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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

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.

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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






British Soldiers

Now Under | Pack



Suds

Egyptian Crown

British troops went into action against fanatic anti-British

mobs in several cities on

Parliament proclaimed union with the reighbeuring Sudan.
reliable casualty, reports available said that at
least eleven rioters died and some 100 were injured in the
fighting which spread from Ismailia in the Suez Canal
Zone to Port Said and Alexandria. Scores were arrested,

The must

——— ee








Up And
“Go Home”

Mossadegh Tells
Security Council

FLUSHING MEADOWS, N.Y.,
Oct. 16,
Iranian Pr@émier Mohammed
Mossadegh said on Tuesday Brit-
ain’s oii complaini to the United
Nations is “a false alarm” and
the Security Council should for-

CAIRO, Oct. 16.

Tuesday, while the Egyptian

and

The British meanwhile rushed troops reinforcements
to Suez. By a unanimous vote, the soher-faced Chamber
of Deputies and the Senate passed a bill joining Egypt and
the Sudan as one state. King Farouk would become the
sovereign of both Egypt and the Sudan under the new

measures,

Four Power
Invitation
Is Too Late
Says Churchill

(By R. H. SHACKFORD)
LONDON, Oct. 16.

War-time leader Winston
Churahill said Tuesday night
that British prestige abroad has
sunk so low even the weakest
nations can “spare a _ kick or
taunt” for Britain.

Churchill continued his effort
to maintain Britain’s foreign
policy troubles as the major
issue of the campaign.

He spoke in the heart of
Labour's stronghold Newcastle-
on-Tyne, iheavy industrial area
on the northeast coast of Britain
as nominations closed last night
and the last lap of the campaign
opened.

Churchill told 20,000 people “I
cannot recall any period in my
jong life (he will be 77 next
month) when mismanagement
and Mmcompetence have brought
us into greater danger.

At home prices and taxes go
A ane VR; aun ged the ancecne
of Britain | and down.
In every aGhewer-ot the world
are regarded by our friends
anxiety and pity, but others
including some of the countries
we helped most in the past, like



Egypt and Iran with hostility and}

contempt.

“No one of them is so weak they
cannot spare a kick or taunt for
Britain.” Churchill placed full
blame for the loss of the Oriental
Empire on the Socialist vern-
ment and charged that Socialists
started a campaign on the
theory. “The party which could
grovel best abroad would win
most votes at home.”

Churchill called upon British
voters not to think only of their
material interest, but to remember
“the deep-seated sense of pride
in the greatness of Britain, and
the widespread desire that our
power shall be maintained and
our reputation restored,

“All of our ee eee
been given away wi :
slaughter of innocétit’and helpless
people amounting to two or three
times the total loss of lives suff-
ered by the whole of the British
Empire in the Second World War.

Has that won us more respect
in other parts of the East? For
three years we havé been up
against the Egyptians, contrary to
§nternational law, blocking the
Suez Canal to oil supplies to
Israel and Burope, Did _ that
pacify them? No, on the contrary,
every concession that is made is
only an incitement to others to
come and press upon it more”,

Churchill praised the recent
western power offer to form a
Middle East defence command
with Egypt, but said it was too
‘late. He referred again to his
similar recommendation long ago.
He hoped the Socialist Govern-
ment, despite Egypt's rejection of
an offer will stick to the position

“and not let brave words be
followed by ignominous Pen
—UP.

> digging new we





British troops, in full battle
dress, gunned rioters in Ismailia
after the army canteen was set
afire. Late reports said that the
troops were in virtual control of
the city which was calm by late
this afternoon,

Sources in the Ministry of In-
terior placed the dead at seven
and the wounded at 70 all Egypt-
ians.

In Alexandria, thousands
Secondary school students
part in demonstrations,

of
took

Premier Mustapha El Nahas
Pasha returned to Cairo on Tues-
day night from Alexandria to

ministers to consider Egypt's
next move. He issued an appeal
for moderation and patience on!
the part of all Egyptians.

Cairo newspaper AY Balagh, or-
gan of the Government W.A.F.D.
party said the Egyptian army
thad been dispatched to Ismailia

attend a session of key Eeypes|

get it “go home.” In his
second appearance before the
Council the 72-year-old states-
man declared: “The time is rua-
ning out and if our offers to
discuss the legitimate difference
are again turned down, we shall
have no alternative but to go
home —~ a course which we think
is indicated for others as. well.”

Mossadegh took the floor to
reject Britain's revised Resolu-
tion in the dispute involving the
nationalisation of the Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company. A new measure
calls simply for both countries to
start negotiations anew.

It makes only passing reference
to the International Court’s in-
terim injunction to maintain the
oil company’s status uo which
Britain in her earlier lution
asked the Council to enforce,

Mossadegh’s first complaint was
made on the ground that it was
a matter of s me urgency to
prevent the effect from being
given to the order of my Gov-
ernment for the departure of
British technicians from Abadan
which a United Kingdom repre-
\sentative bluntly and falsely rep-
jresented as expulsion .
| Having first sought to bring us
to the heel by refusing to allow

ire

‘bo



7

marin ;

n

inister o

of the Indo-British
d legation to London
1 and served as the
seneral. Secretary of the

























a hae
jon. ie
M.A.O. College, Atigers and
Allahabad University in
India. Later he entered
Exeter College, Oxford and
afterwards read for the Bar.
He was admitted to the
Honourable Society of the
Inner Temple, London.
Returning to India, he
joined the Muslim League
in 1923, and became an ad-
vocate of the High
Court in 1922. He was first
elected to the U.P. Legisla-
tive Council from 1926 be-
coming Deput: President
from 1931 to 1 and relin-
quished membership to join
the Central Legislative As-
sembly from 1940 to 1947.
But it was not only in the
Legislature that he served
his country; he was a mem-

350 Killed In
Jap Typhoon

TOKYO, Oct. 16.

Nearly 350 people died in *
Sunday’s typhoon which caused
an_ estimated £10,000,000 damage.






. LIAQUAT ALI KHAN *
who was killed yesterday

akistan

*>Â¥PT RIOTS

“Pmonstrators

et leet tant



a



f Pakistan

All-India Muslim League
from 1936 to 1947 and De-
puty Leader of the Muslim
League Party in the Central
Legislature of United India
from 1941 to 1947,

Liaquat Ali Khan was also
a member of the Court and
Executive Council of his o'd
University at Aligarh from
1941 to 1946; Chairman of
the Central Parliamentary
Board and the All-India
Muslim League, Represent-
ative of the Muslim League
at the Simla Conference in
1945 and 1946 when it was
convened by the Viceroy
for settlement of the Indian
question,

He became a member of
the Viceroy’s Executive
Council holding the port-
folio of Finance in 1946/47.
Me represented the Muslim
League at the London Con-
ference in 1946 and was call-
ed by the British Govern-
ment regarding the granting
of independence to oa
and appointed a member of
the Partition Council to
represent the future of the
Government of Pakistan.

LONDON, Oct. 16. |
Pakistani Prime Minister died





Premier

illed By Assassin

to reinforce security forces. Iti British nationals to work for us| The typhoon wasted its violence hod :
said' Government had cut off an4 py threatening to withdraw]over the Pacific today while Mr, Liaquat Alj Khan, 1
communications between the'them ‘the United Kingdom then|Japanese police continued to} ima Pakistan hospital after being shot by an assassin while
British Embassy in Cairo and|oomplained to the Council be- count the casualties. They gave) ‘&ddressing a meeting at Rawalpindi, Pakistan.

cause we took them at their!this typhoon toll: 340 killed, 905 The assassin was shot dead on the spot.

word in not keeping British|injured, 174 missing, 9,000 homes

|

technicians against their will.

ed,
The. peeond ic aedeemnidion 1,275 landslides.

United Kingdom
has told the Council, gives up
this complaint of expulsion, It
might have been expected that as
a realist the United Kingdom







destroyed, 166,000 homes damag- Two shots were fired by

1,400 bridges washed away,

On the credit side the typhoon
brought heavy rain enabling
almost all restrictions on the use
of electric power to be lifted.
U.S. Army Command said tod:

Liaquat died in hospital, He



-——

| be flown to Karachi to-night.






REPAIRS












representative» would the typhoon .caused » $1 nion
‘jhave apologised. to~ ‘aern silit na
for his i cas tae = Taha in va - m F
mons, not #> say false alarm, an

S have. ‘allowed the. Councli tol;eomag nee, woors ,conattie! Wing All Seats

pose’ “rors | Proceed to its next saree ean soldiers slightly injured

an —U.P. |when striking camp before the *
‘Alexandria and British Middle —_—_— storm hit. —U.P. | In St. Vincent

Eastern Military command posts



*
ae oe ee Egypt's Refusal Hurricane 230 Miles
Al Balagh said some British{ WW ]] Not Hinder

army equipment had been set

Off N. Carolina

afire at Ismailia and that British * i

armed patrols had been dis- Mid-East Commanid MIAMI, Florida, Oct, 7.

patched to the trouble spot. High tides battered the Vir-
The outburst came after the Aer ae Oct. ic 1 ginia and North Carolina coasts

Egyptian Parliament last night} A High United States officia as a late season tropical hurricane

said founding members of tne
Defence

to go
despite

approved the Governor's plan to
abrogate the 1936 Anglo-Egyp-|Proposed Middle East
tian Treaty by which British Command were inclined
troops are stationed in the Canal/#head with their plans
Zone, Egypt's refusal to join,

In Cairo, 70,000 persons defied! He said United States officials
the police ban on demonstrations h@ve not yet had chance to study
to surge through the city’s tense the terms of the Egyptian rejec-
streets shouting: “Long live Far-|ti0m and therefore a flat state-
ouk: Down with the British” |™ent of policy is not yet possible.

: —vu.p, |The inclination however is to

Rit proceed with defence arrange-

ments for the Middle East.

rolled slowly along the Atlantic
s€apoard some 230 miles offshore.
Far to the south a rejuvenated
semitrophic storm hovered about
80 miles southeast of the Isle of
Fines at Cuba's western tip,
Neither storm posed a definite
threat to land according to the

shipping was warned to stay out
of their paths.









(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. VINCENT, Oct. 16,

A_new Trade Union known as
the United Workers, Peasants and
Ratepayers’ Union led by George
Charles, captured all eight seats
in the first Legislative Council
under the new Constitution at
the General Election in St. Vin-
jcent on October 15 The new
| Council is as follows: Ebenezer
Joshua, North Windward; George
Charles, Central Windward;
Evans Morgan, South Windward;
Julian Baynes, St. George's; Ru-

dolph Baynes, Kingstown; Her-
mon Young, South Leeward;
Samuel Slater, North Leeward;

Miami, Weather Bureau, although, Clive Tannis, Grenadines,

Of the 22 candidates altogether
eight were supported by the

The report brought varied re-j Union, six by the Working Men's



The same source said the fact] actions in Miami, packed with] Association and eight were in-
U.S. Apolo, that the United States joined with] delegates to the American Le-] dependent. Election Day was
ae EY three other powers in urging] gion’s thirty third Annual Con-|extremely quiet and orderly.
A Egypt to adopt equal responsi-| vention. Some were happy over
whe Motte he Spoiogied | bility in protection of the Middle] the news, others disappointed. P.
on Tuesday for a general remark| East should not be interpreted as] The Atlantic hurricane centred éace Restored
that Dannii. was not doing its]? commitment on the part of the} at 5 a.m, about 230 miles south
full share in Europe in the de- U.S. Government to send troops east of Cape Hatteras, North Car- To Venezuela
fence effort ; to the Middle East. —U.P. {olina.—U.P.
, CARACAS, Oct. 16,
The Venezuelan Government

TO-DAY’S WEATHER || Kensington Oval

CHART

High Tide: 4,54 a.m., 4.24

p.m.
Low Tide: 10.23 a.m., 11.06
p.m.

{ e e
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m. \ ¥ R : d
Senast : 5.58 aa | Being epaire
Moon: Full October 14 | aa
Lighting : 6.00 p.m. { THE Barbados Cricket Association has already be-
!
!

gun repairs to Kensington Oval. The western end of the

| this year the Trinidad—Barbados tour, in preparation for
cn Australia was held up because of this flooding.

Bib eeuee ats v _ “ The job is being done
AT KENSINGTON





equipment from Messrs.

and the other for water from the
sinks, which were formerly on
the field in front of the Kensine-
ton Stand, have been filled in.
These are replaced by three new
ones which were dug off the field.
The western end of the field
now has a drop which will cause
the water to run off into gutter:
which are expected to be con-

structed shortly.
end of the field

It is on this
that football and hockey are
played. Many footbal] matches
‘were formerly postponed owing
to the flooded condition of the
ground. At present hockey is be-
ing played at the enstern end
while the repairs are goifg on.

The land adjoining the Rector’s
house, along Pickwick ‘Gap, from
the Fontabelle end, has also been
cleared by a_ bulldozer. Trees
and bush which blocked the view
to the road have been removed,
At present the equipment is over
it Kensington House cleaning up



the land for Mr. J. N. Goddard.
When the Advocate sepogter|
visited the Oval yesterda»
groundsmen from Pickwick Clunj
were raking out the stones from|
the western end. Mr. D. D.
Thomas of the Customs, who is|
at present On vacation, was super-|!

vising in an unofficial capacity

Like the eastern end, a gua

! ill be built a nd t

ells for the toilets in the Kensington Stand. The old wells were situ estern end If ili +

field has been graded. Formerly this end of the field used | sight
to be flooded whenever there was a heavy shower. Earlier | killed

witn | with
Harri-| been
nan. Three wells, two for toilet-|new rebel

communiqued that complete peace
has been restored to Venezuela

following what it termed a Com-|

munis!” supported “Columbus Day
revolt’ and that “terrorist activi-
ties” had been suppressed,

The communique said the Junta
Government is in full control of
the situation caused by the un-
successful uprising in which
persons were reported

and fourteen others
injured,

At least 469 persons were re-
ported «arrested in connection
the revolt. There have
no further reports any
outbreaks for more
than 48 hours

All 14 injured
to be members of
Accion Democratica. Govern-
ment throughout had accused
Accion Democratica of undertak-
ing a “terrorist and revolutionary
plot against the regime and link-
ed the Communist party to the
outbreaks.

The reports said that the bomb
thrown at members of the three
man Government Junta at the
conclusion of the Columbus Day
ceremony here last Friday was to
have signalled the outbreak of a
revolt throughout Venezuela but
the Junta’s escort intercepted the
bomb which failed to explode.

The number of arrested is stil!

of

were
the

reported
outlawed

unknown but it is believed that
they may be between 700 and
1,000.

Police and national security

agents are still scouring Caracas
for rebels arms caches and politi-
col hideouts, |
|
i

FRENCH SUPPORT



PARIS, Oct. 16
A Foreign Office pa
aid on Tuesday night that

France will continue to support
the British point of view on the
Egyptian question He said
France deplored the Egyptian |
ecision to abrogate th Tréaty}
onvinced that England ji

U.P }



| Premier followed



| around

the assassin while Liaquat was

addressing the meeting. Both entered Liaquat's chest and
ihe Prime Minister was rushed immediately to hospital.

was 56 on October 1. The body

Rawalpindi, headquarters of the

Ministry for Kashmir affairs, has |:

fom voetween sore spot in rela-

“India and Pakis-
tan, city has been the hot
bed of agitation,

Liaquat Ali Khan, second gon
of the Moslem Nawab of Karnal
became Pakistan's strong man in
1948 after the death of his revered
chief Mohammed Ali Jinnah.

Since then he had conducted
delicate negotiations with India
over Kashmir in which threats of
force to meet force had been ut-
tered.

Mosiem Leader

He first became interested in
the Independence movement on
the Indian subcontinent while at
Oxford where he took his law de-
gree in 1921. He returned to his!
native land where in 1926 he was!
elected to the United Provinces
Legislative Council.

In 1940 he wes elected to the








ae
Levy Put on-Sugar,
Fancy Molasses

THE LEGiSLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed a Bill
to impose a special levy on sugar and fancy molasses manu-
factured in this island in certain circumstances.

The Bill arose out of an agreement between the Sugar
Producers Federation and the Barbados Workers’ Union
and sought to give effect to clauses C and D (except in the
part of Clause C relating to the levy in respect of a Har-
bour Fund) of the agreement.

- a - - Clause C of the agreement
refers to the payment, when the
jsugar crop of any one year (in
jthe years 1951, 1952 and 1953)
jexceeds the average of the five

From All Quarters :
| preceding years, of an additional
icess of $1.80 per ton to the Labour

Fifty Planes !

M 2S . |" Sieuse f cotates to the reduc-
Seek IssiIng tion. whenever the ps cae
Stratocruiser exceeds 120,000 tons or its eq

alent, of the present cess of $6.00

per ton payable to the Price

Stabilisation Fund by 60¢, per

. nae -¢ . ¢

ing over the Atlantic Ocean for exceeds the previous five-year

the Air Force four engine strato-

ruiser down at sea with 11
nen aboard

Another search off the
ern tip of Africa ended ear

crew-

average, and the increase by an
equivalent amount of the present

cess of $2.40 per ton payable to

south-/the Labour

ly to-

Welfare Fund.

Among the points arising

lay when the wreckage of a twin-|during the discussion on the Bill

engined South African DC3 was|was one by
The plane|Hon'ble J. D. Chandler
had | effect
crashed into a mountain killing|should not feel that
Military |that legislation, they were com-
ajmitted to build a
harbour in the
thought that they should exam-
ine carefully the economic factor

spotted near Durban
missing since last night
ul 17 persons
Air Transport

aboard
service

here
the search for the missing Strato-
‘ruiser covered a 280,000 square

saic

President, the
to the
Government
in passing

the

that the

water
He

deep

near future,

oa in fair to excellent! or that scheme before they did
r ? i ing : it.
Three coast guard cutters also anything about: i

took part in the vast seare

h that

spread from. the United States to
the Azores and all service ves-

els at sea were alerted

Missing Plane
search plane reported it
African

Airways Dakota

’ Deep Water Harbour

Hon'ble Mr, Chandler was re-

ferring to a point raised by the

; Hon’ble J. A. Mahon
Sighted.—A’ hat he felt a deep water harbour
sighted
the wreckage of a missing South would be to the benefit
sugar



plane

was

who - said

very because . it
of the
Barbados to

necessary

industry in

end said there were no survivors| pevin bulk shipment of sugar.

among Its [3 passengers and four

crewmen membey S,

For Presidential

Nomination, —




of
Cc

in moving the second reading
the Bill, the Hon'ble the
olonial Secretary said:

Chis is the most important Bill

Senator Rohert A. Taft of Ohiol which it has fallen to me to intro-

formally announced he will be
candidate for the 1952 Republican ts]

Presidential nomination



QUARTERS, Kerea, Oct,

tions forces
miles of the
central base o

drove

assault to the West,

In the air

Bayonet wielding United Na-
within six
Communist ea
Kunsong
hacked out limited gains in a new





sugar
which were laid in the
able Council a fortnight ago.

16,

and

p

Sabrejets ripped into a formation

of 20 Soviet built M.LG,
just south of the
border and = shot
them in flames.
States planes
their base.

The twin
ground offensives
central and west

returned safe

United
on the
central

touched off some of the bitterest
fighting since. the fall of “Heart-

proaches to Yongyang and Pyong-

1S jetslout in the
Manchurian * . ‘i
down one
All the United

of

ti

ly to



east

4) duce

parts

ment,
establish good

Sugar Producers’

since my arrival in the
and. It seeks to implement one

part of the three-year Agreement
which has recently been conelud-
ec

U.N. Forces Advance]
On Red Position

RIGHTH ARMY HEAD-

between representatives
employees in tne
industry and copies of
Honour-

of

At a time when in many other
of the world reasonable-

ness and goodwill are being ousted
by blind hatred and

prejudice, with 8 ages pic
uences, the ers “this

fanatical

greernent have served Barbados

well and have set a shining exam-

le to their counterparts through-

17 United States|out the Caribbean area.

Thfir objectives, which are set
preamble to the Agree-
were to avoid friction, to
industrial rela-
ons between the employers and

workers in the sugar industry and
to avoid the usual protracted an-
Nations] nual

between
Federation

negotiations the

of

fronts} Barbados and the Rarbados Work-



ers Union. regarding increases jn



On e 5.

break Ridge” last week, ° 6
Communists pattled fiercely

‘and launched several sharp The “ADVOCATE”

counterattacks to Save ~ their

mountain defences on the ap- pays for NEWS.

or Legislative Asnemibly and}yang, North Korean capital in Dial 3113
almos immediately became jthe west and the port of Wonsan

Deputy Leader of the Moslem|in the East. Day oF Night
League Party under Jinnah, —U.P.

He was leader of the party in
the Indian interim Government
which preceded partition and
when Pakistan was born on Au-
gust 15 1947, his appointment as
almost auto-
matically

Pro-British

Liaquat Ali Khan recently dis-
played a leaning to the British
Commonwealth not entirely sat-
isfactory to all his followers.

A bold, burly chain-smoker
with elegance iy dress that be-
spoke his wealthy upbringing and
an English accent that gave away
his Oxford education Liaquat
often humorously referred to
himself as “just another refugee,”

His rich family estates were
taken over by the Indians in the
stormy days of the 1947 Partition
and his own claim for compensa-
tion had been awaiting its turn
among the many thousands of
others,

Liaquat was born October 1,
1895 to a family which traced its
descent from the famous Per-
sian Filfg, Nausherwan, The
Just. He spoke Persian, Arabic
and Urdu, but said that he did all
his thinking in English,

The assassin was identified as
a member of the fanatic Khaksar
Religious Sect, which has been de-
manding “Holy War’ with neigh-
bouring India in the Kashmf:
pute.—U.P.

ee

es

dis- |



US Longshoremen’s
Strike Continues

}

NEW YORK, Oct, 16

The wildcat longshoremen’s
Strike delayed for the second day
the Wading of ships destined
foy war and defence fronts over-
seas. Thousands of dissident
longshoremen refused to work at
the Brooklyn Army base and at





seven piers along the Hudson
tiver in Manhattan

Joseph Ryan, the international
President of the International

Longshoremen’s Association bran-
ded the walkout as “Communist |
inspired,” and will speak to the
strikers late today in,effort to get
them back to work. The police
reported no disorder, but said that
there was a great deal of milli

it the dis



puted pier







du MAURIER

FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

THE EXCLUSIVE

eee,





A

+)





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling



MEMBERS of the visiting Trinidad Basketball team Siegert Tigers and a few of the Barbados team
set eae ae at the Cocktail Party at the Y.M.P.C. yesterday evening. The party was given in honour
Ralph Thompson, Captain of the Trinidad team is at the extreme right of the picture.

SUNDAY, 2ist October, at

7.45 a.m. His Excellency the
Governor will lay a wreath on
Nelson’s Monument in Trafalgar
Square in commemoration of
Tiafalgar Day.

_Revuedeville 1951

EVUEDEVILLE 1951 presented

by Mis. A. L. Stuart’s Danc-

ing 1 is well underway for

open night on October 31. It

a repeated on November 1
ani .

From all accounts it’s going to be
a load of fun. The story goes
something like this—A group of
American dancing students decide
to tour the West Indies during the
summer holidays. They plan to
study West Indian folk-lore cre-
ative dancing e‘c. To defray ex-
penses they stage a show in each
island.

As the first curtain goes up,
they are assembled in a _ busy
Chicago «station wai.ing for the
train to. Idaho. After staging a
show imIdaho they travel by
plane te Barbados, their first stop
in the West Indies,

As they arrive at Seawell,
Oscar (Joseph Tudor) an airport
mason, is fired for neglecting his
work to stare at them. He is im-
mediately hired as guide by the
students manager, and takes them
on a tour of the city. Oscar gets
married, but has to leave his wife
to travel with the students.

They go to British Guiana,
Trinidad, Jamaica and return to
Barbados by the Colombie. Tour-
ing the West Indies with Oscar
is in itself an education and pro-
vides much laughter and hilari-
ous entertainment,

As for the musical score, Nell
Hall sings “If You Were Only
Mine,” and Norma Gaskin “I'll
Never ‘be Free,”

Otner stars in the show are
Cedric Phillipg on the piano,
Doreen Gibbs as the lovely Jun-
gle Goddess, Wilma Clarke as
Asmeralda, Thelma Barker as
Deborah, Leonard Banfield, Glo-
ria Ramsay and many others.
Some of the tunes you'll hear
are Let’s Choo choo choo to Idaho,
Rhapsody in Blue C’est ci bon,

The Best Things in Life are Free px;

and Revuecdeville on Parade.








Tt cleans





WINDSOR HOTEL
e
. Please note that our new ‘Phone Numbers are:
2131 — 2132
from MONDAY the 15th at 5.00 p.m.
SSS

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BREBREEHEBRBEBRHE BERBER Ba RR.

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36 ins CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA
JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES

Trinidadians On Holiday
NJOYING a holiday in war-
bados are Miss Josephine
Gatcliffe, Miss Mary Stanley,
Miss Rhona Barcant, Miss Ann
Bradley, Miss Mona Prada, Mr.
Peter Arrindell and Mr. Peter
Charlotte, all of Trinidad,

Miss Gatcliffe, Miss Barcant and
Miss Bradley are three of Trini-
dad’s leading water polo players,
Miss Gatcliffe and Miss Bradley

taking part in the water polo
tourhament against Barbados
which took place last month in

Trinidad,

Miss Stanley is one of the star
pupils of Marie Palmer-Chizzola’s
Ballet School. Miss Palmer-Chiz-
zola is the leading ballet teacher
in Trinidad,

Miss Prada is on the staff of the
Royal Bank of Canada in Port-
of-Spein, Mr, Charlotte
Barclays Bank in Port-of-Spain
and Mr. Arrindell is with T.L.L.
in South Trinidad.

Miss Gatcliffe, Miss Stanley and
Miss Prada are staying at Aquatic
Gardens Guest House, while the
remainder of the party are guests
of Mrs, Mercedes Plimmer and
her daughter Merissa who are hol-
fdaying at “Sea Gaze”, Maxwells.

The Winner

HE WINNER of the raffle
organised by the Barbados
Arts and Crafts Society is Mrs.

U. J. Parravicino, She held the
lucky ticket Number 3

Left for Tobago

R. and MKS. GASTON DE-

GANNES who were married
at St. Patrick’s Church Jemmotts
Lane on memander left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A, for Trini-
dad en route to Tobago where the
remainder of their honeymoon is
being spent,

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. Alfred Horne, Mrs, De Gan-
nes’ grand-father, who attended
the wedding.

' C.D.C. Officials

ME D. ANDERSON, Senior

Director of Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation was an
arrival from Grenada by B.W.LA.
on Monday accompanied by
Brig. E. Mount, whom he
succeeds,

They were guests
ment House during their brief
iy and left yesterday evening
for Trinidad by B.W.LA

at Govern-



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| Special Reductions
from $1.77 to $1.44

ALSO —

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is with |

AND COLOURS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Guests Of Honour
HE visiting basket ball team
Siegert Tigers of Trinidad
were guests of honour at a
Cocktait Party given by the
Barbados Basket Ball Association
at the Y.M.P.C. Club House yes-
terday evening.

Among those present were Mr.
J. C. Hanimond, Headmaster of
Harrison College and Mrs. Ham-
mond, Mr. H. H. Williams, Presi-
dent of the Basket Ball Associa-
tion, Mr. and Mrs, V. B, Williams,
Miss Patsy King, Miss Cicely
Vaughan, Miss Kathleen Connor,
Miss Doreen Daniel, Miss Phyllis
Bowen, Miss Dorothy Donovan,
Mrs. Elliott, Miss Grace Cozier,
Mr. Basil, Milne, Mr. Ken Isaacs,
Mr. Ralph ‘Thompson, Mr. Neil
Hodkinson, Mr. Mike Kenny, Mr.
Hollis Thomas, Mr. Reggie da
Silva and Mr. Roosevelt Thomas.

Short Visit

R, A. V. NYREN, American

Vice Consul is due to leave
for Trinidad today, on a short
visit. He will be returning on
October 18th.

House in Bahamas

ORD AND LADY POULETT

have bought a new home

in Nassau, in the Bahamas, They

left England recently by sea to
stay there,

They flew home from their last
visit to the Bahamas after paying
“about £25,000" for a 6-room bun-
galow with half an acre of gar-
den, and an adjoining beach.

It is on the east coast of the
island, was bought from Lady
Rutter. She is the widow of Sir
Frederick ' Pascoe Rutter, now
lives in New York,

Says Lady rouiett: “We saw
this house last year and fell in
love with it.”

But they wu not spend all their
time there. The Pouletts go
abroad each winter to relieve
Lord Poulett’s asthma,

Lady Poulett, blunde and 35, is
Dangsh-born, She married Lord;
Poulett 10 years ago. He is 42. His

first marriage, to actress Oriel;
Ross, in i935, was dissolved in,
1940,

c R Qs . w ° R D






. Where alternative return tu doc
tor is two hundred to nothing
. Back tin in Lreland’s return
. Can a vein be ingenuous ?
. Wink. or Nad a creation. 1)
Please ouaaae for Passing (6)
Close at hi A)
smite the at (5)
Make it stand far away, (7)
&ton's got a foundation one
Bnd of any fire. (3)
This ied to become mixed
Pill to superfluity. (4)

Down
The construction of a machine
iv 2. What men di to. (8)

io)

(4

it ran tn gay style. (

Reclaimed from Darbar

Sereen tops? (5)

What the baker can appiy
8, dine like 4 wicked

‘eile ani

. Worry about rain returning % (4)
Cne way to doa an k. (5)

Room on top (

Stop with a holder “up.
Ten go to him for

rissue.
1Â¥ [t's more healthy when fresh, (3)
Solution of yesterdays ourtie —Across:

(9)
(5) |

wTicm os
S22S8 wSareu

(4)
a fibrous

if PAYS

1, Jeopardy, 4 Announced, 9 Twenty
ii, Peat. 13 Arrival. 15 od
Covers 18 Lama, 19. Deeds, 20 Stale
21 Asar: 22 Siv Down: 1. Jampan |
2 te: 3. Onward: 4. Poetical: 5 |
(PlAuntiing); 6 Yesterday: |
Addres: 10 Trave’s: 12. Sleek: 14
Vodka 16 Onts |
dovtnalistoneee sa tas |
A
dvertise
|
|
\
‘

4606

| PL



BA*BADOS ADVOCATE



NOVELLO’S LAST TUNE. .. This is it

—just as he. wrote it high above the Atlantic




hars--ana th

4 few seribdiwa

HE GAVE IT
MARKED—DON

-

PASSENGERS
PASAJEROS

be

The new music won the back...

By DAVID LEWIN

IVOR NOVELLO was fiying
from London to Jamaica for his
Jast holiday. He leaned back in
his seat, high over the Atlantic,
and began to hum a tune....

From the seat flap he pulled out
a sheet of the airline company’s
route map. Hurriedly he drew a
bar or two of music ang filled in
the notes,

‘Then he turned round to his
travelling companion Olive Gilbert
—Sstarring with him in his show
“King’s Rhapsody” — and said?
“I've got a wonderful tune for you,
Don’t throw it away.” He added
the title: “Pray for Me.”

Those last few bars which Ivor
Novello wrote are reproduced
above,

‘Tl treasure them’

Said Olive Gilbert last night:

“I shall treasure them always.

A Tea-Set For Sale

MC“ ALAN LENNOX-BOYD
owns a fine Faberge tea ser-
vice, It was a present. He believes
it is the only one in existence.
Carl Faberge, he says made it be-
eause his master, the Tear, asked
tim .o do so, Faberge (1846-1920)
was jeweller and goldsmith to
the Russian Court,
Lennox-Boyd und . his
Lady Patricia, are directors of the
Cuinness concern. They are going

to sell the tea-set at a London
auction,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd was Tory
M.P. for Mid-Bedford until the
dissolution, He is campaigning in

his division,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd was a recent
visitor to Barbados,
Three Days
R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre
left for Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA. He expects to return

in three days,





FRED CLARK
HA! BRY BELLAVER

sipNeY LW

t
95 < 46
% SOOO EOE EGP OCS SF



cde

L A Z A—srincetown

JS:—The Popeye Short

‘BALMY SWAMI”

Opening FRIDAY 19th
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 PLM.





U

OPENING FRIDAY.





BASSSNe'F OS -

wite?

= ————



"

Her Happiness

NOT since the Abdication crisis
has there been a time when the
Royal Family so domtnated the
news. Each day the people wait
for the doctors’ report of progress
end hold this good man in their
hearts.

Then there are the messages
from Australia and Canada to say
that they are anxious to: post-
pone or cancel the two royal tours

e

if it will add to the King’s peace
of mind.

And io complete the family
circle the Duke of Windsor
They took only ten minutes to arrives to pay tribute to his

wriie, I shail put them in my brother and his Sovereign.
bank for safe-keeping. It was neither his wish nor
“Now words have been written plan that his book of memoirs

should have been published at
this moment, but the reviews have
added to the domination of the
news pages by royalty.

Steadfast and Selfless

for ‘Pray for Me’ by Christopher
Hassell, who workeq with Ivor
on shows like ‘Dancing Years’ and
‘King’s Rhapsody,’

“I shall sing the song at the

special memorial show for Ivor
4 i YET there is one person of
Raqnnday week in the West hom we hear little—Her Majesty
se the Queen. But that is in keeping

When the flight last January was
over Ivor hummed the tune to a
party of friends at his Jamaican
home, Olive Gilbert la-la’d and
Ivor played the piano. Bea Lillie
was there, so were Phyllis Monk-
man and Alan Melville.

Within two months,
died in London,

with this selfless, steadfast wife
and mother who is by the bedside
of the King giving him faith and
ecurage as she has done from the
time that destiny called her.

AS a journalist I went to their
wedding in April 1923, and the
scene is still vivid in my mind.

By accident Mr, Lloyd George
encountered Mr. Asquith ant
Margot in the doorway, and they
actually smiled, even if daggers
were in their minds,

Bonar Law, the Prime Minister,
walked to his seat with a sombre
yet simple dignity, but he looked



Novello

—L.E.S.

S.P.C.A. Collection

N FRIDAY afternoon, the ¢@wn and weary.

girls of Queen’s College No one suspected that within a
collected $8.24 for the S.P.C.A. few months his body would be
They organised tennis, a netball brought to that same Abbey with
goal-shooting competition and the funeral sorrows of Chopin re-
pony rides on the playing-field placing Mendelssohn's joyous

wedding march,

Woman of the Blood of Kings
IN the chancel the two families

were divided, each on one side.
The groom's family were

familiar te us all and, of course,

the Prince of Wales was attract-

The ponies were lent by Miss 4.
Gale, Mr. C, A, Proverbs and Miss
Armstrong.

Incidental Intellegence
T IS credited to King Farouk

-+ that he remarked that in 10 jng the eyes and sighs, for never

sears time only five Kings woud was a Prince more popular.

be left in the world — The King And since he would some day

Me) Spaces, , King of Hearts, the be King this was not more than
ing oO Diamonds, the King of a minor royal wedding. The Duke

Clubs and the King of England.

S ] ; of York had never attracted the
So far as Farouk is concerned

headlines or the crowds.



oe say he died of “Suez- ON the other side stood ‘the
de? bride’s relatives, fiercely proud,
Sat. (Special) 9% 5 F
§ FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45
acm. & 1.30 p.m B'TOWN and 8.30 p.m
Rates a's || PLAZA ,O7OWN [lake's
nneunced “Lemon Drop Kid"
Sees



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW

4.30 and 8.30 p.m

RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE

Starring: LEON ERROL & AWPENCE TIERNEY
kie BARS & Orchestr: Ted NORTH—Nan LESLIE

Fr
a nk as mc een

Special. Thu areday 1.30 p.m
“HOT ROD”
James LYDON &
“OVER THE BORDER”



Special TO-DAY 9.30 a.m.
“ROOM FOR TWO”
Frances DAY—Vie OLIVER &
Zane GREYS
“RANGLE RIVER”















Johnny Mack BROWN with Victor JORY I
OLSTIN a
PRAZA pia sa08 GAIETY
WED. & THURS 5 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

“MONSIEUR BEAUC ere

TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 p.m
Bob HOPE

“MYSTERY OF MAIRTE ee





“EL PASO Cihakabaes Maria MONTEZ &
John PAYNE—Gabby HAYNES “MAN MADE MONSTER”
L ;

Ga. 9.s0-a.m. | Minnite mat, soc iiia| On RANEY
“Het Rea” 2 action westerns | Thurs. (Only) 8.30 p.m
James Lydon & Trail to Vengence ee ine

Kirby Grant & | CODE OF THE LAWLESS
“Over the Border ‘Desperate Trails Kirby GRANT &
Johnny Mack Johnny Mack “ARIZONA TRAIL”
Brown Brown Tex RITTER—Fuzzy KNIGHT
piece. eemeniners sn e











se
PO PSSS SOOO COS IP SOSSOOF OOO OFFS

GLOBE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
RICHARD WIDMARK in
“HALLS OF MONTEZUMA”
AND
MICKEY ROONEY in

“LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY”

POSES PSE

oS
-

‘
%

LL CCCOB BOLE OOOO OCC OOOO
eed









Natures
Best Tonic





, 3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins,
BEDSTEADS ...........6-55 $14.89 $16.81 $22.67
MATTRESSES .............. $15.12 $17.12 $22.33
SA ERE UIs; ccipssdecsicsenssos $13.63 $17.43

Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT







THE GOOD WIFE

Hy Heverley Haxter

ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

ramme .

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15.



L9St

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Musica Britannica, 12 (noon) The
News, 12.10 p.m News | _ Analysis
40-7.15 pm 53M, 31.32M

4pm The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Rugby League Foot-
ball, 4.25°p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra.
5 p.m. The Cesarewitch, 5.15 p.m. New
Records, 6 p.m. BBC Midland Ligat
Orchestra, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
6.55 p.m. To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
p.m, Calling the West Indies, 7.45 p.m.

Twenty Questions
7.410.445 p.m. ........ 31 32M, 48,.43M
8.15 p.m

poser of the Week, 9 pm. The Ringer.
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From

the Editorials, 10.15 jp.m. Mid-week
Talk, 10.30 p.m English Cathedral
- Music .
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951
10.03 p.m.—10.20 p.m. ..... News.
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. "Canadian
Chronicle. 11.72 Meg 25.60 M

ee

There was not one cheer from
the crowd, and the hoarse cry of
the trumpets was like an ironic
commentary.

Girl with Her Legs Swinging
THINGS had changed when
the Coronation arrived.

The first shock of the Abdica-
tion had been succeeded by a
subconscious realisation that in
the mew King and Queen there
was a strength of character and
depth of purpose that would bring
a new dignity to the nation’s life.

AS a member of Parliament, I
watched the Queen in all her
radiant womanliness go through
the complicated ceremony by her
husband's side wumtil the Arch-

ee

And Her Trial

dark-haired Scots dressed im
traditional costume and raising
their heads imperiously as if to
say:—

“The Duke is a son of the
King of England, but the
bride has the blood of the an-

cient Scottish kings in her bishop turned to the four corners
veins.” _ of the Abbey and in sequence
SO with the sun_ streaming demanded that they should accept

through the Abbey windows, the
tall, slim Duke of York was
married to the gentle, smiling girl.
The crowd outside cheered them
on their way, but there were fa:
louder cheers for the Prince of
Wales.

their undoubted
Sovereign, and from the fovr
corners came _ the triumphant
shout “God save the King!”

Just for a moment the Queen’s
eyes sought those of her hus-
band.

Then she looked at the tiny
Margaret who, since her feet could
not reach the floor from her chair,

‘ was swinging her legs most un-
7 ony i which a agg ceremoniously. A mother’s wort:
mike As: ee aie thunder never done, not even if she is a
upon the country like a thunder queen,

ciap.

In their home at 145, Piccadilly, The Eoople Wenmed fo Her
the two little daughters wondered sae aan a Sites Stati ie
why everything was so changed. house for tea, and he had asked

Important-looking men were
i four or five of us from the Com-
coming and going all day. Mane is Ga Alcea:

She had just returned from
Canada and described it to me
with vividness and humour but
also a surprising understanding.

Her voice is soft and her eyes
are both kind and humorous.
That tour across Canada in which
the people had poured out their
warmth and generosity had been
a source of much needed con-
fidence to their Majesties.

George VI as

Grave Days for the Family
THE Abdication crisis was on.

The children could not under-
stand why their father and mother
would not play any games but
talked alone to each other, talked
and talked.

And why was their mother
crying? The little world that the
sisters knew had broken like a
cup thrown on the nursery floor,

NOT long afterwards I stood in
a raw, drizzling rain and listened

to the heralds proclaim the “It was a second Coronation,”
accession of George VI to the she said simply.
Throne, —L.E.S.



EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW OPENING FRIDAY

4.45 & 8.30 2.30 & 8.30
THE BIGGEST ,Aner HIT OF
Toe Never has one



word meant so
much entertainment!

v

FRANCIS GOES,












Never has one
movie earned so
much praise!




The great
Pulitzer Prize Play
now on the screen!



starring,

O'CONNOR" rn
ON RNC the Taling Me,

” ith CECIL KELLAWAY - JESSE WHITE
A Univer ~!.'*ternational Picture

Extra
THUNDERING RAILS

ony

—__—.

Starring



wn JOSEPHINE STEW: * CHARLES DRAKE
CECIL KELLAWAY + WALLACE FORD ae PEGGY DOW

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15

4.30 & 8.15 SCARLET STREET
Starring

Edwarg G. ROBINSON
Joan BENNETT
and
NAKED CITY

Ms

Eagle Lion Double...
CANON CITY

and

with
Barry FITZGERALD

ROX Y

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15

4.30 & 8.15 G TIERN
> ene EY — Tyrone
SONJA HENIE and JOHN WER
PAYNE ss

COBRA STRIKES

in

in
SUN VALLEY SERENADE THE RAZOR'S EDGE
and and
; _ EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE SAND

ring .

j Starri
“BARBARA STANWYCK Re tae

Mark STEVENS — Peggy
CUMMINS

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW Openin,
cc noe pening Friday 4.30 & 8.15
Fox Super Double

Clifton WEBB — Joan BENNETT
in

JAMES MASON



Republic Whole Serial

JESSE JAMES
B JAMES FOR HEAVEN'S SAKE



| with
HER ' and
Telephone No, 2039 CLAYTON MOCES — GEORGE CANADIAN PACIFIC
——— . LEWIS :
EE ‘| 7a i
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE | whttle . «| im waaay eingnce [RRRIMES-
7 “4 ~ ; {| Excitement ... in every Scene Randolph SCOTT — JAN
COTTON FACTORY LTD. I) Action. + Ao vou tke W WYATT
—_—— ,
»





WEDNESDAY, ' OCTOBER 17, 1951 * BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE- ~~

e e =
Defence Evidence Will Be Taken Today
In Clerk vs Firm |
Common Pleas Suit

THE case for the plaintiff, Earl C, Carter, a clerk of
Da Costa & Co. Ltd., who is claiming damages from Jason
Jones & Co. Ltd., was closed before The Hon. The Chief









NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO






— — ———___——_— pa — a aaa .

THE NAVY IS GONE
The Tory lead drops: ;

to eight

US. Navy has gone, The

five ships to arrive here on a

vacational cruise sailed out of

Barbados yesterday morning for
Puerto Rico.

They were the U.S.S. Arehenar

“Bless the Navy, I’ve got some
good tips” and some taxi drivers
were proud to admit that thoy
2c =e

a

money durin;
visits

Judge, Sir Allan Collymore

at the Court of Common Pleas

yesterday, the second day of hearing.

(AKA 53) under Captain C, Adair
US.N., and LST’s 32,603,279 and
291

or ef informal / t
U.S. Navy than they did during

in Barbados.

: No Mere Dimes

Besides $1,044.48 in special ter turned away from him, to- ; s missed lecal steel band will miss
damages, Carter is claiming more wards the warehouse, he called Barge py ¥ oo teal shower of dines
damages because of pain and in- him. marines have missed Barbados. aad quarters. And the divers too
convenience caused, injuries he “Just as he swung around,” In. particular, the restaurants, Who ven gut to the Naval
got and because his health was Walcott said, “the puncheon was taxi drivers and sponsors of in boats,
affected after he was struck by a close to him, Carter tried to stop dances, who were in the line for Monday night, sailors were
pungheon the property of the it but it was too much for him. Amezican dollars. everywhere im the City. They
Company on September 26, last It threw him to the ground and made much of their last hours
year. A Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. the bilge went over his feet.” Tn many cases, the sailors got ashore as no one was
lorry was unloading puncheons on When the puncheon was rolling ae for their American leave .
the wharf. towards Carter, no one was with cy before they started shore “ is a lovely island”

Five additional witnesses who
gave evidence for Carter yester-
day carried the total to eight bs-
fore his case was closed. Three
gave evidence on the first day of
hearing. Witnesses who gave evi-
dence yesterday were two clerks
from Da Cogta & Co. Ltd., two
from Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.,
and a warehouse keeper. Three
were eye witnesses of the incident
of Carter's being hit with the
puncheon. Two gave evidence as
to the overtime which Carter al-
leged he would have got and
which was included im the special

it.

Under cross-examination, he
faid he was not prepared to
imagine what might or might not
have happened if he had not
called for Carter,

He said he was backing the
puncheons and facing the sea. He
did not see any bags.

He said that the methods of
unloading puncheons which he had
described were still in use on the
wharf. The only other plausible
way would be to take them off the



[HE Tories have jost some ground in the election
battle during the past week. Their popularity lead

ve. But some of the local en-
ers benefited fram being
in American currency,

A bar tender said yesterday

On Probation
For Larceny

GEORGE BRUCE, alias Rickie,
was placed on two months’ proba-





tion on Monday by City Police

Magistrate Mr. H, A. Talma.

Bruce was charged with larceyy

was the verdict of the Navy per-

“and we hope to return
Their only regret was

ee

that their stay here was too short.

