%-/-/. a Th* M v cABinnrr. win accept Cargo arid lht*aengera lor DtaninMa. AnUSua M > K f Mt and SI Kit" Saiueg n-' itth mat. The M V MOtaBXA will accept .1 I'aaaei.g"' %  Dantlna*d • Kill. Sailltid date It tea Antig Montaerrat. Neela naalBed I | MSOtlM AtaoctAritMf |1 .IS.M.Nri n-MM >^Mcoo. ****C* NKW YORK SERVICE \ -.rt.\Mi:ii • • .I.AMI I V ^TTAMH NEW < HM i IN VRl(i: ... MM IgU, Qggibg, lid.ii d v iinart.ii CANADIAN SI.RVKL FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ^*^-'^ % %  : ^. ^ g= ^aj S5 ig ^s ^^j^ ^3 g ^;ji j i^'^ ^^S5£^ .^=^%  ADVERTISING IN THE TELEPHONE DIRECTORY, 1952 (& ITS INCORPORATED CLASSIFIED SECTION) Telephone 3131 Baata at Ski* AX4XM potNTKB \ I OA I'llalllKl S. ll Oct 1 W.I. la. tlCt |tl Oct Itth %  I mi.ii Ml n ,. |a h**MM '-t..t--' imllliu illiiM LTD. — NEW YORK AND till % nCBVICS. Wll V -n A COSTA CO.. t TO -CANADIAN si.KYICR SAGUCNAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SKKVK | I i.mi Halifax. VS., und Moiilrt-al. si'.i'ci.\,-f %  I MUM I'll VMIVBM t'MTKI) KI\(.IM>M SERVK I From Newport. Liverpool, Glasg/ow and Mtddleshniugh in tMlM.ii nr. LABSUMAOA II I Ott %  ~."II:I 0 Mov 14 -.ov || ffuv I peeled tr.1,,1 ll.lat I' 'i IM II Ort SB 1*1 I Uaa. I'-MTKI) KINtllMlM AM) < ONT1NKNTAL SERVICE IS Oct StOI I Nov-a i t It N... HndNov > Ih Aci-nts : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 43*3 W//'.W.V/V/.W.V.'.V,%'// .',-.*.*>*-','. v.-.*,-.\ FYFFES LINE S.S. GOLFITO Outwardi Homrward ^ Sail Arrive l> Sail Arrive & Sail ArrivtKmitham|il<>n Ilarbadof. Southampton e 20th Oitr "SI lit Novr. SI 0th NOVT, *5t 19lh Novr. "St 30th Novr. tl Uth Doer. "M I9lh Den. SI 2th Dacr. 'SI ttiti laay. '52 Hiiti Jany t. 28th Jany. '!.' 71 h Feby. 'S3 •AV.V.'W.WA'X. taaaat mtttvwMwwvMat Vaar horn, la InrMnplrlrli rurnlakrd wlUiuut lit) . I I II IIIH VI AMI I Yf. >l XI IMM New liHii.r Canadian MtrtleU Juat reeelvect at . f # XTII If. IMI'OHII M t'ORNER BROAD A Tt'lMIR STREETS M DENTAL NOTICE I from ADVERTISE /A THE ADVOCATE MONDAY lltH mat on MONDAY **th E. F. L. MOBUUS DeBtlal WHAT A BARGAIN!! DIN LOP GENUINE RI'BBEH \ inch GARDEN HOSE at 17c. a foot 1 ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Slre.t Phone 1269 '^.-.•.-.---.-.•--.•.-.•.•.-.'.-.--'.•-•-'-'•'-'-'-'-'-'-''-'•'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'•'''-'-''''''''' % 



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ABVOCATB Tl F.SDAY. OCTOBER 1. 151 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ^T *N TUf CONTOACTt •TOPS 1SHBN VOU $*.'*•-.. JCNi5A-' li :.ATJ\5 PEASt. FffNP! NOU ^ AM NOW A AAEWUK OF HAP"*-V CKiMiNiwS, ^. BLONDIE %  Y CHIC YOUNr I CALL OFF THOSE If St**> : -T"" % %  %  -•"m THE: LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS VYMAT DO -POU MBAM BV COMM5 N AT TM6 HCXPF OO *CX1 WAMT 7D<)CT A BAD HXAMPLB FOB MV DAffL M3 pacm-CR BiuMV J SHUT UP*NOUT.L PWOWE'WMO CCO_D TMAT BE* MUKWY' LOOK WMERS BUT-I WftWT TO SEE WHAT*. CCMJM.'MAVe MXI AWVTHIWJ • I >-_AJ-' MAM, W M3>* CMTLM'BMMV IB i TMP PVOKS - MINT* MS TO L.SA* TWS C>JT-POC KEY UNDGB TV M*T- WT GlT OLTT OF JAL LWTt.T*O^TH'li3ev*j" RIP KIRBY ^69 IE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY W00RES -THESE SHE WA,SITT;NCMMV %  KXetTEP. l u M> OONmrTWW TIU TAME ^H KANMUSTBEALIVE'AND 'A 1 MCktll v.s'Mi HHT1 ft I SHEDOOWXILD BE AC8ES6 4H06TuEGE'S CNIVONE r-'U,, ill HEBE — JEAN', ^WSCIGHT.' ^ WWNICE'AtJD VOOBE RtAUVHEW' ^IVE KCHICCWN6 I'VE BEEN L60KIN&FC*. VOU.' LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC AS SOON AS YOU CAN IISTIRINI Anti.eptlc, full strength, kill* millions of germs on throat surface. It %  nocks these germs associated with colds before they attack you ... keep* them from starting serious trouble. Take the sensible precaution against cold cotnplicatlons-gargle with LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength? IN TESTS OVER A 12-YtA* PERIOD, DAILY USERS OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS I For SLIH figure bright eyes and radiant complexion BILE BEANS Nature's Cenife Atd VV//.VV/WAW t Oe£ioio H4s TO ORDER TO-DAY .-,...!. -*-!•" *>•'• F.c.rl. f *kWUI twRBI tii.rt B-.k wweMSewM" %  • %  •• CtM— *Bckw*tl * %  •< '•* t'W**r* mUrkvarrMit Jan Ub'ilMM MwB*trT %  l-.riiiuil Kwpb.tr, IBM N..U. iwa IU.lT %  T, t H..... Oe. "Ml ITMPHtlMrf' MM •* %  riwbMf'i t*ee* *-** Ml Okter* %  ••• %  • A.IVl.M*> %  •* %  • agtatHTi r.—••• . %  Prim C* I" tin. BSCE & Co. Ltd. e. 7. a 9 xnbK* at. Mow is your Chance to Set your Xmas Cake SPECIAL offer s to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only I USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Bots. Coronation Wine (Urge) 144 W2 Raisins per lb. 58 Bottles Green Seal Rum (luge) 108 Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (ilb.) 38 tl Currants per lb. 46 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ;%tu<,:v.::;;:;:::::;:;vs.v. CY ALEX RAYMOND I v_. and CaLkndcvuL ***** THE FINEST ASSORTMENT at ADVOCATE STATIONERY ***** SELECT EARLY.