Rice Was Grown

In B’dos ‘Already '

Rice is growing at Pie Corner,
St. Lucy. But a few people said
yesterday that they knew of other
spots in the island where rice
formerly grew,

; : : ht
over the Socialists now stands at eight per cent. of 11% yards of cloth. valied . Mrs. Shirley Taylor of Brig
damages. lorry by cranes. compared with 12 per cent, a week ago. $44.07, the property of G. G. 0” rn told the ee hus-
At two stages of the cross-ex- Thomas Greaves of Deacons During the tast week in—-—— Feldman of the Swan Store, oa ated ai eo es at
Mr ination by Mr. W. W. Reece, Road, a warehouse keeper, was Pal of P blic Opin may THE WINNERS? Swan Street, on Saturday. their land at Brighton, This was
M ir. Waloott allowed some deduc- the only witness who said that a ted ite first “hirver. since}, Te second question of the He entered the Store and on the banks of the Brighton
made from the special man (a spinner) attempied to stop Mr Attlee announced the|!Atest_investigation was :— took up the cloth which he River and the land was very
damages. puneheon when it was coming election, “Regardless of how you will wrapped in a bag. Island Con- swampy.
; Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr. towards Carter. Besides that he A representative sample of 1s ion oa War ac trteecek stable Louis Waterman chased She said that a friend from
<7 B. Dear are Carter’s law- corroborated the evidence as to voters were asked :— Section >" - him along Victoria Street and British Guiana gave her husband

His solicitors are Messrs.
Carrington & Sealy. Mr, W. W.
Reece and Mr. Farmer are ap-
pearing for Jason Jones & Co.
Ltd., whose solicitors are Messrs.

how Carter was aware of the
danger of the rolling pumcheon
only when, if he had pushed out
his hand he could have touched

“For which party will you
vote at the General Election ? *

way = AUGUST



$$$ $$ —$qq rr — | ers ance amen fe |

Ww
. diferent)

lect
Here are the answers, together
wi Fesults oe

previous
as

. of
Here is the result, together with
figures for previous surveys :—. | — onions ;



caught him. Police Constable
Searles assisted Waterman in
carrying Bruce to the Central
Police Station where he was

the seeds. The rice grew very
well but it took one over
an hour to collect a pint. “If
there were means of harvesting



. it. (i) (2) (3) (a) (2) 3) charged. the rice we may have plan
Nicholls & Co. % bee & ee are a) hs) * . . more”, Mrs. Taylor said,
S Overtime Fees FORE ares: 0). HB, Shh See as teen ee MR. H. A, TALMA imposed a She said that the grain was of
Special Jury LIBERAL... 8 8 8) 6) 9 8 7) TORY win .. 45 45 47 453 fine of £8 with an alternative of a better quality than that im-
A special jury is hearing the Charles Humphrey gave evi- OTHERS case, dence concerning the overtime Pour { etoys comtributed to the RAL win * * * 4 4 * | Sylvanus Licorish, alias Sonny, of that terrible scent”.
ga to Chatman of Da Costa fees. He was not cross-examined. drop ‘in the Tory lead -— cided .... 19 fom o * 16 Coffee Guily, St. Joseph. Mrs. Taylor feels that thee
-o, Lid. t . Q ; Poll, 8 per cent. Less than . ' e
the time Sie terrae wane ri Last witness was Henry Field, 1 > ea voted ‘Bc list The Toes, are lent of Licorish was found guilty of ve oer Deseeelt oa
he was @ Wenhpers ak h a Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd., in 1950 said they would vote Dery eR aie ie Coben sens ‘ ev - ie but said; “we would have to fine
char ison clerk, He was indow at the £10 per cent. i) are ; rom nis ° whi. i %
cer das inane te ee > office ee Series an Re gin Re eies Bo are staying Sooialist ee ations wit oe Oo} —— nett by false pretences on S°Me Means of harvesting it. Countless numbers of parents have helped their chil-
Warehouse fees or he coul@ allow S@@en strugk Carter and gave eye cent, are undecided (against 8 per _ SI eee ost eae in vavee meee * . capa et eee dren grow strong and healthy with KLIM!
another clerk to get it. Three Witness evidence. He told how . OF 1050 Liberals, 14 per cont, 8¢ thelt party being Snape Bat IONE CUMBERBATCH, a 2l- RATES OF EXCHANGE Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
clerks worked in the warehouse, When Carter was aware of it, it * now say they will vote Tory 18, Per cent. forecast a Tory year-old domestic . servant of children the essential food elements needed for prop-
To Mr. Reece he said, that W@5 already upon him. He said, (previously 20 per cent.) 2 per Victory. Sobers Lane, was placed on two CANADA : ‘ Prot
three clerks were quite able to t@°, that he had noticed before cent. will yote Socialist (2 per aos iiberes, 554 per cent, months probation by Mr. Talma OCTOBER 16, 1951 er growth, KLIM is always pure and safe .. . always
cope with the amount of cargo that lorries were being load- cent. >. D the poll, and 244 al Gal before whom she appeared on a °#9/10% br. Cheaues on | dependable. THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
which came and there would be €4 and unloaded. 3 Among 1950 Tories, 97 per Socialists. charge of stealing a dish, a wrist . Demand KLIM
no need to bring in any help. The li ( Stee, ee wove ore Sgain A third question was -— watch and a beret, total value Drafts 61.75% pr F
overtim id h p. + Mr. Reece began to out ine to prevaguely ; apne ie be ‘tineeal “If the Socialists should win £3. 14s. 114d. ¥ Sight Drafty 61.6/10% pr
3 e was par by the ships. the jury the evidence he intended Tt oar dank) and & 3 Nie’ ae aa the General Election, which of * * 63 9 10% pr Cuble j
ome paid 5s, others 6s. There pringing for the defence. To-day Tees it per cent. are the following politicians would | MOTOR-C i j[ 82:4/10% pr. Currency — 90.4/1074 pr
were no other extra fees begid undecided (1 per cent), ou most like te see as Prime R-CAR O-189 owner . Coupons 9. 7/10% pr
thous eebitanr tase. oo eee defence evidence will be taken. 4 Those who did not vote in Minister?" and driven by B. Carew of Silver 1. KLIM is fe milk
a pips ion 1960 divided ‘thelr support “| Hill : ae ’ pure, sate m
with the work. ——. equally horween Tories and Boslal- (a) Attlee. (b) Morriasm. (c) Sugar| » and another ¢ sialon tibiee “aie
He said that the persen in ists in the current Poll, Last time Bevan. j Q-206 were both ditched in St.
charge of the warehouse was the 7 alae Taal they were heavily pro-Tory, The result was :— ‘ George over the week-end, O-18) 2. KLUM keeps without refrigeration
person who signed for the over- ) r é su WaON 7° Ber ar was ditched on South District
time, Each individual clerk sent Vv. swseeess 7 Der cent. Village while proceeding to 3. KLIM quality is always uniform
in his voucher. Whoever might be KNOW 24 per cent. Bridgetown, and 0-206 was
in charge would sign. Ef sAree IN CARLISLE BAY London Express Service ditched near Groves Corner pro-

clerks were working at the same
time, each would be paid the
usual “ overtime fees;

Mr. Harold Walcott, produce
clerk of Gardiner Austin whose
line of work has been with molas-
ses and sugar for 23 years, told
the Court of three metheds of
rolling puncheons off lorries, Two
men hold ropes and ease it down

“ S.S. Lady Redney, 4908 tons net, Elton Pilgrim, Neville Hooper, Seymour BARLEY SUGAR the lavatory clean!

s two me who stay at the sides Capt. LeBlanc, from St. Vincent. Nites, Ivan Ried, Arthur Pollagd, Irvine FIGS Shake some * Harpic’ into the bow!
o e skids and guide it down. DEPARTURES Catlyn, John Poter, Alexander Mac~ MELTIS DATES & aS — leave overnight — then flush
‘ : S.8. Alcoa Pointer, 3,981 tons net, Pherson, Carmen MacPherson, Amthur ‘ > "
Sometimes ropes are not used and Cpt. Olestad, for St. Vincent. Stapleton, Euclid Laifang, | Taomas That's all. No brush is needed.

sometimes a man may stand on
the platform of the lorry and push
down the puncheon,
Bags check Speed
He said that bags are placed at

‘ ‘ ’
the bottom of the skids to prevent P. Fonseca, F. Fonseca, D. Fonseca, _ For VENEZUELA—Lawrence Edwards BISCUITS. — is safe to use in all tavatories,
the puncheons © from bursting J. 1. King,,M, A,.Mendonea, I, C. May Edwards, Pierre Carsonnin, Marjorie including those connected (0 septic taoks.
y Miller. Parsons, Michael Parsons.
beng they reach the ground, The ARRIVALS BY BWIA i r7 ,
ags also cut off the speed al- From TRINIDAD—G. M ion From ST. VINCENT—David Barker, é
though they are not put there fn ST. VINCENT—L. Gill, D Hapert ee Ae Deere erage safe
chiefly for that purpose »Donald m reet, P. Freet, 4 te ide Otcente ‘
. ASSENGERS LEAVING LAST NIGHT T. Acosta, C. Forgenie, R. Lee Pook, Broa udor Stree HE SAFO LAVATORY CLEANSER Cove. 1950. Borden Co,
Just before the puncheon went BY THE 8.8. LADY topuet E. Elliott,'D. Gardmaster, S. Wilkie, J. 3 FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER Internat't Copr}Beserved
over Carter’s foot, he was talking For DOMIN' R. H. Johnson and Munes,J. Brenan, J. Willeken, S. Yates. 10m - ‘
to him about 12 to 15 feet wife, 1. Shillingsford From GRENADA—Duncan Anderson,
f. 4 away For MONTSERRAT-—R. Hamilton. Brig. Erie Mount. Sam Mathura, James :
rom the water’s edge. When Car- For ANTIGUA—H. D, Weatherhead, Chandler, Estelle Chandler. ee



|
|
|

|

overtime SuTnGLr, 4 a
feqs would notbe: divided ain 9 eae . Buniecta, Sch, D’Ortac,
m.

Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia S.,
Sch. Hariet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Seh, Henry D. Wallace,

. Sch. Cyril E. Smith, M.V.
Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Lady

Daerwood,
M.V. dy Joy, §.S, Ocean

' Silvin,
Ranger.

ARRIVALS

Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,
Capt. Selby, from St. Lucia.

8.8. Domingo de Larrinaga, 4,375 tons
net, Capt. Watson, from Middlesborough

SEAWELL

BY THE 8.8. LADY RODNEY
From BRITISH GUIANA—L, Fonseca,



S. Johnson, P, Weatherhead.
For BOSTON—D. Hutson, D2.
H. Jordon.

age MONTREAL--F. W. Freeman and

wife.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.I.A. MONDAY
OCTOBER 15
For Elsie Sheppard, Jim-
mie Aboud, Cynthia Crookendale,
Winston Croekendale, Gwendolyn Farmer,
Collin Applewhaite, Dennis Walcott,

Devaux,

Brown, Constance Brown
DEPAKTURES BY BW.LA.
For ST. VINCENT—Jean Bryan, Joseph
Baize
For GRENADA--Daisy Bertrand, Deigh-
ton Stevenson, Rita Branch, Helen
Bacchus, Phillipa Stewart







CONFECTIONERY
By PASCALLS
including MARSHMALLOWS and

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PEEK FREANS & CRAWFORDS



ceeding from Bridgetown, Jn both
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ey





HEN, early this century, ‘Ovaitine’ was introdueed
to serve the cause of good heajth, it was unique...
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It’s easy to keep

‘Harpic’s* thorough action cleans,
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NOW! FOR



a KLIM IS EXCELLENT FOR GROWING CHILDREN
&. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7. KLIM is safe In the specially packed tin
8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

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Take pure water, SS add KLIM,
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have pure, safe milk

————— —_———



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\ OVALTINE







PAGE FOUR




















































































Printed by the Advocate Co., L'd., Broad St., Bridgetows |

Wednesday, October 17, 1951

THE BETTER WAY |





THE two political parties in this island
have started their campaigns for the Gen-
eral Elections in December with public
meetings in Queen's Park as the central
point and in the various districts; and,
heartened by the results of elections just
finished in Grenada and St. Lucia those
who support labourite doctrines are hop-
ing for a landslide in Barbados.

It would be in the interest of both sides
however if it were to dawn on the candi-
dates and their supporters that the elec-
torate whose votes they now solicit are
entitled to hear them outline their policies
and offer suggestions for solving the prob-
lems which now confront them.

Neither side has seen fit to publish a
manifesto in order to give the public the
opportunity to satisfy themselves which
party appears to take any real interest in
the management of public affairs or show
any suitability in the solution of prob-
lems which affect the entire community.

It would appear that the parties have
accepted the fact that party politics have
come to stay; but they have not decided to
accept all the obligations which come with
party organisation. In England, and it is
boasted that local parties follow the course
adopted in English politics, the parties
publish weeks before election time, the
manifesto which gives the electorate an
idea of what they intend to do and the way
in which national problems will be
handled.

Neither of the parties in this island has
published a manifesto as was done on a
previous occasion and the candidates
themselves have not seen fit to enlighten
the people who must elect them on their
intentions. The merit of such speeches as
have been delivered has been the berating
of opponents, This is an easy matter. It
calls for no special training and even those
who cannot read and write can villify and
ridicule an opponent, For the more intel-
ligent, however, there is a better way,

It must not be forgotten that the voter
of today is not the aged landowner who
with his hangover from the Victorian day,
valued a sense of propriety as the only
virtue of the true citizen. The elector
today, in thousands of instances, has just
left school and is an avid reader of news-
papers of every sort and kind. The vitriol
of the yellow sheet furnishes him with
amusement while the more solid fare ‘of
the staid journal gives him food for
thought. He listens to the radio broadcast
and the speeches of Mr, Churchill in

answer to those of Mr. Attlee and =
news analysis of, Carlton. Bourne and
court their favours by hurling ridicule and

.

Sennen

Ernest Watkins form part of his daily fare
of news.
There are problems in Barbados which
deserve the same serious thought and
analysis as far as the average Barbadian
is concerned, as the struggle for Persian
oil and the defence of the Suéz Canal now
engaging the attention of national minis-
ters. The problems of housing and educa-
tion, the lack of better social and public
health services and the threat to the gen-
eral well-being as posed by an uncertain
economy are all matters to which candi-
dates for election should
minds. ;
It is not merely evidence of overlooking
a duty but of an attempted insult to the
intelligence of the electorate to expect to

address their

insults at opponents. As _ education
spreads, publie service take on a different
aspect and the standards demanded from
those who stand for election to public
office are improved. The problems, because
of the improved and increased demands of
living, become more intricate and their
solution cannot be committed to the ap-
prenticed hand. It is for candidates to
show that not only on the party ticket but
in their own right they are entitled to elec-
tion,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ross Of Abadan Tells Full [Why Britain Lies Third =

Humiliating Oil Story

‘Government lost touch. Drift and delay no action”

By KENNETH ROSS
(General Manager of the Abadan
Refinery)

I COME BACK TO LONDON
TO-DAY — AFTER 19 YEARS
WORKING FOR BRITISH IN-
TERESTS IN PERSIA—WITH A
STORY OF DEFEAT AND HUM-
ILIATION.

I feel so strongly about the
whole tragedy that I must speak
out now and tell the facts as I
know them,

When I discovered in Rome, on
the way home, that it had been
suggested we had asked to
evacuated I was flabbergasted
There is no other word for it.

It is not my business to reply to
Mr. Attlee @r Mr. Morrison, but I
feel the Persians should have been
handled firmly. If force was ne-
cessary we should have used force.
But I do not think force was ne-
cessary,

Failure of Mission

I speak for myself. But I feel
that one of the difficulties of these
negotiations has been that the
Sritish Government completely lost ,
touch with’ the Persian Govern- _ AS a result, the Persians are
ment after the failure of the laughing at us. British prestige has
Stokes Mission, and I feel that Quite definitely suffered a heavy
-ontact should have been maintain- blow by the evacuation, and only
ed at all coms. . Straightforward and firm negotia-

tions could restore this prestige.

After the Persian repudiation The Mossadeg Government is

of The Hague Court we should &Xtremely apprehensive of Mr.

have immediately appealed to Churchill coming to power as they

the Security Council and not feel that he will be firmer than

have waited until our staff had the present Government, and most
bate tered. with inion SO probably have a definite policy.

tices, My advice now is that Britain



MR. KENNETH ROSS

We feel that the British Govern-

ment waited to see what might
(urn up, whether Dr. Mossadeg’s
Government would fail, or whether
his illness. might force him to re-
tire. But’ Britain never took the
initiative.

” I blame the Government for pro-
erastination, for their Micawber-
like attitude of waiting for some-
thing to turn up.
determination and no action,

Did Stokes Do Right?

should continue with the Secur-
ity Council and also make every
effort to negotiate with the Per-
sian Government in order to
find some common grounds on
which a new settlement could
be built .

The 1932 cancellation of the con-

cession was settled by negotiation
Taare wea De and I feel that there is no reason
why the same method should not
be successful in the present dis-
pute. But it will require very hard

Would military intervention bargaining.

have been effective early in the

dispute?

I feel that we have always sup-
ported the “United Nations in the
ideal of settling disputes without
force and by negotiation, and I feel
that once
Hague Court we should have fol-

Here, now, are my answers to

the questions this world is asking
about Abadan this week-end: —

What has Britain lost?
Twenty-five to 30 million tons

we had gone to The Of oil a year. She has lost a mod-
ern industry that embodies all the

lowed up this dispute with further latest ideas on oil production and

action in

the Security Council— refining. She

must expend an

immediately, without that appall- enormous amount of precious dol-

ing drift and delay.

lars to cover the present lack of

Had we ‘taken this course—and Persian oil.

quickly—I believe that the Per-
sians would not have been able to
stand upto the world criticism
which would have been hurled at
them.
People

Could the Persians run the in-
dustry?
Only unprofitably and imprac-

ticably. Apart from their lack of
in Britain are totally knowledge on the technical side

Our Readers Say |

misrepresenting the importance of the operations they have not
and position of the Mossadeg Gov- any contacts or ideas on the oper-
ernment. The British Government ation of the huge stores organisa-
said they eould not deal with Mos- tion required to keep a large re-
sadeg. «a finery in continuous production.

Well, hig is the strongest Persian Such an organisation would take
Governmemt there has been. We many years to build up, and would
must deabjwith them whether we entail buying departments in Bri-
like it or mot, tain and America.

T have Pog asked if Mr, Stokes
Wanted A Guarantee

panded fr Persians as. I would

‘have handled them.

re ig the answer. The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
The Persians criticised Mr. has its own buying organisation

Stokes for being far too rigid in Which employs a total of some 200

his demands for a British general people in this country. It is diffi-

management. I don’t know what Cult to see how the Persians could

previous ¢xperience Mr. Stokes has replace this in a short time.

had of negotiating with Middle

Eastern people, but although he What about fire risks?

claimed to know and like Persia General Riahi (my Persian suc-

well, I felt that his approach may cessor at the refinery) is very wor-

have been too forthright and in- ried that he has no first-class fire

flexibie. fighter in Abadan, and knows there
Mr. Stokes had the full support are considerable risks attached to

of the British staff in Abadan and the refinery at present.

we hoped for great things from There are rumours that a Swed-

him. Yet his mission failed. ish oo fire officer is being en-

gaged.
Negotiations should have been

kept open at all costs. Mr. Stokes,
I believe, underestimated Dr.
Mossadeg’s popularity with the
masses.

Would my colleagues and 1
work for the Persians?

I was repeatedly asked by the
“Temporary Board of Directors”
whether I would accept a position
under them.

I was told that I would retain the

At no time during these discus- same legal rights as I possessed in
sions have. the British Govern- my present position and there
ment shown any definite policy. would be no difference, Also my

Set Age Plans For

By JAMES STUART Sir Frederick Bowhill, Chief Air

As one important civil air con- Adviser to the Ministry of Civi2

ference closes in London, dele- Aviation, the representatives of

gates from several European all the Commonwealth Govern-

countries are preparing to begin ments, including the Colonies,

inother in Paris. have been going into the prob-
The London meeting has been lems of jet-airliner operation.

looking forward to the day when To get practical experience, the

the great network of Common-
vans s * jet-en- “delegates have been taken for a
weal icles, Wea snape orem a De Havilland Comet

zined ainplanes, and 500 miles an flight in a

fotr travel is possible between jet airliner, and in the Vickers

ihe big akties of the Empire. Viscount “jet-prop” airplane.
Headed by Air Chief Marshal Comets are being introduced on

Blow To Prestige













Truman Tries

salary and pension rights would be
guaranteed by payment into a neu-
tral bank.

But I told them that I had seen

', So much of the mismanagement by
| the Persian board that I could not

possibly think of working under

' any directorate which did not con-
, tain some British guarantee such

as would be given by a ednnection
with the Anglo-Iranian Oi) Com-
pany.

Yes, we had many difficulties in
uperating—due firstiv to the con-
tinual changing of Persian Govern-
ment officials that took picee

Frustration — Tempe:

Instructions from one official
might immediately be v by
another, The frustration which this
entailed was often such that Brit-
ish staff had to hold on to their
tempers very hard and give the
other cheek.

I can only speak in the highest
praise of my staff for the way in
which they, stood up to the strain.

In the end, did we have to
scuttle from Abadan?

Yes. It was a scuttle because
the Government procrastinated un-
lil the British staff were served
with expulsion notices which,
again, our Government did not
seek to have withdrawn,

British procrastination led to
British staff being placed in the
awkward position of having been
told by the Persians to clear out—
and then not getting any clear
directive from the British r
ment as to how they could dis-
obey this instruction.

Time To Get Out, Or —

It was in these circumstances
that Mr. Mason, the company’s
chief representative in South Iran,
and myself had decided that the
time had now come when, if we
did not get out, we would be
thrown out by force.

The British Government decided
to evacuate the staff by the British
cruiser Mauritius, which made tj
evacuation more uncomfortable.
This was totally unnecessary as
Makki and the other members of
the Persian "Temporary Board of
Directors had promised me _ that
they would allow planes to land in
Abadan,

I feel that this decision to use
the Mauritius was taken in order
to give the British public the idea
that this was an enforced evacua-
tion and the British Navy was
coming to our aid.

Will the British ever go back
to Persia?

The Persians freely admit they
cannot run the refinery at Abadan,
which is the largest in the world,
themselves, and therefore must
have foreign help to do it.

The only people who can supply
British, who have developed the
these qualities to Persia are the
refinery. Hence I feel that it is im-
perative for Persia that she should
Fs British technical and adminis-

rative help.

I feel that ‘if an agreement could
be reached that we should help in
the purely technical side of the
operating of Abadan, and in which
management would be guaranteed
by the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
or the British Government, that it
would be possible for British staff
to serve there in a_ nationalised
industry. :

I would go back in these cir-
cumstances.

overn-

The Russians
Will the Russians come in to
help the Persians?

The Persians do not wish to have
Russians in their country, but if
we do not act quickly with a defin-
ite policy they might be forced into
inviting them to come in.

Could foreign technicians
operate the refinery?

There are few, if any, foreign
technicians other than Americans
with the experience tg operate the
largest refinery in the world. I am
quite sure the Americans would
not come.

[Sunday Express world copyright]
—-L.E.S.

Empire

BOAC services, first to Cairo and
then to Johannesburg early next

year,
Aim Is Safety

The Paris conference will be a
“hush-hush” affair.

Though it is primarily a civil
air meeting convened by the In-
ternational Civil Aviation Organ-
isation, it will be concerned very |
largely with the expanding air
defence of Western Europe.

—L. E Ss.

Gymnastics









No Bonus
4. the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a reply to the griev-

it? In the same. paper ‘of “the
11.10.51 Mr. J. A. Haynes said the

kno

how we fared finan

cia

Band Concert. |(Arrangement:
by Mrs. U. J. Parravicino) Oct.
2nd at Hastings Rocks; Conductor:



ance of that chemist who worked CPt Raison, :

so hard, and did not get either /'0™M ‘Sale of tickets ».. $142.72

bonus or the 124%%, we too must Ecepenses ; 16.98

say we worked as chemists and hy

overseers at one of the factories Net proceeds $125.74

and when the crop was finished

imagine what we were told. Be- Bridge and Canasta at Queen's

cause the crop was three weeks Sas (Arrangements. by," Mrs.

longer than it should, owing to the R. W. E. Tucker special commit-

rainy weather, we had drawn our *@@)- Oct. 4th.

bonus those three weeks as a sal- From tickets and

ary. Therefore we worked for that donations. $141.00

money in a two-fold manner Profit on bar 69.48
Would they call us, and give us ————
ow that of Totai ae -« $210.48



Yours faithfully,



workers of the Highways and CECILE WALCOTT
Transport are indirectly concerned 4 i :, . aa
with the sugar industry. What on. Secretary.

about the chemists and ‘the over- Oct, 13th 1951.

seers? No Pensions

HARDUPS To The Editor, The Advocate
12th October, 1951. SIR,—In the reports of the activ-
S.P.C.A. Appeal ities of the Civil Service Assocta-
To the Editor, The Advocate — tion regarding cost of living
SIR,—At its monthly meeting %07US, I fail to find any reference
today the Executive Committec to the inclusion of pensioners in
of the above Society received the ‘¢ Scheme. I am sure that all the
Report of the Appeals and Pub members who will some day be-
licity Sub-Committee on the 1 ome pensioners themselves would
ails of Antal “itelfare e to see the members of that
We should appreciate it if articulate ould. 4 et gs ' ; Iso feel sure, that the Govern-
coul find space 0 publi ‘ will not overlook the matter.
short extract from the report I IONER OF THIRTY YEARS

STANDING

By MERRIMAN SMITH
WASHINGTON.

International crises have made
a gymnast out of Truman, and his
remarks on his political future
keep politicians guessing.

He is so busy these days he has
eut down on his morning walks
and works out instead in his small
White House gymnasium,

He set off more up and down
political guessing recently with
the remark that he will “be
available” for other work “in the
not too far distant future.”

Truman. made the remark when
greeting motion picture industry
representatives here for the fifti-
eth anniversary of the U.S, movie
theatre. As he posed for pictures,
acting President Joyce O'Hara of
the Motion Picture Association
observed that Truman seemed at
home before the cameras.

Miss O'Hara said: “We would
like to sign you up.” Truman
answered: “1 will be available

some time in the not too distant
future.” 7

Could that be 1952 or 1936, he
did not say.

Despite his heavy work foad, it
appears Truman would be in fit
condition for a political campaign
He still walks occasionally but
most of his exercise now comes
from paddling around the White
House pool and struggling with
various muscle machines in 1
miniature gymnasium
Gets Up Early

tan early hou

Truman at r kne

normally only to street-car motor-
men and farmers, tugs gravely at
his highly varnished rowing
machines or pulls at clattering
ball weights.

He may also go for a brisk
canter on his electrical horse or
flail thoughtfully at. aâ„¢ heavy
punching bag. Then he simmers
briefly in a heat cabinet and
stretches out for a rub-down ad-
ministered by the trainer assigned
to the White House by the U.S.
Army.

While walking is the President's
favourite form of exercise, he just
does not have time for it on most
mornings.

-According to his doctor,-Major
General Wallace Graham and
members of the White House staff,
the gymnastic routine agrees with
the Chief Executive. His weight
Stays between 175 and 176 pounds
which Graham regards as ideal,
particularly after the effort re-
quired last yearin getting the
President down from over 185.

Late At Desk

He rarely swims in the after-
noons any more because work
keeps him at his desk later than
it ever has. The President before
Korea usually wound ‘up his desk
work by 4.30 p.m. but now it fre-
quently runs much later,

Regardless of how late he goes
to bed the President gets up before
‘awn and in the early morning
hours does his most intensive
work—with time out for gym,

|methods which have put the Uniied States
| so far ahead.












In The Race For That
Big Bang

BY CHAPMAN ' PINCHER

BEFORE someone starts up the legen

that Professor Bruno Pontecorvo built) 3
Russia’s new atom bomb, let me point out) ¥
that Soviet scientists staged an atom explo-| ¢

sion a year before the ex-Italian professor
fled from Britain.

Pontecorvo may have given the Russians
some of Britain’s secret “know-how.” But
he is more likely to have delighted them
with his disclosures of the astonishing extent
of Britain’s “don’t know-how.”

Russia’s latest bomb test underlines the
‘act that after five years’ intensive effort at
2 cost of £38,000,000, Britain is now lying a
bad third.

SHAKEN ?
Exactly how far we are behind is now

oaing explained to the new boss of the atom .
project, D-Day planner General Sir Freder-| §
ik Morgan, who is making his first tour of| ¥

.he Government's six huge atom stations.

Yesterday he visited the uranium 235/%
plant at Capenhurst, Cheshire, which was]
»egun nearly two years ago. What he saw|§%
there—or rather did not see—must have} ¥

shaken him, Sir Frederick now knows why
oo plant has yet been installed.

The Supply Ministry planners have
not yet even decided what process for
making uranium 235 will be used there.
The outlook is not much brighter at Sella-

“eld, the Government’s other atom explosive
slant in West Cumberland, which General
vlorgan inspected on Tuesday.

Two big uranium furnaces have been
‘suilt there. But they cannot be put into
production until a plant to extract the ex-
rlosive from them is completed.

A hint as to how long this will take is
given by the fact that the atom bomb testing
ground now being built in Australia will not
be ready for about 18 months.

So by the time we test our first atomic
bomb we shall be about three and a half
years behind Russia.

LORDS KNOW
After visiting U.S. atom plants I gauge
that we are seven to ten years behind the
Americans.
Why has Britain jogged on so slowly ?

Lord Cherwell, Winston Churchill’s war-
time adviser, pin-pointed the cause in the|%
House of Lords three months ago. Speaking] %
for hundreds of other scientists he urged the ‘
Government to take the atom project out} ¢

of the hands of the civil servants.

Bureaucrats may be able to move quickly
when under the results-or-else compulsion ‘
that exists in Russia, but not in a democracy. ‘

This has been fully recognised in America. ¥

“In the U.S. atom project free-enterprisers| $
outnumber civil servants by 16 to 1,” said|§
Mr. Gordon Dean, dapper chief of the U.S.|§

Atom Commission when we talked in Wash-
ington.

In Britain the Government’s grip is so
tight that the atom factories are not only
controlled by desk-bound civil servants, but
operated by scientists and engineers forced
into the Civil Service strait-jacket.

GO-GETTERS

America’s giant bomb plants are operated
for the Government by private firms work-
ing on go-getting business principles.

Even the research laboratories, like the
Argonne laboratory near Chicago which I
toured, have been kept out of the Civil Ser-
vice. They are run by universities with
business’ men of proved efficiency in com-
mand.

U.S. atom bosses can fire fools and. pay
big money to get big men. In the British
project fools cannot be fired. Civil Service
procedure makes it almost impossible for
extra money to be offered to tempt men from
industry.

Lord Cherwell tells me that the Govern-
ment seems to have ignored his warning,

|although the House of Lords supported his

motion of censure. Mr. Attlee seems satis-
fied that the British project cannot be better
run.

The Americans are not so smug. They be-
lieve that with more freedom for enterprise
and with more competition they could move
even faster.

|operate atom plants designed to produce
|usable heat or electric power. They hope
| to sell this power to industry and homes.
THEIR IDEA

lebly be higher than the cost of generating)
|electricity from coal. But the firms have a
brilliant idea to offset this.

Their plants would be designed to produce

eration of power. By selling this explosive
to the Government for use in weapons they
will recoup themselves for any loss made
}on selling cheap power.

The Americans have not got better scien-
tific brains than the British. It is American



We should copy these methods without a|

| day’s delay if we are not to remain also-rans}

in the “big bangs” race.

% —LES.

|
So a bold plan to increase competition |
being put into action :—

Private firms propose to build, own, and|

| Cost df producing atom power would prob-| i

atom explosive as a by-product to the gen-|

ONLY A FEW DAYS

OLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SIMPSON TAILORED

Exclusively

Stale aaa

‘Arrowroot

Almond Crisp

3HARP’S TOFFIES
SHARP’S BARLEY SUGAR
SHARP’S PARADISE

PLUMS

men at ease
wear...

DAR

the famous
comfort-
in-action
trousers...

JUST ARRIVED

FROM
CARRS
of CARLISLE

BISCUITS

in Tins & Packages

Custard Creams
Afternoon Asst.

OF

FLOUR

JUST
°

—*

‘tins

A FRESH SHIPMENT

GOLDEN ARROW

ARRIVED.

. DA COSTA’S

COA

FROM AUSTRALIA

ROAST BEEF in tins
LUNCHEON BEEF im tins
PATI DE FOIS GRAS in

FRANKFURTER
SAUSAGES
VIENNA SAUSAGES

DRINK THE BEST



3OLD BRAID RUM
TOP NOTCH RUM

PRUNIER BRANDY



— HENNESSEY’S BRANDY
BEEF SUET | MARTEL’S BRANDY
TUBORG BEER
36c. per Ib. BASS'S ALE

FRESH VEGETABLES

WORTHINGTON ALE

EMBASSY BEER in Can



20%

POSSESS CELLED EPEC CESSES OOS CO SOESPOPOSS

“¥







; ; 1% De Witt’s Pills are
7 a tary Estimates 1951- ances at the same rates to Second- Giving the preview of his) ‘
(e) the dissemination to the create a greater confidence in the Price Stabilization Fund and eos. aly Fath fer the | ary School Teachers and Governe nidane speach ‘for> next. March, me under wooly
farding the economics, of Sugar Indust) 0°" amounting a $4n0 aon” | ytaymgemae Mey aumet_ | Tsenh Pensioners ‘estimated at he aaked ton) Mwars co tem:) MIG emmy
é r x , t f . - re C. h
fhe inidasisse wr a % 7 now “come ‘@t'Idst to the ob- (By te. Sonetbuens | to. the Governdrn ecutive Commites num. Pa re sccuraie knowledge of the facts. } ee
e 2 st
. jects of the present Bill which are Leia re atie’ ais Heise Part Seeoa utes, a raptee Mr. Adams (L) in asking leave $150,000 Surplus "
Ata at th ee lyii 7 te) 0 wpeclal additional con $1.20 per ‘ton = $3.40 per a Tere waa ee eumentes se vd to deal with the Cost of Living, Out of the revenue of $10 mil-
oug! a e erlying a)a * . =e I . yi ic orm e

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER



Council

@ From Page 1.

the wages of workers in the sugar
industry.

These objectives should not be
construed as implying that rela-
tions between employers -and em-
ployees were bad when the nego-
tiations for the Agreement “egan;
it was because they were already
good that the negotiations were
able to begin and were carried
through to a successful conclu-

sion,
Good Relations

Both sides, however, had the
wisdom to see that the existing
good relations could be improved
upon, and, afier negotiations
which were characterised by much
patience, forbearance, and give
and take on both sides, the parties
agreed on a Charter, which should
not only achieve their common
objectives but will, it is hoped,
pave the way for subsequent
agreements of the same kind.

Critics of the Agreement should
reflect on the evil consequences
which have occurred this year in
neighbouring islands through the
failure of employers and employ-
ees to reach accord.

Anyone who has read the
pamphlet entitled “What did you
lose?” which is af present being
circulated in Antigua and which
has appeared in the local Press
will appreciate the, paramount
necessity for concord and stability
in the sugar industry. Once again

17, 1951

Bonus Scheme

As regards the improved bonus
scheme, this is a matter for agree-

ment between the Sug:
Federation and t
Workers Union, and has, it is un-
Seemed already been implement-
ed, i

The proposal, in clause (c) of
the Agreement, for a cess of $2
per ton in relation to a Harbour

und is indicative of the accept-
ance of the general body of Sugar
Producers of the need for a deep
water harbour in relation to the
oulk shiprnent of sugar. Executive
Committee considered that por-
tion of clause (c) of the Agree-
ment which related to the payment
of a cess of $2 per ton to a Har-
bour Fund and decided not to im-
plement it during the calendar
year 1951 but to defer implement-
ation until public opinion has been
determined in regard to a Harbour.
As His Excellency mentioned in
paragraph 3 of his Message No.
34/1951 further consideration is
being given to the question and
separate legislation will be pre-
pared ?s soon as a decision has
been r’ ached.

Producers

Provisions
Before coming to the question of
contributions to the Labou> Wel-
fare Fund, for which provision is
made in the Bill, I should like to
refer to the other provisions in the
Agreement: —

Barbados



Pass Bill Tax





This special four-cent stamp will

BARBADOS

NEW ROYAL STAMP

rae

be issued by the Post Office De-

partment about Oct. 26 to commemorate the Royal Tour of Princess

Elizabeth and the Duke of

has been made since its inception
how reflects a notential balanre of
nearly $4,000,000. It has been sue-
gested that with the external “roll-
ing” agreement between the West
Indies and the United Kinedom
whereby prices are guaraniesd tc
a number of years there is not



Edinburgh. The issue is a large purple

stamp veuaring portraits of the Princess and the Duke.
covers will be serviced by the postmaster at Ottawa.

HL .

First-day

In the Legislature.
Yesterday

ADVOCATE



ing Sugar, Molasses

Civil Servants Will

Get C.O.L. Bonus

The House of Assembly

ee passed a Resolution for
$470,000 to pay a cost of living allo

wance to Civil Servants

as trom June 16 this year. Employees ir, the lower brackets
will get a 20 per cent increase.

The alloweneg is to be paid to:

“Officers in the full time ser-
vice of .he Government who re-
ceive their salaries from the Public
Treasury;

“Officers who retired from the
full time service of the Govern-
nent at any time between the 16th
cay of June, 1952, and the date of
fhe passing of this Resolution in
circumstances rendering them eli-
gible for the grant of a pension or
eratuity, and

“Officers who are transferred
from the full-time service of the
Crown in this Island to the full
time service of the Crown else-
where between the 16th June, 1951,
and the date of the passing of the
Resolution.

Rates

Following are the rates:

In the case of monthly paid em-
ployees:

On the first $480 of annual

He wanted to interject a refer
ence to the criticisms made about
the Government that they had ig-
nored the Whitley Council and the
Civil Service Commission. The
Government received a delega-
tion from the Civil Service Com-
mission stating that they did not
have an opportunity to represent
their case to the Executive Com-
mittee. The only reason why the
Government failed to accept their
figurds and did not send them
back to the Whitley Council was
because they desired to get the
resolution before the House as
speedily as possible—beforre the
end of September.

15 Per Cent Up

The delegation met the sub-
committee of the Executive Com-
mittee. Their application was
based on the fact that the cost of
living had gone up and so the cost
of living index had to be examin-
od It was found that up to

PAGE FIVE -

IN

FOR THE BEST

| MATCHES

AShkh FOR

aa

TH

_ THREE PLUMES

MATCHES

. ON SALE










_ e Da al
. i ary 5 20 ~% July, the cost of living had in- EVER) WHERE °
A ah the same necessity cr urgency to salary or part thereof... 20 % , . %
Barbados has given a striking lead — First, the provision directed to- build up this reserve One thing is COUNCIL On *he Second $480 of an- yee Oe. * aoe _ ~ a ie aN SNS FS eh seo Tk Ni
to the West Indies, and very great wares penenate. pers aig ew fr nd ee that if the Reserve is not uinanna’. . : nual salary or part Gen ae the effect eR. Seer —
Same price as is pai y fac 1 S built up during the ter of th . Kis! ve Council met « th ; % .
credit is due to all who have been forthe eine of “other estates,” i.e. United Kingdom vasendeds bate * ee et eer ee; the 4 ) - » The Government also, although | ;
concerned in the negotiations. tes other than factory estates. may be no “possibility of doing’ js The Council passed the follow- On : “a $480 of an they were convinced that the fi¢-
: i = : . 3 s ity so ng: a ‘ i \ 7
_ A Tribute , “the figures now published show at any other time, I have already Bil tntituled an Act to impose Gerke es eee 5 miow Te eae, Seton
At this stage I should like to from the results seventeen fac- referred to the possibility of a de- ® special levy on sugar and fancy In the case of weekly caid one” Were_fair, review e general
pay a tribute to the Honourable tories the avera _ prices paid in mand being made on the Fund if â„¢olasses manufactured in this n case weekly pa financial position of the Colony
Mr. Cuke, one of the signatories Tete ee gcertain cireumstaness. | ployees:

to-the Agreement, who is not
present today. I have some ink-
ling of the immense amount ‘of
time which he has devoted. during
the last nine months to the pre-
paration and presentation of facts
and figures, without which the
negotiations could not have been

‘ i i

% f they had gone up to 25 per cent, at other times, there is a dull and
onsid| , , The Council postponed the Terms re continuous ache, the cause can very
successfully consummated, Mr, Kind if ee ie reenact The Labour Welfare Fund up to Fahewiar imdsterd The terms, conditions and ex- ey eee have, bed. ~ —_— often be traced to the kidneys. These
Cuke deserves well of the Island eee ced ee that sents the 1950 crop amounted to nearly niituled an Act to social services, e progra

I need say no more than that,
Iwill next touch on the back-
ground to the negotiations. The

the year 1959 the implementa-
tion of the Agr ctuient in 1951 in
this r-jard should do much to dis-
pel the reproaches made from time
to time that the peasant propriet-
ors are not being fairly treated.

In this connection I would like

to say in passing that it would help
considerably in megotiations of this

course some form of peasant pro-

rietors’,Association will come inte
eing.

there should be a bad crop, but it
is impossible to anticipate such de-
maids ond it is felt tint with the
presen. tf a’. es and the ainerod
1951 crop results, it would be legi-
timate to reduce the contributions
to the Stabilization Fund in the
manner proposed.

Labour Welfare Fund

$1,200,000, of which $200,000 has
been earmarked for playing fields
and community centres, and

Bill to authorise the Commis-
‘sloners of Highways of St. Philip
tto increase the rates of pay and
travelling allowances to the P
Spector and Assistant Inspector of
Highways of the said Parish

Bill tntituled an Act to make
Provision for the protection of
Wakes of workers with amend.
ments



amend the Employment of Women
Young Persons and Children Act
18

Resolution to approve of the

compulsery acquisition b y

On the first $10 of weekly
salary or part thereof
On the second $10 of

weekly salary or part
thereof... a 7A,
On the third $10 of weekly
salery or part thereof .

ie)
o
a

ceptions follow:

No allowance shall be payable
under this Resolution to
(2) the Governor

because it was suggested that the
cost of living then was 15 per
cent and there was a sign of a
sure rise, The Government re-
viewed its financial position and
found that the cost of living fig-,
ure they arrived at fair. '

He was giving the warning that

of capital works would come to
an end. If they had sent down
the resolution as it was expected



your bac!



Try this for reliet !

sharp stabs of i
dig od yo hon ek take

vital ins should filter poisons out of
the opens but sometimes they get
sluggish and congested and the backache

ffor is Nature's way of warning
; the of them, they would be’ discrim- one : ; :
domestic sugar agreement follows Consultation Sane Ne coctr arta Raticnale oF all thar executive Committers, {'\(b) any officer in respect of any jnating in fayour of the Civil you that your —— os RBHCE. ie
naturally upon the long term ex- Second, the provision in clause arising from this Fund The hous- (Part aoe Gneees ke ian emoluments o'her than the Service and against some other ne See Pile They js . a
ternal agreement which was con- (b) ‘of the Agreement that the ing loan scheme has been partic- Place calla! Bosvigo) containing salary of his substantive office. Government service. aad anal otic nekien on Vien ideleye, helping
cluded between the United King- Sugar Producers’ Federation ularly successful and there is a by estimation 18,870 sq. ft, for No allowance paid under this “The figures show that the cost to soothe tone them up and restore
dom and the West Indies. The ghould take into consultation re- pressing demand for more funds hint monn eee Resolution shell be taken into ac- of living between the months of to function naturally, There is a long record
time seemed opportune to obtain presentatives of the Barbados to be made available. The Council adjourned until count in the computation of August and September increased of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have
a domestic sugar agreement which Workers’ Union each year when The present levy of $2.40 per to-morrow Thursday at # p.m pensions, from 15 per cent to 20 per cent, | been relieving sufferers in inany parts of the
would provide for:— considering the percentage in~ ton is insufficient to meet the needs HOUSE No officer shall receive an al- and so we are placing an increase | world for over half a century.

(a) reasonable wages and creases for employees in the sugar and it is appropriate that the modi- lowance under this Resolution at of 20 per cent instead of

profits in relation to
“average” crop;

an

industry is an important step in

developing good industrial rela-

fication of the levy now proposed
in relation to the Stabilization

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday Mr GH Adams
lal the followime:

a rate of more than $156 a year.

15 per
cent,
Mr. Adams said that he wanted








De Witt’s Pills

If you could read even a few of the

teful

Addend Per " yee f id relief 7 = taking’ De Witt's Pile pea
r ; endum i) Saryi oun f at 7
(b) sharing the profits in tions and promoting that extra oe fap “op oe wo eMestee Ne 87/1951 from His The Addendum to the Resolution to go ltd dali lng . BACKACHE would realize that your sufferin, any, also be
“above average” years; confidence of employers which is ) shou pe credited to e xeellency the Governor to the emasie? cr gnifi t ut oe) LUMBAGO unn . Why not try them for your
assistance to ths industry, so necessary to the promotion and Labour Welfare Fund. Further- Honourable the House of Assembly +t ta ded ¢ been in the resclution, “It was! SCIATICA trouble? Chey may be just what you need. Go
(ce) ice > industry, intorante “of harmonious rex Mote the:new-and gadidondl con= regarding provision for the pay- Jt is proposed to grant a Cost of stupid because it was not true. Aaya . Cinch ak 0 sgn dale aval
both owners and employees maintenance o § . a e. ment of expenses of elections for Living Allowance with effect from aceaniinet tabs © Gertaad JOINT your chemist get pp! wa’
1 =, lati tribution of $1.80 per ton of the in the General Assembly from ‘funds . The G rr ) EUMATIC
ty ti ti n of the Siabil- Third, the. provision in clause ustry to the Labour Welfare Fund | of the Central Government = Rs = June, 1951, fo all to send down the, eeestution tee a9 42°73
y uullization of the us eC, ization Fund; (h) for an annual memorandum in thes a: toe et ine, dispose! ef the. | at the rates set out in Schedule II inna the taovecneaene made that| §
(dy peasants’ cane to attract and. a certified financial state- “me proposals therefore result’so jo supplement the ‘Estimates | '© this Resolution, The total cost decision. the Whitley Council R GUARANTEE
bl hich ement the Estimates .
the same price as “other ment to be made public. which ¢.. 4< 1951 is concerned in t

estates” cane;

principles and datums have not
been fully accepted by one or
another of the par.ies, the agree-
ment arrived at reflects a great
measure of agreement on the
fundamentals, which should fur-
ther improve the already good

should, above all, in my opinion,

tribution of $1.80 per
ton to the Labour Wel-
fare Fund when the
sugar crop of any one
year in the years 1951,
1952, and 1953, exce*ds
the average of the five

(a) the contributions to the

ton instead of $2.40 per ton.
Housing Loans

I should perhaps underline in

passing the factor that the money

used as regards housing loans is in

the form of loans repayable by the

borrowers and that therefore as



1-Current, as shown

Schedule to the Resolution

He gave notice of a Bill to
make provision for the appoint-
ment of a Puisne Judge and to
Prescribe his powers ahd duties

Dr Cummins gave notice of a
Bill to am: © Shops Act 1945.

The House passed a Resolution
for $470,000 to pay a cost of Hving



————
—— ‘

of the proposals, including allow-

said that he would endeavour to
give some indication of the fin-
ancial position of the Government
that day. And so he was going
to give honourable members a
preview of what he has antici-
pated to be the facts of bis budget
speech next March,

were told of it and was satisfied.

lion, the Civil Service were
already getting $5% million. He
pointed out that the Government
had expenditure which would
also go up as a result of the
increase of the cost of living.
They had to furnish food, heat,





2) A ee eS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





light, ete.
$ a epayments are made, and I can allowance to Civil Servants as fro : o . ad
industrial relations which exist preceding yeats; ae that shay are being repaid sat- June 16, 1961 } pl ee outaine nines maw Sine ne Senet I RED TIONS
in the sugar industry. (b) for the reduction, when isfactorily, the funds become avail- The House passed a Bill to make that a short time ago, the expenditure between August U c;

Let me deal first. with one im- ever the Island's crop Sie ae Maar poeereree For that Provision ter the appointment of Civil Servants Association ap- 1950 and 1951 amounted to as

g Ss. a uisne Ju ean ‘eser hh | . | s n p at,

portant proposal ee oe cee exceeds o cecirahent reason as well as others, it is hoped powersand duties â„¢* =| proached the Government and much as $258,454, When they set
ment was not reached—viz. the use sugar or .

of the Stabilization Fund in “below
average” crop years. Both parties
had doubts either of principle or
of practice and as it was clear that
further discussion would prolong
the discussions unduly—and to the
possible prejudices of any agree-
ment at all—no provision was
made in respect of “below aver-
age” crop years.

I feel it will be accepted, how-
ever, that the effect on the econo-
my of this Island of a crop of

of the present cess of
$6.00 per ton payable to
the Price Stabilization
Fund by 60c. per ton or
$1.20 per ton, according
to whether the crop is
below or exceeds the
previous five year aver-
age, and the increase
by an equivalent
amount of the present
cess of $2.40 per ton



that some part of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund will be utilised for
schemes of general benefit to em-
ployees, other than housing, (al-
though housing will of course re-
ceive top priority) playing fields
ind community centres,

Finally I should like to express
the hope that during the term of
the agreement there will be further
negotiations with the purpose of
the extension of the Agreement.
Throughout the Thirteenth Cen-



The House passed a Resolution to
make it lawful for the Gevernor-
in-Executive Committce to lease
to James Winston Hinds that par-
cel of land, abutting on Bay Street
but otherwise surrounded by the
lands of “Murray Lodge” the
Property of the said James Win-
ston Hinds, situate in Upper Bay
Street in the parish of St. Michael
and containing by admeasurement
twenty-one perches

A Resolution to pay with effect
from the 16th day of June, 1951,
a cost of living allowance to officers
employed under Colonial Develop-

persuaded them to grant them a
cost of living allowance in view
of the rising cost of living which
was caused by the devaluation of
the pound and sundry other fact-
ors.

The Government appointed a
committee which entailed an ex-
penditure of $1,000,300 for the
section of the Civil Service for
whom the Civil Service Associa-
tion were asking, and also for
all those who were paid salaries

out to say that the cost of living
increases given were going to be
$600,000, they had to remember
that they covered salaries and
did not cover the additional ex-
penditure that the Government
would have.

He said that people were fond
of saying “look how much money |
you have in the treasury”. Es-
timating the crop to have been
170,000 tons, the Government
sent down estimates of revenue



IN

ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS

For 2, 3 and 4 People



j Former Price NOW
bou Carta was constantly ment and Welfare Schemes at the by the Central Government, and expenditure and they $36.24 $25.00
80,000 tons at a remunerative price eevee: ae taper etsteek vetioed and re-asserted; | Conditions wet eect 1a ne terms and =| “The Government could not see budgeted in surplus for $150,000, BASKETS
per ton would be just as serious as eee it is my earnest hope that this | "“A'neolstion te may win ete: | its way to grant a cost of living ‘The crop was 187,000 tons and|{| 18.68 13.00
a large crop with a low a. In I ae & re ont oe Magna Carta of the Sugar Indus- from the 16th day of June 1951, aowence of 40 per oath 50 the they got additional revenue. is fae Ge EE RES 24.00 16.00
rds, ll crops may have gainsa a re has e a a cost of living allowance to owest income groups, er ” teres
pant Mage gM averss effect as some dissatisfaction expressed in eee aoe Gated os hig aencees te » tall time qian 7 the cent to the groups Gotwees ghoo sae tae Polina Otis > "al vatzanin 18.69 13.00
low prices. ~ the allocation of the present levy the same spirit of harmony and salaries from the funds of the Bank and £200 and 15 per cent to the Customs revenue while there was, : 26.50 18.00
Benefits ot a4 ($13.20) per ton which goodwill. For the spirit of any ane officers who reuired from tha feos Between aes re £300." 7, increase in the Income tax ATTACHMENT CASES
And so the Agreement which has is as follows :— agreement is more important than | Shi) tie ssrvice of the Bank a eparing a eae” ash eet’ revenue. “The anticipated bank-' || ASES 18.68 10.00
been reached deals mainly with Stabilization Fund $ 6.00 per ton its actual terms. Er vsuger sett ant dhe bate ti 4 preparing a case, ask for what ruptey of the Barbados Labour)! ZIPP CASES .
benefits which accrue in good Rehabilitation . Sir, I move that the Bill be read passing ‘of this Resolution in cir- you mean; don’t ask for a bigger Government has been postponed
| years. It is common knowledge Fund .. .. $ 4.80 ,, a second time. cumstances rend¢ring them eligible sum for anather 20 years,” he said,
that production costs in the sugar = Labour Welfare gules A Request “s) much so that at the end of y , IG STORES
3 tult, s) J 5 > o : . “
industry are reduced as output in- Fund .. < OC R40 5 Hi T 4 Fi d For ee de He was told that the Civil Ser- ths financial year, S100. Gnthicl| KNIGHTS DRUG : ry
tag ay no rence send Ueee ne Gnas wo ine Tuesda, vice Association never expected wuld be their new budget.” |
ment is to allocate s 3.2

the reduction in costs per ton for



Dangerous Driving



to get 40 per cent but, feariny

Ii was likely that the expendi- |






















ee —————lllllleSSSqE——>E=ETTOOEODEDODENWw*w*=®’

eae the Government would haggle «.))¢ might be inereased by $%| —
and for the industry as a whole, — 4 ee serene of the Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police “ PUISNE JUDGE FOR te ensure that they would eithe: ees a a
The sugar industry has in fact al- three funds as nt the Ist Septem- istrate of District “B” on mands) BARBADOS get something in the vicinity of oo | a FOR BEST RESULTS a.
ready accepted the underlying 10. "1951, was recently issued. The found Elton Bartlett of Lodge 20 to 25 per cent Government To |& BR
peineinie. which 260 in the statement. of the Rehabilitation roy ane te gue ean ioe A Bill to make provision for the Government looked at the mat- ; | an USE ‘.
present bonus sc : Fund shows that the levy received of Lodge Road, 7 rar temporary a:pointment of a ter as a request for. making th s a ” ‘
The proposals set out in the i.” inost fully expendéd, It is a guilty of driving motor lorries On puisne Judge and to prescuihe ‘bia ao e Tess 100 dents eae Pay Expenses oa PURINA CHOWS BS
Agreement provide for:-— fact that many factories have ex- Vauxhall Road, Christ faureh powers and duties, was. passed Wy ggila Geant dees ae. Ll dithcdhiahs: doccle: ue tativertine | n a
t benefits to employees Pended their own funds in rehabil- a . ee dangerous to the House of Assembly yesterday after the Adams Commission, and to the House of Assembly at their | wt IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS .
(a) direo improved bonus ‘tating their machinery and equip- Pr ire’ Sudtlies ‘bedenels Bartels te. toe Puisne Judge would assist the figures were put at $X,' they meeting yesterday informed them | s (eee ‘es
oe Sans snd. thas. it. will be iene y a fine of £10 by instalments the Chief Judge in dealing with should be maintained until the ‘abt in reply to their address er a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors a
t efits to em- trol output, tte will eens end Robinson £6 also to be paid the large, outstanding volume of Treasury could afford to make in. June 5, under the Representation a ° an
* cevat ki wer of increased aa Se ix ocuattuie tote aes by instalments or in default two by jar oe Superior Courts of Sueedes. eres Sppclates o. the Serle iereneianeos “ a wm
wate | ; t with hard this island, a sub-committee comprising Hon. visions) Act, 1$51, provision has eens hn ok ee |
contributions to the Labour poaeeets ot peneeee Be? isin ae deo eee ep Such a Puisne Judge would H. A. Cuke, M.L.C., Sir John been made for the payment of a 3 a
Welfare Fund; f The Sts ths (other than — Both offences were committed exercise the sme powers. Saint, Mr. F. L. Walcott and the expenses of elections for the Gen-
(ec) a levy for the benefit of which M4 be Saaministeatien’ on August 22. authority and Jurisaiction as the Acting Financial Secretary to gc eral Assembly from funds of the
the inéuetry 00s whole S 2 sms See ene Chief Judge. nto the matter. Central Government. eee)







Sy

(|
TRACTOR-TRAILER TRANSPORT —
FOR OHEAPER CANE HAULAGE



Grecian Bedspreads

A coilection in

DREFT

colours

ioe tintin tialeriensenwero~ terete

The ring firms have a limited number of free
SIZE 80x100 in Pink, Sky, Gold, and Olive. that will enliven your The following firms have a lin
Each $15.71 %edroom and make it BUY Samples and will include one with your next order :—
EIR seri SRR es ks oo eee ak eeeAe ¥ hedroo
ORE ed cde awd orp Sele Kv e vigssig ioe Acree $14.53 easier to live in.

TURNER 40h. p. HEAVY DUTY TRACTORS
; AND
CAVE :



D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD.
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

W. A. MEDFORD & CO.
ei, es cine tes) co eaes eL $12.15 RD &
m MARKHAM ALLSTEEL CANECARTS STANFELD SCOTT «& CO., LTD |
Sere SHEPHERD ———_—_____ S. E. COLE & CO., LTD
x JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS, LTD
oe == a 5 Be ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. Pits
12 inches wide: “Bor yard ssi. sr sais + 3s sn28 10-13 Broad St. | TWEEDSIDE ROAD—ST. MICHAEL eka Enda ch |

4629



—

i PHONES: i
}
Y))















PAGE SIX sisi aia BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | a



Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL

AS EASED IN
A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will








ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s
Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any
Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No
Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bron-
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.
You'll feel the powerful ‘healing warmth




iS THE RECREATION ROOM.... AND
BRE ARE SOME OF NOUR HAPPY ;
ASSOCIATES!





DNOW THAT â„¢

YOU'RE OFFICIALLY

OF *HAPPY CRIMINALS, INC. ¢
LET ME SHOW YOU AROUND!



IM GOING TO BE
NERY HAPPY HERE!








spread down through your throat and bron-
chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing
hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

~ BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE









PAINS?

% Here’s the sure and certain %
> way, to one them. Rub ¢
n

SACROOL

% and it's penetrating powers %
» will act quickly and effec- §
y tively








B COOKIE - COOKIEs:> jy!

IM ASHAMED OF YOU,
FIGHTING WITH YOUR

BEST FRIEND j





EMILY SAYS i'M

'S COOKIE
LIKES ME
HER BEST TOO
Â¥ Gs)

FRIEND








A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.




; On Sale at
s KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES §














| Now is your Chance toSet your X’mas Cake |
\ ee
h SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only }

i
)

CS SSS





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW jf
} Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 132 Raisins per lb. 58 50
Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 88 =Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4b) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 «367
: |
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}
+. NIGHT LOWERS LIKE A BOOM / AND Ky
= | IN THE BLACKNESS... > ))
=S==>|~«”->-“-~—->$"——">EFD>=>2=T="={=["=—=——2E-—E2-EEE-ESSSSSSSSSESESES — OOOO SSS SSS N
5$SSS00 59O6SS999905 9999999999999 995999 97599999999





af



























%
+ av x
4 ‘
* *
=x 7”
ae a Be
THERE IT 16/1 BROUGHT |{-AN’ YOU SAY THIS
YOU UP ON THIS LITTLE |} HOUSE HASN'T ANY
HILL SO YOU'D GET A GTAIRG? HUH / IT
MAGNIFICENT VIEW OF IT! || LOOKS AS IF THEY
ONLY THE HOPE OF REVENGE Ou, GEORGE! ITS Ww ! oo
KEPT MEGOING,..THEN THE } AWFUL! TERRIBLE., ur me panne . :
E...I BROKE WORSE THAN YOu KNOW! | | WHAT ARE WE EVER ;
AIL... AND GOT HIM! iF YOU HADN'T KILLED GOING TO
i ' HIM, T WOULD HAVE co?
se THE FINEST
RRR Ea eM at
OW, | MY,! GOT AWPULLY STRONG IN
_ | WE.NOTHING MORE To | | THE JUNGLES ALLTHAT EXERCISE? S
aa? [ SAY TO YOU+EXCEPT UP) GOOD-BYE, SLICK? IT $
iy £3 WASNT NICE } %
‘7 KNOWING You! S
7 : :
~
ead, %
> x
%
rg
SELECT EARLY. %
x
* %
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| 949999999099999999900595999 95995955505 | COSTE EU U ODS POV OOSS GUO FTTH OUUS OUT.

ee reincarnated Wad







CLASSIFIED ADS:

TELEPHONE 2508.



MORRIS

WORRELL—On

SCANTLEBURY—In

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951

DIED



Henry Con



leaves his late residence,
Cross Road, this
the

no flowers by request
Edith Morris (wife)

the
Albert Worre!!



Witham



and familh;
17.10.51

16th October 1951,
(late retired
manager of the B'dos Ice Co. Ltd.) The
funeral leaves his late residence Lower





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cevits and
6 cents Sutdays %4 words — over %4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wert on Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE

—_—

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for im-
mediate delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garage 16.10. 51—6n.

CARS—1949 Fiat 15 H.P. Sports Salooa.

, at the General
Hospital, yesterday evening, his funeral
Bank Hall
evening at 3.45 for
Brethren Rooms, Peterkin’s Land,
ana thenee to.the Westbury Cemetery,















Collymore Rock at 4.15 this evening|V@TY #00d condition. One Chrysler
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends | Rval. ne 17.10.51—an
are invited -_————
Eva Worrell twidow), Wilh CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
Blackburn feousin) an 3,000 miles Owner leaving the island.
Phone—20382. 14.10. 51—t.f.n.

{N MEMORIAM

loving

memory of
my dear son Rudolph Scantiebury who



arene

CAR: One (1) Chrysler Royal in per-
feet gondition. Suitable for taxi service.
Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144,











FOR RENT



HOUSES

—_—_—_————

BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungalow
in Dalkeith Hill, it contains sitting room,
dining room, 3 bedrooms, each bedroom
with wash basin, kitchen with cabinets,
sink, tiled bathroom, tiled toilet wash
basin, medical cabinet. servant room with

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

16.10, 51—én..

ESPERANZA-—On St. James’
& miles from town. Fully furnished.
Light and water. Dial 91-38,

9.10.51—én.

From October
18th, on Welches Main Road, containing
3 bedrooms, dining and drawing rooms,
toilet and bath, servants room and
garage. Apply to B’dos Dye Works
Dial 4462. 12,10.51—3n,
_—_————

“LETON"—Lower Bay St., from month
of October. Dial —- 8172. 17,10. 51—In



ii hi ai ai tal ih
HOUSE—"Holsworth".



—— slg permenant

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES





This is to inform my patients and the
public that my Dental Office is now
lecated at Marhill Street over the
Sanitary Laundry Depot.

S. HUNT, D.D.S.
9.10. 51—4n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Tenders will be received by the under-
Signed up to 24th October 1951, for a
loan to the Vestry of St. Andrew
$6,000 at a rate of enterest not exceeding

@#% per annum
Cc. H. SKINNER,
Clerk, St. Andrew.
9.10.51—4n.



FORM I.

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears



in

be required to maintain a car or motor cycle, Housing is not pro- |

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyor

Dominica. The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
ot | Tenewal,

|
Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum |
according to qualifications and experience. |
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 |

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.

—_—_

Subsistence Allowance |

Main
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme,

PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES



(Canadian National Steams









hips

| SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives ails
s Montreal He lifes fester Barbades Befhadés
“LADY NELSON 12 Oct 18 Ge 1 Oct 26 Oct 26 Oct
CAN CRUISER” 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov t Nov
CAN CHALLENGER” 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov, 10 N6v
“LADY RODNEY” 9Nov 12 Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov 28 Nov
“CAN CONSTRUCTOR 23 No 25 Nov 5 Dec “5 Dec
“LADY NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec "gO Dec
—-—_______—_-. — were
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sallis Arrives Arrives Arrives ‘Arriy:
Barbados Barbados Boston Malifax Montreat &t. ‘John
LADY RODNEY"” 1T Oct 17 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Nov se
LADY NELSON” 6 Nov @Nov 17 Nov 18 "Mov
“LADY RODNEY” 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Deo ~ Od Dee
| 1952 vw. WZ
“LADY NELSON" 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan <4 Jan
|

Halifax and Montreal.



The M.V, “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is
here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for





expected to arrive
Nasael St. John,

~








































































to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in











adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.10,.51—t.f.n

GLASSES—Cheap reading glasses at





















room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,

1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
Cushions. Apply: Mis. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730, 14.10.51—3n

will not be liable for the assets or any
part thereof so distributed to any person
ef whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice










1.8. WIALEMSTAD--6th Nov. 1951.
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND
BRITISH GUIANA

{8 AGAMEMNON-—‘7th November 1951

Sailings
France.



to England —&

|
|
fe i At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
died on lth Oct. 1948 14.10, ——_—_—_—_—_—_—— | to the Governor-in-Exceutive Committee . ‘ying fed
Two years have passed since that sad | ———————___*#: 0-5! e oe WATERS —Prom Ast November. — Syd ak escapee a the eee plotting without supervision is essential. | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agents.
whee’ the 1 ssed CAR Monris § Sedan C. L. L. Bowen. and garage. Water pig Qooncd "‘Peoue Charity Hall in the pariah ‘of Saint’ Philip S. wo ae ee —
— one we loved has pa Geert 14.10.51—3n +] ean1. 17.10.51—3n ae Inland of Barbados are Ukely to es pr gus Stating age, whether single or married, ee. }
Muriel Scantlebury (mother), ‘Patricia] CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door = jovernorinbxecutine Commatties |2etails of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies f .
iffith tc neve’ Giet yh THE GLEN—Furnished apartment call | of the Governor-in-Executive Committee , ;
Gren ui tbousin) Irene Ct caxunt Retonee. Bessatene a pg NT 8273. 14,10.51—3n. | are public purposes, namely for: con-!Of two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer, | HARRISON | INE. 4
{missed, 1 1947 Dodge Fluid Drive se | Bae Beech away ,t6 lead from Foul) Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica. | 4
; ‘ sf Des sie Saloon A-1 condition. Excellent for] », THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. | Buy Beach to the Public Road which
GO) ERNMENT NOTICE y hire service. Fully furnished. Dial ' runs from Saint Martin's Chapel via 12 10.51—6n | oat =
NEEL ib One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable 14.7 S1—t f n. sak Mune tae Hotel and is desig- | “
—_ —. ma’ way “N”. a iildicenieindeih vinnie stings ees Z
ASSISTANT REPORTER oo hauling around docks and x UNFURNISHED BEDROOM—One uv- THE SCHEDULE | i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY FORT ROFAL GARAGE LTD. | Ginine room, toned Sor 6 eee teed | oe ces Sat ceminiging 2 rosde
Applications ae Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n room, ideal for a couple. Good & pere! ie pa of Pp | Due ‘
pplications are invited for the seabathing, also garage. If required,| and Island of Barbados Bounding on ’ L Barb ‘
post of Assistant Official Reporter!” sTaTION WAGON—1951 Hillman Vili, Pron at ernateh, “Beach | laitds ofa place wae eno unis Bena If you require NAILS, HINGES, WALLBOARD, er ton sesh re ;
of the House of Assembly. The); Country man (Station Wagon) Mileage » Mrompent,: ti” James. 13.10, 53—2n. Gn naa od Ponone : rE ‘Ward and von ; | SS. “SCHOLAR” .. S Lewdon 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
post is non-pensionable, and the urn eriee Se One Soe nepeetias — - the Public Road known as Highway EXPANDED METAL, PAINTS, or BUILDER’S HARD. SS. “SCULPTOR” Liverpool andcig
salary attached is at present fixed|cal Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street Sue a ee ee * ted this 16th day of October, 1951 Newport 27th Sept, 12th Oet.
at $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an- 17.10.5190 | Phone eei8.” Ip Ab Bireae [at the Public, Ballaines he the Cite, ob WARE of any kind. Try — : S.S, “STATESMAN” . London 15th Oct, Ist Nov.
mug. ¢ “MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. sy 'S.S, “STUDENT” . Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th: Nov.
Pifheate ot ae eect Ola .2| Velocette 200 ec. "gos0.00 Cash Terms WANTED By Commer oMaCen, CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. a ~
cer-ificate of at least 120 ror ee a ee Conran Garnan. Colonial Secretary. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
per minute in a recognised sys: oa 17.10.51—3y. Specialist in Hardware
se OF Shorthand, tions stating age, education, qual- ECTRICAL HELP NOTICE SS SS Vessel For Barbados
ifications etc., should reach the| REFRIGERATOR — New CROSLEY LADY OFFICE CLERK—W: > BEA!
, —With know- = et ; ‘
Clerk of the Debates Committee, | U.S.A. Manufacture. 5 years guarantee. | ledge of shorthand and typing. Reply in NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that n S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. «Liverpool end Oct,
House of Assembly, Public}Courtesy Garage. 16.10.01--@n oan Ine, Matte experience and | peysons having any debt or claim $2SSSS) | SS, “TRIBESMAN” . London end Oct. wees
Buildings, before the 27th Oc‘o- ™ “ae SaMEY Ceres tad. 1. e. 5 eee against or affecting the estate of James -- —
, .s1— late of Baxter
ber, 1951. MECHANICAL i Rdward Genle, détiesed, late of Baxters A XMAS PRESENT? For further Information apply to . . .
S9SSS9159555559SS99SS9K | BICYCLES Hercules. for Ladion Gent. ee, toe Ladian Gents Meg an ag Be. sie ee ane Island who died at Baxters Bow afore- LOOKING FOR ‘ DA COST & CO., LTD.—A
nnd Children. U: abl “iy : &, Sapartennt ., Capy o | said on the 8th day of April 1951, are ae -
To GA Courtesy Garage. Dial oa ow 16. $6402 requeried to send in peramecrane. nb note WELL GIVE HIM AN C A ” . gents
CONS < i ; Se: STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office, GWENSTH DUCLESE BARROW and ANEROID. BAROMETER WITH A BUILT IN J
N UMER.:. TYPEWRITER — Olympic Portable | 2FP!Y in writing. dos Import | O*DONALD JOSEPHUS DAN’
* Typewriter. Hardly used, Cohan c. & Export Co., Ltd. 17.10.51—Sn- | Qualified Executors of the will of the CONES ch vs. ae a eresabe 4 i $16.00 ROYAL NET74ERLANDS
— O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd. said James Edward Seale deceased, “* ; ; STEAMSHIP co '
. 16.10. 51—an. MISCELLANEOUS Messrs. Haynes & Griffith Solicitors, o| e E
Dear Friends, a No. 12 High. Street, Bridgetown on or Esta! Incorporated SAILING FROM EUROPE
This. is to let you know that MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS—Highroads Literature Book 1, | before the 15th day of December 1951, blished 4 “8, HYDRa—19th October, 1961.
our Fitters are still out on the Scripture-New Testament Stories by | @fter which date we shall ar —e 1860 ‘ fs 1926 1S. AGAMEMNON...25th October 1951. |
job changing the Jets and Burners ANTIQUES Of a th Catherine Vernhan. Mrs. Seale, Pine, | disttibute the assets of the cael 1.8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1951
to the appliances of our Customers. Gi Chi Oly oe were On|! Phone 3495. 17,10.51—1n | 2™ong the parties entitled thereto re K STREET SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
H your Jets or Burners have Watertolours.’ Early books,’ Maps, ‘Auto. E sesnce-sie |S ahr thas hove hak Webs Sid Se 10 & 1s BaEBUC F AMBTERDAM 33
not yet been changed or adapted graphs etc,. at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop| FURNITURE—One (1) Birch drawing | We shall then have had no
|

2



|

|
|





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

We remain,
Always at your Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“WINDY WILLOWS”, St. James.
— Delightful bungalow.house with
open verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms Storerooms
in basement Offers considered.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
The land is approx: 2 acres with
flower. and vegetable gardens.
productive orchard and coconut
grove.. One cre walled garden
may be sold separately as building

alte,

RESIDENCE, St. Peter—One of
the most outstanding and colour-
ful properties of its type in the
Island, completely re-modelled on
the lines of a small Manor House
and reflecting a strong ‘Old World’
atmosphere. Accom; comprises 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, lounges, dining
room, patio, de’ hed servant's
quarters and garage etc. Grounds
of about three acres are well laid
out with ornamental gardens,

flowering shrubs and mahogany
trees







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

“CRANE HOUSE", St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property. There is extens-

ive acreage including a long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardly be
excclied and the bathing is cx-

Further information may
om ihe sole agents
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy

cellent.



be. obtained
or

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

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



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640







2.00 a pair. Apply L. M. Clarke, Jewel-

ler, No, 12, James St. Phone 3757.





eller

HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-
ternal, Cured Instanthy with HADENSA
the new German Pile Ointment, recom-
mended by all doctors. Why suffer
unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug-
gists. 14.10. 51—6n.

| TORNADO — International K.41.
Bezutiful condition, excellent equipment,
good racing record. Cost $700.00 new
$500.00. No offers. Leacock. Telephone
8322. 10.10. 51—t.f.n

PERSONAL |

_—_—_—
The public are hereby 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,
Margaret's Nr. Glebe,
stle, St. John.
16.10, 51—2n
—_——————
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLARISSA
PRATHWAITE (nee STAFFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed yy me,
COLERIDGE BRATHWAITE,
Bridge Gap,
Black Rock.

16.10.51—2n



Sst





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
BRATHWAITE (nee LOUISE HEADLEY)
as I 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

BENJAMIN BRATHWAITE,
Rose Gate, St. John
* 16.10.51—2n



———
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VELDA HENRY
(nee WEEKES) 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.
L, HENRY,

Brathwaite’s Gap,
Dayrell’s Ra., Ch, Ch. }
17.10.51—2n

MonincCoucus

Don't let morning and night cough-
ne, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great
interne! medicine works thru the
blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs, Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus Sent coughing and
promoting freer breathing and mure
refreshing sieep. Get ENDACO
from your chemist to¢ay. Quick satise
faction or money back guaranteed,





c

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

All just opened by .. .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

&
HARDWARE

oo

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTAL
CLUB

| ; es

Saturday October 20th
ee

SEA VIEW GUEST
ROUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent ‘guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.













17.10,51—1n}





——
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’Arey
A. Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane.
16.10.51—2n.











A LITTLE THEATRE FOR BARBADOS

Please help us by answering sour
Questionnaire and returning it completed
by the end of the week, Copies to be
had at the British Council and Johnson's
Stationery. 17,10. 51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line un week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

OOO
Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m, on Wednesday, 17th Octr.
1951, by Courtesy Garage, White Park

d, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14
h.p. saloon damaged by Fire, Car can
be seen at Courtesy Garage.







No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
dwelling house and business Place stand-
ing on 2932 square feet of land. The
bettom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence,

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
of sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & ,
Solicitors, James Street.
13.10.51—7n

PROPERTY in Dayrelis Road, Christ
Church, it contains gallery, sitting room,
diring room, 2 bedrooms, pantry, 2
kitchens, toilet, bath, wash basin, store
room, 10 ft, galvanize palings. Apply
to A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus ‘
Ltd., Culloden Road, St. Michael. Phone
4597, 16.10.51—6n.



AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I will sell on FRIDAY 19th at 2
Pm, at the COURTESY GARAGE.

1947 PLYMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Dam-
aged in accident, TERMS CASH. R.
ARCHER MC KENZIE, Auctioneer.

17,10.51—3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
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 exceptionally reason-
able prices,

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

10,10.51—19n.

OLD SEWING MACHENES out of use,
bought by Mrs. V. Vaughn, Fairchild
Street. 13.10.51—2n.

Eczemaltch
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny
seams and pores where germs hide
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov-
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
minutes and is guaranteed to give you
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin
in one week, or money back on return
of empty package, Get guaranteed
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

Nixode remove the

real cause
For Skin Troubles trouble.













of skin

$$$
$$



A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.



3
RECORDS
t $ 2

k THIS WEEK ONLY *

ANY
y
i
\





A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.













And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in~
debtedness without delay

Dated this 15th day of October, 1951.

GWENETH EUCLESE BARROW,
O'DONALD JOSEPHUS DANTEL.
Qualified Executors of the will of

James Edward Seale, deceased
17.10. 51—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

B.T.C, RACE BOOK—C C.2760—69.
In the Bus Stand, Finder kindly return
same to Advocate Advertising Depart-
ment and. would. be rewarded, :

16,10. 51—2n,









ink
Finder will be rewarded.
16.10. 51—-2n.

SHARE CERTIFICATES—On Wednes-
Gay night 10th Oct. At corner of
Hall and Country Rds. Share Certii
and Receipts for the B'dos Co-operative
Bank, Finder will be rewarded by
bringing same to the Secretary of the
same Bank. 17,10.51—1n

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Ad

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning

8, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Wight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor’s prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts wor! in three
must prove satire, Tener, an
be exactly the e you need or
mone: a ¥ susrent Aa a

em ‘or Cystex. (Sisst: apes: a
7 The Guar-

ee Cystex Srotects

For Kidneys, Bladder you,





Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND EXCURSION

will be given by

MISS IRIS BAYLEY & MR.
GEORGE FORDE

ON

XMAS BANK HOLIDAY

Lorries leave Hillaby and White
sharp

Hill 9 am
To the
Cove Bay, King George V. Park,
Crane Beach, St. Lucy Lighthouse
and then Theatre
Miss this and blame yourself
17.10. 51—1n

BUILDING
LAND

THREE PLOTS in small
select development area
on ridge commanding
wide landscape view on
‘bus route and only 3

miles from town.

Johan 4. Braden

& Ce.

Phone 4640 —
Pianiations Bidg.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

A COURSE OF TEN
LECTURES

on
THE STORY OF THE
BRITISH PAREIAMENT

by
CAMERON TUDOR, M.A.
at
Harrison College
Beginning - + -
Tuespay, OcToper 25TH
at 8.00 p.m

Fee for Course ..... $1.90

Members of Ex.~Mu.
Association 84c

Single Lectures 12¢




















SSO AISSOS: FSP PSPVSSS SS SISSY FSFSS9 PISPSFSSSS FOSS

oe

PISO

Q o>





6; tO Ot ttt
LLCS

VITAMINS GIVE \
HEALTH 3












S$ Th M.V. CARIBBEE i
; ‘ andi Cargo and Pasopninecs aon SOUTHBOUND
(| Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
y aria ood of Kitts. Sailirg ee te. ey Detoher
‘ ONEKA ,, calling a renada
8 aoe ar \pessareace foe cee Trinidad and British and -
'' ond St. Kivts. Sailing date to be French Guiana. :
tea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
% notified. nh
, | 2 BW SCHOONER OWNERS
SOCIATION (INC) ;
[Sadat R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
Fee wie res AGENTS
\ Phone 3814
eh ; j 4 COOT
i “ POROOCS OPPO POP OOOOD
Only the best thae money can buy is Hi 8
good enough for you. ALTRA Cod 1%
Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of 4 . A P, é Lt F Y FFES LINE 3
Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Viea- «gh Fotency V1 %
min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin 11%
strength with that of any other cod CoD LIVE {|
liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives R OlL % S. S. GOLFITO
you twice the value. CAPS U LE S i %
In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/- Ty Outwards Honteward
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% 20th Octr, '51 Ist Novr, "51 | 9th Novr, ’51]19th Novr. “51 2
x 80th Novr. '61 |11th Deer, '51 | 19th Deer, '51 |29th Deer, "hl ©
RIDE A % 9th Jany, 62 [20th Jany. 52 | 28th Jany. ’52 | 7th Feby.'52°
5,
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MLL LPL PLD PPP PALER ED
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“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

|

A GooD Jon —
REQUIRES GooD

TOOLS

We can supply You with the following:

Hand Saws 18’ —36”
Back Saws 12” & 14”
Compass Saws 12” & 14”
Firmer Chisels 14” to 1”

Hammers’

Rules (Boxwood)
(Claw & Engineer

Screw Drivers all sizes

ne =e to 1” Gimlets all sizes _
Screw Cramps 3’—10” Bench Vices all sizes
Braces, Hand, Chest & Hand Drills

Ratchet Squares
Planes Plane Irons
Oil Stones Spoke Shaves

And many others too nutaerous to be mentioned.

Pay us a Visit Before Making Your Selection
Elsewhere
a

BARBADOS HARDWARE LID.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
16 Swan Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, and 3534

464

£,566.66000+
oe



PLL

I a

AND BRITISH GUIANA
COTTICA-.2nd October 1951
BONATRE..19th November 1951
j SAHANG TO TRINIDAD AND
| CURACAO
HYDRA—Sth November 1951
P. MUSSON, SON & CO,., LTD,

Agents.







SUIT VALUE
PARADE

6

MEN'S TROPICAL
2-Piece
SUITS

CASUALLY SMART —

PRECISELY
TAILORED

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THE
MOMENT

MODESTLY PRICED

@ $36.45 per Suit

FOR STYLE

CLSSEESSSSOS SSF

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AND FASHIONED TO
TASTE OF THE

FOR FIT, FOR WEAR,

“COLOMBIE”
ber, 1951 via
and Gaudeloupe.

14th Octc-
Martinique

“GASCOGNE?” 3rd Navem-
' ber 1951 via St, Lucia, Mar-
tinique,

Antigua.

Guadeloupe and







Wim. FOGARTY carsavos) Ltd,





‘SRRTORES |
READY-MADE SUIT.

Wm. FOGARTY eos) Ltd.

$696OO556506656505O6660%

GOS PV S Se ee re er rer rrr

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LOREAL

2

COC.

PLP APLL PPPS SAY

LOOSSSO

COLES >

4







PAGE EIGHT



Whi

porays Win

P
By Four Goals To 2

Snappers beat Barracudas t
their game from Flying Fish

en—nil and Whipporays took
four goals to two as the first

round of the Knock Out Competition got underway at the

Aquatic Club last night.

Shepherd
Scores 103



Batting for Central in their
cricket match against Pickwici:,
C, Shepherd who opened the
first innings with C, Patrick hit

103 runs to enable Central to
score 167 runs for the loss of four
wickets in reply to Pickwick’'s
seore of 95 on Saturday, the first
day of the ninth Series of Second
Division cricket matches.

Shepherd hit 10 fours and
three sixes during his stay at the
wicket. The next best score wes
a crisp 42 by Patrick.

At Carlton, Empire dismissed
Carlton for 71 runs in their first

innings, K. Hutchinson topscored
with 38 while P. Edgehill made
15 Spooner was the most stic-
cessful bowler for Empire and
took four wickets for 20 runs.
When stumps were drawn

Empire had replied with 38 runs

for the loss of four wickets. Ss.
Beckles is not out 22.

A good bowling spell by A,
Phillips—five wickets for 27 runs
—of Combermere oheckea the

Foundation batsmen who having
first turn at the wicket scored 84
runs. L. Warner was the chief
seorer, hitting 17 runs. Comber-
mere are now 42 runs for the
joss of seven wickets.

At Lodge, Police batting first
on a tricky wicket scored 102
runs in their match against
Lodge Senool, and then _ skittled
out the school boys for 32 runs
to give themselves a good first
innings }ead of 70 ‘ns.

Skipper Denny vaptured four
of the Lodge School wickets for
six runs. His steady bowling was
too much for the schoolboys, F.
Taylor also bowled well and took
three wickets for 14 runs,

Police in their second turn at the
wicket are 37 runs without loss.
Harrison College playing against
Leeward at Leeward collected
110 runs in their © first innings
and at the end of play Leeward
had replied with 61 runs for the
loss of no wicket, K. Thornton
bagged five of the Harrrison
College wickets for 18 runs,

The Scores:—

Carlton vs. Empire at Carlton.

Carlton First Innings 71. (K.
Hutchinson 38, P, Edgehill 15,
C. Spooner 4 wickets for 20.).

Empire First Innings 38 for 4
wickets,

(S. Beckles 22 not out).
Combermere vs Foundation at

Combermere

Foundation First Innings 84 (L.
Warner 17), A, Phillips 5 for 27
O. R, Fields 3 for 17).

Combermere First
for seven wickets,

(R, Fields 9, R. Robinson not
out 1, E. Taylor not out 4).
Central vs Pickwick at Central

Pickwick First Innings 95, (L,
Foster 51, S. Foster 25, L. King
5 for 26, E. Weekes 3 for 27).

Central First Innings 167 for
4 wickets (C. Patrick 42, C.
Shepherd 103.)

Police vs. Lodge at Lodge

Police First Innings—102 (S.
Howard 37, P. Inniss four wickets
for 21 runs,

Lodge First Innings—32, (fF.
Denny four wickets for six runs,
F. Taylor 3 for 14.)

Police Second Innings—37 for
the loss of no wickets.

Harrison College vs. Leeward

Leeward

Innings, 42

at
Harrison College First Innings
—110 (K. Thornton 5 for 18)
Leeward First Innings 61 with-
out loss,

Roy Ankarah Next
For McGovern

Tommy McGovern, Britain's
new light-weight champion, is to
fight Roy Ankarah, Empire

featherweight champion, from the
Gold Coast, at the opening of the
Empress Hall season on November
6 ‘writes George Whiting). Match
is over 10 rounds at 9st. 1116.

Dave Sands (Australia) out-
pointed Carl Olson (Hawaii) in
Chicago—was booed for not
knocking him out.

Ezzard Charles fight with Rex
Layne has beén postponed to
October 10 at Pittsburgh.

Luis Romero’s fight in Madrid
against Luis de Santiago for the
latter's Spanish feather-weight
title has been delayed until Sat-
urday. Reason: Rain.—L.E.S





“WEDOING. WAT: T Hees I

‘They'll | Do Ie Every



The games were played by
foodlight and in shallow water
cue to an exceptionally low tide.

A crowd of over 200 spectators
saw two mediocre matches which
nevertheless had their bright
moments.

In the first game Snappers had
cverything their own way and by
half time they had netted five
goals, three by Bannister and two
Ly Malcolm Browne.

In the second half they got five
more goals, two each by Ban-
nister and Browne and one by
Ince.

For Snappers newcomer Mich-
ael Evelyn substituting for A.
Taylor in goal gave a good
account of himself and showed
he has the makings of a good
goalkeeper

In the second game Flying Fish
entered the water without two of
incir regular players, Weatherhead
and Hazel being on the sick list.

Whipporays, the heavier built
team, were more often on the at-
tack although several times Flying
Fish got through but their shots
were not effective. Whipporays
upened the scoring, Dudley
O’Neale being the scorer. Desmond
Johnson soon afterwards equalised,
for Flying Fish. At half time the
score was two—one in Whip-
porays’ favour. Billy Ward scored
the second goal for Whipporays.

Whipporays scored two more
goals in the second half, one by
Ward and the other by Lisle
Spence.

Snappers and Whipporays there-
fore will face each other in the
semi-finals which takes place next
week,

The other first round games,
Swordfish v. Harrison College and
Pelice v. Bonitas are scheduled to
be played tomorrow night but due
to Intercolonial Basketball at the
Y.M.P.C. these two games may
be postponed until Friday night.

The teams were:

Snappers; M. Evelyn, G. McLean,

(Capt), A. Hazel, K. Ince, M.
Browne, D. Bannister and J.
Barnes,

Barracudas: C. Stoute, E, John-
son, B. Brooks, (Capt.), H. Rogers,
P. Fleteher, K, Taylor and B.
Armstrong,

Flying Fish: P. Foster, (Capt.),
T. Yearwood, L, Taylor, B. Malone,
D. Johnson, P, Potter and V.

Lawrence.
Whipporays: C. O’Neale, A.
Hunte (Capt.), D. O’Neale, M,

Spence, B. Ward, R. Redman, and
L, Spence,

The referee was:
Clarke,

Mr, Archie



A. Blackman An
Outstanding
All-
As was anticipated, the Belle-
plaine—St, Joseph's team, affair
was a very thrilling one. A large
crowd was present when the St.
Joseph’s team arrived, accompan-
ied by Adzil Holder who was un-
able to take part in the game.
Belleplaine won the toss and
opened with Conrad Hunte and
H. Springer on an easy paced
wicket. Ashton Blackman a six-
footer in boots was given the ball
to bowl the first ball to Hunte who
singled with a gentle push to mid-
on, only to see his partner bowled
by Blackman for zero. This was
ihe first of the seven victims that
fell to Blackman by the same
route, Though the wicket ap-
peared easy, Blackman was bowl-
ing at a pace, much too fast for
all the batsmen including Hunte
who, was howled by him for a
single, Final scores were Belle-
plaine first innings 28 runs,
Blackman taking 7 for 10, V.
eres two wickets for no runs in

5 overs.

Blackman did very well when
St. Joseph’s team went to the
wicket. Going in at the fall of the
third wicket with the total 26,
he scored a_ hard. hitthg 79
including 8 sixes and four fours
in a few minutes, hitting fast
bowler Bourne for a six and
C. Hunte for three _ con-
secutive sixes. Bourne two for 16
in 8 overs bowled well for Belle-
plaine, and the Visitors scored 124
for 9 declared. Belleplaine scored
16 without loss in their second
innings. Hunte ten not out.

Se



Time _

Regiverd U5 Poteet OFee

7 THERE'S SOME-
THING I COULD

WHY CO WOMEN
ALWAYS HAVE TO



me ee

Snappers |

BARBADOS



New PI Players In
B.C.L. Cricket

With a view to strengthening
both teams B.C.L. selectors
have included a few new players
in the second: of the City vs.
Country series which will begin
on Sunday next at Bank Hall.
The game will continue over
three Sundays.

Teams are:—

City Reece (Captain); G.
Kirton (St. Barnabas); K, God-
dard (Telephone); M. Hope
(Liberty) G. Sobers, D. Crick
(Notre Dame), C. Chandler
(Colts), C. Rudder (Progressive),
T. Hinds (Rangers) Harewood
(Penrod), Lashley (Dover)
Blackett (Belfield).

Country xL— Graham
(Captain), C. Depeza (St. John
Baptist), L. Walcott, V. Todd
(Dominion), A. Blackman (Ro-
mans), E. Browne (Kendal), H.
Millar (St, Augustine), E, Brad-
shaw (Lancs), I. Bourne (Belle-
plaine), G. Sobers (Kent), V.
Belle (George Park), ©. Russell
(Cyclone) .

The match starts at 12.30 and
ae are asked to be punctual.
Mr. C. Matthew and Mr, M
Crichlow have been asked to um-

pire the game.

B.T.C. Entries
SOME CORRECTIONS

In the account of the number
of horses entered for the Barba-
dos Turf Club November meet-
ing which was published yes-
terday the following corrections
should be made:





The dates on which the race
meeting will be held are No-
vember 3rd, 9th, 15th and 17th

ie. four days.

There are ten horses from over-
seas consisting of five from
Trinidad, four from St, Kitts and
one from British Guiana.

In race No. 18 “Test Match”
should be included among those
entered,

In race No, 20 “Sundial” should
read: “Sunina.”

Race No,
lower, 3-year-olds and over; not
A &'B only as was published.

The numbers against each
horse’s name are not the starting
numbers.



STANDARD BRIDGE

by M. . Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North.
North-South game,
N,

Seieiee
K 6

eee

;

Aces, ju

price on this” han
r passin, up the PppOr
juntly a rot us ing Blackwood in

mopen One Spade,
Hast bid Two Diamonds and
South made the orthodox
{atte to-gems with Four
Clubs. West bid Four
Diamonds, North Four

rts and Bast's Five
Diamonds robbed South of
the chance to make a safe
—— Ne A

PF ite ear lty from &

non-vulnerable
opponents would be a epee
return for a possible vulner-
able slam, South o
trust nis partner for two
Aces and
yy an unfortunate
for his side.
Bae

London Express Service.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction 10.00
a.m,

Mobile Cinema Show at
Shrewsbury School Yard
7.45 p.m.

Basketball — Siegert Tigers
play Y. = P.C. at Y.M.P.C.

8.00 p
‘CINEMAS
Empire—Francis Goes To
Races: 4.45 and 8.30 pm.
Roxy—Sun Valley Serenade and
East Side, West Side: 4.30 and
82 pm
Royal—Canon City and © Cobra
Strikes: 430 and 815 p.m
Olympico—Adventures of Frank
and Jesse James: 4.90 and 8.15

ppBssthe> sasSRaaee st 2eeeeens:



Tha

pm

Globe—Halls of Montezuma and
Love Laughs at Andy Hardy:
4.45 and 4.15 pm
Plaza Bridgetown — Riverboat
Rhythm and The Devil Thumbs
a Ride: 4.9 and 8.30 p.m
Plaza Olstins—Monsicur Beaucaire
and El Paso: 5 and & % p.m
Galety—Mystery of Marie Roget
and Man Made Monster: 8.30
p.m.





SB fo tl



ADVOCATE

SC ee

Trounce Barracudas Ten—Nil |

—~

Civil Servants Will
Get C.O.L. Bonus

From Page 5
million so that the expenditure
might be in the neighbourhood of
$11 million. The surplus would
be near 2 million dollars.

Sugar
Because they had a surplus o!
$2 million, that did not mean
that they, in a flourishing

year, should go ahead and spend
it. The Government realised that
Barbados depended only on sugar
and that it was possible to have
a drought or anything of the sort

It would be foolish to spend
the surplus money in a year that
was good. As long ds they paid
cost of living, the surplus money

would go down from about
$750,000 to $125,000. And it
should be remembered that the

excessive stockpiling was over.
Coming to the less brighter
side, he said, “I would rather

go out of polities before I

would give way to the. clam-

our of one section of the under-
privileged and hurt the rest.”

“The school programme would

have to be stopped to give the

Civil Servants what they

wanted and the Government

would never do that.”

If the cost of living at the time
that they applied had risen by 15
percent, he said, then 15 per cent
was fair, if it were 20 per cefi
20 per cent would be fair. The
Government was not going to in-
dulge in increasing taxation
without giving a proper warning.

May , the cost of living
would be up so that they would
have to review it again. But that
would call for extra taxation. He
was asking leave to amend the
resolution to $470,000.

Mr. K. Walcott (E) said
that he would have liked to tell
the Hon, Senior Member for St.
Joseph that in giving the details
for the financial position of the
island at that time, it would be
difficult for any of them to digest
it properly. —

27 is for F class and |

aE mmoney that
» Treasury.”



“We know that we are enjoying
rather prosperous years for two
reasons,” said Mr. Walcott. “In the
first place we have had good crops
and the price of sugar is supposed
to be stable for some time.

“I do not think the hon. senior
member for St. Joseph is alto-
gether pessimistic and I do not
think he has any case to be pessi-
mistic.-So long as you get good
money for your primary industry,
sugar, so long as you can pay out
money you will find that that
money keeps on revolving. The
money is spent and your revenue
increases,’

The population as a whole would
be in a position to buy more and
better goods and more expensive
goods too. The revenue must in-

crease as a result. That was an old
doctrine and a tried one, and
therefore he did not think that they
should have any hesitation in
granting the cost of living allow-
ance.

He was rather on the optimistic
side, the only thing he feared were
the statisticians. They could get
among figures and couid make
them prove anything, and the lesy
one knew about them the more
they could make them prove.

“We Barbadians have a habit of
dealing with money we have, the
we know is in’ the

He regretted that the allowance
being offered was not more at this
stage, but he would repeat that he
was not in a position to be able to
say whether the Government could
give more or not.

He was optimistic and he hoped
and believed that when the finan-
cial year came the position would
be so strong, that not only would
government servants be in a posi-
tion to get increases in their sal-
aries but that the principle would
run right through all sections of
the community that employed la-
bour.

Further discussion will appear
in another issue.

MT a6r5



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TOKYO, Oct. 16

Viee Admiral C. Turner Joy,|
head of the United Nations ar-
mistice team, flew here from a
conference with General Ridg-
way on the deadlock over the re-
sumption of the Korean truce
talks.

The Communists came up with
a n€w, proposal at to-day’s liaison
meeting in Pan Mun Jom, Korea,
but it left the Armistice talks as
far from resumption as before.

Communists who have been
insisting on a five-mile neutral
area round their headquarters
at Kaesong, now abandoned as
conference site, were reported to-
day to have suggested a neutral
area around Munsan, Allied ad-
vanced camp to be enlarged to the
same size.

Both towns are north of the
Allied occupied Seoul.

Communists originally propos-
ed a “restricted circular area”
3,000 yards round“Munsan, which
is a few miles south of ee

acne

Meeting of St. Kitts
Leg. Co. Opened

(From Our wd Correspondent)
KITTS, Oct. 15.
The aia meeting of the
Legislative Council was opened
in the courthouse this morning
by His Excellency the Governor
who gave a lengthy and interest-
ing address on the past year.



Representatives from Antigua,
Montserrat and the Virgin
Islands attended.

The Council adjourned into

Committee for elected members to
draft a reply.



Enter Janet

A YOUNG DANCER named
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ADMISSION: ti Bf
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MOTTLEY

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK rorn BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER IT, 1KI BAKRADOS^AmDOATF' lloss Of Abaclan I I Is Full Humiliating Oil Story 'Government lost touch. Drift and delay no action' t. • -t 1 l<4 %  !•• II. Billnu-4 I HVdncsdt.} 11. i .lt.-i IT. 1951 THE BETTER WAY THE two political parties in this island have started their campaigns for th< cral Elects with public meetings m Queen** Park as the central point ud in the various districts; and. heaitened by the results of elections just linished in Grenada nnd St. Lucia those who support labourite doctrines are hoping for a landslide in Barbados. It would be in the interest of both sides however if it were to dawn on the candidates and their supporters that the electorate whose votes they now solicit are entitle-! to hear tssMQ OUtttM their policies and offer suggestions for solving the problems which now confront them. Neither side has seen lit to publish a manifesto in order to give the public the opportunity to satisfy themselves which party appears to tako any real interest in the management of public affairs or show any su't.ibility in the solution of problems which affect the entire community It would appear that the parties hay* accepted the fact that party politics have come to stay; but they have not decided U) accept all the obligations which GORM with party organisation. In England, and 11 Ll boasted 'hat local parties follow the course adopted in English polities, .the parties publish weeks before election time, the manifesto which gives the electorate an idea of what they intend to do and the way in which national problems will be ha mlled. Neith.-r <>! the pafUM In this island has published a manifesto as wcs done on i previous occasion and the candidates themselves have not seen lit lo enlighten the paople who must elect them on their intentions. The merit of Uttti speeches as have been delivered has been the berating of opponents. This is an easy matter. It calls for no special training and even (hflM who cannot read and writ*' can villify and ridicule an opponent. For the more intelligent, however, there is a better way. It must not be forgotten that the voter of today is not the aged landowner who with hifl hangover from the Victorian day, valued a sense of propriety as the onlyvirtue of the true citizen. The elector today, in thousands of instances, has just left school and is an avid reader of newspapers of every sort and kind. The vitriol of the yellow sheet furnishes him with amusement while the more solid fare of the staid journal gives hiin iood for thought. He listen* to the radta broadcast and UM speeches of Mr Churchill in answer to those of Mr. Attlee and tinnews analysis of Carl ton Bourne and Ernest Watkins form part of his daily tare of news. There are problems in Barbados which deserve the same serious thought and analysis as far as the average Barbadian is concerned, as the struggle for Persian oil and the defence of the Suez Canal now engaging the attention of national ministers. The problems of housing and education, the lack of better social and public health services and the threat to the general well-being as posed by an unctn.un economy arc all matters to which candidates for election should address their minds. It is not merely evidence of overlooking a duty but of an attempted insult t<> tha intelligence of the electorate to expect to court their favours by hurling riilicule and insults at opponents. As education spreads, public service take on a different aspect and the standards demanded from those who stand for election to public office ate unproved. The problems, because of the improved and Increased demands of living, become more intricate and solution cannot Incommitted t>> the ..|> prentiee.l hand It is for candid.tl show that not only on the party ticket but in their own right they are entitled to election. Hi KINM I II Klh< (.(-nrr.il MiHMitr of the Abadan 1L< i :r\ i I cmiK BACK TO LONDON TO-DAY AFTER It YEARS WORKING >OR HRITIMI IN l l i:|-i %  • IN p| Rg| \ —WITH A STORY Or DEFEAT AND HfMILIAIION. I Irrl a> -l r-.ii ; li atmut Ihr Whwlf iMsnh thai 1 must speak OBI now and Ml lli L. %  -< Mi Morrison, but I 1 swam 'hould have been handled flrmly if force was neild have used force But I do not think force was neFailurr of Mission I speak Bill 1 feel 4 the riimrullin of these ns has leen that the I "ivernmcnt completely lost r, UM PSTStwi Covcrnm< ni .iftcr the failure of the SlokSS Mia>inn, and I fe'l th.it •ontiu i -houflri have l>een mnlntaln.-.I .,1 .,|l co§i After HiI', i i in repudiation of ll„il ii, Court we should have imaaedistelj appealed to UM BSMUttl lounrll and no* han Mailed unlll our ttiff had been M-rved with expulsion notices. We feel thai the British Governi int suited to bee what might i.rn up.' whether Dr. Mosiaden's '. vernment would fail, or whether In i Ulnae* miKlit force him to re. %  nut Britain never took the Bttlattvi %  J I blame trie Government for pro%  n. (or their MlcawbrrMke attitude of waking for someIhtni to turn up. There was no In ition and no nrtion Did Stokes ()<> Right ? Mould military Intervention lure beam effective early In the %  tepatel I f'el that wa have always iupnortad the United Nations in the ideal of settlint: disputes without by nriotiatlon, and I feel Hint once we had Rone to The %  Tl m should have followod up tbe. dupuu with further UM Security Council— % %  )> without thai appall Ina drift tad delay. Had i' taken this course—and nmcklv| btUtva that the Per%  laOf would not have been able to stand up |o the world criticism which would have been hurled at Ibcm. People in Hritain are totally misrcpresentiiiB the importance tut position of ihe Mouadeg Government Thi British Government jould not deal with MosW.-ll. i,i$ is the strongest Persian fiovernmastl there has been. We I ,wilh them whether we Ike it n, -pet j have been %  afced ] f Mr stoke* : ..iiiil..i :l, I would indUVd them. (ton is the answer. Ihi Pe^Min. criticised Mr Stoke* for Iwinfi tar too rifttd In his demands for a Itritish general i.. nt I don't know what Stokes has had of negotiating with Middle %  Mtfn pOOptt, but although he %  Know ami like Persia >el!. 1 f. It that his approach may tim forthright and inMr stoke* had the full support iff in Abadan and foi treat things from I li mission tailed. Negotiation* should have been kept open at all coats. Mr. Stoke*. I believe underestimated Dr. Mu**adei'h popularity wilh the MR. KENNETH ROHH As a result, the Persians are laughing al us. British prestige has HUite definitely suffered a heavy blow by the evacuation, and only rtragbtrorward and iirm negotiations could Natore ilus pn-stigr. The Mossadeg Government is ixtremely apprehensive of Mr Churchill coming to power as they feel that he will he firmer than the present Government, an., most probably have a definite policy My advtee now b thai Britain -hould continue wilh Ihe Security Council and also make every effort to nerottale wilh the Persian Government In order lo find some eommin grounds on which a new vetlkmenl could be bulk The 1932 cancellation of the concession was settled by negotiation and I feel thai there Is no reason hy UM same method should not be successful in the present dispute But it will re<|i,ire very hard bargaining. w n now. are my answers to Ihe questions this world Is asking about Abadan this week-end What haa Britain loal? Twenty-five to 30 million tons of oil a year. She has lost a modern industry that embodies all the latest Ideas on oil production and refining She must expend an enormous amount of precious dollars to cover the present lack of Persian oil. Could the Persians run Ihe Industry? Only unprontably and impracticably. Apart from their lack of knowledge on the technical side of the operations they have not any contacts or ideas on the operation of the huge stores organisation required to keep a large refinery in continuous production. Such an organisation would take many years to build up. and would entail buying departments in Britain and Amen, ,t Wanted A Gu ntee Btw To l*resti|{e At no time during these discussions have the British ilov.ri,r .i nt ttara II e.v dsslnna pi naj The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company has its own buying organisation which employs a total of some 200 people in this country. It is difficult to see how the Persians could replace this in a short time. What about fire risksGeneral Rlahi (my Persian successor at the refinery) Is very worried that he has no first-class fire tighter In Abadan. and knows there ore considerable risks attached to the refinery at present Thar* are rumours that a Swedish chief fire officer Is being engaged Would m> eollraiuea and I work for the Persians* I was repeatedly asked by the Temporary Board of Directors" whether 1 would accept a position under them. I was told that I would retain the same legal rights as I po Mtsa ed in my present position and there would be no difference. Also my salary and pension rights would be '•: bj payment into a neu1 i .uik I ri I mid them that I had seen *n much of the mismanagement by Ihe Persian board that I could not 'Mink of working under any directorate which did not contain some British guarantee such ns would be given By a connection with ths Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. Were there Inaiaateefl when our restraint was severely tried? Yes. we had many difficulties In operating—due nrst:y to the continual changing of Pen.'an Government officials that took piJ*e Frustration — Tempe.Instructions from one ohVial might immediately be vetoed by another. The frustration which this entailed was often such that British staff had to hold on to then tempers very hard and give the other cheek. I can only speak in the highest praise of my staff for the way in which they stood up to the strain In the end. did we have to scuttle from Abadan? Yes. It was a scuttle because the Government procrastinated until the British staff were served with expulsion notices which, again, our Government did not seek to have withdrawn. linti-h procrastination led to British staff being placed in the Awkward position of having been told by the Persians to clear out— and then not getting any clear llreetive from the British Government as to how they could disbey this Instruction. Time To Get Out. Or — It was in these circumstances that Mr. Mason, the company's chief representative in South Iran, and myself had decided that the lime had now come when, if we did not get out, we would be thrown out by force. The British Government decided to evacuate the staff by the British cruiser Mauritius, which made l/e evacuation more uncomfortable. This was totally unnecessary as Makkl and the other members of the Persian Temporary Board of Directors had promised me that they would allow planes to land in Abadan. 1 feel that this decision to use Ihc Mauritius was taken in order to give the British public the idea lhat this was an enforced evacuation and the British Harj coming to our aid. Will the British ever go back to Persia? The Persians freely admit they cannot run the refinery at Abadan. which is the largest in the world, themselves, and therefore must have foreign help to do it. The only people who can supply British, who have developed the these qualities to Persia are the refinery. Hence I feel that it Is Imperative for Persia that she should get British techni.-.ii and administrative help I feel that if nn agreement could IH reached thai wc should help In Ihe purely technical side of Ihe operating of Abadan. and in which management would be guaranteed bv the Anglo-Iranian OH Company or the British Government, that it would be possible for British staff to serve there in a nationalised industry. 1 would go back in these circumstances. The Russians Will the Russians eomr In to help the Persians? The Persians do not wish to have Russians in their country, but tf wado not act qulcklv with a definite policy they might be forced Into inviting them to come In. ( .-ii id foreign tern air laas operjte the refinery? There sre few. if any, foreign technicians other than Americans m-ith the experience to operate the largest rcflnary' in the world. I am quite sure the Americans would not come. [Sunday Express u-orld copyright ] —L.E.8. Jet Age Plans For Empire By JAMES KTUABT As one important civil air conVicnre closes In London, delcajahM from several European .ue preparing to begin i Paris. The Unxlon meeting has been d to the day when network of Commoncill have jet-eninrwd ainalanas, and 500 miles an vet is possible between MI lutt ojtii-s of the Empire. H 11 %  i i-> Air Chief Marshal Sir Frederick Bowhill. Chief Air Adviser to the Ministry of ClrC Aviation, the representatives of all the Commonwealth Governments, including the Colonies, have beet, going into the problems of jet-airliner operation. To get practical experience, the delegates have been token for a fliKhl in ;i D llavilland Comet jet airliner, and in the Vickcts Viscount 'jet-prop" airplane. Comets are being introduced on BOAC services, first to Cairo and then in Johannesburg early next year. Aim Is Safety The Paris conference will be a "hush-hush" affair. Though it Is primarily a civil air meeting convened by the International Civil Aviation OrganInatioa, it will be concerned very largely with the expanding ait defence of Western Europe. Our Headers Say Truman Tries Gymnastics rw Bon u* tdttor, The Adrocaii %  ance of that chemist who unoraa i *o hard, and did not get either bonus or tag IL'V; are too must Mj uc uroraad si i-hemSits and %  tht factories and when the crop wat imagine ciop wag ;: i longer than I mg to the -.tiier we had i bonus shot ary. Then ... f or that WOUld U %  ad give u %  ll. In the same paper tif the 11.10.51 Mr J A Havnes said the workers of the Highways and Transport arc In with use sugai about the chemists ami i seers'' HAituri's 12th October. 1951. N./'.fV. 1. \,,,, t al To Ihe Editor. The Advocate SIR. At its month:, today the Executive r of the above Socn Report of ih,. A] %  Jiritv Suit-Committee .,: suits Of We shoul could An short extriict from the how wc tarad lUnd Concert. %  At t jiig.mcnt' by Mrs. U. J. Parravl.ino) Oct. 2nd at Hastings Rocks; Conductor: From sUl $142.72 Expenses lfl.oa Net proceeds $125.74 Hrldjtc and Canasta ;it Queen's Park i A: i i;. w. F luokai KM iaJ csnatnittee). Oct. 4th. ans anrf SHI.00 19.48 mo M Yours faithfully. CECII.E WAI.COTT. Ron Bscntory. Oct. 13th 1951. Vo Pvntion* To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR. I: the reports of the activities of the fix ii Sanded Aswian'llnc cost of living hkU to find any reference to tile inclusion of penslimers in lad all the %  day beromgt pensioner* themselves would ' I : %  ir dud %  • Governnient will n „t overlook the EH OF THmrYYFARS STANDniO. B 10. 51 B* Ml I:I;IM w SMITH WASHINGTON. International crises have made a gymnast out of Truman, and his remarks on his political future keep politicians %  usgtfJnSj. HO isi. hu.y BMBS dayi he has cut down on his morning walks .iiui works out Biito ad m his small White House gymnasium. He set oft* more up and down political guessing recent l> with the remark that he will "be available" for other work "in the not too far distant future." Truman made the remark when %  Tlttbaj motion picture mdustiv repreicnlatives here for the ftftl01 UM US. movie theatre As he posed for pictures. icting lYesiclent J the Motion Picture Association that Truman seemed at home berore the catn Miss OttarR -..ud "we Mfoultl like to sign you up *' Truman answered: "1 will be available some lime in the not too distant future." Could lhat be 1052 or 1956, he did not say. Despite his heavy work load, it Truman would be In fit condition fur a political campaign. occasionally but mot of his exercise now comes from pad i: Huus, pool and strugul: various muscle machines In his miniature gymnasium. Gels Up Earlv Truman at an early hour kno*n normally only to street-car motormen and farmers, tugs gravely at his highly varnished rowing marhlDas or pulls at clattering ball weights. He may ajso go for a brisk canter on his electrical horse or flail thoughtfully at a heavy punching bag. Then he simmers briefly in a heat cabinet and stretches out for a rub-down administered by the trainer assigned to the White House by the I'S. Armv. While walking is the President's favourite form of exercise, he Just does not have lime for It on most mornings. According to hidoctor. Major General Wallace Graham and members of the White House staff, the gymnastic routine agrees with the Chief Executive His weight stays between 175 and 176 pounds which Graham regain;' as Ideal, particularly after the effort reS ulred last year in getting the resident down from over 105. Late At Desk He rarely swims In the afternoons any more because work keeps him at his desk later than it ever has The President before Korea usually wound up his dash worh by 4 30 pm but now it freLUH much later. Kegaxdless of how late he goes to lied the 1'reMdent gets up before dawn and in the early mornln* hours does his most Intensive work—with time out tor gym. Why Britain Lies Third In The Rare For That Rig Rang BY CHAPMAN PINCHER BEFORE someone starts up the legend that Professor Bruno Pontecorvo built Russia's new atom bomb, let me point out th.it Soviet scientists stayed an atom explosion a year before the ex-Italian professor fled from Britain. Pontecorvo may have given the Russians some of Britain's secret "know-how." But he is more likely to have delighted them with his disclosures of the astonishing extent: of Britain's "don't know-how." Russia's latest bomb test underlines thej act that after live years' intensive effort at| i cost of £38,000.000, Britain is now lying a bad third. SHAKEN ? Exactly how far we are behind is now using explained to the new boss of the atom project. D Day planner General Sir Freder-! %  •k Morgan, who is making his first tour ofi .lie Government's six huge atom stations. Yesterday he visited the uranium 235 plant at Capenhurst. Cheshire, which was >egun nearly two years ago. What he saw there—or rather did not see—must have Kiken him. Sir Frederick now knows why o plant has yet been installed. The Supply Ministry planners have not yet even decided what process for making uranium 235 will be used there. The outlook is not much brighter at Sella"eld. the Government's other atom explosive lant in West Cumberland, which General • lorgan insjvtod on Tuesday. Two big uranium furnaces have been uilt there. But they cannot be put into production until a plant to extract the explosive from them is completed. A hint as to how long this will take is j iven by the fact that the atom bomb testing (round now being built in Australia will not Le ready for about 18 months. So by the time we test our first atomic bomb we shall be about three and a half >ears behind Russia. LORDS KNOW After visiting U.S. atom plants 1 gauge mat we are seven to ten years behind the Americans. Why has Britain jogged on so slowly ? Lord Cherwell, Winston Churchill's war-! time adviser, pin-pointed the cause in the House of Lords three months ago. Speaking (or hundreds of other scientists he urged the t iovernment to take the atom project out] of the hands of the civil servants. Bureaucrats may be able to move quickly when under the results-or-else compulsion that exists in Russia, but not in a democracy. This has been fully recognised in America i "In the U.S. atom project free-enterprisers] outnumber civil servants by 16 to 1.*' said Mr. Gordon Dean, dapper chief of the U.S. Atom Commission when we talked in Wash-1 ington. In Britain the Government's grip is so tight that the atom factories are not only controlled by desk-bound civil servants, but operated by scientists and engineers forced into the Civil Service strait-jacket. GO-GETTEKS America's giant bomb plants are operated for the Government by private firms working on go-getting business principles. Even the research laboratories, like the Argonne laboratory near Chicago which I toured, have been kept out of the Civil Service. They are run by universities with %  uusiness' men of proved efficiency in com| mand. i U.S. atom bosses can fire fools and pay big money to get big men. In the British 1 project fools cannot be lired. Civil Service procedure makes it almost impossible for I'Xtra money to be offered to tempt men from industry. Lord Cherwell tells me that the Governi ment seems to have ignored his warning, ilthough the House of Lords supported his motion of censure. Mr. Attlee seems satisj tied that the British project cannot be better ; run. The Americans are not so smug. They be1 lieve that with more freedom for enterprise j and with more competition they could move even faster. I So a bold plan to increase competition is heing put into action :— Private firms propose to build, own. and i operate atom plants designed to produce | usable heat or electric power. They hope j to sell this power to industry and homes. THEIR IDEA Cost of producing atom power would prob' ' [her than the cost of generating J electricity from coal. But the firms have a i brilliant idea tu offset this Their plants would be designed to produce i atom explosive as a by-product to tha genjeration of power. By selling this explosive I to the Government for use in weapons they will recoup themselves for any loss made 1 on selling cheap power. The Americans have not got better scieni tific brains than the British. It is American methods which have put the United States I so far ahead. We should copy these methods without a j day's delay if we are not to remain also-rans! in the "big bangs" race. \ —L.ES. OM %  A FEW IIA1S Oil. DAILY TELEGRAPH on sale at A11% 411 ATI; VIAIIOMIIV 7fao4 A FRESH SHIPMENT OF GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. &f DA COSTA & CO. LTD.-Agents. men at ease wear... DAK the famous comfortin-action trousers... Exclinitety . DA COSTA'S :,•.-,'-'.'-'-',*,*-'-','-'.*-'-^'-'-'-*-<.','-*-*,*-',','--,'-*,'-*-'.*-*-*--::'.•.:• -'-*. ^RWDjPS JUST ARRIVED^* FROM CARRS of CARLISLE BISCUITS %  n Tins it Packages Custard Creams AfUrmoon Aasl. Arrawraa* Almond Crisp Nn Milk Jersey Cmum Lincoln Creams ( h.-. %  siCrisps Table Water TOFFEE SHARP'S TOFFIES SHARPS BARLEY SCC.AR SHARP'S PARADISE PLIMS BEEF SUET 36c. per lb. FRESH VEGETABLES MEAT FROM AUSTRALIA tOAST BF.F.F In Uns H'NCIILON BtH %  Ims PATI lit. FOI* <-K \ ii 1IIIS l i; \\hl l i: l > %  : SAI -SAC1F.S VIENNA SAI HAGI S DRINK THE BEST .> I I > RRAID RIM TOP NOTCH RIM PRIN1KR BKANI1Y HENNESSEY'S HRANI1Y MARTI I 'S lilt ANDY 11 lliUK. BEER BAM'fl Ml WORTHINOTON \l I EMRASST BFR In Can PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER





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WKItNESD.W. OCTOBER 17. 1K1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I THREB Defence Evidence Will Be Taken Today In Clerk vs Firm Common Pleas Suit THE caw for the plaintiff. Karl C. Car tor. a deck ir Da Costa & Co. Ltd., who is claiming damages from Jason Jones & Co. Ltd., was closed before The Hon. The Chie. Judge, Sir Allan Collymore at the Court of Common Plea* yesterday, the second day of hearing. lOesides 11.044.48 in special ter turned away from him. todamages. Carter is claiming more wards th.. warehouse, he called damages because of pain and Inblm. oonvwasflM caused. injuries) be "Just as he swung around." got and because his health was Walcott said, "the puncheon was affected after he was struck b* a close lo him. Carter tried to stop punojieon the property of the II but it was too much tor him Company on September 20. Iat It threw him to the ground and year. A Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. the bilge went over his feet" lorry was unloading puncheons on When the puncheon was rolling the wharf. towards Carter, no one was with Five additional witnesses who It. gave evidence for Carter yesterday carried the total to eight bfUnder cross-examination, he fore his case was closed. Three said I"* was not prepared to gave evidence on the first day of imagine what might or might not hearing. Witnesses who gave evihave happened If he had not dence yesterday were two clerks called for Carter, from Da Costa St Co. Ltd.. two He said he was backing Hi.* from Gardiner Au-.Uo & Co.. Ltd.. puncheon! and facing the sea. He and a warehouse keeper. Three did not see any bags were eye witnesses of the incident „ _,, .. _. .--. . of Carter's (mo* hit with the "f id ,ha ? ,n m f^ d ' puncheon Two lav. evident*, u *ding puncheons which he had lo the overtime which Carter •! d ?^*i. Were %  ?*£ uw n h e leged he would have got and wn rf !" e "* ? h ^.'Xl which was lncludad n the special *2 *L ould ** ' ,ake them ff lhe damages. lorr y bv wanes. At two stages of the cross-exThomas Greaves of Deacons am .nation by Mr. W. W. Reece. Road, a warehouse keeper, was Mr. Walcott allowed some detfucthe only witness who said that a 110ns to be made from the special man (a spinner) attempted to stop damages h( p ll(r h*. when „ waa comins Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr. towards Carter. Besides lh;it hs J S. B. Dear are Carter's lawcorroborated Jhe evidence as to yers His solicitors are Messrs. how Carter was aware of Uv Carrlngton & Sealy. Mr. W. W. danger of the rolling puncheon d Mr. Tarmer ar c oponly whan, if he had pushed oul for Jason Jones & Co. his hand h could have touched it. The Tory lead drops to eight THE NAVY IS GONE Ell E f e -so.; 4 *****— &f : •50Tao',, 5* a*£ if*** 6'* jfc •; t socuuisT ;f& _— 11111111 1111 50% 40" ,•% 42% 39i%g. W Th, I vacation*! cruise Barbados yt-sterda Nartn R* as gone. The "Bless tn N..\>. rva -tot some two beee an a gowd up*" and, some tea fJM <>ul of were proud to admit that they mornuui tm aaatto rnora aaeosy during ihr ten ears of Inter sal I visits from tha Ne The sseal Th. asate tha U ss (AKA S31 under (.'..plain C. Adaii U.3.N.. and L&T* 31Ju3.tr* and 791. Barhudos has missed the Ul Navy perhapn a* much as the mann MHSH4 ssaraaate aast Qu*rtsrs In articular. the %  taxi driver* daaci Arm i. US. Navy then thej injured, he was a wurohous* clerk ui iwijf.or th # Harrison Line Carter was entitled to Hamsun Lam Warehouse fees or he could allow another clerk lo get it. Ttirva clerks worked in the warehouse To Mr. Reece ho said, that Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY Overtime Fees Charles Humphrey gave evidence concerning the overtime fees. He wss not cross-examined. Last witness was Henry Field, a Oardinsr Austin A Co Ltd. dark, He was in s wsnatow at th' office he worked when the puncheon struct' Carter and gav P eye witne-s evidence. He told how when Carter VH nwnrr of it. it wa< already upon him. He said. :hre e clerks wens quite able t* tOD ,hat "a nad no,lcod before cope with tha amount of cargo ,hat 'oTies were being losdwhich came and there would be **• nd unloaded, no need to bring in any help. Tha Mr Re ece began to outline to ..vertmie was paid by the ships. he ]„ry thevidence he intended some paid as. others 8s. There bringing for the defence. To-day ware no othar extra fees braid*. def#nct evidence will be taken those overtime fees, In .'onnectlon with the work. Ho said that the person la charga cat the warehouse was the i>erson who signed for the overtime Each Individual clerk sent in his voucher. Whoever might be in charge would sign. If ;Aree clerks were working at the same s.i time, e-ach would be paid the JJ* u*ual overtime fans; uvwrtuiw L'.'„" fw would not u.' divldad amang i^, them. o-r Mr. Harold Walcott. produce ^ clerk of Gardiner Austin whose line of work has been with molasse. and sugar for 23 years, told s ihe Court of throe methods of Cv* rolling puncheons off lorries. Two men hold ropes and case It down to two men who stay at th c aides nf the -kids sag) guide it down. Sometimes rones are not used and sometimes a man may stand on the platfom of the lorry and push down th e puncheon. BBES check Speed i that bags are placed at the bottom of the skids to prevent the puncheons from bursting when they reach th* ground. The bags also cut off the speed although they are not put there chiefly for that purpose. •Iii-t before the puncheon went over Carter's foot, he was talkma to him about 12 lo 13 feet away from the water's edge. When Car'T'HE Tone., naw ,ost snnu ground in the election 1 battle during the pnst week. Ttielr popularity lead over the SoclulUts now stand* at eight per cent DCWPafWl with 12 per com. a week ago. During the last week in September the Dally Express Poll ol Public Oplruon tornS *ied its first survey since i Mtiee announced the election A leprewntsiive sample ot voti** eare asked .— On Probation For I ,arcMi\ OfeOKGE DKUCE, alias Rlcki> was placed on two months' prolw Uon on Monday by City Polit Magteti.iW Mr. H. A. Tapna. Bruce was charged with lerccLv of 11^ yards T Rice Wan Grown In B'doa Already Rice is growing at Pie Corner. St Lucy. Bui a few people s>ud yesterday that they knew of other M>U Hi the island whenfRS) fonrterly grew. Mm. Shirley Taylor of Uriglu}[• NOW! Dental Science Reveals PtOQF THAT USHINO TECTH RrOHT AFTCP. EAT1MO IS THE SAPIL IFFICTTVS WAY TO HOP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream viuV result* of previous (in which. Use ouesttonI01 IIIII*I 0IKII1 % l H .. Ml 41 % % i" Ml ii> Hy THE WISSERST The second question of the %  ateat invasiiaatioa waa :— Regarglen of saw raw all) *•!• vHnwIf hira p*rlj So IMM&jm win iae Osssaral ,-s.";. aaTeaaJaa^aata^ a^aap, lagajsaf Here u> His (sauli. lugouier WH .. %  %  %  % %  %  ... %  ** ... % %  • UM ... •*.-.. dieeatn> :— II) (frill * \ S •* TORT win . 4S 4B 47 UI SS 31 I I 1 04' win SS SS SI S3 Sll SS dgv&urssvf "• '"*MSSI *.; n i ; 1 In UK nnn ML • Drr earn '-~ """ I V" Mf' %  vi UWM fttau voujd ttoctolist "W T0 ^*l, %  coniwent of lit l5C %:A l P !" ni beli*-vin mt •K.IIIUI i v cui' udl PK ihe SotlM will tnun onY.. cni:. uud*.l ..lau P^SSSJST^-'^SZ£% •i firs.1 nr.ui'.ir; BR n* ss"*?.' asurrsS ?!*** •*: _,, IT— oi !" -P 'ho Pol'-d atl per osnU the •> AtnoiiR 185u Tum-a. 97 per y 1< i-|itj ( •> SSt v.111 vote Tory again %  in> v.,iu>'. 98 per ecu' i. I par Cent will vote 9oclalU1 or Liberal $44.07. Uic feldr.i-n of tVea BtratC [\ itf rlrrfh v.ihi.1 ****• -%  •. i->*wr *u t...*"*urouertV .,'f fin ""• St Michael, told the AdraesU "ST'CJ" 2:. 2 that about SO years ago her hu(lL B„,. q, (l „ Uiat about SO years age her hu'lurrirv l '" nrt P**M*d rtee in the back ot S..nu.t.i. snd their land at Bnuhton. This on -I... ...uk. of the llnr.'.iU'n Hiver and the land was very %  wimpy Shtt said that a friend from Hrill.h Huiana gava her husband ihe es-ada. The rice grew very weil but it took ( harveatinv live rice we may havo plantao • more". Mrs Taylor said. MR. H A. TALMA imposed a She M |d that th r grain wss Of fine of £8 with an alternative of t i>oti<-r carr)ing Bruce to the Central Police Station where h kli.uk' uld •ided 11 per cenl 4 ii"i" who did not vote in 19H divided their suppor eanally hmween Tinii nd Hoeli.i1st* in the curt ni ivll Ist tune ihey were beavilj pro-Tory. Ihe General Illretlon. which of UV follow inn peUtletua wwaM K most like U see aa Prisae lnlM*rr The rrault was :— ATI Lit: 61 per eent. MOKKlfON .... 8 per fel. RoN-T MOWM Par ess*. London Kxpreaa Service CoCce (iuily, St Joseph. Lirorieh was found guilty of ohtalnuijt a quantity of clothniit from Denis Beat o| Marhdl Street h\ false prelenoaa mi Bstordag lONE CUMBER HATCH, a 21itomestlc servant of Sobeit Lane, was placed on two montlu probation by Mr. Tslmu before ivham she appeared on a charge i>f stealing a dish, a wrist watch ;iiid a beret, total value £3. A MtrTOsl-CAK 0-189 owned %  nd drUcn by B. Ca Sugar! Hill, ind .mother tar O-20b were b.ilh diU-hed In Si Oeorgi<>v*r the week-end. O-lB' waa litched on South Dlstrui ViUagf while pioceeding 1 > Hridietuun. and O-206 anM ditched near Qroves CofMi PVOi Mrs. Taylor fecU that rice would grow beautifully In Ui" districts o* the Island but said, "we would have to And borne mean* of harvesting It." jt4ixs or aaunei t vs vi> v --n.in.li :< (h-qoM I %  pe Vh HfeSU Wol ..... D Wallar* Puaaila, stu DUIW -ii I. a**! C>III a: swuih. M V h HumhlPf H Sch I'd I-dy Jor. a 8 Ori \asivA. loiirr M.rw* llenrlttn. lorn nSaiby. (rum Si Uic. S S DaiilnfD d* L*rrUvasu. 4.JJ4 loti Ml Ct WmMon. from Mtd<1l>ab<.r. 8 S I>1> Bodi %  %  %  ASM loi.w rii dpi LcUtane. frnm SI Vincent l.l %  \lI i l:l %  • ceodlnK from iirklgi esses, none of the Injured. rib) I MtkNTKCAI.f W rVMWI VI. IV.I C pi Olr.tid. Hr SEA WELL I'Assssoiaa AnaivDwO rssrsaDAV n\ Titr a H IADY KODMV Fiom naiTUUl fil'IANA L To-iwea. P Fonssra. P Fttwi. D FIMIM-CV PTDIII TSrNlDADC M Oord<><, Prom ST VTNClrlT—L Ol". fl McDonald PASBKNavas LBAVDlli l-*T MOW nr TBI s a LAOT MOOKFV Por IX)M1NK*A— H H Johnson sn P MONTSKRRAT—R llarrllUm Tor ANTIOUA-II D Wo*lherh*a. otrvan R*-. BV ii w l ft .OV.M Ol TOAKK IS p TniNm.\r* -r-twtsiiawMm Junml* AboiMl. CvnlblB CrooketKUM. WinMwi C u i S i r wiaa. Owa*M>n rwnw Colli ii Applelfc.Ur. Dm-tut Walc-lt. Kltnit PIISYta* N.V.MHn-i-i, a>v-,..ur NSlss. Ivan K.d. AiUur lliiLid, Irvine CaUyn. John PnSrr Al.iv.4rr Mar"htrnm. Carinrn Macfber-ui. Asrlkur Staple to ii. Euclid LAUDI*. Tbomaa III OKI>. l/ntt-luur.Itoown in i\: i i in %  HI li i v For ST VINCENT Jean Bryan Joseph none PoranaMADA P>iav Bxlisixl rfcalatiton StrvniwHt Rilo Bianth. Helen lixchiu. PTiUUp* Ble..rl Poi VgNKZUElA -Uawranre Edward* Ml, BSwar4*. Pveiie CdHnnii. MaflMir I'amii. Mtchael luraor %  IRB.VIM av B W I A From ST VINCENT David Barker N.>, Ada Mjnh.ll Prom THIN IDA D V Prevl. P Prewt T Aeaets, < %  IWea n li toe !*•• E Eilmtt. D OardmaaUr. S Wllkle. J Manat, J ares*". J W.llek**. H Yatn Fr GRENADA-rnir-an Anderaori ling Erie Mmnl. SaJD MaUtUfo. Jm*S Ch-ndler. Ealrlie Chaiidlw IO waJ> % > VSIMIISC CBCAM to protect your gkin by day and to hold your powder matt. drV ftt>. 3s^ty 'ZoJ^e l clinging. perfumed, iceintifically blended, lor a glamoFously matt complexion. FINEST CONFECTIONERY By PASCALLS Including MARSHMAI.I.OWS .ml BAKI.KY Sl'dAR MKI.T.S DATES Ai FKiS • A New Slock ol PKEK FREANS & CKAWFMKDS BISCUITS. COLLINS DI.UG STOnC!. r r Why Ovaltine is Di//erent \.".na this centurv. -Ovr.ltnw*•• S* I cause of good hcajtti. H was i" i li readily "on ir* .-upnort ^.1 medlml stag by Haapttalo and Nurslntr Horaes. A-orld-wldp*ipularlly. I to Iradrrshlp . Its saaSDli*! t of the diaereses *. ootacn tbe Initredlenu— their srlr-ctlon. their quality, and tbe pruDorUons In which tney are used. The use >r eggs in 'Ovaltine Is imiirtani. and so is It* vitamin content. Oiher 'Ovaltine' differences are evident la the steps taken In Ihe interest" of quality. The famous •OvaUlne' Farms. lor i sample, weneata^llsned to set the (UMDeet slaJMtsru* for lae malt, milk and egga ussJ. Becaoseof luouutandlag m*m OvaltlB*' 1* the regular food beveraite In mlllloBa uf homes, for pmmoilmi h*al'h and SsB-JSlf for hflplna to ensure natural. rerrturatlv* a|a-p HrmemWr — l*w*4Jr' f •SNkffay •...a-neM*..*, -fl4*-, WDIIl rlrar-l Hall Lad la." U niun i aa 1 MNr* 1IPSIICK smooth, ao easily onto your lipa; tha rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women evervwhere. Simple and inexpensive, they ar-r all you need to keep you looking flawlessly L vely, feeling your vary kaat at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. IS B| excellent for [growing children ( ...iml<" mimSfr. nf pjirni. luvr lirlpt.l llicir Mildf.n ((!.. Mrontl 4IH| liv.ilih* wilh KLIM' NIIUII.I.IIIR. ilcli. i KIIM milk ill K i... 1..11cluUllrn llir c.wnlial l'n..| rlmnni. nrtikHl lor prop... „...ih KIIM %  .1..... pun and .if. . .l-<). oVrwiwJ^hl. I III Kl Is NO riNER MILK THAN KIIM l.KLIMlip.r*. >af* milk 2. KLIM kpt without r.In,.ratio. 3. KLIM quality It olway. inlfwrm H HUM \i IXCCLLINT FOI SHOWING CHILDREN t. KLIM |aa*a.Ue I auaarlW frUm. % %  aa -• %  ".. %  '"•-*< "..'-ir -I...I. .iiikiitii *..i 2 inrll SPRAYERS MENDERS COUPLINGS RAKES SHOVELS 2 sizes SPRINKLERS GARDEN FORKS 2 sizes THE CORNER STORE



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fAC.E TWO H>"BADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER IT l"".l Cahib Calling NO VELLO 'S LAST TUNE... This is it —just as he wrote it high above the Atlantic B.B.C. Radio Program me Hiavuvo (Htomi it. MI II IS %  m r mwuM ParaS* II %  m Muifi Rr.tMuxKa 11 inocM>> Th* Mann, IS ID p m Nni UJIIIU I as-1 it $> %  a UM. M MM S*rVK*. I Tt M. Dl> •aba N*a •>. 4 IS p m Tha •all BT-p IT, BBC NKflhrin Orrl S p m T> cwmiiin I IS p m B-tarorSs. • p m BBC Midland On"wU • 4* p %  Pi—r>—> Pi W p m To-al.v Bparl. I p m Haw. Til |> Nf- Ani.ly.ia fi m C-IUnB •*•* *•* IndUa 1 * TWtftl. QuaMUMM K*di Nnwtrl. S3* p m it Account S-U p m Comrjoawr 9i the Wr t p m Ttaa. Rm|' 10 pm Tha Nrwi 10 ID p m prw-i the gd.ionaia. 10 IS p "i Mid *> Til*, 10 SO p m Un|UM> Cathedral HuM CBC l*KBftAMMI IDIIBDAY. OCTOBUt IT. ISOI W4 tm-lvS)rn N*wi 10 M p m 10 SS p m Canadian < kMWM lin MciBHM There the crowd, j not one cheer from and the hoarse cry of HE GAVE IT MARKEI)-IM)N MEMBERS of tho visiting. Trliildad Blanket ball tiuu Siegort Tigerfind a few of the Bsrl get tegetaiT at the Cocktail Party \\ tho Y M PC. yesterday ovanliu Tha party *aa given of U* visitors. Ralph Thomp-on. Captain of tho Trinidad team iat the extreme, right of the picture g\S Sl'NDAY. lilt Q \ I 18 jja His bealtaucs UM Govtmor MUI lay a wreuth on N'-ta0n'* Monument m Traf.il.Ci. Suiiar* in i.ii.mt-moratlnii . Revucdcvillc 1951 R HVi EUKVIL1.E l51 presented ,\ I. Stuart's Dnnriiis. Scho-l Is well underway for ujientAK night nn October 31. It win l*e repeated n November 1 and 3, From all a< countg it's Koing to be n lOB'l of (tin. The story goes •oinethinir llkn this—A group of m d.intirtti students decide to lour Lite Wart Indies during the summer holida>s. They plan to % %  i 'II Oscar (Joseph Tudor| an airport m:ison. Is nrerl for neglecting his wofk t" slure at them. He i I.Mmedlately hired as guide by the rtudaots Dusnagei. an I lal pn a Unir of the iiv i > %  < .M nit,. iMUViad, but hai '• %  %  %  %  '* his wife to travel with the -liidcn': They go to British Guiana. Trinidad, Jamaica and return to Barbados by the Colombie. Touring the West Indies with Ownr it In Uself an edurutinn and prorides much laughtei and hilarious entertainment. AS for the musical scon Nail Hall sing* "If You Were Only Mir %  %  .md Norma Gaskin "I'll Never lie Free." Other stars in ihc show '"' Cedrlc Phillip, on tbi Ooreen Gibbs as the lovely Jungle Goddos. Wilma I Asmeralda, Thi'lma Barker as i %  i :"i BuAeld. OIo!:,.!•, -t> and iii.uiy others. Some ol 0 < I IM | QU*!! hear Hi Lti*l c'hoo choo choo to Idaho. Rhapsody in nice C'*!, P.ll .lltlV Trinidadians On Holiday E NJOY1N.. a riolKL.v u, gal bados in Miss J Ciaichrte, Miss Mary Staokv. Mats Rhon.t Butcant. Miss Ann Bradley, Miss Uon.i I'laOa, Mr : udell and Mr. Peter Charlotte, all of Trinidad. Miss GatcllfTc, Miss Barcant and Mis" Bradley arc three of Trinidad's leading water polo players, Miss GatrllfTc and Miss Bradley Mittf, part in the water polo tournament against Barbados which took place last month in Trinidad Miss S'anley is one of the star pupils of Marie Palmer-Chixzolu's Ballet School. Miss Palmer-Chlzrola i> the leading ballet teacher in Trinidad. Miss Prada Is on the staff of the Royal Bank of Canada In PorlOf-Sa In, Mr. Charlotte is with Barclays Bank In Port-of-Spa in ud Mr ArrindeU is with T.L.L In South Trinidad. Miss Gfi'cllffe, Miss Stanley and Mi ] %  > %  t.i> I'II' ,r A(| i itli Gardens Guest House. w hlle the rrmatnder of the part* are gucts of Mrs Mercedes Plimmer and her daughter Merln who ar^ holidaying at "Sea Gajie". Maswells. TTi Winner T HE WINNER of Uu nUB* organised by the Bnrl-ados Arts and CrafU Society is M.'. U. J. Parniviciim. She held rtlucky ticket Number 3 Left for Tobago M R. and Mils. l.ASl'ON DEGANNES who were married at St. Putrlck's Church .IcmmoUa l-nnon Saturday left yesterday afternoon by B.w I.A. for Trinldail en route to T*)bago where the remainder of their honeymoon %  being spent. Leaving by Hie same plaiir w,.s Mr. Alfred Home, Mm. De Ganne>" Kiaiid-fathei, who utlendtKl the wedding. Cluests Of Honenr T HE vlmtlng basket ball team %  Sssferl Tlgeri if Trinidad were guests of honour at a Cocktail Party given by th due for Trinidad today, on a short visit. He will be returning on October I8lh House in Bahamas L ORD AND LADY TOULETT have bought a new home In Nassau, In the Bahamas. They left England recently by %  i b stay there. They flew home from their last visit to the Bahamas Bfttl paying 'about £25,000" for a 6-room bungalow wllh half an acre of garden, and an adjoining beach. It Is on the cast coast of the island, was bought tr Butter. She Is the widow ol Sir Frederick Pascoe Ruttcr, now lives In New York. Sayi. Lady i-ouielt: We saw this house last year and fell In love with It." But they will noi spend all the., time there. The poul-tt.jo abroad each winter tu relieve Lord Poulctt's asthma. Lady Poulett, blonde and 35, is Diuwih-born. She married Lord Poulett 10 years ago. He ir; H ilrst marriage, lo uctrcss Oriel Ross, in 1035, was dissolved m 1940. IVOR KOVXLLO M from London to Ja maica for hu list holiday. He leaned back in his scat, high over the Atlantic, and began to bum a tune. . From the seal gap he pulled out a sheet of tie inline cosnpaar'g route map. Hurriedly he drew Lar or two of music im, the notes. Then he turned round lo his travelling companion Olive Gilbert —starring with him in hU sho Kin-t's Rhap ody" and aaldr % % %  • ul t Uhg for you. Don't riWOV it away." He added i ihe title "Pray for Me." Those last few bars which Ivor Novello wrote ayg reproduced above, 'I'll IreiiMire them' Said Olive Gilbert last night: "I shall treasure them always. A Tea-Set For Sale They took only ten minutes to f> limeonly nvr Kinn wo-i.-l Kmr l ",T, T 'r K ',"' : visitor to Barbados. rine say he died of Sue de"" For leather o of erery eolanr— l clears, preserves and how it polishes' A*k your retailer for Property. (j?ER73i Nothing else is quite ihc same. Watch sfc'nlv e d' Pei c n: c ii makes to your shoes' snot' PROPERrS Or: C at | A M Three Day* M R. MAL'RICE JON I aajor of the c.iob. ] %  tt [ :'' %  %  B.W.I.A. He Ok In thrrr i AS ,L Joumalist I went to their wedding in April 1023, and the tU) vivid In my mind. By accident Mr l.loyd George encountered Mr. Asquith an1 the "HOT BOD" Jam** LVDON Si %  OVER Tin; nOKIlLR" Juhnny slack HKIIM N Special TO-DAY !.M a.m. ROOM IVIii hii-i oa ... _i twonuadredtoa. I. ll.ea tin ui trcisna* r* ii oao a ••in or .mmiuou• iSi .i A. aa or nan • eraatioa. mi i i T>iaa* ctiaaga rot paaslns ISI ia Cioav at nand wl i smii* ins auinas tSl IS Maac U aland tar **. l*i i *ot a imiiidaiiiio "ii* i' .'I fmO ol n Bra twc.'inr no>ra i Ji Pill to wprrriutiy (4i OoaB I rtia eonitructwir. or a rnscfifi(Ml 2. write, i s 5w arT WINDSOR HOTEL • Piece note thai our new Phono Numbers aio: 2i;U — 2132 from MONDAY the 15th at S O'J p.m. Kvr aim scrarn i Wnal ii.. 1 % %  tTH I.Tint 'lloe line worm about rain raiurnins i t s %  ui enr *4i \do a Duni ta• i Hoosn on uip (Si II >top with a iioiirr up (41 IB Tma so to him tor a Bbrnu%  i—'.jiISI i* Irs morr tianni amen rraah. u> W.UDCOI ii'ia.'i MI • *...-. I iwnifli a Annouiicd. r**nlv l| ftaai. IS Sinrai IS %oa )• tOIBI IS MIDI IIB--OI >' 'llli .1 lar !• -, 1 i.mi-ai mui V . e I>ltfl0n; 1 AiMr-mM I" rra*r*i I'i Slwl' 14 f; WMi • • --_ tusriN • 'I. A/l DUH4.4 Si Tlll'HS i" is* n-.ir Manas Mk WI. %  aWssata "<• . AII: TV niF OARDF.N — ST. 1 AMI.Tastn oniri s so IOIH I I \ I QiHUD 0C0HH0RPIPW UUWt n*svs*5*w M r m mum nm l*M> -mtONl IV.I Extra Mil Mil KIM; BAILS OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 8.H1 ROYAL Advrrlior II PAYS L um••:% :>i ins SIIERSI.'CKER IN FI.IIWI IC1 11 & i;iil:ln 1.1 I, DESIGNS FOB ALL OCCASIONS $1.97 .76 ins n.AIN CISKI'KS IN Al.l. Till: l'OI'll.AU SIIADKS SI II fcv Spvriul Ittilu, ii.,,is 3K Ins (HECK ROKIIKREI) TAFFETA from $1.77 lo $1.44 .11 ST IN Al.l. THE LATEST LADIES SHOES — ALSO — MEN'S IN NEW DESIGNS AND (III.ill IIS AT T. R. EVANS A \\ III 11 II BUS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 P L A Z A— BRIDGETOWN n i The l B epaya short "BALMY SWAMI" Oprnlns FRIDAY Iftth 2 30 — 4 4.% A B. P.M. GLOBE OI'IMM. IKIIIAV ;^?k GLOBE > TO-DAV & TO-MORHOW 145 & H II P \1 RICHARD WIDMARK i" %  I IAI.IS OF >IO.\TI/l M\" I .' Rl IOMBY In o o -LOVE I Al I.IIS VI Will II A HIM j TO-DAV .1 TO-MORROW 4.U $.13 tl Double %  %  CANON cm and COBRA STRIKES FRIDAY Only l.M I, 8.13 RCARLET STREET lrrln Edward C. ROBINSON Joan BENNCTT and NAKED CITY with Barry FITZGERALD It O V Y ,VAV*V # V/ ,'-'%• V//AV,V//,%W.W,W// Enjoy your Sleep 99 Natures Best Tonic BEDSTEADS MATTRESSES SPRINGS Oblnlnahlr Iran our BABDWABB DIT'VKTMINT T.Tr|ih.ii-.iNo, 211.19 TO-DAY A TO-MORROW 4.30 I.1S SON.IA HEN1E and JOHN PAYNE In FRIDAY Only 4.30 G.ne TIERNEY — POWER in $.13 Tyrone %  DM VALLEY SERENADE THE RAZOR'S EDGE and and 1 l-l SIDE. WEST SIDE SAND BARBARA STANWYCK and JAMES MASON StarrlBf Mark STEVENS — CUMMINS Peggy OLYMPIC THE IMIIIIAIMPS i Ir-OI^H ATI VIS < 3TTO^ l-AI'TOIIl I.TIK TO-DAV V TOMORROW 4.3* 8.1S : %  MIIIII. Wholr Herial AllVFNTl'RFH OF FRANK ANI JESSE JAMES I>YTON MOORE — GF ROI J LEWIS Thrills ... In i*T*r Chapter %  ssesseaaffJl ... in every Scene Ac lion ... As MIU likr It Openlns Frlds> 4.31 & S.1S FOB Super Double Clifton WEBB — Joan BENNETT in %  'OR HEAVENS SAKE and CANADIAN PACIFIC Starring .... Randolph SCOTT — JANE WYATT I








British Soldiers

Now Under | Pack



Suds

Egyptian Crown

British troops went into action against fanatic anti-British

mobs in several cities on

Parliament proclaimed union with the reighbeuring Sudan.
reliable casualty, reports available said that at
least eleven rioters died and some 100 were injured in the
fighting which spread from Ismailia in the Suez Canal
Zone to Port Said and Alexandria. Scores were arrested,

The must

——— ee








Up And
“Go Home”

Mossadegh Tells
Security Council

FLUSHING MEADOWS, N.Y.,
Oct. 16,
Iranian Pr@émier Mohammed
Mossadegh said on Tuesday Brit-
ain’s oii complaini to the United
Nations is “a false alarm” and
the Security Council should for-

CAIRO, Oct. 16.

Tuesday, while the Egyptian

and

The British meanwhile rushed troops reinforcements
to Suez. By a unanimous vote, the soher-faced Chamber
of Deputies and the Senate passed a bill joining Egypt and
the Sudan as one state. King Farouk would become the
sovereign of both Egypt and the Sudan under the new

measures,

Four Power
Invitation
Is Too Late
Says Churchill

(By R. H. SHACKFORD)
LONDON, Oct. 16.

War-time leader Winston
Churahill said Tuesday night
that British prestige abroad has
sunk so low even the weakest
nations can “spare a _ kick or
taunt” for Britain.

Churchill continued his effort
to maintain Britain’s foreign
policy troubles as the major
issue of the campaign.

He spoke in the heart of
Labour's stronghold Newcastle-
on-Tyne, iheavy industrial area
on the northeast coast of Britain
as nominations closed last night
and the last lap of the campaign
opened.

Churchill told 20,000 people “I
cannot recall any period in my
jong life (he will be 77 next
month) when mismanagement
and Mmcompetence have brought
us into greater danger.

At home prices and taxes go
A ane VR; aun ged the ancecne
of Britain | and down.
In every aGhewer-ot the world
are regarded by our friends
anxiety and pity, but others
including some of the countries
we helped most in the past, like



Egypt and Iran with hostility and}

contempt.

“No one of them is so weak they
cannot spare a kick or taunt for
Britain.” Churchill placed full
blame for the loss of the Oriental
Empire on the Socialist vern-
ment and charged that Socialists
started a campaign on the
theory. “The party which could
grovel best abroad would win
most votes at home.”

Churchill called upon British
voters not to think only of their
material interest, but to remember
“the deep-seated sense of pride
in the greatness of Britain, and
the widespread desire that our
power shall be maintained and
our reputation restored,

“All of our ee eee
been given away wi :
slaughter of innocétit’and helpless
people amounting to two or three
times the total loss of lives suff-
ered by the whole of the British
Empire in the Second World War.

Has that won us more respect
in other parts of the East? For
three years we havé been up
against the Egyptians, contrary to
§nternational law, blocking the
Suez Canal to oil supplies to
Israel and Burope, Did _ that
pacify them? No, on the contrary,
every concession that is made is
only an incitement to others to
come and press upon it more”,

Churchill praised the recent
western power offer to form a
Middle East defence command
with Egypt, but said it was too
‘late. He referred again to his
similar recommendation long ago.
He hoped the Socialist Govern-
ment, despite Egypt's rejection of
an offer will stick to the position

“and not let brave words be
followed by ignominous Pen
—UP.

> digging new we





British troops, in full battle
dress, gunned rioters in Ismailia
after the army canteen was set
afire. Late reports said that the
troops were in virtual control of
the city which was calm by late
this afternoon,

Sources in the Ministry of In-
terior placed the dead at seven
and the wounded at 70 all Egypt-
ians.

In Alexandria, thousands
Secondary school students
part in demonstrations,

of
took

Premier Mustapha El Nahas
Pasha returned to Cairo on Tues-
day night from Alexandria to

ministers to consider Egypt's
next move. He issued an appeal
for moderation and patience on!
the part of all Egyptians.

Cairo newspaper AY Balagh, or-
gan of the Government W.A.F.D.
party said the Egyptian army
thad been dispatched to Ismailia

attend a session of key Eeypes|

get it “go home.” In his
second appearance before the
Council the 72-year-old states-
man declared: “The time is rua-
ning out and if our offers to
discuss the legitimate difference
are again turned down, we shall
have no alternative but to go
home —~ a course which we think
is indicated for others as. well.”

Mossadegh took the floor to
reject Britain's revised Resolu-
tion in the dispute involving the
nationalisation of the Anglo-Iran-
ian Oil Company. A new measure
calls simply for both countries to
start negotiations anew.

It makes only passing reference
to the International Court’s in-
terim injunction to maintain the
oil company’s status uo which
Britain in her earlier lution
asked the Council to enforce,

Mossadegh’s first complaint was
made on the ground that it was
a matter of s me urgency to
prevent the effect from being
given to the order of my Gov-
ernment for the departure of
British technicians from Abadan
which a United Kingdom repre-
\sentative bluntly and falsely rep-
jresented as expulsion .
| Having first sought to bring us
to the heel by refusing to allow

ire

‘bo



7

marin ;

n

inister o

of the Indo-British
d legation to London
1 and served as the
seneral. Secretary of the

























a hae
jon. ie
M.A.O. College, Atigers and
Allahabad University in
India. Later he entered
Exeter College, Oxford and
afterwards read for the Bar.
He was admitted to the
Honourable Society of the
Inner Temple, London.
Returning to India, he
joined the Muslim League
in 1923, and became an ad-
vocate of the High
Court in 1922. He was first
elected to the U.P. Legisla-
tive Council from 1926 be-
coming Deput: President
from 1931 to 1 and relin-
quished membership to join
the Central Legislative As-
sembly from 1940 to 1947.
But it was not only in the
Legislature that he served
his country; he was a mem-

350 Killed In
Jap Typhoon

TOKYO, Oct. 16.

Nearly 350 people died in *
Sunday’s typhoon which caused
an_ estimated £10,000,000 damage.






. LIAQUAT ALI KHAN *
who was killed yesterday

akistan

*>Â¥PT RIOTS

“Pmonstrators

et leet tant



a



f Pakistan

All-India Muslim League
from 1936 to 1947 and De-
puty Leader of the Muslim
League Party in the Central
Legislature of United India
from 1941 to 1947,

Liaquat Ali Khan was also
a member of the Court and
Executive Council of his o'd
University at Aligarh from
1941 to 1946; Chairman of
the Central Parliamentary
Board and the All-India
Muslim League, Represent-
ative of the Muslim League
at the Simla Conference in
1945 and 1946 when it was
convened by the Viceroy
for settlement of the Indian
question,

He became a member of
the Viceroy’s Executive
Council holding the port-
folio of Finance in 1946/47.
Me represented the Muslim
League at the London Con-
ference in 1946 and was call-
ed by the British Govern-
ment regarding the granting
of independence to oa
and appointed a member of
the Partition Council to
represent the future of the
Government of Pakistan.

LONDON, Oct. 16. |
Pakistani Prime Minister died





Premier

illed By Assassin

to reinforce security forces. Iti British nationals to work for us| The typhoon wasted its violence hod :
said' Government had cut off an4 py threatening to withdraw]over the Pacific today while Mr, Liaquat Alj Khan, 1
communications between the'them ‘the United Kingdom then|Japanese police continued to} ima Pakistan hospital after being shot by an assassin while
British Embassy in Cairo and|oomplained to the Council be- count the casualties. They gave) ‘&ddressing a meeting at Rawalpindi, Pakistan.

cause we took them at their!this typhoon toll: 340 killed, 905 The assassin was shot dead on the spot.

word in not keeping British|injured, 174 missing, 9,000 homes

|

technicians against their will.

ed,
The. peeond ic aedeemnidion 1,275 landslides.

United Kingdom
has told the Council, gives up
this complaint of expulsion, It
might have been expected that as
a realist the United Kingdom







destroyed, 166,000 homes damag- Two shots were fired by

1,400 bridges washed away,

On the credit side the typhoon
brought heavy rain enabling
almost all restrictions on the use
of electric power to be lifted.
U.S. Army Command said tod:

Liaquat died in hospital, He



-——

| be flown to Karachi to-night.






REPAIRS












representative» would the typhoon .caused » $1 nion
‘jhave apologised. to~ ‘aern silit na
for his i cas tae = Taha in va - m F
mons, not #> say false alarm, an

S have. ‘allowed the. Councli tol;eomag nee, woors ,conattie! Wing All Seats

pose’ “rors | Proceed to its next saree ean soldiers slightly injured

an —U.P. |when striking camp before the *
‘Alexandria and British Middle —_—_— storm hit. —U.P. | In St. Vincent

Eastern Military command posts



*
ae oe ee Egypt's Refusal Hurricane 230 Miles
Al Balagh said some British{ WW ]] Not Hinder

army equipment had been set

Off N. Carolina

afire at Ismailia and that British * i

armed patrols had been dis- Mid-East Commanid MIAMI, Florida, Oct, 7.

patched to the trouble spot. High tides battered the Vir-
The outburst came after the Aer ae Oct. ic 1 ginia and North Carolina coasts

Egyptian Parliament last night} A High United States officia as a late season tropical hurricane

said founding members of tne
Defence

to go
despite

approved the Governor's plan to
abrogate the 1936 Anglo-Egyp-|Proposed Middle East
tian Treaty by which British Command were inclined
troops are stationed in the Canal/#head with their plans
Zone, Egypt's refusal to join,

In Cairo, 70,000 persons defied! He said United States officials
the police ban on demonstrations h@ve not yet had chance to study
to surge through the city’s tense the terms of the Egyptian rejec-
streets shouting: “Long live Far-|ti0m and therefore a flat state-
ouk: Down with the British” |™ent of policy is not yet possible.

: —vu.p, |The inclination however is to

Rit proceed with defence arrange-

ments for the Middle East.

rolled slowly along the Atlantic
s€apoard some 230 miles offshore.
Far to the south a rejuvenated
semitrophic storm hovered about
80 miles southeast of the Isle of
Fines at Cuba's western tip,
Neither storm posed a definite
threat to land according to the

shipping was warned to stay out
of their paths.









(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. VINCENT, Oct. 16,

A_new Trade Union known as
the United Workers, Peasants and
Ratepayers’ Union led by George
Charles, captured all eight seats
in the first Legislative Council
under the new Constitution at
the General Election in St. Vin-
jcent on October 15 The new
| Council is as follows: Ebenezer
Joshua, North Windward; George
Charles, Central Windward;
Evans Morgan, South Windward;
Julian Baynes, St. George's; Ru-

dolph Baynes, Kingstown; Her-
mon Young, South Leeward;
Samuel Slater, North Leeward;

Miami, Weather Bureau, although, Clive Tannis, Grenadines,

Of the 22 candidates altogether
eight were supported by the

The report brought varied re-j Union, six by the Working Men's



The same source said the fact] actions in Miami, packed with] Association and eight were in-
U.S. Apolo, that the United States joined with] delegates to the American Le-] dependent. Election Day was
ae EY three other powers in urging] gion’s thirty third Annual Con-|extremely quiet and orderly.
A Egypt to adopt equal responsi-| vention. Some were happy over
whe Motte he Spoiogied | bility in protection of the Middle] the news, others disappointed. P.
on Tuesday for a general remark| East should not be interpreted as] The Atlantic hurricane centred éace Restored
that Dannii. was not doing its]? commitment on the part of the} at 5 a.m, about 230 miles south
full share in Europe in the de- U.S. Government to send troops east of Cape Hatteras, North Car- To Venezuela
fence effort ; to the Middle East. —U.P. {olina.—U.P.
, CARACAS, Oct. 16,
The Venezuelan Government

TO-DAY’S WEATHER || Kensington Oval

CHART

High Tide: 4,54 a.m., 4.24

p.m.
Low Tide: 10.23 a.m., 11.06
p.m.

{ e e
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m. \ ¥ R : d
Senast : 5.58 aa | Being epaire
Moon: Full October 14 | aa
Lighting : 6.00 p.m. { THE Barbados Cricket Association has already be-
!
!

gun repairs to Kensington Oval. The western end of the

| this year the Trinidad—Barbados tour, in preparation for
cn Australia was held up because of this flooding.

Bib eeuee ats v _ “ The job is being done
AT KENSINGTON





equipment from Messrs.

and the other for water from the
sinks, which were formerly on
the field in front of the Kensine-
ton Stand, have been filled in.
These are replaced by three new
ones which were dug off the field.
The western end of the field
now has a drop which will cause
the water to run off into gutter:
which are expected to be con-

structed shortly.
end of the field

It is on this
that football and hockey are
played. Many footbal] matches
‘were formerly postponed owing
to the flooded condition of the
ground. At present hockey is be-
ing played at the enstern end
while the repairs are goifg on.

The land adjoining the Rector’s
house, along Pickwick ‘Gap, from
the Fontabelle end, has also been
cleared by a_ bulldozer. Trees
and bush which blocked the view
to the road have been removed,
At present the equipment is over
it Kensington House cleaning up



the land for Mr. J. N. Goddard.
When the Advocate sepogter|
visited the Oval yesterda»
groundsmen from Pickwick Clunj
were raking out the stones from|
the western end. Mr. D. D.
Thomas of the Customs, who is|
at present On vacation, was super-|!

vising in an unofficial capacity

Like the eastern end, a gua

! ill be built a nd t

ells for the toilets in the Kensington Stand. The old wells were situ estern end If ili +

field has been graded. Formerly this end of the field used | sight
to be flooded whenever there was a heavy shower. Earlier | killed

witn | with
Harri-| been
nan. Three wells, two for toilet-|new rebel

communiqued that complete peace
has been restored to Venezuela

following what it termed a Com-|

munis!” supported “Columbus Day
revolt’ and that “terrorist activi-
ties” had been suppressed,

The communique said the Junta
Government is in full control of
the situation caused by the un-
successful uprising in which
persons were reported

and fourteen others
injured,

At least 469 persons were re-
ported «arrested in connection
the revolt. There have
no further reports any
outbreaks for more
than 48 hours

All 14 injured
to be members of
Accion Democratica. Govern-
ment throughout had accused
Accion Democratica of undertak-
ing a “terrorist and revolutionary
plot against the regime and link-
ed the Communist party to the
outbreaks.

The reports said that the bomb
thrown at members of the three
man Government Junta at the
conclusion of the Columbus Day
ceremony here last Friday was to
have signalled the outbreak of a
revolt throughout Venezuela but
the Junta’s escort intercepted the
bomb which failed to explode.

The number of arrested is stil!

of

were
the

reported
outlawed

unknown but it is believed that
they may be between 700 and
1,000.

Police and national security

agents are still scouring Caracas
for rebels arms caches and politi-
col hideouts, |
|
i

FRENCH SUPPORT



PARIS, Oct. 16
A Foreign Office pa
aid on Tuesday night that

France will continue to support
the British point of view on the
Egyptian question He said
France deplored the Egyptian |
ecision to abrogate th Tréaty}
onvinced that England ji

U.P }



| Premier followed



| around

the assassin while Liaquat was

addressing the meeting. Both entered Liaquat's chest and
ihe Prime Minister was rushed immediately to hospital.

was 56 on October 1. The body

Rawalpindi, headquarters of the

Ministry for Kashmir affairs, has |:

fom voetween sore spot in rela-

“India and Pakis-
tan, city has been the hot
bed of agitation,

Liaquat Ali Khan, second gon
of the Moslem Nawab of Karnal
became Pakistan's strong man in
1948 after the death of his revered
chief Mohammed Ali Jinnah.

Since then he had conducted
delicate negotiations with India
over Kashmir in which threats of
force to meet force had been ut-
tered.

Mosiem Leader

He first became interested in
the Independence movement on
the Indian subcontinent while at
Oxford where he took his law de-
gree in 1921. He returned to his!
native land where in 1926 he was!
elected to the United Provinces
Legislative Council.

In 1940 he wes elected to the








ae
Levy Put on-Sugar,
Fancy Molasses

THE LEGiSLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed a Bill
to impose a special levy on sugar and fancy molasses manu-
factured in this island in certain circumstances.

The Bill arose out of an agreement between the Sugar
Producers Federation and the Barbados Workers’ Union
and sought to give effect to clauses C and D (except in the
part of Clause C relating to the levy in respect of a Har-
bour Fund) of the agreement.

- a - - Clause C of the agreement
refers to the payment, when the
jsugar crop of any one year (in
jthe years 1951, 1952 and 1953)
jexceeds the average of the five

From All Quarters :
| preceding years, of an additional
icess of $1.80 per ton to the Labour

Fifty Planes !

M 2S . |" Sieuse f cotates to the reduc-
Seek IssiIng tion. whenever the ps cae
Stratocruiser exceeds 120,000 tons or its eq

alent, of the present cess of $6.00

per ton payable to the Price

Stabilisation Fund by 60¢, per

. nae -¢ . ¢

ing over the Atlantic Ocean for exceeds the previous five-year

the Air Force four engine strato-

ruiser down at sea with 11
nen aboard

Another search off the
ern tip of Africa ended ear

crew-

average, and the increase by an
equivalent amount of the present

cess of $2.40 per ton payable to

south-/the Labour

ly to-

Welfare Fund.

Among the points arising

lay when the wreckage of a twin-|during the discussion on the Bill

engined South African DC3 was|was one by
The plane|Hon'ble J. D. Chandler
had | effect
crashed into a mountain killing|should not feel that
Military |that legislation, they were com-
ajmitted to build a
harbour in the
thought that they should exam-
ine carefully the economic factor

spotted near Durban
missing since last night
ul 17 persons
Air Transport

aboard
service

here
the search for the missing Strato-
‘ruiser covered a 280,000 square

saic

President, the
to the
Government
in passing

the

that the

water
He

deep

near future,

oa in fair to excellent! or that scheme before they did
r ? i ing : it.
Three coast guard cutters also anything about: i

took part in the vast seare

h that

spread from. the United States to
the Azores and all service ves-

els at sea were alerted

Missing Plane
search plane reported it
African

Airways Dakota

’ Deep Water Harbour

Hon'ble Mr, Chandler was re-

ferring to a point raised by the

; Hon’ble J. A. Mahon
Sighted.—A’ hat he felt a deep water harbour
sighted
the wreckage of a missing South would be to the benefit
sugar



plane

was

who - said

very because . it
of the
Barbados to

necessary

industry in

end said there were no survivors| pevin bulk shipment of sugar.

among Its [3 passengers and four

crewmen membey S,

For Presidential

Nomination, —




of
Cc

in moving the second reading
the Bill, the Hon'ble the
olonial Secretary said:

Chis is the most important Bill

Senator Rohert A. Taft of Ohiol which it has fallen to me to intro-

formally announced he will be
candidate for the 1952 Republican ts]

Presidential nomination



QUARTERS, Kerea, Oct,

tions forces
miles of the
central base o

drove

assault to the West,

In the air

Bayonet wielding United Na-
within six
Communist ea
Kunsong
hacked out limited gains in a new





sugar
which were laid in the
able Council a fortnight ago.

16,

and

p

Sabrejets ripped into a formation

of 20 Soviet built M.LG,
just south of the
border and = shot
them in flames.
States planes
their base.

The twin
ground offensives
central and west

returned safe

United
on the
central

touched off some of the bitterest
fighting since. the fall of “Heart-

proaches to Yongyang and Pyong-

1S jetslout in the
Manchurian * . ‘i
down one
All the United

of

ti

ly to



east

4) duce

parts

ment,
establish good

Sugar Producers’

since my arrival in the
and. It seeks to implement one

part of the three-year Agreement
which has recently been conelud-
ec

U.N. Forces Advance]
On Red Position

RIGHTH ARMY HEAD-

between representatives
employees in tne
industry and copies of
Honour-

of

At a time when in many other
of the world reasonable-

ness and goodwill are being ousted
by blind hatred and

prejudice, with 8 ages pic
uences, the ers “this

fanatical

greernent have served Barbados

well and have set a shining exam-

le to their counterparts through-

17 United States|out the Caribbean area.

Thfir objectives, which are set
preamble to the Agree-
were to avoid friction, to
industrial rela-
ons between the employers and

workers in the sugar industry and
to avoid the usual protracted an-
Nations] nual

between
Federation

negotiations the

of

fronts} Barbados and the Rarbados Work-



ers Union. regarding increases jn



On e 5.

break Ridge” last week, ° 6
Communists pattled fiercely

‘and launched several sharp The “ADVOCATE”

counterattacks to Save ~ their

mountain defences on the ap- pays for NEWS.

or Legislative Asnemibly and}yang, North Korean capital in Dial 3113
almos immediately became jthe west and the port of Wonsan

Deputy Leader of the Moslem|in the East. Day oF Night
League Party under Jinnah, —U.P.

He was leader of the party in
the Indian interim Government
which preceded partition and
when Pakistan was born on Au-
gust 15 1947, his appointment as
almost auto-
matically

Pro-British

Liaquat Ali Khan recently dis-
played a leaning to the British
Commonwealth not entirely sat-
isfactory to all his followers.

A bold, burly chain-smoker
with elegance iy dress that be-
spoke his wealthy upbringing and
an English accent that gave away
his Oxford education Liaquat
often humorously referred to
himself as “just another refugee,”

His rich family estates were
taken over by the Indians in the
stormy days of the 1947 Partition
and his own claim for compensa-
tion had been awaiting its turn
among the many thousands of
others,

Liaquat was born October 1,
1895 to a family which traced its
descent from the famous Per-
sian Filfg, Nausherwan, The
Just. He spoke Persian, Arabic
and Urdu, but said that he did all
his thinking in English,

The assassin was identified as
a member of the fanatic Khaksar
Religious Sect, which has been de-
manding “Holy War’ with neigh-
bouring India in the Kashmf:
pute.—U.P.

ee

es

dis- |



US Longshoremen’s
Strike Continues

}

NEW YORK, Oct, 16

The wildcat longshoremen’s
Strike delayed for the second day
the Wading of ships destined
foy war and defence fronts over-
seas. Thousands of dissident
longshoremen refused to work at
the Brooklyn Army base and at





seven piers along the Hudson
tiver in Manhattan

Joseph Ryan, the international
President of the International

Longshoremen’s Association bran-
ded the walkout as “Communist |
inspired,” and will speak to the
strikers late today in,effort to get
them back to work. The police
reported no disorder, but said that
there was a great deal of milli

it the dis



puted pier







du MAURIER

FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

THE EXCLUSIVE

eee,





A

+)


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling



MEMBERS of the visiting Trinidad Basketball team Siegert Tigers and a few of the Barbados team
set eae ae at the Cocktail Party at the Y.M.P.C. yesterday evening. The party was given in honour
Ralph Thompson, Captain of the Trinidad team is at the extreme right of the picture.

SUNDAY, 2ist October, at

7.45 a.m. His Excellency the
Governor will lay a wreath on
Nelson’s Monument in Trafalgar
Square in commemoration of
Tiafalgar Day.

_Revuedeville 1951

EVUEDEVILLE 1951 presented

by Mis. A. L. Stuart’s Danc-

ing 1 is well underway for

open night on October 31. It

a repeated on November 1
ani .

From all accounts it’s going to be
a load of fun. The story goes
something like this—A group of
American dancing students decide
to tour the West Indies during the
summer holidays. They plan to
study West Indian folk-lore cre-
ative dancing e‘c. To defray ex-
penses they stage a show in each
island.

As the first curtain goes up,
they are assembled in a _ busy
Chicago «station wai.ing for the
train to. Idaho. After staging a
show imIdaho they travel by
plane te Barbados, their first stop
in the West Indies,

As they arrive at Seawell,
Oscar (Joseph Tudor) an airport
mason, is fired for neglecting his
work to stare at them. He is im-
mediately hired as guide by the
students manager, and takes them
on a tour of the city. Oscar gets
married, but has to leave his wife
to travel with the students.

They go to British Guiana,
Trinidad, Jamaica and return to
Barbados by the Colombie. Tour-
ing the West Indies with Oscar
is in itself an education and pro-
vides much laughter and hilari-
ous entertainment,

As for the musical score, Nell
Hall sings “If You Were Only
Mine,” and Norma Gaskin “I'll
Never ‘be Free,”

Otner stars in the show are
Cedric Phillipg on the piano,
Doreen Gibbs as the lovely Jun-
gle Goddess, Wilma Clarke as
Asmeralda, Thelma Barker as
Deborah, Leonard Banfield, Glo-
ria Ramsay and many others.
Some of the tunes you'll hear
are Let’s Choo choo choo to Idaho,
Rhapsody in Blue C’est ci bon,

The Best Things in Life are Free px;

and Revuecdeville on Parade.








Tt cleans





WINDSOR HOTEL
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. Please note that our new ‘Phone Numbers are:
2131 — 2132
from MONDAY the 15th at 5.00 p.m.
SSS

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BREBREEHEBRBEBRHE BERBER Ba RR.

LADIES

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26 ing PLAIN CREPES IN ALL THE POPULAR SHADES



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DIAL 4220

For leather

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polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!



36 ins CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA
JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES

Trinidadians On Holiday
NJOYING a holiday in war-
bados are Miss Josephine
Gatcliffe, Miss Mary Stanley,
Miss Rhona Barcant, Miss Ann
Bradley, Miss Mona Prada, Mr.
Peter Arrindell and Mr. Peter
Charlotte, all of Trinidad,

Miss Gatcliffe, Miss Barcant and
Miss Bradley are three of Trini-
dad’s leading water polo players,
Miss Gatcliffe and Miss Bradley

taking part in the water polo
tourhament against Barbados
which took place last month in

Trinidad,

Miss Stanley is one of the star
pupils of Marie Palmer-Chizzola’s
Ballet School. Miss Palmer-Chiz-
zola is the leading ballet teacher
in Trinidad,

Miss Prada is on the staff of the
Royal Bank of Canada in Port-
of-Spein, Mr, Charlotte
Barclays Bank in Port-of-Spain
and Mr. Arrindell is with T.L.L.
in South Trinidad.

Miss Gatcliffe, Miss Stanley and
Miss Prada are staying at Aquatic
Gardens Guest House, while the
remainder of the party are guests
of Mrs, Mercedes Plimmer and
her daughter Merissa who are hol-
fdaying at “Sea Gaze”, Maxwells.

The Winner

HE WINNER of the raffle
organised by the Barbados
Arts and Crafts Society is Mrs.

U. J. Parravicino, She held the
lucky ticket Number 3

Left for Tobago

R. and MKS. GASTON DE-

GANNES who were married
at St. Patrick’s Church Jemmotts
Lane on memander left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A, for Trini-
dad en route to Tobago where the
remainder of their honeymoon is
being spent,

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. Alfred Horne, Mrs, De Gan-
nes’ grand-father, who attended
the wedding.

' C.D.C. Officials

ME D. ANDERSON, Senior

Director of Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation was an
arrival from Grenada by B.W.LA.
on Monday accompanied by
Brig. E. Mount, whom he
succeeds,

They were guests
ment House during their brief
iy and left yesterday evening
for Trinidad by B.W.LA

at Govern-



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SASsSunor CREAM

UOUUDANULUUUDEAU EAU PUTA

|

|





| Special Reductions
from $1.77 to $1.44

ALSO —

YOUR SHOE STORES

is with |

AND COLOURS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Guests Of Honour
HE visiting basket ball team
Siegert Tigers of Trinidad
were guests of honour at a
Cocktait Party given by the
Barbados Basket Ball Association
at the Y.M.P.C. Club House yes-
terday evening.

Among those present were Mr.
J. C. Hanimond, Headmaster of
Harrison College and Mrs. Ham-
mond, Mr. H. H. Williams, Presi-
dent of the Basket Ball Associa-
tion, Mr. and Mrs, V. B, Williams,
Miss Patsy King, Miss Cicely
Vaughan, Miss Kathleen Connor,
Miss Doreen Daniel, Miss Phyllis
Bowen, Miss Dorothy Donovan,
Mrs. Elliott, Miss Grace Cozier,
Mr. Basil, Milne, Mr. Ken Isaacs,
Mr. Ralph ‘Thompson, Mr. Neil
Hodkinson, Mr. Mike Kenny, Mr.
Hollis Thomas, Mr. Reggie da
Silva and Mr. Roosevelt Thomas.

Short Visit

R, A. V. NYREN, American

Vice Consul is due to leave
for Trinidad today, on a short
visit. He will be returning on
October 18th.

House in Bahamas

ORD AND LADY POULETT

have bought a new home

in Nassau, in the Bahamas, They

left England recently by sea to
stay there,

They flew home from their last
visit to the Bahamas after paying
“about £25,000" for a 6-room bun-
galow with half an acre of gar-
den, and an adjoining beach.

It is on the east coast of the
island, was bought from Lady
Rutter. She is the widow of Sir
Frederick ' Pascoe Rutter, now
lives in New York,

Says Lady rouiett: “We saw
this house last year and fell in
love with it.”

But they wu not spend all their
time there. The Pouletts go
abroad each winter to relieve
Lord Poulett’s asthma,

Lady Poulett, blunde and 35, is
Dangsh-born, She married Lord;
Poulett 10 years ago. He is 42. His

first marriage, to actress Oriel;
Ross, in i935, was dissolved in,
1940,

c R Qs . w ° R D






. Where alternative return tu doc
tor is two hundred to nothing
. Back tin in Lreland’s return
. Can a vein be ingenuous ?
. Wink. or Nad a creation. 1)
Please ouaaae for Passing (6)
Close at hi A)
smite the at (5)
Make it stand far away, (7)
&ton's got a foundation one
Bnd of any fire. (3)
This ied to become mixed
Pill to superfluity. (4)

Down
The construction of a machine
iv 2. What men di to. (8)

io)

(4

it ran tn gay style. (

Reclaimed from Darbar

Sereen tops? (5)

What the baker can appiy
8, dine like 4 wicked

‘eile ani

. Worry about rain returning % (4)
Cne way to doa an k. (5)

Room on top (

Stop with a holder “up.
Ten go to him for

rissue.
1Â¥ [t's more healthy when fresh, (3)
Solution of yesterdays ourtie —Across:

(9)
(5) |

wTicm os
S22S8 wSareu

(4)
a fibrous

if PAYS

1, Jeopardy, 4 Announced, 9 Twenty
ii, Peat. 13 Arrival. 15 od
Covers 18 Lama, 19. Deeds, 20 Stale
21 Asar: 22 Siv Down: 1. Jampan |
2 te: 3. Onward: 4. Poetical: 5 |
(PlAuntiing); 6 Yesterday: |
Addres: 10 Trave’s: 12. Sleek: 14
Vodka 16 Onts |
dovtnalistoneee sa tas |
A
dvertise
|
|
\
‘

4606

| PL



BA*BADOS ADVOCATE



NOVELLO’S LAST TUNE. .. This is it

—just as he. wrote it high above the Atlantic




hars--ana th

4 few seribdiwa

HE GAVE IT
MARKED—DON

-

PASSENGERS
PASAJEROS

be

The new music won the back...

By DAVID LEWIN

IVOR NOVELLO was fiying
from London to Jamaica for his
Jast holiday. He leaned back in
his seat, high over the Atlantic,
and began to hum a tune....

From the seat flap he pulled out
a sheet of the airline company’s
route map. Hurriedly he drew a
bar or two of music ang filled in
the notes,

‘Then he turned round to his
travelling companion Olive Gilbert
—Sstarring with him in his show
“King’s Rhapsody” — and said?
“I've got a wonderful tune for you,
Don’t throw it away.” He added
the title: “Pray for Me.”

Those last few bars which Ivor
Novello wrote are reproduced
above,

‘Tl treasure them’

Said Olive Gilbert last night:

“I shall treasure them always.

A Tea-Set For Sale

MC“ ALAN LENNOX-BOYD
owns a fine Faberge tea ser-
vice, It was a present. He believes
it is the only one in existence.
Carl Faberge, he says made it be-
eause his master, the Tear, asked
tim .o do so, Faberge (1846-1920)
was jeweller and goldsmith to
the Russian Court,
Lennox-Boyd und . his
Lady Patricia, are directors of the
Cuinness concern. They are going

to sell the tea-set at a London
auction,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd was Tory
M.P. for Mid-Bedford until the
dissolution, He is campaigning in

his division,

Mr. Lennox-Boyd was a recent
visitor to Barbados,
Three Days
R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre
left for Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA. He expects to return

in three days,





FRED CLARK
HA! BRY BELLAVER

sipNeY LW

t
95 < 46
% SOOO EOE EGP OCS SF



cde

L A Z A—srincetown

JS:—The Popeye Short

‘BALMY SWAMI”

Opening FRIDAY 19th
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 PLM.





U

OPENING FRIDAY.





BASSSNe'F OS -

wite?

= ————



"

Her Happiness

NOT since the Abdication crisis
has there been a time when the
Royal Family so domtnated the
news. Each day the people wait
for the doctors’ report of progress
end hold this good man in their
hearts.

Then there are the messages
from Australia and Canada to say
that they are anxious to: post-
pone or cancel the two royal tours

e

if it will add to the King’s peace
of mind.

And io complete the family
circle the Duke of Windsor
They took only ten minutes to arrives to pay tribute to his

wriie, I shail put them in my brother and his Sovereign.
bank for safe-keeping. It was neither his wish nor
“Now words have been written plan that his book of memoirs

should have been published at
this moment, but the reviews have
added to the domination of the
news pages by royalty.

Steadfast and Selfless

for ‘Pray for Me’ by Christopher
Hassell, who workeq with Ivor
on shows like ‘Dancing Years’ and
‘King’s Rhapsody,’

“I shall sing the song at the

special memorial show for Ivor
4 i YET there is one person of
Raqnnday week in the West hom we hear little—Her Majesty
se the Queen. But that is in keeping

When the flight last January was
over Ivor hummed the tune to a
party of friends at his Jamaican
home, Olive Gilbert la-la’d and
Ivor played the piano. Bea Lillie
was there, so were Phyllis Monk-
man and Alan Melville.

Within two months,
died in London,

with this selfless, steadfast wife
and mother who is by the bedside
of the King giving him faith and
ecurage as she has done from the
time that destiny called her.

AS a journalist I went to their
wedding in April 1923, and the
scene is still vivid in my mind.

By accident Mr, Lloyd George
encountered Mr. Asquith ant
Margot in the doorway, and they
actually smiled, even if daggers
were in their minds,

Bonar Law, the Prime Minister,
walked to his seat with a sombre
yet simple dignity, but he looked



Novello

—L.E.S.

S.P.C.A. Collection

N FRIDAY afternoon, the ¢@wn and weary.

girls of Queen’s College No one suspected that within a
collected $8.24 for the S.P.C.A. few months his body would be
They organised tennis, a netball brought to that same Abbey with
goal-shooting competition and the funeral sorrows of Chopin re-
pony rides on the playing-field placing Mendelssohn's joyous

wedding march,

Woman of the Blood of Kings
IN the chancel the two families

were divided, each on one side.
The groom's family were

familiar te us all and, of course,

the Prince of Wales was attract-

The ponies were lent by Miss 4.
Gale, Mr. C, A, Proverbs and Miss
Armstrong.

Incidental Intellegence
T IS credited to King Farouk

-+ that he remarked that in 10 jng the eyes and sighs, for never

sears time only five Kings woud was a Prince more popular.

be left in the world — The King And since he would some day

Me) Spaces, , King of Hearts, the be King this was not more than
ing oO Diamonds, the King of a minor royal wedding. The Duke

Clubs and the King of England.

S ] ; of York had never attracted the
So far as Farouk is concerned

headlines or the crowds.



oe say he died of “Suez- ON the other side stood ‘the
de? bride’s relatives, fiercely proud,
Sat. (Special) 9% 5 F
§ FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45
acm. & 1.30 p.m B'TOWN and 8.30 p.m
Rates a's || PLAZA ,O7OWN [lake's
nneunced “Lemon Drop Kid"
Sees



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW

4.30 and 8.30 p.m

RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE

Starring: LEON ERROL & AWPENCE TIERNEY
kie BARS & Orchestr: Ted NORTH—Nan LESLIE

Fr
a nk as mc een

Special. Thu areday 1.30 p.m
“HOT ROD”
James LYDON &
“OVER THE BORDER”



Special TO-DAY 9.30 a.m.
“ROOM FOR TWO”
Frances DAY—Vie OLIVER &
Zane GREYS
“RANGLE RIVER”















Johnny Mack BROWN with Victor JORY I
OLSTIN a
PRAZA pia sa08 GAIETY
WED. & THURS 5 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

“MONSIEUR BEAUC ere

TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 p.m
Bob HOPE

“MYSTERY OF MAIRTE ee





“EL PASO Cihakabaes Maria MONTEZ &
John PAYNE—Gabby HAYNES “MAN MADE MONSTER”
L ;

Ga. 9.s0-a.m. | Minnite mat, soc iiia| On RANEY
“Het Rea” 2 action westerns | Thurs. (Only) 8.30 p.m
James Lydon & Trail to Vengence ee ine

Kirby Grant & | CODE OF THE LAWLESS
“Over the Border ‘Desperate Trails Kirby GRANT &
Johnny Mack Johnny Mack “ARIZONA TRAIL”
Brown Brown Tex RITTER—Fuzzy KNIGHT
piece. eemeniners sn e











se
PO PSSS SOOO COS IP SOSSOOF OOO OFFS

GLOBE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
RICHARD WIDMARK in
“HALLS OF MONTEZUMA”
AND
MICKEY ROONEY in

“LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY”

POSES PSE

oS
-

‘
%

LL CCCOB BOLE OOOO OCC OOOO
eed









Natures
Best Tonic





, 3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins,
BEDSTEADS ...........6-55 $14.89 $16.81 $22.67
MATTRESSES .............. $15.12 $17.12 $22.33
SA ERE UIs; ccipssdecsicsenssos $13.63 $17.43

Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT







THE GOOD WIFE

Hy Heverley Haxter

ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951

B.B.C. Radio

ramme .

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15.



L9St

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Musica Britannica, 12 (noon) The
News, 12.10 p.m News | _ Analysis
40-7.15 pm 53M, 31.32M

4pm The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Rugby League Foot-
ball, 4.25°p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra.
5 p.m. The Cesarewitch, 5.15 p.m. New
Records, 6 p.m. BBC Midland Ligat
Orchestra, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
6.55 p.m. To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15
p.m, Calling the West Indies, 7.45 p.m.

Twenty Questions
7.410.445 p.m. ........ 31 32M, 48,.43M
8.15 p.m

poser of the Week, 9 pm. The Ringer.
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From

the Editorials, 10.15 jp.m. Mid-week
Talk, 10.30 p.m English Cathedral
- Music .
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951
10.03 p.m.—10.20 p.m. ..... News.
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. "Canadian
Chronicle. 11.72 Meg 25.60 M

ee

There was not one cheer from
the crowd, and the hoarse cry of
the trumpets was like an ironic
commentary.

Girl with Her Legs Swinging
THINGS had changed when
the Coronation arrived.

The first shock of the Abdica-
tion had been succeeded by a
subconscious realisation that in
the mew King and Queen there
was a strength of character and
depth of purpose that would bring
a new dignity to the nation’s life.

AS a member of Parliament, I
watched the Queen in all her
radiant womanliness go through
the complicated ceremony by her
husband's side wumtil the Arch-

ee

And Her Trial

dark-haired Scots dressed im
traditional costume and raising
their heads imperiously as if to
say:—

“The Duke is a son of the
King of England, but the
bride has the blood of the an-

cient Scottish kings in her bishop turned to the four corners
veins.” _ of the Abbey and in sequence
SO with the sun_ streaming demanded that they should accept

through the Abbey windows, the
tall, slim Duke of York was
married to the gentle, smiling girl.
The crowd outside cheered them
on their way, but there were fa:
louder cheers for the Prince of
Wales.

their undoubted
Sovereign, and from the fovr
corners came _ the triumphant
shout “God save the King!”

Just for a moment the Queen’s
eyes sought those of her hus-
band.

Then she looked at the tiny
Margaret who, since her feet could
not reach the floor from her chair,

‘ was swinging her legs most un-
7 ony i which a agg ceremoniously. A mother’s wort:
mike As: ee aie thunder never done, not even if she is a
upon the country like a thunder queen,

ciap.

In their home at 145, Piccadilly, The Eoople Wenmed fo Her
the two little daughters wondered sae aan a Sites Stati ie
why everything was so changed. house for tea, and he had asked

Important-looking men were
i four or five of us from the Com-
coming and going all day. Mane is Ga Alcea:

She had just returned from
Canada and described it to me
with vividness and humour but
also a surprising understanding.

Her voice is soft and her eyes
are both kind and humorous.
That tour across Canada in which
the people had poured out their
warmth and generosity had been
a source of much needed con-
fidence to their Majesties.

George VI as

Grave Days for the Family
THE Abdication crisis was on.

The children could not under-
stand why their father and mother
would not play any games but
talked alone to each other, talked
and talked.

And why was their mother
crying? The little world that the
sisters knew had broken like a
cup thrown on the nursery floor,

NOT long afterwards I stood in
a raw, drizzling rain and listened

to the heralds proclaim the “It was a second Coronation,”
accession of George VI to the she said simply.
Throne, —L.E.S.



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»


WEDNESDAY, ' OCTOBER 17, 1951 * BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE- ~~

e e =
Defence Evidence Will Be Taken Today
In Clerk vs Firm |
Common Pleas Suit

THE case for the plaintiff, Earl C, Carter, a clerk of
Da Costa & Co. Ltd., who is claiming damages from Jason
Jones & Co. Ltd., was closed before The Hon. The Chief









NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO






— — ———___——_— pa — a aaa .

THE NAVY IS GONE
The Tory lead drops: ;

to eight

US. Navy has gone, The

five ships to arrive here on a

vacational cruise sailed out of

Barbados yesterday morning for
Puerto Rico.

They were the U.S.S. Arehenar

“Bless the Navy, I’ve got some
good tips” and some taxi drivers
were proud to admit that thoy
2c =e

a

money durin;
visits

Judge, Sir Allan Collymore

at the Court of Common Pleas

yesterday, the second day of hearing.

(AKA 53) under Captain C, Adair
US.N., and LST’s 32,603,279 and
291

or ef informal / t
U.S. Navy than they did during

in Barbados.

: No Mere Dimes

Besides $1,044.48 in special ter turned away from him, to- ; s missed lecal steel band will miss
damages, Carter is claiming more wards the warehouse, he called Barge py ¥ oo teal shower of dines
damages because of pain and in- him. marines have missed Barbados. aad quarters. And the divers too
convenience caused, injuries he “Just as he swung around,” In. particular, the restaurants, Who ven gut to the Naval
got and because his health was Walcott said, “the puncheon was taxi drivers and sponsors of in boats,
affected after he was struck by a close to him, Carter tried to stop dances, who were in the line for Monday night, sailors were
pungheon the property of the it but it was too much for him. Amezican dollars. everywhere im the City. They
Company on September 26, last It threw him to the ground and made much of their last hours
year. A Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. the bilge went over his feet.” Tn many cases, the sailors got ashore as no one was
lorry was unloading puncheons on When the puncheon was rolling ae for their American leave .
the wharf. towards Carter, no one was with cy before they started shore “ is a lovely island”

Five additional witnesses who
gave evidence for Carter yester-
day carried the total to eight bs-
fore his case was closed. Three
gave evidence on the first day of
hearing. Witnesses who gave evi-
dence yesterday were two clerks
from Da Cogta & Co. Ltd., two
from Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.,
and a warehouse keeper. Three
were eye witnesses of the incident
of Carter's being hit with the
puncheon. Two gave evidence as
to the overtime which Carter al-
leged he would have got and
which was included im the special

it.

Under cross-examination, he
faid he was not prepared to
imagine what might or might not
have happened if he had not
called for Carter,

He said he was backing the
puncheons and facing the sea. He
did not see any bags.

He said that the methods of
unloading puncheons which he had
described were still in use on the
wharf. The only other plausible
way would be to take them off the



[HE Tories have jost some ground in the election
battle during the past week. Their popularity lead

ve. But some of the local en-
ers benefited fram being
in American currency,

A bar tender said yesterday

On Probation
For Larceny

GEORGE BRUCE, alias Rickie,
was placed on two months’ proba-





tion on Monday by City Police

Magistrate Mr. H, A. Talma.

Bruce was charged with larceyy

was the verdict of the Navy per-

“and we hope to return
Their only regret was

ee

that their stay here was too short.

Rice Was Grown

In B’dos ‘Already '

Rice is growing at Pie Corner,
St. Lucy. But a few people said
yesterday that they knew of other
spots in the island where rice
formerly grew,

; : : ht
over the Socialists now stands at eight per cent. of 11% yards of cloth. valied . Mrs. Shirley Taylor of Brig
damages. lorry by cranes. compared with 12 per cent, a week ago. $44.07, the property of G. G. 0” rn told the ee hus-
At two stages of the cross-ex- Thomas Greaves of Deacons During the tast week in—-—— Feldman of the Swan Store, oa ated ai eo es at
Mr ination by Mr. W. W. Reece, Road, a warehouse keeper, was Pal of P blic Opin may THE WINNERS? Swan Street, on Saturday. their land at Brighton, This was
M ir. Waloott allowed some deduc- the only witness who said that a ted ite first “hirver. since}, Te second question of the He entered the Store and on the banks of the Brighton
made from the special man (a spinner) attempied to stop Mr Attlee announced the|!Atest_investigation was :— took up the cloth which he River and the land was very
damages. puneheon when it was coming election, “Regardless of how you will wrapped in a bag. Island Con- swampy.
; Mr. E. K. Walcott and Mr. towards Carter. Besides that he A representative sample of 1s ion oa War ac trteecek stable Louis Waterman chased She said that a friend from
<7 B. Dear are Carter’s law- corroborated the evidence as to voters were asked :— Section >" - him along Victoria Street and British Guiana gave her husband

His solicitors are Messrs.
Carrington & Sealy. Mr, W. W.
Reece and Mr. Farmer are ap-
pearing for Jason Jones & Co.
Ltd., whose solicitors are Messrs.

how Carter was aware of the
danger of the rolling pumcheon
only when, if he had pushed out
his hand he could have touched

“For which party will you
vote at the General Election ? *

way = AUGUST



$$$ $$ —$qq rr — | ers ance amen fe |

Ww
. diferent)

lect
Here are the answers, together
wi Fesults oe

previous
as

. of
Here is the result, together with
figures for previous surveys :—. | — onions ;



caught him. Police Constable
Searles assisted Waterman in
carrying Bruce to the Central
Police Station where he was

the seeds. The rice grew very
well but it took one over
an hour to collect a pint. “If
there were means of harvesting



. it. (i) (2) (3) (a) (2) 3) charged. the rice we may have plan
Nicholls & Co. % bee & ee are a) hs) * . . more”, Mrs. Taylor said,
S Overtime Fees FORE ares: 0). HB, Shh See as teen ee MR. H. A, TALMA imposed a She said that the grain was of
Special Jury LIBERAL... 8 8 8) 6) 9 8 7) TORY win .. 45 45 47 453 fine of £8 with an alternative of a better quality than that im-
A special jury is hearing the Charles Humphrey gave evi- OTHERS case, dence concerning the overtime Pour { etoys comtributed to the RAL win * * * 4 4 * | Sylvanus Licorish, alias Sonny, of that terrible scent”.
ga to Chatman of Da Costa fees. He was not cross-examined. drop ‘in the Tory lead -— cided .... 19 fom o * 16 Coffee Guily, St. Joseph. Mrs. Taylor feels that thee
-o, Lid. t . Q ; Poll, 8 per cent. Less than . ' e
the time Sie terrae wane ri Last witness was Henry Field, 1 > ea voted ‘Bc list The Toes, are lent of Licorish was found guilty of ve oer Deseeelt oa
he was @ Wenhpers ak h a Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd., in 1950 said they would vote Dery eR aie ie Coben sens ‘ ev - ie but said; “we would have to fine
char ison clerk, He was indow at the £10 per cent. i) are ; rom nis ° whi. i %
cer das inane te ee > office ee Series an Re gin Re eies Bo are staying Sooialist ee ations wit oe Oo} —— nett by false pretences on S°Me Means of harvesting it. Countless numbers of parents have helped their chil-
Warehouse fees or he coul@ allow S@@en strugk Carter and gave eye cent, are undecided (against 8 per _ SI eee ost eae in vavee meee * . capa et eee dren grow strong and healthy with KLIM!
another clerk to get it. Three Witness evidence. He told how . OF 1050 Liberals, 14 per cont, 8¢ thelt party being Snape Bat IONE CUMBERBATCH, a 2l- RATES OF EXCHANGE Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
clerks worked in the warehouse, When Carter was aware of it, it * now say they will vote Tory 18, Per cent. forecast a Tory year-old domestic . servant of children the essential food elements needed for prop-
To Mr. Reece he said, that W@5 already upon him. He said, (previously 20 per cent.) 2 per Victory. Sobers Lane, was placed on two CANADA : ‘ Prot
three clerks were quite able to t@°, that he had noticed before cent. will yote Socialist (2 per aos iiberes, 554 per cent, months probation by Mr. Talma OCTOBER 16, 1951 er growth, KLIM is always pure and safe .. . always
cope with the amount of cargo that lorries were being load- cent. >. D the poll, and 244 al Gal before whom she appeared on a °#9/10% br. Cheaues on | dependable. THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
which came and there would be €4 and unloaded. 3 Among 1950 Tories, 97 per Socialists. charge of stealing a dish, a wrist . Demand KLIM
no need to bring in any help. The li ( Stee, ee wove ore Sgain A third question was -— watch and a beret, total value Drafts 61.75% pr F
overtim id h p. + Mr. Reece began to out ine to prevaguely ; apne ie be ‘tineeal “If the Socialists should win £3. 14s. 114d. ¥ Sight Drafty 61.6/10% pr
3 e was par by the ships. the jury the evidence he intended Tt oar dank) and & 3 Nie’ ae aa the General Election, which of * * 63 9 10% pr Cuble j
ome paid 5s, others 6s. There pringing for the defence. To-day Tees it per cent. are the following politicians would | MOTOR-C i j[ 82:4/10% pr. Currency — 90.4/1074 pr
were no other extra fees begid undecided (1 per cent), ou most like te see as Prime R-CAR O-189 owner . Coupons 9. 7/10% pr
thous eebitanr tase. oo eee defence evidence will be taken. 4 Those who did not vote in Minister?" and driven by B. Carew of Silver 1. KLIM is fe milk
a pips ion 1960 divided ‘thelr support “| Hill : ae ’ pure, sate m
with the work. ——. equally horween Tories and Boslal- (a) Attlee. (b) Morriasm. (c) Sugar| » and another ¢ sialon tibiee “aie
He said that the persen in ists in the current Poll, Last time Bevan. j Q-206 were both ditched in St.
charge of the warehouse was the 7 alae Taal they were heavily pro-Tory, The result was :— ‘ George over the week-end, O-18) 2. KLUM keeps without refrigeration
person who signed for the over- ) r é su WaON 7° Ber ar was ditched on South District
time, Each individual clerk sent Vv. swseeess 7 Der cent. Village while proceeding to 3. KLIM quality is always uniform
in his voucher. Whoever might be KNOW 24 per cent. Bridgetown, and 0-206 was
in charge would sign. Ef sAree IN CARLISLE BAY London Express Service ditched near Groves Corner pro-

clerks were working at the same
time, each would be paid the
usual “ overtime fees;

Mr. Harold Walcott, produce
clerk of Gardiner Austin whose
line of work has been with molas-
ses and sugar for 23 years, told
the Court of three metheds of
rolling puncheons off lorries, Two
men hold ropes and ease it down

“ S.S. Lady Redney, 4908 tons net, Elton Pilgrim, Neville Hooper, Seymour BARLEY SUGAR the lavatory clean!

s two me who stay at the sides Capt. LeBlanc, from St. Vincent. Nites, Ivan Ried, Arthur Pollagd, Irvine FIGS Shake some * Harpic’ into the bow!
o e skids and guide it down. DEPARTURES Catlyn, John Poter, Alexander Mac~ MELTIS DATES & aS — leave overnight — then flush
‘ : S.8. Alcoa Pointer, 3,981 tons net, Pherson, Carmen MacPherson, Amthur ‘ > "
Sometimes ropes are not used and Cpt. Olestad, for St. Vincent. Stapleton, Euclid Laifang, | Taomas That's all. No brush is needed.

sometimes a man may stand on
the platform of the lorry and push
down the puncheon,
Bags check Speed
He said that bags are placed at

‘ ‘ ’
the bottom of the skids to prevent P. Fonseca, F. Fonseca, D. Fonseca, _ For VENEZUELA—Lawrence Edwards BISCUITS. — is safe to use in all tavatories,
the puncheons © from bursting J. 1. King,,M, A,.Mendonea, I, C. May Edwards, Pierre Carsonnin, Marjorie including those connected (0 septic taoks.
y Miller. Parsons, Michael Parsons.
beng they reach the ground, The ARRIVALS BY BWIA i r7 ,
ags also cut off the speed al- From TRINIDAD—G. M ion From ST. VINCENT—David Barker, é
though they are not put there fn ST. VINCENT—L. Gill, D Hapert ee Ae Deere erage safe
chiefly for that purpose »Donald m reet, P. Freet, 4 te ide Otcente ‘
. ASSENGERS LEAVING LAST NIGHT T. Acosta, C. Forgenie, R. Lee Pook, Broa udor Stree HE SAFO LAVATORY CLEANSER Cove. 1950. Borden Co,
Just before the puncheon went BY THE 8.8. LADY topuet E. Elliott,'D. Gardmaster, S. Wilkie, J. 3 FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER Internat't Copr}Beserved
over Carter’s foot, he was talking For DOMIN' R. H. Johnson and Munes,J. Brenan, J. Willeken, S. Yates. 10m - ‘
to him about 12 to 15 feet wife, 1. Shillingsford From GRENADA—Duncan Anderson,
f. 4 away For MONTSERRAT-—R. Hamilton. Brig. Erie Mount. Sam Mathura, James :
rom the water’s edge. When Car- For ANTIGUA—H. D, Weatherhead, Chandler, Estelle Chandler. ee



|
|
|

|

overtime SuTnGLr, 4 a
feqs would notbe: divided ain 9 eae . Buniecta, Sch, D’Ortac,
m.

Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia S.,
Sch. Hariet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Seh, Henry D. Wallace,

. Sch. Cyril E. Smith, M.V.
Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Lady

Daerwood,
M.V. dy Joy, §.S, Ocean

' Silvin,
Ranger.

ARRIVALS

Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,
Capt. Selby, from St. Lucia.

8.8. Domingo de Larrinaga, 4,375 tons
net, Capt. Watson, from Middlesborough

SEAWELL

BY THE 8.8. LADY RODNEY
From BRITISH GUIANA—L, Fonseca,



S. Johnson, P, Weatherhead.
For BOSTON—D. Hutson, D2.
H. Jordon.

age MONTREAL--F. W. Freeman and

wife.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.I.A. MONDAY
OCTOBER 15
For Elsie Sheppard, Jim-
mie Aboud, Cynthia Crookendale,
Winston Croekendale, Gwendolyn Farmer,
Collin Applewhaite, Dennis Walcott,

Devaux,

Brown, Constance Brown
DEPAKTURES BY BW.LA.
For ST. VINCENT—Jean Bryan, Joseph
Baize
For GRENADA--Daisy Bertrand, Deigh-
ton Stevenson, Rita Branch, Helen
Bacchus, Phillipa Stewart







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ey





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PAGE FOUR




















































































Printed by the Advocate Co., L'd., Broad St., Bridgetows |

Wednesday, October 17, 1951

THE BETTER WAY |





THE two political parties in this island
have started their campaigns for the Gen-
eral Elections in December with public
meetings in Queen's Park as the central
point and in the various districts; and,
heartened by the results of elections just
finished in Grenada and St. Lucia those
who support labourite doctrines are hop-
ing for a landslide in Barbados.

It would be in the interest of both sides
however if it were to dawn on the candi-
dates and their supporters that the elec-
torate whose votes they now solicit are
entitled to hear them outline their policies
and offer suggestions for solving the prob-
lems which now confront them.

Neither side has seen fit to publish a
manifesto in order to give the public the
opportunity to satisfy themselves which
party appears to take any real interest in
the management of public affairs or show
any suitability in the solution of prob-
lems which affect the entire community.

It would appear that the parties have
accepted the fact that party politics have
come to stay; but they have not decided to
accept all the obligations which come with
party organisation. In England, and it is
boasted that local parties follow the course
adopted in English politics, the parties
publish weeks before election time, the
manifesto which gives the electorate an
idea of what they intend to do and the way
in which national problems will be
handled.

Neither of the parties in this island has
published a manifesto as was done on a
previous occasion and the candidates
themselves have not seen fit to enlighten
the people who must elect them on their
intentions. The merit of such speeches as
have been delivered has been the berating
of opponents, This is an easy matter. It
calls for no special training and even those
who cannot read and write can villify and
ridicule an opponent, For the more intel-
ligent, however, there is a better way,

It must not be forgotten that the voter
of today is not the aged landowner who
with his hangover from the Victorian day,
valued a sense of propriety as the only
virtue of the true citizen. The elector
today, in thousands of instances, has just
left school and is an avid reader of news-
papers of every sort and kind. The vitriol
of the yellow sheet furnishes him with
amusement while the more solid fare ‘of
the staid journal gives him food for
thought. He listens to the radio broadcast
and the speeches of Mr, Churchill in

answer to those of Mr. Attlee and =
news analysis of, Carlton. Bourne and
court their favours by hurling ridicule and

.

Sennen

Ernest Watkins form part of his daily fare
of news.
There are problems in Barbados which
deserve the same serious thought and
analysis as far as the average Barbadian
is concerned, as the struggle for Persian
oil and the defence of the Suéz Canal now
engaging the attention of national minis-
ters. The problems of housing and educa-
tion, the lack of better social and public
health services and the threat to the gen-
eral well-being as posed by an uncertain
economy are all matters to which candi-
dates for election should
minds. ;
It is not merely evidence of overlooking
a duty but of an attempted insult to the
intelligence of the electorate to expect to

address their

insults at opponents. As _ education
spreads, publie service take on a different
aspect and the standards demanded from
those who stand for election to public
office are improved. The problems, because
of the improved and increased demands of
living, become more intricate and their
solution cannot be committed to the ap-
prenticed hand. It is for candidates to
show that not only on the party ticket but
in their own right they are entitled to elec-
tion,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ross Of Abadan Tells Full [Why Britain Lies Third =

Humiliating Oil Story

‘Government lost touch. Drift and delay no action”

By KENNETH ROSS
(General Manager of the Abadan
Refinery)

I COME BACK TO LONDON
TO-DAY — AFTER 19 YEARS
WORKING FOR BRITISH IN-
TERESTS IN PERSIA—WITH A
STORY OF DEFEAT AND HUM-
ILIATION.

I feel so strongly about the
whole tragedy that I must speak
out now and tell the facts as I
know them,

When I discovered in Rome, on
the way home, that it had been
suggested we had asked to
evacuated I was flabbergasted
There is no other word for it.

It is not my business to reply to
Mr. Attlee @r Mr. Morrison, but I
feel the Persians should have been
handled firmly. If force was ne-
cessary we should have used force.
But I do not think force was ne-
cessary,

Failure of Mission

I speak for myself. But I feel
that one of the difficulties of these
negotiations has been that the
Sritish Government completely lost ,
touch with’ the Persian Govern- _ AS a result, the Persians are
ment after the failure of the laughing at us. British prestige has
Stokes Mission, and I feel that Quite definitely suffered a heavy
-ontact should have been maintain- blow by the evacuation, and only
ed at all coms. . Straightforward and firm negotia-

tions could restore this prestige.

After the Persian repudiation The Mossadeg Government is

of The Hague Court we should &Xtremely apprehensive of Mr.

have immediately appealed to Churchill coming to power as they

the Security Council and not feel that he will be firmer than

have waited until our staff had the present Government, and most
bate tered. with inion SO probably have a definite policy.

tices, My advice now is that Britain



MR. KENNETH ROSS

We feel that the British Govern-

ment waited to see what might
(urn up, whether Dr. Mossadeg’s
Government would fail, or whether
his illness. might force him to re-
tire. But’ Britain never took the
initiative.

” I blame the Government for pro-
erastination, for their Micawber-
like attitude of waiting for some-
thing to turn up.
determination and no action,

Did Stokes Do Right?

should continue with the Secur-
ity Council and also make every
effort to negotiate with the Per-
sian Government in order to
find some common grounds on
which a new settlement could
be built .

The 1932 cancellation of the con-

cession was settled by negotiation
Taare wea De and I feel that there is no reason
why the same method should not
be successful in the present dis-
pute. But it will require very hard

Would military intervention bargaining.

have been effective early in the

dispute?

I feel that we have always sup-
ported the “United Nations in the
ideal of settling disputes without
force and by negotiation, and I feel
that once
Hague Court we should have fol-

Here, now, are my answers to

the questions this world is asking
about Abadan this week-end: —

What has Britain lost?
Twenty-five to 30 million tons

we had gone to The Of oil a year. She has lost a mod-
ern industry that embodies all the

lowed up this dispute with further latest ideas on oil production and

action in

the Security Council— refining. She

must expend an

immediately, without that appall- enormous amount of precious dol-

ing drift and delay.

lars to cover the present lack of

Had we ‘taken this course—and Persian oil.

quickly—I believe that the Per-
sians would not have been able to
stand upto the world criticism
which would have been hurled at
them.
People

Could the Persians run the in-
dustry?
Only unprofitably and imprac-

ticably. Apart from their lack of
in Britain are totally knowledge on the technical side

Our Readers Say |

misrepresenting the importance of the operations they have not
and position of the Mossadeg Gov- any contacts or ideas on the oper-
ernment. The British Government ation of the huge stores organisa-
said they eould not deal with Mos- tion required to keep a large re-
sadeg. «a finery in continuous production.

Well, hig is the strongest Persian Such an organisation would take
Governmemt there has been. We many years to build up, and would
must deabjwith them whether we entail buying departments in Bri-
like it or mot, tain and America.

T have Pog asked if Mr, Stokes
Wanted A Guarantee

panded fr Persians as. I would

‘have handled them.

re ig the answer. The Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
The Persians criticised Mr. has its own buying organisation

Stokes for being far too rigid in Which employs a total of some 200

his demands for a British general people in this country. It is diffi-

management. I don’t know what Cult to see how the Persians could

previous ¢xperience Mr. Stokes has replace this in a short time.

had of negotiating with Middle

Eastern people, but although he What about fire risks?

claimed to know and like Persia General Riahi (my Persian suc-

well, I felt that his approach may cessor at the refinery) is very wor-

have been too forthright and in- ried that he has no first-class fire

flexibie. fighter in Abadan, and knows there
Mr. Stokes had the full support are considerable risks attached to

of the British staff in Abadan and the refinery at present.

we hoped for great things from There are rumours that a Swed-

him. Yet his mission failed. ish oo fire officer is being en-

gaged.
Negotiations should have been

kept open at all costs. Mr. Stokes,
I believe, underestimated Dr.
Mossadeg’s popularity with the
masses.

Would my colleagues and 1
work for the Persians?

I was repeatedly asked by the
“Temporary Board of Directors”
whether I would accept a position
under them.

I was told that I would retain the

At no time during these discus- same legal rights as I possessed in
sions have. the British Govern- my present position and there
ment shown any definite policy. would be no difference, Also my

Set Age Plans For

By JAMES STUART Sir Frederick Bowhill, Chief Air

As one important civil air con- Adviser to the Ministry of Civi2

ference closes in London, dele- Aviation, the representatives of

gates from several European all the Commonwealth Govern-

countries are preparing to begin ments, including the Colonies,

inother in Paris. have been going into the prob-
The London meeting has been lems of jet-airliner operation.

looking forward to the day when To get practical experience, the

the great network of Common-
vans s * jet-en- “delegates have been taken for a
weal icles, Wea snape orem a De Havilland Comet

zined ainplanes, and 500 miles an flight in a

fotr travel is possible between jet airliner, and in the Vickers

ihe big akties of the Empire. Viscount “jet-prop” airplane.
Headed by Air Chief Marshal Comets are being introduced on

Blow To Prestige













Truman Tries

salary and pension rights would be
guaranteed by payment into a neu-
tral bank.

But I told them that I had seen

', So much of the mismanagement by
| the Persian board that I could not

possibly think of working under

' any directorate which did not con-
, tain some British guarantee such

as would be given by a ednnection
with the Anglo-Iranian Oi) Com-
pany.

Yes, we had many difficulties in
uperating—due firstiv to the con-
tinual changing of Persian Govern-
ment officials that took picee

Frustration — Tempe:

Instructions from one official
might immediately be v by
another, The frustration which this
entailed was often such that Brit-
ish staff had to hold on to their
tempers very hard and give the
other cheek.

I can only speak in the highest
praise of my staff for the way in
which they, stood up to the strain.

In the end, did we have to
scuttle from Abadan?

Yes. It was a scuttle because
the Government procrastinated un-
lil the British staff were served
with expulsion notices which,
again, our Government did not
seek to have withdrawn,

British procrastination led to
British staff being placed in the
awkward position of having been
told by the Persians to clear out—
and then not getting any clear
directive from the British r
ment as to how they could dis-
obey this instruction.

Time To Get Out, Or —

It was in these circumstances
that Mr. Mason, the company’s
chief representative in South Iran,
and myself had decided that the
time had now come when, if we
did not get out, we would be
thrown out by force.

The British Government decided
to evacuate the staff by the British
cruiser Mauritius, which made tj
evacuation more uncomfortable.
This was totally unnecessary as
Makki and the other members of
the Persian "Temporary Board of
Directors had promised me _ that
they would allow planes to land in
Abadan,

I feel that this decision to use
the Mauritius was taken in order
to give the British public the idea
that this was an enforced evacua-
tion and the British Navy was
coming to our aid.

Will the British ever go back
to Persia?

The Persians freely admit they
cannot run the refinery at Abadan,
which is the largest in the world,
themselves, and therefore must
have foreign help to do it.

The only people who can supply
British, who have developed the
these qualities to Persia are the
refinery. Hence I feel that it is im-
perative for Persia that she should
Fs British technical and adminis-

rative help.

I feel that ‘if an agreement could
be reached that we should help in
the purely technical side of the
operating of Abadan, and in which
management would be guaranteed
by the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
or the British Government, that it
would be possible for British staff
to serve there in a_ nationalised
industry. :

I would go back in these cir-
cumstances.

overn-

The Russians
Will the Russians come in to
help the Persians?

The Persians do not wish to have
Russians in their country, but if
we do not act quickly with a defin-
ite policy they might be forced into
inviting them to come in.

Could foreign technicians
operate the refinery?

There are few, if any, foreign
technicians other than Americans
with the experience tg operate the
largest refinery in the world. I am
quite sure the Americans would
not come.

[Sunday Express world copyright]
—-L.E.S.

Empire

BOAC services, first to Cairo and
then to Johannesburg early next

year,
Aim Is Safety

The Paris conference will be a
“hush-hush” affair.

Though it is primarily a civil
air meeting convened by the In-
ternational Civil Aviation Organ-
isation, it will be concerned very |
largely with the expanding air
defence of Western Europe.

—L. E Ss.

Gymnastics









No Bonus
4. the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As a reply to the griev-

it? In the same. paper ‘of “the
11.10.51 Mr. J. A. Haynes said the

kno

how we fared finan

cia

Band Concert. |(Arrangement:
by Mrs. U. J. Parravicino) Oct.
2nd at Hastings Rocks; Conductor:



ance of that chemist who worked CPt Raison, :

so hard, and did not get either /'0™M ‘Sale of tickets ».. $142.72

bonus or the 124%%, we too must Ecepenses ; 16.98

say we worked as chemists and hy

overseers at one of the factories Net proceeds $125.74

and when the crop was finished

imagine what we were told. Be- Bridge and Canasta at Queen's

cause the crop was three weeks Sas (Arrangements. by," Mrs.

longer than it should, owing to the R. W. E. Tucker special commit-

rainy weather, we had drawn our *@@)- Oct. 4th.

bonus those three weeks as a sal- From tickets and

ary. Therefore we worked for that donations. $141.00

money in a two-fold manner Profit on bar 69.48
Would they call us, and give us ————
ow that of Totai ae -« $210.48



Yours faithfully,



workers of the Highways and CECILE WALCOTT
Transport are indirectly concerned 4 i :, . aa
with the sugar industry. What on. Secretary.

about the chemists and ‘the over- Oct, 13th 1951.

seers? No Pensions

HARDUPS To The Editor, The Advocate
12th October, 1951. SIR,—In the reports of the activ-
S.P.C.A. Appeal ities of the Civil Service Assocta-
To the Editor, The Advocate — tion regarding cost of living
SIR,—At its monthly meeting %07US, I fail to find any reference
today the Executive Committec to the inclusion of pensioners in
of the above Society received the ‘¢ Scheme. I am sure that all the
Report of the Appeals and Pub members who will some day be-
licity Sub-Committee on the 1 ome pensioners themselves would
ails of Antal “itelfare e to see the members of that
We should appreciate it if articulate ould. 4 et gs ' ; Iso feel sure, that the Govern-
coul find space 0 publi ‘ will not overlook the matter.
short extract from the report I IONER OF THIRTY YEARS

STANDING

By MERRIMAN SMITH
WASHINGTON.

International crises have made
a gymnast out of Truman, and his
remarks on his political future
keep politicians guessing.

He is so busy these days he has
eut down on his morning walks
and works out instead in his small
White House gymnasium,

He set off more up and down
political guessing recently with
the remark that he will “be
available” for other work “in the
not too far distant future.”

Truman. made the remark when
greeting motion picture industry
representatives here for the fifti-
eth anniversary of the U.S, movie
theatre. As he posed for pictures,
acting President Joyce O'Hara of
the Motion Picture Association
observed that Truman seemed at
home before the cameras.

Miss O'Hara said: “We would
like to sign you up.” Truman
answered: “1 will be available

some time in the not too distant
future.” 7

Could that be 1952 or 1936, he
did not say.

Despite his heavy work foad, it
appears Truman would be in fit
condition for a political campaign
He still walks occasionally but
most of his exercise now comes
from paddling around the White
House pool and struggling with
various muscle machines in 1
miniature gymnasium
Gets Up Early

tan early hou

Truman at r kne

normally only to street-car motor-
men and farmers, tugs gravely at
his highly varnished rowing
machines or pulls at clattering
ball weights.

He may also go for a brisk
canter on his electrical horse or
flail thoughtfully at. aâ„¢ heavy
punching bag. Then he simmers
briefly in a heat cabinet and
stretches out for a rub-down ad-
ministered by the trainer assigned
to the White House by the U.S.
Army.

While walking is the President's
favourite form of exercise, he just
does not have time for it on most
mornings.

-According to his doctor,-Major
General Wallace Graham and
members of the White House staff,
the gymnastic routine agrees with
the Chief Executive. His weight
Stays between 175 and 176 pounds
which Graham regards as ideal,
particularly after the effort re-
quired last yearin getting the
President down from over 185.

Late At Desk

He rarely swims in the after-
noons any more because work
keeps him at his desk later than
it ever has. The President before
Korea usually wound ‘up his desk
work by 4.30 p.m. but now it fre-
quently runs much later,

Regardless of how late he goes
to bed the President gets up before
‘awn and in the early morning
hours does his most intensive
work—with time out for gym,

|methods which have put the Uniied States
| so far ahead.












In The Race For That
Big Bang

BY CHAPMAN ' PINCHER

BEFORE someone starts up the legen

that Professor Bruno Pontecorvo built) 3
Russia’s new atom bomb, let me point out) ¥
that Soviet scientists staged an atom explo-| ¢

sion a year before the ex-Italian professor
fled from Britain.

Pontecorvo may have given the Russians
some of Britain’s secret “know-how.” But
he is more likely to have delighted them
with his disclosures of the astonishing extent
of Britain’s “don’t know-how.”

Russia’s latest bomb test underlines the
‘act that after five years’ intensive effort at
2 cost of £38,000,000, Britain is now lying a
bad third.

SHAKEN ?
Exactly how far we are behind is now

oaing explained to the new boss of the atom .
project, D-Day planner General Sir Freder-| §
ik Morgan, who is making his first tour of| ¥

.he Government's six huge atom stations.

Yesterday he visited the uranium 235/%
plant at Capenhurst, Cheshire, which was]
»egun nearly two years ago. What he saw|§%
there—or rather did not see—must have} ¥

shaken him, Sir Frederick now knows why
oo plant has yet been installed.

The Supply Ministry planners have
not yet even decided what process for
making uranium 235 will be used there.
The outlook is not much brighter at Sella-

“eld, the Government’s other atom explosive
slant in West Cumberland, which General
vlorgan inspected on Tuesday.

Two big uranium furnaces have been
‘suilt there. But they cannot be put into
production until a plant to extract the ex-
rlosive from them is completed.

A hint as to how long this will take is
given by the fact that the atom bomb testing
ground now being built in Australia will not
be ready for about 18 months.

So by the time we test our first atomic
bomb we shall be about three and a half
years behind Russia.

LORDS KNOW
After visiting U.S. atom plants I gauge
that we are seven to ten years behind the
Americans.
Why has Britain jogged on so slowly ?

Lord Cherwell, Winston Churchill’s war-
time adviser, pin-pointed the cause in the|%
House of Lords three months ago. Speaking] %
for hundreds of other scientists he urged the ‘
Government to take the atom project out} ¢

of the hands of the civil servants.

Bureaucrats may be able to move quickly
when under the results-or-else compulsion ‘
that exists in Russia, but not in a democracy. ‘

This has been fully recognised in America. ¥

“In the U.S. atom project free-enterprisers| $
outnumber civil servants by 16 to 1,” said|§
Mr. Gordon Dean, dapper chief of the U.S.|§

Atom Commission when we talked in Wash-
ington.

In Britain the Government’s grip is so
tight that the atom factories are not only
controlled by desk-bound civil servants, but
operated by scientists and engineers forced
into the Civil Service strait-jacket.

GO-GETTERS

America’s giant bomb plants are operated
for the Government by private firms work-
ing on go-getting business principles.

Even the research laboratories, like the
Argonne laboratory near Chicago which I
toured, have been kept out of the Civil Ser-
vice. They are run by universities with
business’ men of proved efficiency in com-
mand.

U.S. atom bosses can fire fools and. pay
big money to get big men. In the British
project fools cannot be fired. Civil Service
procedure makes it almost impossible for
extra money to be offered to tempt men from
industry.

Lord Cherwell tells me that the Govern-
ment seems to have ignored his warning,

|although the House of Lords supported his

motion of censure. Mr. Attlee seems satis-
fied that the British project cannot be better
run.

The Americans are not so smug. They be-
lieve that with more freedom for enterprise
and with more competition they could move
even faster.

|operate atom plants designed to produce
|usable heat or electric power. They hope
| to sell this power to industry and homes.
THEIR IDEA

lebly be higher than the cost of generating)
|electricity from coal. But the firms have a
brilliant idea to offset this.

Their plants would be designed to produce

eration of power. By selling this explosive
to the Government for use in weapons they
will recoup themselves for any loss made
}on selling cheap power.

The Americans have not got better scien-
tific brains than the British. It is American



We should copy these methods without a|

| day’s delay if we are not to remain also-rans}

in the “big bangs” race.

% —LES.

|
So a bold plan to increase competition |
being put into action :—

Private firms propose to build, own, and|

| Cost df producing atom power would prob-| i

atom explosive as a by-product to the gen-|

ONLY A FEW DAYS

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; ; 1% De Witt’s Pills are
7 a tary Estimates 1951- ances at the same rates to Second- Giving the preview of his) ‘
(e) the dissemination to the create a greater confidence in the Price Stabilization Fund and eos. aly Fath fer the | ary School Teachers and Governe nidane speach ‘for> next. March, me under wooly
farding the economics, of Sugar Indust) 0°" amounting a $4n0 aon” | ytaymgemae Mey aumet_ | Tsenh Pensioners ‘estimated at he aaked ton) Mwars co tem:) MIG emmy
é r x , t f . - re C. h
fhe inidasisse wr a % 7 now “come ‘@t'Idst to the ob- (By te. Sonetbuens | to. the Governdrn ecutive Commites num. Pa re sccuraie knowledge of the facts. } ee
e 2 st
. jects of the present Bill which are Leia re atie’ ais Heise Part Seeoa utes, a raptee Mr. Adams (L) in asking leave $150,000 Surplus "
Ata at th ee lyii 7 te) 0 wpeclal additional con $1.20 per ‘ton = $3.40 per a Tere waa ee eumentes se vd to deal with the Cost of Living, Out of the revenue of $10 mil-
oug! a e erlying a)a * . =e I . yi ic orm e

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER



Council

@ From Page 1.

the wages of workers in the sugar
industry.

These objectives should not be
construed as implying that rela-
tions between employers -and em-
ployees were bad when the nego-
tiations for the Agreement “egan;
it was because they were already
good that the negotiations were
able to begin and were carried
through to a successful conclu-

sion,
Good Relations

Both sides, however, had the
wisdom to see that the existing
good relations could be improved
upon, and, afier negotiations
which were characterised by much
patience, forbearance, and give
and take on both sides, the parties
agreed on a Charter, which should
not only achieve their common
objectives but will, it is hoped,
pave the way for subsequent
agreements of the same kind.

Critics of the Agreement should
reflect on the evil consequences
which have occurred this year in
neighbouring islands through the
failure of employers and employ-
ees to reach accord.

Anyone who has read the
pamphlet entitled “What did you
lose?” which is af present being
circulated in Antigua and which
has appeared in the local Press
will appreciate the, paramount
necessity for concord and stability
in the sugar industry. Once again

17, 1951

Bonus Scheme

As regards the improved bonus
scheme, this is a matter for agree-

ment between the Sug:
Federation and t
Workers Union, and has, it is un-
Seemed already been implement-
ed, i

The proposal, in clause (c) of
the Agreement, for a cess of $2
per ton in relation to a Harbour

und is indicative of the accept-
ance of the general body of Sugar
Producers of the need for a deep
water harbour in relation to the
oulk shiprnent of sugar. Executive
Committee considered that por-
tion of clause (c) of the Agree-
ment which related to the payment
of a cess of $2 per ton to a Har-
bour Fund and decided not to im-
plement it during the calendar
year 1951 but to defer implement-
ation until public opinion has been
determined in regard to a Harbour.
As His Excellency mentioned in
paragraph 3 of his Message No.
34/1951 further consideration is
being given to the question and
separate legislation will be pre-
pared ?s soon as a decision has
been r’ ached.

Producers

Provisions
Before coming to the question of
contributions to the Labou> Wel-
fare Fund, for which provision is
made in the Bill, I should like to
refer to the other provisions in the
Agreement: —

Barbados



Pass Bill Tax





This special four-cent stamp will

BARBADOS

NEW ROYAL STAMP

rae

be issued by the Post Office De-

partment about Oct. 26 to commemorate the Royal Tour of Princess

Elizabeth and the Duke of

has been made since its inception
how reflects a notential balanre of
nearly $4,000,000. It has been sue-
gested that with the external “roll-
ing” agreement between the West
Indies and the United Kinedom
whereby prices are guaraniesd tc
a number of years there is not



Edinburgh. The issue is a large purple

stamp veuaring portraits of the Princess and the Duke.
covers will be serviced by the postmaster at Ottawa.

HL .

First-day

In the Legislature.
Yesterday

ADVOCATE



ing Sugar, Molasses

Civil Servants Will

Get C.O.L. Bonus

The House of Assembly

ee passed a Resolution for
$470,000 to pay a cost of living allo

wance to Civil Servants

as trom June 16 this year. Employees ir, the lower brackets
will get a 20 per cent increase.

The alloweneg is to be paid to:

“Officers in the full time ser-
vice of .he Government who re-
ceive their salaries from the Public
Treasury;

“Officers who retired from the
full time service of the Govern-
nent at any time between the 16th
cay of June, 1952, and the date of
fhe passing of this Resolution in
circumstances rendering them eli-
gible for the grant of a pension or
eratuity, and

“Officers who are transferred
from the full-time service of the
Crown in this Island to the full
time service of the Crown else-
where between the 16th June, 1951,
and the date of the passing of the
Resolution.

Rates

Following are the rates:

In the case of monthly paid em-
ployees:

On the first $480 of annual

He wanted to interject a refer
ence to the criticisms made about
the Government that they had ig-
nored the Whitley Council and the
Civil Service Commission. The
Government received a delega-
tion from the Civil Service Com-
mission stating that they did not
have an opportunity to represent
their case to the Executive Com-
mittee. The only reason why the
Government failed to accept their
figurds and did not send them
back to the Whitley Council was
because they desired to get the
resolution before the House as
speedily as possible—beforre the
end of September.

15 Per Cent Up

The delegation met the sub-
committee of the Executive Com-
mittee. Their application was
based on the fact that the cost of
living had gone up and so the cost
of living index had to be examin-
od It was found that up to

PAGE FIVE -

IN

FOR THE BEST

| MATCHES

AShkh FOR

aa

TH

_ THREE PLUMES

MATCHES

. ON SALE










_ e Da al
. i ary 5 20 ~% July, the cost of living had in- EVER) WHERE °
A ah the same necessity cr urgency to salary or part thereof... 20 % , . %
Barbados has given a striking lead — First, the provision directed to- build up this reserve One thing is COUNCIL On *he Second $480 of an- yee Oe. * aoe _ ~ a ie aN SNS FS eh seo Tk Ni
to the West Indies, and very great wares penenate. pers aig ew fr nd ee that if the Reserve is not uinanna’. . : nual salary or part Gen ae the effect eR. Seer —
Same price as is pai y fac 1 S built up during the ter of th . Kis! ve Council met « th ; % .
credit is due to all who have been forthe eine of “other estates,” i.e. United Kingdom vasendeds bate * ee et eer ee; the 4 ) - » The Government also, although | ;
concerned in the negotiations. tes other than factory estates. may be no “possibility of doing’ js The Council passed the follow- On : “a $480 of an they were convinced that the fi¢-
: i = : . 3 s ity so ng: a ‘ i \ 7
_ A Tribute , “the figures now published show at any other time, I have already Bil tntituled an Act to impose Gerke es eee 5 miow Te eae, Seton
At this stage I should like to from the results seventeen fac- referred to the possibility of a de- ® special levy on sugar and fancy In the case of weekly caid one” Were_fair, review e general
pay a tribute to the Honourable tories the avera _ prices paid in mand being made on the Fund if â„¢olasses manufactured in this n case weekly pa financial position of the Colony
Mr. Cuke, one of the signatories Tete ee gcertain cireumstaness. | ployees:

to-the Agreement, who is not
present today. I have some ink-
ling of the immense amount ‘of
time which he has devoted. during
the last nine months to the pre-
paration and presentation of facts
and figures, without which the
negotiations could not have been

‘ i i

% f they had gone up to 25 per cent, at other times, there is a dull and
onsid| , , The Council postponed the Terms re continuous ache, the cause can very
successfully consummated, Mr, Kind if ee ie reenact The Labour Welfare Fund up to Fahewiar imdsterd The terms, conditions and ex- ey eee have, bed. ~ —_— often be traced to the kidneys. These
Cuke deserves well of the Island eee ced ee that sents the 1950 crop amounted to nearly niituled an Act to social services, e progra

I need say no more than that,
Iwill next touch on the back-
ground to the negotiations. The

the year 1959 the implementa-
tion of the Agr ctuient in 1951 in
this r-jard should do much to dis-
pel the reproaches made from time
to time that the peasant propriet-
ors are not being fairly treated.

In this connection I would like

to say in passing that it would help
considerably in megotiations of this

course some form of peasant pro-

rietors’,Association will come inte
eing.

there should be a bad crop, but it
is impossible to anticipate such de-
maids ond it is felt tint with the
presen. tf a’. es and the ainerod
1951 crop results, it would be legi-
timate to reduce the contributions
to the Stabilization Fund in the
manner proposed.

Labour Welfare Fund

$1,200,000, of which $200,000 has
been earmarked for playing fields
and community centres, and

Bill to authorise the Commis-
‘sloners of Highways of St. Philip
tto increase the rates of pay and
travelling allowances to the P
Spector and Assistant Inspector of
Highways of the said Parish

Bill tntituled an Act to make
Provision for the protection of
Wakes of workers with amend.
ments



amend the Employment of Women
Young Persons and Children Act
18

Resolution to approve of the

compulsery acquisition b y

On the first $10 of weekly
salary or part thereof
On the second $10 of

weekly salary or part
thereof... a 7A,
On the third $10 of weekly
salery or part thereof .

ie)
o
a

ceptions follow:

No allowance shall be payable
under this Resolution to
(2) the Governor

because it was suggested that the
cost of living then was 15 per
cent and there was a sign of a
sure rise, The Government re-
viewed its financial position and
found that the cost of living fig-,
ure they arrived at fair. '

He was giving the warning that

of capital works would come to
an end. If they had sent down
the resolution as it was expected



your bac!



Try this for reliet !

sharp stabs of i
dig od yo hon ek take

vital ins should filter poisons out of
the opens but sometimes they get
sluggish and congested and the backache

ffor is Nature's way of warning
; the of them, they would be’ discrim- one : ; :
domestic sugar agreement follows Consultation Sane Ne coctr arta Raticnale oF all thar executive Committers, {'\(b) any officer in respect of any jnating in fayour of the Civil you that your —— os RBHCE. ie
naturally upon the long term ex- Second, the provision in clause arising from this Fund The hous- (Part aoe Gneees ke ian emoluments o'her than the Service and against some other ne See Pile They js . a
ternal agreement which was con- (b) ‘of the Agreement that the ing loan scheme has been partic- Place calla! Bosvigo) containing salary of his substantive office. Government service. aad anal otic nekien on Vien ideleye, helping
cluded between the United King- Sugar Producers’ Federation ularly successful and there is a by estimation 18,870 sq. ft, for No allowance paid under this “The figures show that the cost to soothe tone them up and restore
dom and the West Indies. The ghould take into consultation re- pressing demand for more funds hint monn eee Resolution shell be taken into ac- of living between the months of to function naturally, There is a long record
time seemed opportune to obtain presentatives of the Barbados to be made available. The Council adjourned until count in the computation of August and September increased of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have
a domestic sugar agreement which Workers’ Union each year when The present levy of $2.40 per to-morrow Thursday at # p.m pensions, from 15 per cent to 20 per cent, | been relieving sufferers in inany parts of the
would provide for:— considering the percentage in~ ton is insufficient to meet the needs HOUSE No officer shall receive an al- and so we are placing an increase | world for over half a century.

(a) reasonable wages and creases for employees in the sugar and it is appropriate that the modi- lowance under this Resolution at of 20 per cent instead of

profits in relation to
“average” crop;

an

industry is an important step in

developing good industrial rela-

fication of the levy now proposed
in relation to the Stabilization

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday Mr GH Adams
lal the followime:

a rate of more than $156 a year.

15 per
cent,
Mr. Adams said that he wanted








De Witt’s Pills

If you could read even a few of the

teful

Addend Per " yee f id relief 7 = taking’ De Witt's Pile pea
r ; endum i) Saryi oun f at 7
(b) sharing the profits in tions and promoting that extra oe fap “op oe wo eMestee Ne 87/1951 from His The Addendum to the Resolution to go ltd dali lng . BACKACHE would realize that your sufferin, any, also be
“above average” years; confidence of employers which is ) shou pe credited to e xeellency the Governor to the emasie? cr gnifi t ut oe) LUMBAGO unn . Why not try them for your
assistance to ths industry, so necessary to the promotion and Labour Welfare Fund. Further- Honourable the House of Assembly +t ta ded ¢ been in the resclution, “It was! SCIATICA trouble? Chey may be just what you need. Go
(ce) ice > industry, intorante “of harmonious rex Mote the:new-and gadidondl con= regarding provision for the pay- Jt is proposed to grant a Cost of stupid because it was not true. Aaya . Cinch ak 0 sgn dale aval
both owners and employees maintenance o § . a e. ment of expenses of elections for Living Allowance with effect from aceaniinet tabs © Gertaad JOINT your chemist get pp! wa’
1 =, lati tribution of $1.80 per ton of the in the General Assembly from ‘funds . The G rr ) EUMATIC
ty ti ti n of the Siabil- Third, the. provision in clause ustry to the Labour Welfare Fund | of the Central Government = Rs = June, 1951, fo all to send down the, eeestution tee a9 42°73
y uullization of the us eC, ization Fund; (h) for an annual memorandum in thes a: toe et ine, dispose! ef the. | at the rates set out in Schedule II inna the taovecneaene made that| §
(dy peasants’ cane to attract and. a certified financial state- “me proposals therefore result’so jo supplement the ‘Estimates | '© this Resolution, The total cost decision. the Whitley Council R GUARANTEE
bl hich ement the Estimates .
the same price as “other ment to be made public. which ¢.. 4< 1951 is concerned in t

estates” cane;

principles and datums have not
been fully accepted by one or
another of the par.ies, the agree-
ment arrived at reflects a great
measure of agreement on the
fundamentals, which should fur-
ther improve the already good

should, above all, in my opinion,

tribution of $1.80 per
ton to the Labour Wel-
fare Fund when the
sugar crop of any one
year in the years 1951,
1952, and 1953, exce*ds
the average of the five

(a) the contributions to the

ton instead of $2.40 per ton.
Housing Loans

I should perhaps underline in

passing the factor that the money

used as regards housing loans is in

the form of loans repayable by the

borrowers and that therefore as



1-Current, as shown

Schedule to the Resolution

He gave notice of a Bill to
make provision for the appoint-
ment of a Puisne Judge and to
Prescribe his powers ahd duties

Dr Cummins gave notice of a
Bill to am: © Shops Act 1945.

The House passed a Resolution
for $470,000 to pay a cost of Hving



————
—— ‘

of the proposals, including allow-

said that he would endeavour to
give some indication of the fin-
ancial position of the Government
that day. And so he was going
to give honourable members a
preview of what he has antici-
pated to be the facts of bis budget
speech next March,

were told of it and was satisfied.

lion, the Civil Service were
already getting $5% million. He
pointed out that the Government
had expenditure which would
also go up as a result of the
increase of the cost of living.
They had to furnish food, heat,





2) A ee eS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





light, ete.
$ a epayments are made, and I can allowance to Civil Servants as fro : o . ad
industrial relations which exist preceding yeats; ae that shay are being repaid sat- June 16, 1961 } pl ee outaine nines maw Sine ne Senet I RED TIONS
in the sugar industry. (b) for the reduction, when isfactorily, the funds become avail- The House passed a Bill to make that a short time ago, the expenditure between August U c;

Let me deal first. with one im- ever the Island's crop Sie ae Maar poeereree For that Provision ter the appointment of Civil Servants Association ap- 1950 and 1951 amounted to as

g Ss. a uisne Ju ean ‘eser hh | . | s n p at,

portant proposal ee oe cee exceeds o cecirahent reason as well as others, it is hoped powersand duties â„¢* =| proached the Government and much as $258,454, When they set
ment was not reached—viz. the use sugar or .

of the Stabilization Fund in “below
average” crop years. Both parties
had doubts either of principle or
of practice and as it was clear that
further discussion would prolong
the discussions unduly—and to the
possible prejudices of any agree-
ment at all—no provision was
made in respect of “below aver-
age” crop years.

I feel it will be accepted, how-
ever, that the effect on the econo-
my of this Island of a crop of

of the present cess of
$6.00 per ton payable to
the Price Stabilization
Fund by 60c. per ton or
$1.20 per ton, according
to whether the crop is
below or exceeds the
previous five year aver-
age, and the increase
by an equivalent
amount of the present
cess of $2.40 per ton



that some part of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund will be utilised for
schemes of general benefit to em-
ployees, other than housing, (al-
though housing will of course re-
ceive top priority) playing fields
ind community centres,

Finally I should like to express
the hope that during the term of
the agreement there will be further
negotiations with the purpose of
the extension of the Agreement.
Throughout the Thirteenth Cen-



The House passed a Resolution to
make it lawful for the Gevernor-
in-Executive Committce to lease
to James Winston Hinds that par-
cel of land, abutting on Bay Street
but otherwise surrounded by the
lands of “Murray Lodge” the
Property of the said James Win-
ston Hinds, situate in Upper Bay
Street in the parish of St. Michael
and containing by admeasurement
twenty-one perches

A Resolution to pay with effect
from the 16th day of June, 1951,
a cost of living allowance to officers
employed under Colonial Develop-

persuaded them to grant them a
cost of living allowance in view
of the rising cost of living which
was caused by the devaluation of
the pound and sundry other fact-
ors.

The Government appointed a
committee which entailed an ex-
penditure of $1,000,300 for the
section of the Civil Service for
whom the Civil Service Associa-
tion were asking, and also for
all those who were paid salaries

out to say that the cost of living
increases given were going to be
$600,000, they had to remember
that they covered salaries and
did not cover the additional ex-
penditure that the Government
would have.

He said that people were fond
of saying “look how much money |
you have in the treasury”. Es-
timating the crop to have been
170,000 tons, the Government
sent down estimates of revenue



IN

ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS

For 2, 3 and 4 People



j Former Price NOW
bou Carta was constantly ment and Welfare Schemes at the by the Central Government, and expenditure and they $36.24 $25.00
80,000 tons at a remunerative price eevee: ae taper etsteek vetioed and re-asserted; | Conditions wet eect 1a ne terms and =| “The Government could not see budgeted in surplus for $150,000, BASKETS
per ton would be just as serious as eee it is my earnest hope that this | "“A'neolstion te may win ete: | its way to grant a cost of living ‘The crop was 187,000 tons and|{| 18.68 13.00
a large crop with a low a. In I ae & re ont oe Magna Carta of the Sugar Indus- from the 16th day of June 1951, aowence of 40 per oath 50 the they got additional revenue. is fae Ge EE RES 24.00 16.00
rds, ll crops may have gainsa a re has e a a cost of living allowance to owest income groups, er ” teres
pant Mage gM averss effect as some dissatisfaction expressed in eee aoe Gated os hig aencees te » tall time qian 7 the cent to the groups Gotwees ghoo sae tae Polina Otis > "al vatzanin 18.69 13.00
low prices. ~ the allocation of the present levy the same spirit of harmony and salaries from the funds of the Bank and £200 and 15 per cent to the Customs revenue while there was, : 26.50 18.00
Benefits ot a4 ($13.20) per ton which goodwill. For the spirit of any ane officers who reuired from tha feos Between aes re £300." 7, increase in the Income tax ATTACHMENT CASES
And so the Agreement which has is as follows :— agreement is more important than | Shi) tie ssrvice of the Bank a eparing a eae” ash eet’ revenue. “The anticipated bank-' || ASES 18.68 10.00
been reached deals mainly with Stabilization Fund $ 6.00 per ton its actual terms. Er vsuger sett ant dhe bate ti 4 preparing a case, ask for what ruptey of the Barbados Labour)! ZIPP CASES .
benefits which accrue in good Rehabilitation . Sir, I move that the Bill be read passing ‘of this Resolution in cir- you mean; don’t ask for a bigger Government has been postponed
| years. It is common knowledge Fund .. .. $ 4.80 ,, a second time. cumstances rend¢ring them eligible sum for anather 20 years,” he said,
that production costs in the sugar = Labour Welfare gules A Request “s) much so that at the end of y , IG STORES
3 tult, s) J 5 > o : . “
industry are reduced as output in- Fund .. < OC R40 5 Hi T 4 Fi d For ee de He was told that the Civil Ser- ths financial year, S100. Gnthicl| KNIGHTS DRUG : ry
tag ay no rence send Ueee ne Gnas wo ine Tuesda, vice Association never expected wuld be their new budget.” |
ment is to allocate s 3.2

the reduction in costs per ton for



Dangerous Driving



to get 40 per cent but, feariny

Ii was likely that the expendi- |






















ee —————lllllleSSSqE——>E=ETTOOEODEDODENWw*w*=®’

eae the Government would haggle «.))¢ might be inereased by $%| —
and for the industry as a whole, — 4 ee serene of the Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police “ PUISNE JUDGE FOR te ensure that they would eithe: ees a a
The sugar industry has in fact al- three funds as nt the Ist Septem- istrate of District “B” on mands) BARBADOS get something in the vicinity of oo | a FOR BEST RESULTS a.
ready accepted the underlying 10. "1951, was recently issued. The found Elton Bartlett of Lodge 20 to 25 per cent Government To |& BR
peineinie. which 260 in the statement. of the Rehabilitation roy ane te gue ean ioe A Bill to make provision for the Government looked at the mat- ; | an USE ‘.
present bonus sc : Fund shows that the levy received of Lodge Road, 7 rar temporary a:pointment of a ter as a request for. making th s a ” ‘
The proposals set out in the i.” inost fully expendéd, It is a guilty of driving motor lorries On puisne Judge and to prescuihe ‘bia ao e Tess 100 dents eae Pay Expenses oa PURINA CHOWS BS
Agreement provide for:-— fact that many factories have ex- Vauxhall Road, Christ faureh powers and duties, was. passed Wy ggila Geant dees ae. Ll dithcdhiahs: doccle: ue tativertine | n a
t benefits to employees Pended their own funds in rehabil- a . ee dangerous to the House of Assembly yesterday after the Adams Commission, and to the House of Assembly at their | wt IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS .
(a) direo improved bonus ‘tating their machinery and equip- Pr ire’ Sudtlies ‘bedenels Bartels te. toe Puisne Judge would assist the figures were put at $X,' they meeting yesterday informed them | s (eee ‘es
oe Sans snd. thas. it. will be iene y a fine of £10 by instalments the Chief Judge in dealing with should be maintained until the ‘abt in reply to their address er a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors a
t efits to em- trol output, tte will eens end Robinson £6 also to be paid the large, outstanding volume of Treasury could afford to make in. June 5, under the Representation a ° an
* cevat ki wer of increased aa Se ix ocuattuie tote aes by instalments or in default two by jar oe Superior Courts of Sueedes. eres Sppclates o. the Serle iereneianeos “ a wm
wate | ; t with hard this island, a sub-committee comprising Hon. visions) Act, 1$51, provision has eens hn ok ee |
contributions to the Labour poaeeets ot peneeee Be? isin ae deo eee ep Such a Puisne Judge would H. A. Cuke, M.L.C., Sir John been made for the payment of a 3 a
Welfare Fund; f The Sts ths (other than — Both offences were committed exercise the sme powers. Saint, Mr. F. L. Walcott and the expenses of elections for the Gen-
(ec) a levy for the benefit of which M4 be Saaministeatien’ on August 22. authority and Jurisaiction as the Acting Financial Secretary to gc eral Assembly from funds of the
the inéuetry 00s whole S 2 sms See ene Chief Judge. nto the matter. Central Government. eee)







Sy

(|
TRACTOR-TRAILER TRANSPORT —
FOR OHEAPER CANE HAULAGE



Grecian Bedspreads

A coilection in

DREFT

colours

ioe tintin tialeriensenwero~ terete

The ring firms have a limited number of free
SIZE 80x100 in Pink, Sky, Gold, and Olive. that will enliven your The following firms have a lin
Each $15.71 %edroom and make it BUY Samples and will include one with your next order :—
EIR seri SRR es ks oo eee ak eeeAe ¥ hedroo
ORE ed cde awd orp Sele Kv e vigssig ioe Acree $14.53 easier to live in.

TURNER 40h. p. HEAVY DUTY TRACTORS
; AND
CAVE :



D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD.
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

W. A. MEDFORD & CO.
ei, es cine tes) co eaes eL $12.15 RD &
m MARKHAM ALLSTEEL CANECARTS STANFELD SCOTT «& CO., LTD |
Sere SHEPHERD ———_—_____ S. E. COLE & CO., LTD
x JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS, LTD
oe == a 5 Be ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. Pits
12 inches wide: “Bor yard ssi. sr sais + 3s sn28 10-13 Broad St. | TWEEDSIDE ROAD—ST. MICHAEL eka Enda ch |

4629



—

i PHONES: i
}
Y))












PAGE SIX sisi aia BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | a



Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL

AS EASED IN
A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will








ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s
Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any
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Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bron-
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Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.
You'll feel the powerful ‘healing warmth




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~ BUCKLEY'S

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B COOKIE - COOKIEs:> jy!

IM ASHAMED OF YOU,
FIGHTING WITH YOUR

BEST FRIEND j





EMILY SAYS i'M

'S COOKIE
LIKES ME
HER BEST TOO
Â¥ Gs)

FRIEND








A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.




; On Sale at
s KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES §














| Now is your Chance toSet your X’mas Cake |
\ ee
h SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only }

i
)

CS SSS





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW jf
} Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 132 Raisins per lb. 58 50
Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 88 =Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4b) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 «367
: |
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}
+. NIGHT LOWERS LIKE A BOOM / AND Ky
= | IN THE BLACKNESS... > ))
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af



























%
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THERE IT 16/1 BROUGHT |{-AN’ YOU SAY THIS
YOU UP ON THIS LITTLE |} HOUSE HASN'T ANY
HILL SO YOU'D GET A GTAIRG? HUH / IT
MAGNIFICENT VIEW OF IT! || LOOKS AS IF THEY
ONLY THE HOPE OF REVENGE Ou, GEORGE! ITS Ww ! oo
KEPT MEGOING,..THEN THE } AWFUL! TERRIBLE., ur me panne . :
E...I BROKE WORSE THAN YOu KNOW! | | WHAT ARE WE EVER ;
AIL... AND GOT HIM! iF YOU HADN'T KILLED GOING TO
i ' HIM, T WOULD HAVE co?
se THE FINEST
RRR Ea eM at
OW, | MY,! GOT AWPULLY STRONG IN
_ | WE.NOTHING MORE To | | THE JUNGLES ALLTHAT EXERCISE? S
aa? [ SAY TO YOU+EXCEPT UP) GOOD-BYE, SLICK? IT $
iy £3 WASNT NICE } %
‘7 KNOWING You! S
7 : :
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ead, %
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ee reincarnated Wad




CLASSIFIED ADS:

TELEPHONE 2508.



MORRIS

WORRELL—On

SCANTLEBURY—In

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1951

DIED



Henry Con



leaves his late residence,
Cross Road, this
the

no flowers by request
Edith Morris (wife)

the
Albert Worre!!



Witham



and familh;
17.10.51

16th October 1951,
(late retired
manager of the B'dos Ice Co. Ltd.) The
funeral leaves his late residence Lower





FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 12 cevits and
6 cents Sutdays %4 words — over %4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wert on Sundays,

AUTOMOTIVE

—_—

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS for im-
mediate delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garage 16.10. 51—6n.

CARS—1949 Fiat 15 H.P. Sports Salooa.

, at the General
Hospital, yesterday evening, his funeral
Bank Hall
evening at 3.45 for
Brethren Rooms, Peterkin’s Land,
ana thenee to.the Westbury Cemetery,















Collymore Rock at 4.15 this evening|V@TY #00d condition. One Chrysler
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends | Rval. ne 17.10.51—an
are invited -_————
Eva Worrell twidow), Wilh CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
Blackburn feousin) an 3,000 miles Owner leaving the island.
Phone—20382. 14.10. 51—t.f.n.

{N MEMORIAM

loving

memory of
my dear son Rudolph Scantiebury who



arene

CAR: One (1) Chrysler Royal in per-
feet gondition. Suitable for taxi service.
Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144,











FOR RENT



HOUSES

—_—_—_————

BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungalow
in Dalkeith Hill, it contains sitting room,
dining room, 3 bedrooms, each bedroom
with wash basin, kitchen with cabinets,
sink, tiled bathroom, tiled toilet wash
basin, medical cabinet. servant room with

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

16.10, 51—én..

ESPERANZA-—On St. James’
& miles from town. Fully furnished.
Light and water. Dial 91-38,

9.10.51—én.

From October
18th, on Welches Main Road, containing
3 bedrooms, dining and drawing rooms,
toilet and bath, servants room and
garage. Apply to B’dos Dye Works
Dial 4462. 12,10.51—3n,
_—_————

“LETON"—Lower Bay St., from month
of October. Dial —- 8172. 17,10. 51—In



ii hi ai ai tal ih
HOUSE—"Holsworth".



—— slg permenant

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES





This is to inform my patients and the
public that my Dental Office is now
lecated at Marhill Street over the
Sanitary Laundry Depot.

S. HUNT, D.D.S.
9.10. 51—4n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Tenders will be received by the under-
Signed up to 24th October 1951, for a
loan to the Vestry of St. Andrew
$6,000 at a rate of enterest not exceeding

@#% per annum
Cc. H. SKINNER,
Clerk, St. Andrew.
9.10.51—4n.



FORM I.

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears



in

be required to maintain a car or motor cycle, Housing is not pro- |

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyor

Dominica. The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
ot | Tenewal,

|
Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum |
according to qualifications and experience. |
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 |

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.

—_—_

Subsistence Allowance |

Main
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme,

PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES



(Canadian National Steams









hips

| SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives ails
s Montreal He lifes fester Barbades Befhadés
“LADY NELSON 12 Oct 18 Ge 1 Oct 26 Oct 26 Oct
CAN CRUISER” 19 Oct 22 Oct 1 Nov t Nov
CAN CHALLENGER” 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov, 10 N6v
“LADY RODNEY” 9Nov 12 Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov 28 Nov
“CAN CONSTRUCTOR 23 No 25 Nov 5 Dec “5 Dec
“LADY NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec "gO Dec
—-—_______—_-. — were
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sallis Arrives Arrives Arrives ‘Arriy:
Barbados Barbados Boston Malifax Montreat &t. ‘John
LADY RODNEY"” 1T Oct 17 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Nov se
LADY NELSON” 6 Nov @Nov 17 Nov 18 "Mov
“LADY RODNEY” 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Deo ~ Od Dee
| 1952 vw. WZ
“LADY NELSON" 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan <4 Jan
|

Halifax and Montreal.



The M.V, “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is
here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for





expected to arrive
Nasael St. John,

~








































































to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in











adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.10,.51—t.f.n

GLASSES—Cheap reading glasses at





















room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,

1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
Cushions. Apply: Mis. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730, 14.10.51—3n

will not be liable for the assets or any
part thereof so distributed to any person
ef whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice










1.8. WIALEMSTAD--6th Nov. 1951.
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND
BRITISH GUIANA

{8 AGAMEMNON-—‘7th November 1951

Sailings
France.



to England —&

|
|
fe i At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
died on lth Oct. 1948 14.10, ——_—_—_—_—_—_—— | to the Governor-in-Exceutive Committee . ‘ying fed
Two years have passed since that sad | ———————___*#: 0-5! e oe WATERS —Prom Ast November. — Syd ak escapee a the eee plotting without supervision is essential. | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agents.
whee’ the 1 ssed CAR Monris § Sedan C. L. L. Bowen. and garage. Water pig Qooncd "‘Peoue Charity Hall in the pariah ‘of Saint’ Philip S. wo ae ee —
— one we loved has pa Geert 14.10.51—3n +] ean1. 17.10.51—3n ae Inland of Barbados are Ukely to es pr gus Stating age, whether single or married, ee. }
Muriel Scantlebury (mother), ‘Patricia] CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door = jovernorinbxecutine Commatties |2etails of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies f .
iffith tc neve’ Giet yh THE GLEN—Furnished apartment call | of the Governor-in-Executive Committee , ;
Gren ui tbousin) Irene Ct caxunt Retonee. Bessatene a pg NT 8273. 14,10.51—3n. | are public purposes, namely for: con-!Of two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer, | HARRISON | INE. 4
{missed, 1 1947 Dodge Fluid Drive se | Bae Beech away ,t6 lead from Foul) Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica. | 4
; ‘ sf Des sie Saloon A-1 condition. Excellent for] », THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. | Buy Beach to the Public Road which
GO) ERNMENT NOTICE y hire service. Fully furnished. Dial ' runs from Saint Martin's Chapel via 12 10.51—6n | oat =
NEEL ib One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable 14.7 S1—t f n. sak Mune tae Hotel and is desig- | “
—_ —. ma’ way “N”. a iildicenieindeih vinnie stings ees Z
ASSISTANT REPORTER oo hauling around docks and x UNFURNISHED BEDROOM—One uv- THE SCHEDULE | i OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY FORT ROFAL GARAGE LTD. | Ginine room, toned Sor 6 eee teed | oe ces Sat ceminiging 2 rosde
Applications ae Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n room, ideal for a couple. Good & pere! ie pa of Pp | Due ‘
pplications are invited for the seabathing, also garage. If required,| and Island of Barbados Bounding on ’ L Barb ‘
post of Assistant Official Reporter!” sTaTION WAGON—1951 Hillman Vili, Pron at ernateh, “Beach | laitds ofa place wae eno unis Bena If you require NAILS, HINGES, WALLBOARD, er ton sesh re ;
of the House of Assembly. The); Country man (Station Wagon) Mileage » Mrompent,: ti” James. 13.10, 53—2n. Gn naa od Ponone : rE ‘Ward and von ; | SS. “SCHOLAR” .. S Lewdon 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
post is non-pensionable, and the urn eriee Se One Soe nepeetias — - the Public Road known as Highway EXPANDED METAL, PAINTS, or BUILDER’S HARD. SS. “SCULPTOR” Liverpool andcig
salary attached is at present fixed|cal Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street Sue a ee ee * ted this 16th day of October, 1951 Newport 27th Sept, 12th Oet.
at $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an- 17.10.5190 | Phone eei8.” Ip Ab Bireae [at the Public, Ballaines he the Cite, ob WARE of any kind. Try — : S.S, “STATESMAN” . London 15th Oct, Ist Nov.
mug. ¢ “MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. sy 'S.S, “STUDENT” . Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th: Nov.
Pifheate ot ae eect Ola .2| Velocette 200 ec. "gos0.00 Cash Terms WANTED By Commer oMaCen, CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. a ~
cer-ificate of at least 120 ror ee a ee Conran Garnan. Colonial Secretary. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
per minute in a recognised sys: oa 17.10.51—3y. Specialist in Hardware
se OF Shorthand, tions stating age, education, qual- ECTRICAL HELP NOTICE SS SS Vessel For Barbados
ifications etc., should reach the| REFRIGERATOR — New CROSLEY LADY OFFICE CLERK—W: > BEA!
, —With know- = et ; ‘
Clerk of the Debates Committee, | U.S.A. Manufacture. 5 years guarantee. | ledge of shorthand and typing. Reply in NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that n S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. «Liverpool end Oct,
House of Assembly, Public}Courtesy Garage. 16.10.01--@n oan Ine, Matte experience and | peysons having any debt or claim $2SSSS) | SS, “TRIBESMAN” . London end Oct. wees
Buildings, before the 27th Oc‘o- ™ “ae SaMEY Ceres tad. 1. e. 5 eee against or affecting the estate of James -- —
, .s1— late of Baxter
ber, 1951. MECHANICAL i Rdward Genle, détiesed, late of Baxters A XMAS PRESENT? For further Information apply to . . .
S9SSS9159555559SS99SS9K | BICYCLES Hercules. for Ladion Gent. ee, toe Ladian Gents Meg an ag Be. sie ee ane Island who died at Baxters Bow afore- LOOKING FOR ‘ DA COST & CO., LTD.—A
nnd Children. U: abl “iy : &, Sapartennt ., Capy o | said on the 8th day of April 1951, are ae -
To GA Courtesy Garage. Dial oa ow 16. $6402 requeried to send in peramecrane. nb note WELL GIVE HIM AN C A ” . gents
CONS < i ; Se: STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office, GWENSTH DUCLESE BARROW and ANEROID. BAROMETER WITH A BUILT IN J
N UMER.:. TYPEWRITER — Olympic Portable | 2FP!Y in writing. dos Import | O*DONALD JOSEPHUS DAN’
* Typewriter. Hardly used, Cohan c. & Export Co., Ltd. 17.10.51—Sn- | Qualified Executors of the will of the CONES ch vs. ae a eresabe 4 i $16.00 ROYAL NET74ERLANDS
— O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd. said James Edward Seale deceased, “* ; ; STEAMSHIP co '
. 16.10. 51—an. MISCELLANEOUS Messrs. Haynes & Griffith Solicitors, o| e E
Dear Friends, a No. 12 High. Street, Bridgetown on or Esta! Incorporated SAILING FROM EUROPE
This. is to let you know that MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS—Highroads Literature Book 1, | before the 15th day of December 1951, blished 4 “8, HYDRa—19th October, 1961.
our Fitters are still out on the Scripture-New Testament Stories by | @fter which date we shall ar —e 1860 ‘ fs 1926 1S. AGAMEMNON...25th October 1951. |
job changing the Jets and Burners ANTIQUES Of a th Catherine Vernhan. Mrs. Seale, Pine, | disttibute the assets of the cael 1.8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1951
to the appliances of our Customers. Gi Chi Oly oe were On|! Phone 3495. 17,10.51—1n | 2™ong the parties entitled thereto re K STREET SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
H your Jets or Burners have Watertolours.’ Early books,’ Maps, ‘Auto. E sesnce-sie |S ahr thas hove hak Webs Sid Se 10 & 1s BaEBUC F AMBTERDAM 33
not yet been changed or adapted graphs etc,. at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop| FURNITURE—One (1) Birch drawing | We shall then have had no
|

2



|

|
|





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

We remain,
Always at your Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“WINDY WILLOWS”, St. James.
— Delightful bungalow.house with
open verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms Storerooms
in basement Offers considered.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
The land is approx: 2 acres with
flower. and vegetable gardens.
productive orchard and coconut
grove.. One cre walled garden
may be sold separately as building

alte,

RESIDENCE, St. Peter—One of
the most outstanding and colour-
ful properties of its type in the
Island, completely re-modelled on
the lines of a small Manor House
and reflecting a strong ‘Old World’
atmosphere. Accom; comprises 3
bedrooms, 2 baths, lounges, dining
room, patio, de’ hed servant's
quarters and garage etc. Grounds
of about three acres are well laid
out with ornamental gardens,

flowering shrubs and mahogany
trees







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

“CRANE HOUSE", St. Philip—
One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains 5
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
ies, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type of property. There is extens-

ive acreage including a long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land. The
coastal views could hardly be
excclied and the bathing is cx-

Further information may
om ihe sole agents
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy

cellent.



be. obtained
or

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

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



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640







2.00 a pair. Apply L. M. Clarke, Jewel-

ler, No, 12, James St. Phone 3757.





eller

HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-
ternal, Cured Instanthy with HADENSA
the new German Pile Ointment, recom-
mended by all doctors. Why suffer
unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug-
gists. 14.10. 51—6n.

| TORNADO — International K.41.
Bezutiful condition, excellent equipment,
good racing record. Cost $700.00 new
$500.00. No offers. Leacock. Telephone
8322. 10.10. 51—t.f.n

PERSONAL |

_—_—_—
The public are hereby 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,
Margaret's Nr. Glebe,
stle, St. John.
16.10, 51—2n
—_——————
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLARISSA
PRATHWAITE (nee STAFFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed yy me,
COLERIDGE BRATHWAITE,
Bridge Gap,
Black Rock.

16.10.51—2n



Sst





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
BRATHWAITE (nee LOUISE HEADLEY)
as I 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

BENJAMIN BRATHWAITE,
Rose Gate, St. John
* 16.10.51—2n



———
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VELDA HENRY
(nee WEEKES) 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.
L, HENRY,

Brathwaite’s Gap,
Dayrell’s Ra., Ch, Ch. }
17.10.51—2n

MonincCoucus

Don't let morning and night cough-
ne, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO, This great
interne! medicine works thru the
blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs, Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus Sent coughing and
promoting freer breathing and mure
refreshing sieep. Get ENDACO
from your chemist to¢ay. Quick satise
faction or money back guaranteed,





c

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

All just opened by .. .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

&
HARDWARE

oo

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTAL
CLUB

| ; es

Saturday October 20th
ee

SEA VIEW GUEST
ROUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent ‘guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.













17.10,51—1n}





——
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’Arey
A. Scott, Auctioneer, Magazine Lane.
16.10.51—2n.











A LITTLE THEATRE FOR BARBADOS

Please help us by answering sour
Questionnaire and returning it completed
by the end of the week, Copies to be
had at the British Council and Johnson's
Stationery. 17,10. 51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line un week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

OOO
Offers will be received in writing up
to 4 p.m, on Wednesday, 17th Octr.
1951, by Courtesy Garage, White Park

d, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14
h.p. saloon damaged by Fire, Car can
be seen at Courtesy Garage.







No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
dwelling house and business Place stand-
ing on 2932 square feet of land. The
bettom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence,

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
of sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & ,
Solicitors, James Street.
13.10.51—7n

PROPERTY in Dayrelis Road, Christ
Church, it contains gallery, sitting room,
diring room, 2 bedrooms, pantry, 2
kitchens, toilet, bath, wash basin, store
room, 10 ft, galvanize palings. Apply
to A. W. Birch, c/o Progressive Bus ‘
Ltd., Culloden Road, St. Michael. Phone
4597, 16.10.51—6n.



AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany I will sell on FRIDAY 19th at 2
Pm, at the COURTESY GARAGE.

1947 PLYMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Dam-
aged in accident, TERMS CASH. R.
ARCHER MC KENZIE, Auctioneer.

17,10.51—3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
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 exceptionally reason-
able prices,

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

10,10.51—19n.

OLD SEWING MACHENES out of use,
bought by Mrs. V. Vaughn, Fairchild
Street. 13.10.51—2n.

Eczemaltch
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny
seams and pores where germs hide
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov-
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
minutes and is guaranteed to give you
a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin
in one week, or money back on return
of empty package, Get guaranteed
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

Nixode remove the

real cause
For Skin Troubles trouble.













of skin

$$$
$$



A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.



3
RECORDS
t $ 2

k THIS WEEK ONLY *

ANY
y
i
\





A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.













And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in~
debtedness without delay

Dated this 15th day of October, 1951.

GWENETH EUCLESE BARROW,
O'DONALD JOSEPHUS DANTEL.
Qualified Executors of the will of

James Edward Seale, deceased
17.10. 51—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

B.T.C, RACE BOOK—C C.2760—69.
In the Bus Stand, Finder kindly return
same to Advocate Advertising Depart-
ment and. would. be rewarded, :

16,10. 51—2n,









ink
Finder will be rewarded.
16.10. 51—-2n.

SHARE CERTIFICATES—On Wednes-
Gay night 10th Oct. At corner of
Hall and Country Rds. Share Certii
and Receipts for the B'dos Co-operative
Bank, Finder will be rewarded by
bringing same to the Secretary of the
same Bank. 17,10.51—1n

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Ad

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning

8, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Wight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor’s prescription Cystex.
Cystex starts wor! in three
must prove satire, Tener, an
be exactly the e you need or
mone: a ¥ susrent Aa a

em ‘or Cystex. (Sisst: apes: a
7 The Guar-

ee Cystex Srotects

For Kidneys, Bladder you,





Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND EXCURSION

will be given by

MISS IRIS BAYLEY & MR.
GEORGE FORDE

ON

XMAS BANK HOLIDAY

Lorries leave Hillaby and White
sharp

Hill 9 am
To the
Cove Bay, King George V. Park,
Crane Beach, St. Lucy Lighthouse
and then Theatre
Miss this and blame yourself
17.10. 51—1n

BUILDING
LAND

THREE PLOTS in small
select development area
on ridge commanding
wide landscape view on
‘bus route and only 3

miles from town.

Johan 4. Braden

& Ce.

Phone 4640 —
Pianiations Bidg.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT

A COURSE OF TEN
LECTURES

on
THE STORY OF THE
BRITISH PAREIAMENT

by
CAMERON TUDOR, M.A.
at
Harrison College
Beginning - + -
Tuespay, OcToper 25TH
at 8.00 p.m

Fee for Course ..... $1.90

Members of Ex.~Mu.
Association 84c

Single Lectures 12¢




















SSO AISSOS: FSP PSPVSSS SS SISSY FSFSS9 PISPSFSSSS FOSS

oe

PISO

Q o>





6; tO Ot ttt
LLCS

VITAMINS GIVE \
HEALTH 3












S$ Th M.V. CARIBBEE i
; ‘ andi Cargo and Pasopninecs aon SOUTHBOUND
(| Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.
y aria ood of Kitts. Sailirg ee te. ey Detoher
‘ ONEKA ,, calling a renada
8 aoe ar \pessareace foe cee Trinidad and British and -
'' ond St. Kivts. Sailing date to be French Guiana. :
tea Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
% notified. nh
, | 2 BW SCHOONER OWNERS
SOCIATION (INC) ;
[Sadat R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
Fee wie res AGENTS
\ Phone 3814
eh ; j 4 COOT
i “ POROOCS OPPO POP OOOOD
Only the best thae money can buy is Hi 8
good enough for you. ALTRA Cod 1%
Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of 4 . A P, é Lt F Y FFES LINE 3
Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Viea- «gh Fotency V1 %
min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin 11%
strength with that of any other cod CoD LIVE {|
liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives R OlL % S. S. GOLFITO
you twice the value. CAPS U LE S i %
In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/- Ty Outwards Honteward
14 High Street, Bridgetown, } %
ee + t
a SAS TS $ Sail Arrive & Sail] Arrive & Sail Arrive
x Southampton | Barbados Barbados Southampton
x —
% 20th Octr, '51 Ist Novr, "51 | 9th Novr, ’51]19th Novr. “51 2
x 80th Novr. '61 |11th Deer, '51 | 19th Deer, '51 |29th Deer, "hl ©
RIDE A % 9th Jany, 62 [20th Jany. 52 | 28th Jany. ’52 | 7th Feby.'52°
5,
<.
4
MLL LPL PLD PPP PALER ED
V4 PPLE

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

|

A GooD Jon —
REQUIRES GooD

TOOLS

We can supply You with the following:

Hand Saws 18’ —36”
Back Saws 12” & 14”
Compass Saws 12” & 14”
Firmer Chisels 14” to 1”

Hammers’

Rules (Boxwood)
(Claw & Engineer

Screw Drivers all sizes

ne =e to 1” Gimlets all sizes _
Screw Cramps 3’—10” Bench Vices all sizes
Braces, Hand, Chest & Hand Drills

Ratchet Squares
Planes Plane Irons
Oil Stones Spoke Shaves

And many others too nutaerous to be mentioned.

Pay us a Visit Before Making Your Selection
Elsewhere
a

BARBADOS HARDWARE LID.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
16 Swan Swan Street Phone 2109, 4406, and 3534

464

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PAGE EIGHT



Whi

porays Win

P
By Four Goals To 2

Snappers beat Barracudas t
their game from Flying Fish

en—nil and Whipporays took
four goals to two as the first

round of the Knock Out Competition got underway at the

Aquatic Club last night.

Shepherd
Scores 103



Batting for Central in their
cricket match against Pickwici:,
C, Shepherd who opened the
first innings with C, Patrick hit

103 runs to enable Central to
score 167 runs for the loss of four
wickets in reply to Pickwick’'s
seore of 95 on Saturday, the first
day of the ninth Series of Second
Division cricket matches.

Shepherd hit 10 fours and
three sixes during his stay at the
wicket. The next best score wes
a crisp 42 by Patrick.

At Carlton, Empire dismissed
Carlton for 71 runs in their first

innings, K. Hutchinson topscored
with 38 while P. Edgehill made
15 Spooner was the most stic-
cessful bowler for Empire and
took four wickets for 20 runs.
When stumps were drawn

Empire had replied with 38 runs

for the loss of four wickets. Ss.
Beckles is not out 22.

A good bowling spell by A,
Phillips—five wickets for 27 runs
—of Combermere oheckea the

Foundation batsmen who having
first turn at the wicket scored 84
runs. L. Warner was the chief
seorer, hitting 17 runs. Comber-
mere are now 42 runs for the
joss of seven wickets.

At Lodge, Police batting first
on a tricky wicket scored 102
runs in their match against
Lodge Senool, and then _ skittled
out the school boys for 32 runs
to give themselves a good first
innings }ead of 70 ‘ns.

Skipper Denny vaptured four
of the Lodge School wickets for
six runs. His steady bowling was
too much for the schoolboys, F.
Taylor also bowled well and took
three wickets for 14 runs,

Police in their second turn at the
wicket are 37 runs without loss.
Harrison College playing against
Leeward at Leeward collected
110 runs in their © first innings
and at the end of play Leeward
had replied with 61 runs for the
loss of no wicket, K. Thornton
bagged five of the Harrrison
College wickets for 18 runs,

The Scores:—

Carlton vs. Empire at Carlton.

Carlton First Innings 71. (K.
Hutchinson 38, P, Edgehill 15,
C. Spooner 4 wickets for 20.).

Empire First Innings 38 for 4
wickets,

(S. Beckles 22 not out).
Combermere vs Foundation at

Combermere

Foundation First Innings 84 (L.
Warner 17), A, Phillips 5 for 27
O. R, Fields 3 for 17).

Combermere First
for seven wickets,

(R, Fields 9, R. Robinson not
out 1, E. Taylor not out 4).
Central vs Pickwick at Central

Pickwick First Innings 95, (L,
Foster 51, S. Foster 25, L. King
5 for 26, E. Weekes 3 for 27).

Central First Innings 167 for
4 wickets (C. Patrick 42, C.
Shepherd 103.)

Police vs. Lodge at Lodge

Police First Innings—102 (S.
Howard 37, P. Inniss four wickets
for 21 runs,

Lodge First Innings—32, (fF.
Denny four wickets for six runs,
F. Taylor 3 for 14.)

Police Second Innings—37 for
the loss of no wickets.

Harrison College vs. Leeward

Leeward

Innings, 42

at
Harrison College First Innings
—110 (K. Thornton 5 for 18)
Leeward First Innings 61 with-
out loss,

Roy Ankarah Next
For McGovern

Tommy McGovern, Britain's
new light-weight champion, is to
fight Roy Ankarah, Empire

featherweight champion, from the
Gold Coast, at the opening of the
Empress Hall season on November
6 ‘writes George Whiting). Match
is over 10 rounds at 9st. 1116.

Dave Sands (Australia) out-
pointed Carl Olson (Hawaii) in
Chicago—was booed for not
knocking him out.

Ezzard Charles fight with Rex
Layne has beén postponed to
October 10 at Pittsburgh.

Luis Romero’s fight in Madrid
against Luis de Santiago for the
latter's Spanish feather-weight
title has been delayed until Sat-
urday. Reason: Rain.—L.E.S





“WEDOING. WAT: T Hees I

‘They'll | Do Ie Every



The games were played by
foodlight and in shallow water
cue to an exceptionally low tide.

A crowd of over 200 spectators
saw two mediocre matches which
nevertheless had their bright
moments.

In the first game Snappers had
cverything their own way and by
half time they had netted five
goals, three by Bannister and two
Ly Malcolm Browne.

In the second half they got five
more goals, two each by Ban-
nister and Browne and one by
Ince.

For Snappers newcomer Mich-
ael Evelyn substituting for A.
Taylor in goal gave a good
account of himself and showed
he has the makings of a good
goalkeeper

In the second game Flying Fish
entered the water without two of
incir regular players, Weatherhead
and Hazel being on the sick list.

Whipporays, the heavier built
team, were more often on the at-
tack although several times Flying
Fish got through but their shots
were not effective. Whipporays
upened the scoring, Dudley
O’Neale being the scorer. Desmond
Johnson soon afterwards equalised,
for Flying Fish. At half time the
score was two—one in Whip-
porays’ favour. Billy Ward scored
the second goal for Whipporays.

Whipporays scored two more
goals in the second half, one by
Ward and the other by Lisle
Spence.

Snappers and Whipporays there-
fore will face each other in the
semi-finals which takes place next
week,

The other first round games,
Swordfish v. Harrison College and
Pelice v. Bonitas are scheduled to
be played tomorrow night but due
to Intercolonial Basketball at the
Y.M.P.C. these two games may
be postponed until Friday night.

The teams were:

Snappers; M. Evelyn, G. McLean,

(Capt), A. Hazel, K. Ince, M.
Browne, D. Bannister and J.
Barnes,

Barracudas: C. Stoute, E, John-
son, B. Brooks, (Capt.), H. Rogers,
P. Fleteher, K, Taylor and B.
Armstrong,

Flying Fish: P. Foster, (Capt.),
T. Yearwood, L, Taylor, B. Malone,
D. Johnson, P, Potter and V.

Lawrence.
Whipporays: C. O’Neale, A.
Hunte (Capt.), D. O’Neale, M,

Spence, B. Ward, R. Redman, and
L, Spence,

The referee was:
Clarke,

Mr, Archie



A. Blackman An
Outstanding
All-
As was anticipated, the Belle-
plaine—St, Joseph's team, affair
was a very thrilling one. A large
crowd was present when the St.
Joseph’s team arrived, accompan-
ied by Adzil Holder who was un-
able to take part in the game.
Belleplaine won the toss and
opened with Conrad Hunte and
H. Springer on an easy paced
wicket. Ashton Blackman a six-
footer in boots was given the ball
to bowl the first ball to Hunte who
singled with a gentle push to mid-
on, only to see his partner bowled
by Blackman for zero. This was
ihe first of the seven victims that
fell to Blackman by the same
route, Though the wicket ap-
peared easy, Blackman was bowl-
ing at a pace, much too fast for
all the batsmen including Hunte
who, was howled by him for a
single, Final scores were Belle-
plaine first innings 28 runs,
Blackman taking 7 for 10, V.
eres two wickets for no runs in

5 overs.

Blackman did very well when
St. Joseph’s team went to the
wicket. Going in at the fall of the
third wicket with the total 26,
he scored a_ hard. hitthg 79
including 8 sixes and four fours
in a few minutes, hitting fast
bowler Bourne for a six and
C. Hunte for three _ con-
secutive sixes. Bourne two for 16
in 8 overs bowled well for Belle-
plaine, and the Visitors scored 124
for 9 declared. Belleplaine scored
16 without loss in their second
innings. Hunte ten not out.

Se



Time _

Regiverd U5 Poteet OFee

7 THERE'S SOME-
THING I COULD

WHY CO WOMEN
ALWAYS HAVE TO



me ee

Snappers |

BARBADOS



New PI Players In
B.C.L. Cricket

With a view to strengthening
both teams B.C.L. selectors
have included a few new players
in the second: of the City vs.
Country series which will begin
on Sunday next at Bank Hall.
The game will continue over
three Sundays.

Teams are:—

City Reece (Captain); G.
Kirton (St. Barnabas); K, God-
dard (Telephone); M. Hope
(Liberty) G. Sobers, D. Crick
(Notre Dame), C. Chandler
(Colts), C. Rudder (Progressive),
T. Hinds (Rangers) Harewood
(Penrod), Lashley (Dover)
Blackett (Belfield).

Country xL— Graham
(Captain), C. Depeza (St. John
Baptist), L. Walcott, V. Todd
(Dominion), A. Blackman (Ro-
mans), E. Browne (Kendal), H.
Millar (St, Augustine), E, Brad-
shaw (Lancs), I. Bourne (Belle-
plaine), G. Sobers (Kent), V.
Belle (George Park), ©. Russell
(Cyclone) .

The match starts at 12.30 and
ae are asked to be punctual.
Mr. C. Matthew and Mr, M
Crichlow have been asked to um-

pire the game.

B.T.C. Entries
SOME CORRECTIONS

In the account of the number
of horses entered for the Barba-
dos Turf Club November meet-
ing which was published yes-
terday the following corrections
should be made:





The dates on which the race
meeting will be held are No-
vember 3rd, 9th, 15th and 17th

ie. four days.

There are ten horses from over-
seas consisting of five from
Trinidad, four from St, Kitts and
one from British Guiana.

In race No. 18 “Test Match”
should be included among those
entered,

In race No, 20 “Sundial” should
read: “Sunina.”

Race No,
lower, 3-year-olds and over; not
A &'B only as was published.

The numbers against each
horse’s name are not the starting
numbers.



STANDARD BRIDGE

by M. . Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North.
North-South game,
N,

Seieiee
K 6

eee

;

Aces, ju

price on this” han
r passin, up the PppOr
juntly a rot us ing Blackwood in

mopen One Spade,
Hast bid Two Diamonds and
South made the orthodox
{atte to-gems with Four
Clubs. West bid Four
Diamonds, North Four

rts and Bast's Five
Diamonds robbed South of
the chance to make a safe
—— Ne A

PF ite ear lty from &

non-vulnerable
opponents would be a epee
return for a possible vulner-
able slam, South o
trust nis partner for two
Aces and
yy an unfortunate
for his side.
Bae

London Express Service.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction 10.00
a.m,

Mobile Cinema Show at
Shrewsbury School Yard
7.45 p.m.

Basketball — Siegert Tigers
play Y. = P.C. at Y.M.P.C.

8.00 p
‘CINEMAS
Empire—Francis Goes To
Races: 4.45 and 8.30 pm.
Roxy—Sun Valley Serenade and
East Side, West Side: 4.30 and
82 pm
Royal—Canon City and © Cobra
Strikes: 430 and 815 p.m
Olympico—Adventures of Frank
and Jesse James: 4.90 and 8.15

ppBssthe> sasSRaaee st 2eeeeens:



Tha

pm

Globe—Halls of Montezuma and
Love Laughs at Andy Hardy:
4.45 and 4.15 pm
Plaza Bridgetown — Riverboat
Rhythm and The Devil Thumbs
a Ride: 4.9 and 8.30 p.m
Plaza Olstins—Monsicur Beaucaire
and El Paso: 5 and & % p.m
Galety—Mystery of Marie Roget
and Man Made Monster: 8.30
p.m.





SB fo tl



ADVOCATE

SC ee

Trounce Barracudas Ten—Nil |

—~

Civil Servants Will
Get C.O.L. Bonus

From Page 5
million so that the expenditure
might be in the neighbourhood of
$11 million. The surplus would
be near 2 million dollars.

Sugar
Because they had a surplus o!
$2 million, that did not mean
that they, in a flourishing

year, should go ahead and spend
it. The Government realised that
Barbados depended only on sugar
and that it was possible to have
a drought or anything of the sort

It would be foolish to spend
the surplus money in a year that
was good. As long ds they paid
cost of living, the surplus money

would go down from about
$750,000 to $125,000. And it
should be remembered that the

excessive stockpiling was over.
Coming to the less brighter
side, he said, “I would rather

go out of polities before I

would give way to the. clam-

our of one section of the under-
privileged and hurt the rest.”

“The school programme would

have to be stopped to give the

Civil Servants what they

wanted and the Government

would never do that.”

If the cost of living at the time
that they applied had risen by 15
percent, he said, then 15 per cent
was fair, if it were 20 per cefi
20 per cent would be fair. The
Government was not going to in-
dulge in increasing taxation
without giving a proper warning.

May , the cost of living
would be up so that they would
have to review it again. But that
would call for extra taxation. He
was asking leave to amend the
resolution to $470,000.

Mr. K. Walcott (E) said
that he would have liked to tell
the Hon, Senior Member for St.
Joseph that in giving the details
for the financial position of the
island at that time, it would be
difficult for any of them to digest
it properly. —

27 is for F class and |

aE mmoney that
» Treasury.”



“We know that we are enjoying
rather prosperous years for two
reasons,” said Mr. Walcott. “In the
first place we have had good crops
and the price of sugar is supposed
to be stable for some time.

“I do not think the hon. senior
member for St. Joseph is alto-
gether pessimistic and I do not
think he has any case to be pessi-
mistic.-So long as you get good
money for your primary industry,
sugar, so long as you can pay out
money you will find that that
money keeps on revolving. The
money is spent and your revenue
increases,’

The population as a whole would
be in a position to buy more and
better goods and more expensive
goods too. The revenue must in-

crease as a result. That was an old
doctrine and a tried one, and
therefore he did not think that they
should have any hesitation in
granting the cost of living allow-
ance.

He was rather on the optimistic
side, the only thing he feared were
the statisticians. They could get
among figures and couid make
them prove anything, and the lesy
one knew about them the more
they could make them prove.

“We Barbadians have a habit of
dealing with money we have, the
we know is in’ the

He regretted that the allowance
being offered was not more at this
stage, but he would repeat that he
was not in a position to be able to
say whether the Government could
give more or not.

He was optimistic and he hoped
and believed that when the finan-
cial year came the position would
be so strong, that not only would
government servants be in a posi-
tion to get increases in their sal-
aries but that the principle would
run right through all sections of
the community that employed la-
bour.

Further discussion will appear
in another issue.

MT a6r5



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Reds Want Neutral |
Zone Extended

TOKYO, Oct. 16

Viee Admiral C. Turner Joy,|
head of the United Nations ar-
mistice team, flew here from a
conference with General Ridg-
way on the deadlock over the re-
sumption of the Korean truce
talks.

The Communists came up with
a n€w, proposal at to-day’s liaison
meeting in Pan Mun Jom, Korea,
but it left the Armistice talks as
far from resumption as before.

Communists who have been
insisting on a five-mile neutral
area round their headquarters
at Kaesong, now abandoned as
conference site, were reported to-
day to have suggested a neutral
area around Munsan, Allied ad-
vanced camp to be enlarged to the
same size.

Both towns are north of the
Allied occupied Seoul.

Communists originally propos-
ed a “restricted circular area”
3,000 yards round“Munsan, which
is a few miles south of ee

acne

Meeting of St. Kitts
Leg. Co. Opened

(From Our wd Correspondent)
KITTS, Oct. 15.
The aia meeting of the
Legislative Council was opened
in the courthouse this morning
by His Excellency the Governor
who gave a lengthy and interest-
ing address on the past year.



Representatives from Antigua,
Montserrat and the Virgin
Islands attended.

The Council adjourned into

Committee for elected members to
draft a reply.



Enter Janet

A YOUNG DANCER named
Janet Collins makes history by
joining New York’s Metropolitan

Opera Company. Why? She is the
first Negro ever to do so,







SSDS,
MISS LILY MARTINDALE
requests the pleasure of your
company
to her

DANCE

at the Princess ALICE
PLAYINGFIELD PAVILION
On Saturday Night, October

20th, 1951
ADMISSION: ti Bf
Music by Clevie Gittens’

Orchestra

Please invite your friends





itl lit i ne

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Speakers will include —
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PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOSEB If, 1*41 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY V AKP N3V* ~**T ,= >iaj'9M Oa*C'*LLV T_MI B*0\s VJU A80UNPI *l i.Tnf ISCffcATCN JO^.... Af.31 ^ —. ASSOC ATffai IJJ ON DIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA fSLE WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS When one dole of the amazing Mixture will ease that choking, smothering spaim in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—it different from any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted-Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When you feel a cough or choking bronchial spasm coming on. Just take a dose of Buckley's Mixture and swallow slowly. You'll feel the powerful healing warmth spread down through your throat and bronchial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm, making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture is made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and other proven ingredients. There'* not another cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY. and relief right away. BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE Vigour Restored, GlandsMadeYoung li 24 Hours it M a* fcats r i se SSggEssm % % %  % %  ••_ wU mil*, ami "• %  Yi-Tabs sr"~ -v •am M....< —>i riuut. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND 0ynL<*e.ceGS.E'.5E c*. CK*OI.' r# *a...Tui',n. 1 ****.< is* L i.. 0*".CI CAWa...I BROCE / 3IU nwi 0J KNOW JAANOQOrMV nf -Co ^ON"' —13 I *0*D" ocustIHE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  CO601A > ^v. INTDATIStB. •WHAT OOXVMLL NEVEB IffOW. >*XI llMENOTWNoMOeSTO MEAN--? /SAV BSCO'EXCEE" *UH--^C—— L THIS.' %  Mv. i KIT AWULY STRONG IN THEJUNdlE.'AllTu&r tttsctset "lr~X 1 GOOD-BfE.SlLK.' tT 1 \ V*\NT NICE • ;::::::v.:-yi" ARE YOU SCARED BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the wire and certain way to conquer them. Rub SACROOl tentrtralii luickly i tiv*ly •uid It's penirt rating powers will act quickly and eftecOn Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES Now is your Chance to Set your X'mas Cake SPEC IAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 132 Raisins per lb. 58 50 Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 H8 Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44 Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4-lb.) 38 3.1 Currants pei lb. 46 36 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street MoWKVAvmy/v//#AV/.v//.'//////.v/////////My//^w>w//^^^ 2 CauUr and CaLbwdcUiA. ***** THE FINEST ASSORTMENT at £ ADVOCATE STATIONERY SELECT EARLY. 2 %  .•••MOW



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER IT. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE r u.i M \ EN CLASSIFIED ADS. rOH %  %  p,m,r !"!" TELEPHONE 2S0I DM il ""'" %  H „.. Q*ne MtMpiui .,t„ u „ W(M KM n.Mt.1 Mate* hu late resudence, BMlk f" IfcU HMK at 3 S *• lo the W.MOurv CM— n '. no Sowar* by request *.mi Iwtatt and Uf^il 17 1* II .<* *-'• October 1MI ol Ihe B'sto. lrCo LM TIM •• h. l*te re.idenc. .„•„ %  Hck at 4 II U %  lor II. I ASi I*.-* nM IS H P Spo.1. Saloc, '. %  V r **"">n on' Ckml -i; IN MKMOKIAM - \M. > M i m-i. ..,,.„ ,„ cnH m> dear son Rd..lp>, -. n uin un taw i*u iwhrn P, M .„„ ,„ day. When th* on* l.,.cd hot mtt smyf wma tSaaUl \M Kl (-i)l.ll R IIOIM: Off ASSEMBLY •ion-s in Uttd ior ihc post of Assistant 0:lU-tal Reporter BOUN of A^nrnbly. The. pott in non-pensionable. .md the Nlary uucfaed la ..: pn at %i*m m per an2. Applicants should hold a tg <>f at le.i*l 120 words per minut,, in a recognised aystem of Shorthand, and applications stating age. tdUcal ificatlon* etc should reach the I (he Debater> Committee, House of Assembly. Public Huildings. before the 27lh October. 1951. %  on BAMM HOUSES Al lOMOTIYfc li.l l\TRY VANS ,.„ Im <.**ua4. m t rm i 0..1 na l it. II n CABIMl Cllroen Almost H*W — ••*•* !" " aenvlria ih* i.Und CAR On* i|i Chryahrc Royal m perticl condition Suitable foi uxt ivtf> Apply to Brtir* Wealherhrad. in aJb Bruce Wr.th.rriead Llf or Dial 1144. CAM Horn. %  St-dai. C L L Bow* 14 10 SI 1 Dvi CARS 3 ItH Mania HIM Saloon. satc*ll*nt condition 1 tM U Oxford A cnane* not to fa* HI i IMI Dodge nut* Drl** S-.loon A-l condition Excci>i,i loi bars a ratal On* ill Oppermen Motor Can miutiU for freight hauling around dock* aad roRT ROYAL GARAGE LTD Telephon* 4S4H IS IB 11-dH lliilman "TATION WAGON— Count., man .Station 1-_^_ *.0O0 condition .t new for Inspection duting worhlTis hours •all Ralph Beard. Lower Bat SWat II Iv 11 -in MOTORCYCLES -New shipment of Veioceti* 3B0 re MSD M ta.h T„n„ f r •> h* arranged Cuurleary 0*r*w Dial sia i i ff I, , ELECTRICAL TO GAS cmmuBams know that Thi i. ia our nifr. ar lob chuneint Ihe Jet. and Burner* la the appliance* of v.r ruMomm M your J.ti or Durnera hav# rot \ri ban ehancad or *dant-d I lha Halurul Gaa. lite flam* will be Ions and .vellnw and •online. Vtfl be ort art B O ad. Car* aliould .Ian be lakrn In lichima up. i.. havtni the match llhte* belnrr t.urniwi on the fat, and not turning Qn ,„ (o || The flame ran ther he odiualM to a raaaonable hellht. and naed unlit auch lime ai our riiter. arrive. We remain. %  I your Service T1!K BARJlAOOa OAS CO. LTD. REAL ESTATE JOHN Ill iBOS FOR SALE t'lMil WILLOWS'. si j.mea %  MIWI bunaakiw lu> UW with open vriai„lnli f.nntnandlna maanilHi-nt new uf aea and alretcheof beach Lara* knma*. 3 badrianilah>, kitchen, pantry and "ervanU' rnutni Bloreruoma in baaemenl Oflem conilderrd < \IH ^^. \ M...*,ir. \ beauUlul prope.t. <.noodMni Ihr .ie.t pre-war workWrll deilfned for vaav running with 3 itceptlon. 4 bedrooms. verandah, kitchen, naniry, sara|e. aloteioonii etc. TIL land i> approx: 1 atrea wllh rlow.r and vegetable Bardana. productit— DM p haid il irparately i RBnUOaCHATOH Hm cRtKUJnI -"* A Mhnularture 3 yean luarantee Cnurtcay Uaraae ia IS SI -n MECHANICAL nicvcL rnd Childn Courtoay C k'MDrNll. St Ivwr-One of Ihe n:oat oi.t.tandina and colourful proper t-ea of in type |rt lha I) rr iTiodrlled on Ihe UMi of a .mall Manor Houie ard raallllllai a aliona 'Old World' almoapbere Accom rornprlart 3 bcdroomi. 1 bath*, lounaea, dlnlns loom, patio. (Wni.il wrv.nl'i qu*Mer nnl a^rase . Oround. of about three acre* are well laid oul Mth ..namenUI (ardena. ( Jiruba and rnahoaany HIMBOItOS Iivd Avenue. Belle* .lie. A very .olid 3-atotar •tone built houaa In food poaltlon H of 2nd Avenue and Pine Road Good residential area neat achonl. and loan) Th* houa* haa 3 reception, dimna room, lona salleiy overlooking lawn, 3 bedroom, and all main aervlcaa. Thi. properly orTered al a moal tea-inab).. nnre lc> rffeel an early On* of lha moat charmingly :M nature ka ihe l.land The hova* rontoina a larar bedroom* .wllh hat and cold wattri. .|-,oi. > lounaea. dining room. U, U e cockUU bar win. bamboo decor, wide .had* gRHaf laa. aatas*, alnrereomi. bathlntt ' .. %  . :• and the air.cnitiei uiual with thU t pe of property. There la extensive ssraaajl mc Indus a long fltrelch or the Crane Beach large coconut frovr. sardena planted arMl rii.rrlns ahrubt and shade trc. u;-> graying land. The coailal *i<>.. could hard!> he e*clied and the balhlna iBB> cellcrt FurHi-r Information miv %  r Mean. Carrlnglon I ;. i rns Bfl -p IfMff OUII,,. An Alii...' IT I .liv furfUahed. aesa.de lu-iaa'uo built right onto aandy beach wiln %  There la a wide front verandah extend RMJ the whole ftorilaae. 4 bed' hum.. large I r flhaped U.'(ILC %  ith cocktail %  Chan, g-rage ,md aervanta' gja,.; n MI it AVI i VII \.m i i-rlM.% tl l-ROn HillIMi I IMl Ml OVKR THI lOIUM tTIII-l .HI MRVK-RB TO "AVK IIMI X-.li I Ml %  .-! HEAL ESTATE AGENTS M'l I IONEKRS and St'RVETOBS PLANTATIONS 111 ILIUM. Phone lnl IS 10 SI &f > TYl'EWHITCH Olrmple I-I---.it.-! Hardly uaed. O Dowd. Wm Eogarty Ltd IB 10 SIMISCELLANEOUS lii^aAiAj*. I>. DaUeith Hill. dinins room. 3 bedroorna awe wn-i w as h baam. kitchen will aina. tiled baihroor. uw. i b-aiii. medical cabinet aacx-ant Uvatory W aaaak baaw. a.. NOTICE TtW* N to inform an. paneT. ,, d th* pubu* thai .rr*. ia saaw %  lacaled at Marhlll lr.,' -" "•" i ksr) !• %  (..' %  ^ HUNT. D D %  B IB SI an GOVERNMENT NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES v* Bua C* %  fa*. Culloden Road Pa-aaai 4WT IB IB II NOTICK KSPOLANZAOn at J.me, 1 rnilea from town Pully MM and water Dial il-JJ IB n— rAllan or at ANDRCW Tender, win be received by lh und-caianed up to Rlk October is*l for lom ka the Vaatry of t Andrew •( 8t-.*ao at a rate of enlcrvat not exceeding *-V par annum Signed C H 1KINNIB Veatry CVark. Sk Andrew HOI'**. Ilotaworih Pro VaMaa Main ttoad. co..tainln I Miir.-m, dining and diawing roorra toUM and bath. r*-,nt. room and !T r rT...* ,, > " B *a Eie Work* i: IB M Sn Dial 4*43 r at., mmWATUtt PromlMNovem bedroom*, aervanl. roc an* garage Water In each room Phone !" IT 10 SI-n THE OLXNr.trnl.hed apartment call •E" I* SI n THI CAMP—On lha %  **. n Law Fully furnlahad Dial tan 14 T ttcfa, \ M i ICISMBD Ba WJCaOOM-Oito twrurniified badroorr with kltcheiielt* Mkl dining room, ideal lor a couple Oo^d ...bathing ate. g„r.g. If ,* lUr d. ?lfR r> S* ***" %  V Cmbrrba'ch Bawch Villa. Proapect. SI Jamaa 13 10 |_Sn WHlTESANDr -fulfc. furnlahed l.om November Apply R R Makaney. %  J "'%  13 lb 31—tn DatPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE DOMINICA FOREST SERVICE Applications are Invited to All 5 (five) vacancies fur M In Dominica. The posts are not pensionable. ConlracU will be for a truvc-jrrar period with possibility of renewal Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400— *3 M0 per annum j according to quaiiflcaUons and experience Subsistence Allowancr %  1 th* rate of $360 per night out when working nwjy front home.' Allowance and Mileage for transport at local mtc-). ah* %  I %  II ii ... !" required lo maintain a car or motor cycle Housing is not pro-! Hr Uni ArqilMllHn Arl, v*****! ami single men will be given preference for LUl reason. The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking i decisions anB living under rough conditions when lu.e.tarv Main duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Cfjn&tt At least J years experience in carrying out Thc-ioliic tt.verses and. plotting without supervision is essential Applications stating age. whether single or married, qualification?!. details of experience during the past two year*, and enclosing copies) of two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer. ; Cepjrtment of Agriculture. KOSCJU. Dorr 12 10.51—n' Canadian INatrOtial SteumHliips tADI CAN t IIAI.IAMJBR I.AIIY Hi >l INKY CAM C Hall In Ihe patuh of Saint Philip in r*a ,, Und of B „ b no .„, | |>rK ,„ ^ needed l^r purpoae. which in Ihe opinion ol the Governor-in-ExecoUve CommHI-c — load from Pou. %  > Btarh to Ih* Public Road -thick T.ma from Saint Martin* Chapel via H..e. I Ihe Oanr II i. iu.ted Highu., N THI %  t HI in IB A parrel nf land containing I mod* 30", perche* In the pariah of Saint Philip and lUand of Barbados Bounding 01 1>d> of a pla.e called Charll Hall mm lard, of Abel Clarke on a Public Road o i land* of Phoebe E. Ward and on the Public Road known %  Highway "ND.ted Ihl. ISth day of Oclober. ISSI ..t ihe Public Buildings in ih* City of ItrldgOrmn in the l.innd nl Rjrbadoa "f.-T P IIKI.P l-AHV "(Hi y IIIIIK v. k dg. of unrthand and typing Rep|. In i*n handwritine .tating experience and alary daetrad to J K K c .. Ad. ^ ate RADULER A flnt as saaBsai i" sarH Mai *• %  !r f. Co Ltd mMCJ rvptarr W-, ted % %  •sply In wriltng Th* Barbadoa Inipoii a. Export Co Ltd 11 10 )i I, MISCELLANEOUS ANTlyUES — Of ovary d*acription C..a. China, old Jewel., fine Sllv.i Hatrrcoioura Early book.. Map*. AuloffbaaM etc at Oorrlngca Antique Shop adSotnlng Roywl Yacht Club 3 10 SI—4 f n BOOKSHighroad. I.Heiatiirr Book I Scripture-New Toafamenl StorMa b; t aibertne Vemhan Mr. Scale. Pino Phon* 3*M IT 10 SI -|, CLASSES—Cheap reading gUaaea SJ 80 a pair Apply I. 1.1 Clarke. Jew hv PM 13. Jam*. Si Phone 3737 IT IB 31 HAFMOHIUIOIDM Internal And Ea lornal Cur-d InaUnU %  with HAUENbA the new Ueimin Pile Ointment, rccomn..nded b* all doctor* Why auffei i nr.iceiaarllyOblalnabla from all drug Chita. 14 10 SI -.i TORNADO — International K 41 Becullful condition, excellent equipment good lacing record Coal (700 OB new BM OS No offer* Loacock Telephone %  |0 10 Bl-i | „ I*I;HSO\AK The public are hei CiviiiR credit lo my .ne* I^MPITTi a. 1 I or debta In BEffJi nam en order Blgncd by nr SIMEON KINO, irgaret %  Nr Glebe. Newtaitl*. 81 John 10 10 SI 3 The public are hereby warned again*! g* wh g...Chd'.'. ia my wlf* CLARIMA I'KATHWAITE me* HTAPPORDl aa 1 di not hld myself responsible for her or elae conlracllng any debt or debt. nwrrviiX-OBf Hi Birch drawing LXY' aa I do not hold myself leaponslble lor her or anyone rl*e contracting an* debt order .Igncd b> BM BENIAMLN BHATHWAITE. Rose Oal*. SI John lA HKNBY VEEKESi a. I do not hold myself | for I airs* 11-cling any debt i uiiSfaa by a written order signed b. .r L HENRY. Hrall.walte %  Gap, Ihsyrell* Rd. Ch Ch IT 10 SI No SS. Rocmick Street dvelllng house and buainc int on 1933 .qusre foet bottom Floor la u**d a* | liSsWw ai B .:.i...ii ... • MMI aa a Residence Tor Inspection apply or any day except Sunday, houra of IS to S Th* above property will sal* to public compctitinr Jamaa Street on Prldav A atone wall i> place ii.ndof land The Orocsiv and Its _. further particulars sal*. Appl. to HUTCHINhON a. Solicitor., 10 Sl-Tn I be offered for i al our office tSth October and conditions NORNINGCOUGHS Don't let morning and night roughfng. atticka of Bronchitla or Asthma niln Bleep and energy another day trltliout trying MKMi.v'u. Thlsgr-at Internal medlcina works thru lb* blood. Ihua rrarblng tho bronchial tubeaand lungs. Siarii lirlplng nature i in mediately lo remove thick, sticky mu.-ui. Ihu* alleviating coughing and piomoHng freer breaililng and mur* refreshing Bleep t'al MBNDACo from your chemlit tot ay. Quick aatlas faction sr monay back guaraaiaod. --"-_; TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH 1952 ANNUALS 1952 DIARIES MIIATH KNIVES THE GAME OF JACKS ASSORTED I'lJFRM SHD-TINfi SPANNERS 1'HOPr.RTV In Dayrolls Road. ChrUt Church. II contains gallery, silling loom, .' %  ring room. 3 bedrooms, pantry. ] kitchens, toilet, bflth. wu.l. basin, store room 10 It galvania* palings Apply 11 A W Hlr.li, co progresaive Bu. Co Lid Culloden Road. St Michael phone T 14 1U SI S.i AUCTION B T C PACE TICKET Se.ki W :**> With namaa writton on .... In Ink A Proacod antJ R Smith Finder will be rewarded ia io it—n SHARE CERTIFlCATESVO rl WedatSS.,.. B*gM 10th Oct. At corner of Bank I'all and Country Rd. Share Carl ..i..l KecelpU for the Bdoa Co-operative Bank Flnd*r will b* rewarded by bringing aama to th* Sn-t.-i.ir> of In* sjime Bank It 10 II In pany I will .ell on FRIDAY ISth at ; P m al the COIJIfTERV GARAGE 1ST jn-YMOUTH SE OAN C AK Dam aged In accident TERMS CASH R AhCHKH MC KENZIE. AMtloneer IT 10 SI Sr A VMM \n Vl< All Just opeBed by . JOHNSONS STATIONERY *% HARDWARE KINGSLEY RESIDENTAL CLUB a re-opening Sturd.y October 20th To meal numerous request, of our i.flsmn*. we have opened a section or rut torn mad* ahlrts. pyjanukS. pants ihort*. ladle* slack*, boy* clothing etc laving al our disposal Uu facllllie. nl a nodern factory we are able to aflat prompt services al exceptionally rvawmHellanc* Shirt Paclory. fthlrt Depot. PMmetlo Street. l>h..ue 4T44 10 IS SI—ISn OLD SEWING MACHhNEB out of US*, boughf b* Mr. V Vaughn. FairihiM SESSSM 13 lu S| 3n Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes Tour akin hai U I r u.The th*y do n-it r .1 mita itiwl la guaranteed login a aoft. rlanr. attractive, amooth skit In one weak, or money hack <.n rn ul amply package. Get guaran Nnodarm fruin your cl.omlat today Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Tour i...iiy rlaana out aicaaa Acids and polaonoua wastea tn your blood thru I million tiny d-llcala Kidney tub.* or filter*. If I'olsona In th* Kidneys or Bladder make your suffer from *t*a at. — — ThaQuar. .Cyste*t • A GRAND EXCURSION XMAh BANK Hiilin Lanl*. bases lllllsa, an 4 HUH. !" s * sharp To the Cove Bay. King George V Park Clan* B*arh, St L> I i.iiiii.i.iu and then Theatre BUILDING LAND THREE PLOTS in small select development area on ridne commanding wide landscape visTfj on 'bus route and only 3 miles from town. • €•* Phnne 1iiln — i ...in,Mi.in, lllil.: HASTINGS HARBADOS Under new manaiament. Daily and longterm rates quoted on request Pfsnnanent gueata welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. ilMVEISITY COLLEGE Of IM nlSI INDIES EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT A COURSE OF TEN LECTURES THE STORY Or THE BRITISH PARMAMENT by CAMERON TUDOR. M.A. at Harrison College Bfffinnrno; TUESDAY. OCTOBES 2.^TII at 8.00 p.m Fee for Course Members of Ex -Mu Single Lectures . 11.00 BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. j (THE HOUSE FOR BAKO %IN*-) 18 Swan Swan Street Ptisan 210*. *aOf r aa>a ////// ////.// A v/,v////,' S A R T O R I S READY-MADE SUIT. Wm. FOGARTY .BOOS, Ltd. ////.•.'/W.V//.WWWA'/.V/.V./.W.'.vM. •



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I'M.I SIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATK WF.DNESDAT. OCTOBER 17. 1*51 Snappers Trounce Barracudas Ten-Nil Whipporays Win By Four Goals To 2 Snappers beat Barracudas ten—ml and Whlpporays took their narne from Flying Ki.h mur goals to two as the first ruund of the Knock Out Competition got underway at the Aquatic Club last night ——' —^— id,. f Ui-' Lodge Senool lea* llonitas are scheduled to six runs. His steady bowling v. %  %  %  %  tomorrow night but duo too much for the schoolboys. F to Intercolonial Basketball al the Taylor elao bowled well and toot V M P C these two games may three wickets for 14 runs. ba postponed until Friday night, their second turn at the The teams were; arc 37 runs without loss. Harrison College playing inniSnao#er : M. Kvelyn. ... Me Lean. uaward ; .i [.reward rolleeutt (Capl). A. Hazel. K. I in their first inning Browne. D. Bannister and J. Ud .it UM . T. Hinds (Rangers) Hanrwood iPVnrodi. Lashley (DOMI I Itlsekett (Belflel.ii reentry XI. <> Graham (Captain). C Depeza (St John Bapttrt), L w.iieoit. v. Todd (IX^mnion). A Hl..ckni.m (Rsmans). E. Browne (Kendal). II Millar i St. Augustine). K Bradsh.iw (Lanca) i Boon plaine). G Sobers (Kent), V Belle (Oaorfa Parkl, O Russell (Cretan*) The match starts at 12 30 and players are asked to be punctual Mr C Matthew and Mr. M Crichlow have been asked to umpire the game. li.T.C. Entries SOME CORRECTIONS In the account of the number of horses entered for tht Barton* do* Turf Club Hovambt. inagtIng which was published yoslerriny the followmr eorfMUOfU should be made: The dotes on e/hldl the r;t %  :• meeting will be held anNovambar trd, nth. 15th and nth 1.1lour days I nisting of live from Trinidad, four From St Kiltand .' in i %  No 18 Test Hatch" should be included among thos%  ntowwl No. |0 % %  Puno: | read: "Sunma." Race No. 27 is for F class and lower. 3-year-olds and in: aol A A'It only as was publiaheil. The numbers again" horse's name are not the starting numbers. Civil Servants Will Get C.O.L. Bonus • ***** F-nge I -We know that we arc eniovine mill,.,,,iB) that the expend.t ro-peroui years for two mignt nr in the neighbourhood of reasons." said Mr Water.v 111 million The surplus would "rst place we have had good crops be nea• million dollars. ind the price of sugar is supposed Sugar to be stable for som> Beceu1 do not think the hon senior I that they. member for St. Joseph is altoyear, should go ahead and spem 'ient realised that Barbados depended ofll and that it was possible lo have oi anyuilng of the sort in ba foolish to Hpem u money in .i year tha: was good. As long as they pai trtng, the purpl would go dOWM uTOm abou $750,000 lo $125,000. And It should I" I that the brightei kind, "I would ralhei out of poll! ether pessimistic and [ do think he has any ease to be pessimistic. So long as you get good money for your primary industry. sugar, so long as you can pav out money you will find that that money keeps on revolving. The money is spent and your revenue Inotoaaag, 1 TIKpopulation as a whole would he in a position to buy more and belter goods and more expensive goods loo. The revenue must increase as a result That was an old -md a tried one. and hereforc he did not think that they should have any hesitation in give way to the dam""-"""B *he cost of living allowonvUc.^d an*' hurt 'the"rS' ~ %  lhtr *l "P"mistlc •K 1 \H *?luJ hTd SJ£'*1 .T. "*<• Barbadians have^a habit of h rv 'PP'^d had risen byl8 „„„ w|lh m h t)) psntM. he said, then 15 pei cent amomy lnjl we know ,.. M1 „„. was fair. If it were 20 per cent. Treasury 1111 He regretted that the allowance nt was not k-ing to inMing offend was not more at thin dulge in increasing taxation ^ge, hul hf wouid repeat thaI hc without giving a proper warning. WHS not in a position to be able to May be, the coat of Irving Mv whether the Government ould BOld give more or ncl have to review it %  gain. But that He was optimistic and he hoped would call (or extra taxation. H< and believed that when the tin.mwas asking leave to amend the ctal year came the position would resolution to $470,000 be so strong, that not onh would Mr. E. K. Waleell (E) said government servants be in a posithat he woi-ld have liked to lell tinn to get IneeaagM in th. n n|. the Hon. Senior Member for Si griea but thai the principle would J.*eph that in giving the detailrun right through all sections of for the financial position of the the community lhat employed la..t lh.it time, it would be bour. difficult fnr any of them to digest Further discussion will appear it propei l> In another issue. ll.iU Want Vutral Zoiir Extended i 16 band of the 11 "m, flew heni > %  with Genii nan truce Donuinlata came up with Dftonl at to-day's liaison incfiinK n, Korea. I i.t ,t lafl tl .Aim'.ur talks as far from resumption as before. Communists who have been lit neutral area round tin It Kaesong. now abandoned as conferen.i %  sorted toduv lo have suggested a neutral area around Munsan. Allied advanced camp lo he enlarged to the Bolh towns are north of the • I -upied Seoul %  usts originally proposed a "restricted circular area'' 3.000 yards round "Munsan. which Is a few miles south nf Knesnng. —r r. ^ no wicket. K. rhornl bagged five of the Harrrlsu College Mdeketi tot it runs ore*:— I ..rlu. lv I n,„irr M C.rllot Clritoa First innings ', | K %  arraessdas: C. Stoute, E. Johnson. B. Brooks. (Capt.), H. Rogers. p. Ftetobar, K. Taylor and H. Armstrong. A. Bluf'ktiitiik An OutBttuuting All-Kouiairif k r As was anticipated, the Belle. plaine—St. Joseph's team, ailuir waa a very thrilling one. A large trowd was present when the St Ftylag Flah: P. Foster, (Capt), Hutchlnson 38. P. Edgehill iy T. Yearwood. L. Taylor, B Malm. C. Spooucr 4 wickets for 20.). D Johnson, P. Potter and V. Empire First Innings 38 for 4 Lawrence. anafefl %  i (S. lircklcs 2" iml .„,. 1 WlHpporK C. CyNol. A. cLt^l;; SitSSiita. .. •' %  """'""""• ?~"' a Com^rtiwre Silence. B. Wwril. R. ndmun, *|.<1 %  STBTiPMST St'SS"*'" w,,: Mr Arch O. R. Fields 3 for ]7>. Combermcre Flrjtt Innings. 42 %  — %  I en wickets. (R. Fields 9. 11. Robinson nol out 1. E. Taylor nol out 4). Central vs Pickwick al < rnlral Pi.kwlrk hirst Innings d5. (L. Foster 51, S. Foster 25. L. King 5 for 26. K. Wcekes 3 tor 27>. Central First Innings 167 for 4 wickets (C. Patrick 42. C. Shepherd 103.) Felice vs. Lodge at l^dge tii ?; . "1 by Adzil Holder who was unLndge First Innings—32, (E able lo take part in the game DrUU four wickets for six runs. Belleplalne won the toss and 1 3 for 11.) opened with Conrad Hunt* Police Second Innings—37 for II. Springer on an easy pacii the loss of no wickets. wicket. Ashton Blackmail a sixllarrlaon (ollrie vs. Leeward footer in boots was given the bull al Leeward to bowl the first ball lo Hunte who n College First Innings singled with a gentle push to nud—110 (K. Thornton 5 for 18) 00, only to ae his partner bowled Leeward First Innings 61 with,,v Blackinan for aero. Thia was out loss. 'he first of the seven victims thai lell to Ulatknuin by the same O A _1 ..1 V. m routp Though the wicket ai>l\OV AUKUrOll INt?Xt l^red easy. Blackmail was bowl„ „ "Ut at a pace, much too fa -i t I who wma bowled by him for %  Tommy MeGovern, Britau. "-nigle. Final scores were Bellenew light-weight champion, ts to £""• nrsl iiiningi. 28 run.-. hght Hoy Ankarah, Empire Blackman taking 7 for 10. V featherweight champion, from the Fenljr tw„ wlckcta for no runs in Gold Coast, at the opening of tht '• ovem Empress Hall season on November Blackman did vao' well when Qeiorfa inunajj. Hatafa s Joseph's team went to the is ova* 10 rounds at Bst. UD). w ekt t Qotng m at the fall of the Bare Hands (Australia) outlhl t wicket with the toUl 26, pointed Carl Olson (Hawaii) in he scored a hard. hitt|ig 79 was booed for not including 8 sixes and four fours knocking him out. in a few minutes, hitting teal Euard Charles fight with Rex bowler Bourne for a six and has been postponed lo C. Hunte for th < i tobsr 10 at Pittsburgh. aecutive sixes. Bourne tw 0 Tor 16 LaU Romrre's light In Madrid in 8 overs bowled well tor Belleiigalnst Luu de Santiago for the plaine. and the Visitors scored 124 Litters Spanish leather-weight for !• declared. Belleplaine scored title has been delayed until Satjr! without loss in their second ReasonRain—L.E.H. innings. Hunte ten not out. by M. Hsrriion-Crjy nealrr: Nerlh Narth-8euth came. N. i A 16 9 t < 3 1 K <| in ; : K ft W. ft 4 J • I 7 i, I A K U 10 9 I An Immediate opening nr a direct response, oi Four No-Trumpa U a rare case of the conventional Inqulrj' after Aces, bouth osid a hlsh price on this hand after passing up the opportunltr of using Bl* It wood in IOH manner. North open One Spsde. But bid Two Diamonds and nouth made the orthodox force-lo"game aiUi Four Clubs. West bid Pour Diamond*. North Four Hearts and Easts r\ve Diamonds robbed South of the chance to make a safe check-up on Aces. As the penally from a double or nls non-vulnerab! 1 hey'11 I X> It Lvcry Time AT WOVtSvi WEHES SCWf' INS zeajLO HBM JNCSWVNO AUHAVS HAVE IS A CHURCH tvWENJ THESES A WECO^Ci GONG OI' ftftmllMft of S't. Kitifi IA*$. CO. Opfnod SI. KITTS. Oct. 15. The general meeting of the Legislative Council gaj upeueil in ihr ...urthouse this v the (iovern.ir who gave a lengthy and interesting address on the past year. Represeni.il iv from Antigua, Montserrat ami the Virgin itttoded. The Council adJOUIIMMi into Committee lot % %  %  iraply, Killer Janet \ MH \(. (I \\( | | | gtlMBj Janet Collll Oiiera Compan) Why' first Negro ever tfl MISS LILY MARTINDALB vmjests lAe t pan %  DANCE at the r'aiNrnta ALICE naxa Pavn ION On Saturday Night. October ADMISSION: 2 Music by Cleric Gifteng' Orchestra Please invite your friends POLITICAL MEETING To-Night I 11 ( LOCK I7lli Oft, 1951 in KengJ %  II \'>uRt.ad •nd Baxters Road in .support of the candidature .1 Thomas W. Miller, (or the City OI Bridgetown. Speakers: Mcssi I. Li'W.:. G. Balson L. Small ThosW. Miller SJ All are invited 1710.51 — in. S POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT ttiiilrrjiarihi Insino Onw, St. (lenrgr Supporting the IN of Mr. H. A. WIWDINT. •'ill include K K. WALCOTT, F. C. QODDARD, E, II. HOT H. A nowi and oi TOOTAL'S FLOWERED TOOLINA LYSTAVS A New Assortment of these gorgeous Cloths j.^wa.^70 Another of the Famous brand in Flowmil designs 3C ins. wide. p v,rd $1.67 FLOWERED CREPES Something really attractive '<> ins. wide — $1.69 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 A 13 BROAD STREET YOU'O III I11.11 oinn ii rot it SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES NOW!! We Oiler RUBBER INSERTION—W—I/IS" STEAM JOINTING— W—1/M" SPIRAL PACKING GALVANIZED WATER PIPES CITY GARAGE TRADING Co. Ltd. VICTORIA STREET S ;V.V/,V,v///.',V.V.V/.V/.V,V.V/.'/,VAW///AV//''' V,V,'.V.'.V/,V.'A'.'.',*.>'.*.V,S'A^V.'.'.'.V.Vt*.-.V.'.'.'.'.'.', At Last! B> harr twealfkMf POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE MOULDINGS in 10 ft. lengths RED FLOOR TILES " x $" Kin & BUFF COLORCRKTE CEMENT WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT TEMPERED HARDBOARD 4ft. x lift.. 4H. x IMI. sheets STANDARD HARDBOARD 4It. x Sit.. 4ft. x (ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets %  >^". 'PHONE r:."7 V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. -.-.-.-.-.-.-..-.-.---.-.•.---.-.-,',-.•.-,•.-.-.-.•-•.-.-.-. CREATE A GOOD RARMT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMWTAMJV THIS GOOD HXitlT BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE •.•.•. %  s.:::::-s.:::r


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WEDNESDAY. OCTOBEB 17, 1*51 HJrtll ADOS ADVIK \TE PAfit FIVE Council Pass Bill Taxing Sugar, Molasses Tnm Page 1 the wages of worker* in ;he ugar industry. These objective* should not be eongTrued as implying that relations between employers and emits credited either >• a Harbww Fund or to the Sub(ltitio., Fund. Bonus Scheme As regards the improved bonus scheme, this is a mattrr for agreeNEW ROTA I. STAMP able to Mm and war* carried The Droposal in clauv. i r „r through 10 ,ucc*s,,ul concluHie AitrremcS. for i! ell. ol lon _ E" ' n "> relation lo • Harbour 1 1 Relations Fund Is indicative of the accept. Both rude*, however, had the i!"" of tn general uodv of Sugar wisdom to see that the existing Producers of the need for a deep lood relations could be Improved 'IS,' r .J;"'!? u r '? <"*>•>" < %  ""• upon. and. af.e, nefoUatlons rom^iSL"" L'"?1' Execubve wh.,h were characteriseb, much ,-. un m "? !" '" d e 'S' k ,h "i E" patience, forbearance, and give fnent whiih^uiSi . % A !" an., ban on both sides, the partie. S I ceS'of B nSY !" .^/E'" 1 agreed on a Charter, which should £,„*, SJI,, ,*? £r,J2 J", *,","" 25-35 l M !" < *<" —'""JSm. !" "? 'ourS'lhfc'^endT; objective, but will. II to hoped, year IUI bul lo defer unpkmcr.,pave the way for subaequent ation until public opinion has been agreement* of the same kind. determined In regard to a Harbour Critics of the Agreement should As His Excellency mentioned in reflect on the evil consequences paragraph I of his Message No which have occurred this year m "1*31 further consideration is neighbouring Islands 'hrough the b ln lvcn to the question and failure of employers and employM P"* l e legislation will be pre. ees to reach accord. pared rs soon as a decision has Anyone who has read the """ r ""* pamphlet entitled -What did you Proviilern l£**" .T!"? h 1 ' """".' •"• Before coming l„ the uueslmn of LTrtori ,h %  -I the Labou WeiCivil Servants Will Get C.O.L. Bonus • Btbly vosterdav pass<*d a Resolution for $470,000 to pay a coat of living allowance to Civil Servants as trom June 16 this year. Employees |r, Ihe lower brackets will gel J 20 per cent increaae. The allow. nc is to be paid toHe wanteo to interject a refer in -he full time aerence lo the ciiticisnis made aboiu he Government who rethe Government that they had igi the Public nored ,nr Whittey Council and the Treasury. Service Commission. The Offltvr. who retire.! from the n#grsjgnlll received a delegated! time service of the Govern,,on %  %  "on".e Civil Service inn' IB time between the ldth mi **>n stating that they did not i a> of June, 1131. and the da"e of „ v *" opportunity to represent Thu %  penal four cent %  Ump will be issued by the Po.t onV f De at about 0^20 to conmauorate th* Royal Tour of Prince— arga purple Dukf Fimt day Elisabeth and thi Duke ol Edinburgh The i stomp wearing portrait! nf the Princess and th* covers will be r. 5TK3T to^-MeVTSS-i" liSLEHS will appreciate the paramount made u. the Bill. I should like lo ,KK „ %  ',, nacaaalty for concord and stability -efer lo the othel provisions In Ih. i „,„ In the sugar industry Once again Agreement: — j. .,'.,."..'.' .'" "."' Barbados hagiven a striking toad , lli< provision directed tobu:ll uni'i to the West Indies, and very great ards peasants'cane attracting the abvlous. that If rti. n Ti^ credit l< due to all who have been BS&£." M. P^" by factories ,,„„• „„ „ concerned In the negotiation. '• H ane of-other estate..-,e United Kingdom A Tribute •^nSri.mSr ouSed Ao'w T V "* %  >"** 5"- At,thto..„„ ^, a „ ke ,„ ^ h rrefury~n^ „,Sed-,oVp; pay a tribute to the Honourable tories the avra| Mr. Cuke, one of the signatoric* the year 1953 and Use "i Agreement, who" Is not S^'oTu^SS^^Vln^ln {.TrTpogSS J?^tah^e?!w2 preaent today I have some inkthis r ,-ard should do much to dismilTdTnH ..... ling of the immense amount of pel tht reproaches mad* fi-tm time im| time which he has devoted during " "me I hat the peasant prophetifc) mp r^ults. it would be Mthe last nine months to the pre are no* being fairly U^-tad. tirnnU ,„ rKllucv t|lo con ,. ni ltl ,f n pnration and presentation of fa,' '" 0"* conncrilon I would Uke lo lhi Slabilii-ntion Fund in the and figures, without which the ,0 **K "' P H! *l n K lhl ",'' uould !" } manner proposed negotiations could not have been ^^^ ''^^ ^l^l l ah " r Fund cST^v^SnV^. M H coum'^rov C .draccrcU..ir P repr^ tt J*£r* !" W ""*** Up t. l".i!vl !TT ,1 .1 l 50 wnlatives and I hope that in due ""i,' "" ""'' "'^mn.-d to nearly 1 need say no more than that. wmr form XptzszM proMffMJ *hW> WOO.000 has wnt touch on the backwieton, Association will come inlo n* !" Mrmarkid for playing Held* ground lo the negotiations. TTIL' Kin,. nd community centres, and *750.0O0 for housing loan domeatic sugar agreement follows naturally upon the long term ( nllMllt.lt Sec inrt. the provn ran be no doubt a* to tti. n-.ura.iy upon ine long term vxc-, 1[ut h ,. omvisum m clause < *" " •" me oenenis ternal agreemcnl which was con.J? 0 ,. ", h h AeJTmJS Sat the i ,rW ns '"*? thli ^ und Th ho "*ciude d between the United Kingg u \* '^uTrT^VederaUon £*, lTj^ l %p£L r ?'£ e : dom and the West Indies. The should take into consultation reZZ%„?S£Z 85?-"• A-" •ind ahould take into consultation rensnaillia demand for more funria lime •seemed opportune to obtain pr escntatives of the Barbados c be made"."8ai3J a. dovneatlc sugar agreement which Workers' Union each year when Th.present levy of $2 40 per considering th" percentage inion is Insufficient to meet the needs nployees in the sugar and it is appropriate that themodtinduslry i an important step in flcalion of the levy now proposed developing good industrial %  > i ion to the Stabilization lions and promoting that extra Fund ($120 per ton in the .I.,I confidence of employers which kg 1951should U> credited to the i necessary to the promotion and labour Welfare Fund. Furtherharmon: would provid e 'or*— (a) reasonable wages profits in relation to "average !" crop; (b) sharing the prod's "above average" years; (c) assistance to th. industry, both owners and employee* mainten in "below average 1 years lations. b£ utilization of the StabllThird, the provision ization Fund; (h) for an annual memorandum (d) penaants' cane to attract and a certified financial th same price a"other ment to be made public which estates" cane; should, above all. in mv opinion. fe> the dissemination to the create a greater confidence in the public of Information regoodwill and Intentions of the garding the economics of Sugar Industry. the industry. Underlying Principle* Although all the underlying principles and datum* have not been fully accepted by one or another of the par ics. the agreement arrived at reflects a great measure of agreement on the fundamentals, which should further improve the already good industrial relations which exist in the sugar indi* try Let me daal rust with one important proposal on which agreement was not reached -vi/. the us* of the Stabilization Fund in "below a v er a ge crop years. Both parties had doubts either of principle or of practice and as it was clear that further discussion would prolong the discussions unduly—and to the possible preiudices of any agreement at all—no provision was made in respect of "below average" crop years 1 feel It will be accepted, however, that the effect on the economy of this Island of a crop of 80.000 tons at a remunerative price coma at last to tha Dbjeets of the present Bill which arc to provide— i.i' aepeclal additional contribution of $1.80 n-. Ian la the Labeur Welfare Fund warn the sugar crop ef any one year In the years 1951, 1152. and 1*5$. exce'ds the average of the live erecedtag yeare; (b) fer the reduction, when ever the Island'* crop exceeds Itt.OM tons sugar or Its equivalent ill the prr"*en' cess of SS 00 per ton payable lo the Price Htablllfatlon Fund by 60c. per ton or si 'it per ton. acrordlnc to whether the crop I* below or exceeds the previous five year average, and the Inereaaiby an equivalent amount of thr present eesa of $2.40 per Ion payable lo the Libour Welfare Fund. think that It will not per ton would be Just as leri a large crop with a low price. In other words, small crops may have gainsaid that there has exactly the same adverse effect as some dissatisfaction expressed low prices. the allocation of the present lew Benefit* of C2.15.0 ($13.20) per ton which And so thr Agreemcnl which has is as follows : — bean reached deals mainly with benefits which accrue In good h more the new ami additional in bul ion of $ 1 80 per ton of the in the Labour Welfare Fund %  HI ls ""' ,( '* 1 %  walaHKM supplement state'" lnc Fund The proposals therefor* result so far as 1S5I it, concerned In (a) the contributions to the Price Stabilization Fund and tli. Rehabilitation Fund gsMtj amounting to $4.ail u ton: (b) the contributions to the Labour Welfare Fund amounting to $3 40 k $1 80 ->$120 per ton $5.40 per ton instead of $2 40 per ton. Housing r.n.ins I should perhaps underlinr in passing the factor that the money used as regards housing loans is in the form of loans repayable by the DOtTOWOri and that therefore as repayments are made, and I can say that Ihty are being repaid satthe funds become available to new Imrrowers. For that reason as well as others, it is hoped thai some part of the labour Welfare Fund will be utilised for I gaav ral beneilt lo employees, other than housing, (although housing will of course receive top priority l playing fields ind community centres. Fin.ill. I should like lo express the hope lhat during the term of the agreement there will be further negotiations with the purpose of the cxLiisinn of the Agreement Throughout the Thirteenth Century Magna Carta was constantly re-is^ued. revised, and re-asserted. ^ it is my earnest hope that this years. It is common knowledge that production costs in the sugar Industry are reduced as output increases. The purpose of the agreement is to allocate some part of the reduction In costs p< r ton lot tha besteflt of the sugar workers rod tin the industry as a whole The sugar industry has In fact already accepted the underlying bcon Magna Carta of the Sugar Industry will be the forerunner of many similar agreements, entered into In the same spirit of harmony and goodwill For thr spirit of any £bSSS Fund 16.00 per ton ffi£~?&£r ""•"""" """ Sir I move that the Bill be rend a second time. Rehabilitation Fund Labour Welf ire Fund $ 4 80 t 2 40 ber, 1951. g^^PLiLg"*" [ "" Satemrni present bonus scheme The proposals set out in Agreement provide for: — el Two Fined For Duiigi'routi Driving Mi. C W. Rudder. Police Magistral.of District "B" .n Monda) tenth IS.MI.HI The found Eton Bartlett <>f i-odg.the Iteh.ibiliMtion ltoa.1. and Reynold Robinson alt fit the Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL T* i • % %  ill %  (>• I** falUan II ii.ui.l'ri % %  am u imp*., %  •Una la iltlSia TlMamMaar'." %  HI la aalkarlw o, . %  .,. %  | """ "• "liH-a,. al si i oiur1HaraSSS ISral.. „! ... n>r*..Ui n| iMlinkni |. % ,„ %  SSM •' % %  AIIIWDI li.. P .,i.r .1 Hl l""i al Ih* -. ,1 o.rM, Hill n.tlii.i.J „„ \ r (a mlt '' %  '""" '•' I*ii'"i*fi"tii ai rraan. and % %  %  %  % %  "rlali. ral-rl „( Ul 'CM „r gfta aa .Mil HOUSE • %  '-• %  I' I•>'• Baaalallaa He. .I.U-,1 ,. „!... ,,,. .„.., „, SSaua %  < ih. aupawl | We <• • % %  plra.-nl (>i, %  :>U Ina |*. ISAI-n. Pail II— (.an.r .. .(„ %  In M a %  ..! al KM,,, .ii, '"H' a>a*( %  %  %  I and Wallsr. rislaa >n4 % %  bjarl %  -.inliiii.i.. A a* ih. %  • i-> *Hh •"-. awlag .ii..-. in l fall "tit. •••.!•• ii.... -.. rtMtVs ln Rf.alBli.il la rlr• r.i.il' p i' IB.SH .11)11,1. Kinaiu i:il M;ii i-1m-nt i Financial Statemi'iit of thi I funds as % .t tinKt RevtetnPUISNE JUDGE FOR BARBADOS pOSSjSaaj of ibis Resolution in their to the Executive Com. ir, u !" r.mr re nd,rrn." h ;7Vl - !" f ,""! > ,'f"*"" hj " l-aek to Ihe Whittey Council was raluity. and "'* H ^T r *. u h . a "• %  n,,err d l-eeausi they desired lo get ihe ran the full time service of the ,o| u ,„,„ Morr hr Ho,,,,, ., rown in this Island lo the full speedily as possible before th, in 04 ihe Crown elsernd nf Septenbor. 15 Per Cent Up The delegation met the subcommittee of the Executive ComRales nultee. Their application a Fniiowlns are the ratesbaaed on the fact that the cost of In the OassO of monthly pmd emliving had gone up aiul *o the and the date of Ihe pM Resolution ploy On the first MOO of annual aalary or part thereof 20 % On 'tip Second 1480 of annual salary or part thereof :,.. On the third W80 of annual salary or part thereof a % In the case of weekly paid employees On the first S10 of weeklv salary or part thereof L-D * On the second 110 of Owkls salary or part Ihereof 7-c On the third *I0 of weeklv i rj Of Mr) Userool ;. < Termi Tin' I.TIIIS ri.rnhtinns .oul r\NStlOfM followNo allowonee shall l>e payable under this Resolution to i ll the Covernor fbc an v ofllcer In resuei" of .n of living Index had to be examin%  I It was found that up to Fuly, the coal of living had Increased by IS per cent and the (government sent down a resolu tion lo the effect The Government also, although they were convinced that the flrures embodied in their resolutim were fait, reviewed the genetjl financial position of the Colony because (I wis suggested that the cost of living then was 15 per cent and there was s sign of | sure rise. The Government reviewed Us financial position and found thai the cost of living ilgurc they arrived at fair. lie was giving the warning that if they had gone up to 25 per cent. Us) l would have had to curtail ip< ill MI vices. The programme of i-apital work* would nine It. an end. If they had sent down Ihe re.vcihiiii.n as it was expected of them, they would be discriminating In favour of the Civil rthti II i-IM-ed hi grant a f nt Sd'^uaTrt Living Allowanr, „|II, ,.(,., I Irani ""f '. ','7'i'" ," '":• '"• "< I>. to M I" %  .1 il.m., "Te whnjetinie tiovernment employe*^ 01 Ih,. rales set out In Schedule II •o this Resolution. The total cost of the proposals, including allowances at the same rates to Secondary School Teachers and Governthe Improved seheme; (b) lnd>rerl benefits lo en.plotees by wai of Inrreaicd contributions to the Labour Welfare Fond: (e) a levy fer the benefit of which no expenditure (other th the Industry as a whilt Oa a small item for'ad A ml! ti. mak provision for the appointment of a Puisne Judge mid lo prescribe his powers and dulio*. was passed bv the House of Assembly yesterday ThI'uitn | Ju'l -<• would assls: Fund shows that the lew re-iivi-i Road, Christ Church is almost fully expended. It is a guilty nf driving motor lorries on fncl that many fnctorles have exVauxhull Road. Christ Church in i ,i atr*oi hrnetiu. to emslovees landed their own funds in rehabiln manner dangerous to the (i i direci %  ss assssj ss> si I ITf— lttU |heir ma< hlnerv and ^ uii> |HI inc ment and that ft will be manv Mr. Rudder or.'ered Barlett to years in some cases before, b"v pav n fine of 110 by InstalmenU JJ> Chief Judge In dealing wiir, their output, the. .v ,il I n Robinson KB also to be paid thclarge. outstanding volume of ered their expenditure from thr l.y instalments or in default two *** ,n ,fM Su;.er|or Courts Of ororeeds of the present levy. mon'.'is" Imprisonment with hard >hls island. The Stabilization Fund from !i.r->u'. Such a Puisne Judge would Both offences were committed exo'Cise the s %  m e powers i August 22^ i-tithorlty and Juns I thai they would eillu1 i 'inn,, in the Vicinity of 20 to 21 p. Government looked at the mutter as a request for making th. doll.ii in 1MB 100 Cents to-day The Goveinir.cru oCsaaWored tha after (he Adams Commission, an.. Ihe figures were put at |X. the? rhould be mainlained until th. Treasury could afford to make in cceaseg. Government appointed a sub-committee comprising Hon. II. A Cuke, M.L..C, Sir John Saint, Mr. F. L Walcott and thA.tmir Firiiaiicul Serretary to g. matter Hid nol cover the additional ex-j (•••nditure that the" Government! would have. He said that people were fond I %  if saying "look how much money, you hnve m the treasury". Ea*timating the crop to have been 170.000 tons, the Government | vent down estimates of revenue .mf rr-sro thim Sl5fl a vear. %  *"< Arldenalum Mr Ad "" 1 ' 'bat he wanted | The Addendum to the Hesolution !' esl lo Ih, Civil Service to r( .. (<)s be more diirnified than thev had I seen tn me resclullon. "It w-• %  s nol tr.n had decided tTWa tl.e resolution foi 20 per cent on the first £ 100 blneo the Government made tha'. 1 decision, the Whi'ley Oouni I were told of it ami w.is Giving the preview of his budget speech for next Maich. riont IVnsloners. te estininted at he asked Hon. Members to tern-! approximately S020.0OO per nper their criticisiits with a morei num. accurate knowledge of the facls. [ Mr. Adams (L) in asking leave 8I50..KM Kurplus to deal with the Cost of Living. Out nf the icvnu.. ..r $10 milsaid th't he would endeavour lo lion, Ihe Civil Service were give some indication of the fll .„dy getting *5M, million II,anrlal position of the Government pointed out thai the Government inat nay And so he was going had cx|>cnditure which would to give honour.ibIe members a also go up as a result of the fZZZ*? il .a* J 1 nc ha • ntlc 'increase of Ihe cost of living pated to be the facts of hi. budget They hud to furnish food. heat. speech next March. hght etc Honourable Member* knew The increase in Government '?'", %  -' % %  "' ago |h ,, mlit ..%  Itetwi-rn AUK isi Civil Seivmils Assortation ap|J50 and 1851 amounte-f lo .. %  proarhe-l th,(government and much as $258,454 When thev set persuaded them to grant them „ ul to say that the cost of living cos of | lv ,ng allowanco in view jncrogQwl given were going |o lie of the rising cost of living which floO.OOO, they had to rememhei was caused by the devaluation of i), a t they covered salsnes and rewsesiaeaslatsi %  ACKACHI LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS OUR GUARANTEE De WlM'a Pills are iiitl under strictly hygienic conditions jtid t-iitl 1 .rill \n r 1.'. 11I so.nda.iifB of purity Try this for relief! if you get sharp stabs of pain in your back when you stoop and, at other Urnes, there is a dull and 1 onrlnuoua arhe. the cause can very often be traced to the kidneys. The*' vital organs should filter poisons oat of Use system but BomrtimcB tbey get sluggish and congested and the backache ton auffvr is Nature's way of warning you that your kidneys need auisunce. A trusted medicine tor .his purpose is De Witt's Pills. They have a t le*iiui,; and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping to soothe them, tone them up and restore them to fun< 'ion naturally. There is a long recoid Of succeu behind De Wilt Pills, which hav ralieving sufferers in many parts of the world for %  "i half a ess:' ny. If you could read even a few of the grateful letters sent in by backache sufferers who have found relief alter taking De Witt's Pills yon would realise that your snrrmng may also be unnecetury. Why not try them for your troubles* They may be just what you need. Go to your chemist and get a sipply nght away. DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles l( *as likely that the expendiiiiiglit lie increased K. *'. • On Page n BIG REDUCTIONS IN ATTRACTIVE PICNIC SETS For 2 9 3 and 4 People VALUES ATTACHMENT C'A ZlrT CeMW A \ 11.II IS Hill I. %  Former Price $M.X4 NOW nsM ii.es 24.00 13.00 16.00 11.89 13.00 tB 50 moo infix 10.00 ST10HKS (rovi'rium'ill 'J*< I'ay ExptMiBeM / %  messasxe from the Governor to th*. House of Assembly a, then .neetinif yesterday informed them i sht In reply to their address of fi 00 Bi under the Representation •ii, Pooplo i MI-I llgneftTti pro %  ionsi Act. 11*51. provision has l>00n made for the payment of I ''Xptnses of elections for thr Oofll-i' Assembly from funds of the iitr.il Cgovernnient. S FOR BEST RESULTS %  %  BEST RESULTS USE 1*1 IIINA < IIOVI S IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS H. Joton Jones & Co., Ltd—Dutubui =: a— % %  • lHUaWII JUIII 1 U> .W.g laVU "'"'i' 11 -" |B %  VWWVWW.WWWW %  TRACTOR-TRAILER TRANSPORT FOR CHEAPER CiNE HAULAGE 1WY I I It M II 1(11. P III At X IHTY IH\I Mill' AND >l \ It K I I \ >1 ALL SI I I I CAME TARTS I III III H MALES A M It VIM I III. 11VKKDSIDK SOUP SI!. MICHAEL PHONES: 4C2* 71 DREFT Thl loUowlnf Armi have .1 llmltad numbur ol fna Samples ami will taeluda 1 na >'.'iiii your next ordM D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD AL1.EYNE. ARTHUR Sr't'O, LTD. W A. MEDrORD a CO. STANFEl.D SCOTT .v C. O I TD S. E COLE & CO.. TD JOHN D. TAYLOR •>. %  SONS. LTD. II I. SEAL! STUART & SAMPSON LTD.



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>DO T ESTABLISHED 1895 ELEVEN DEAD IN British Soldiers Fire /•^i Sudani Now Under Egyptian Crown CAIRO. Oct. 16. n troops went int.) action against fanatic anti-British mobs in several cities on Tuesday, while the Egyptian Parliai^*rt nroelaimeci union with the I*CIRMM urini! Sudan The m^i reliable caauajly reports available Hid 'hat at least eleven rioters died and some 100 were injured in the fighting which spread from Ismailin in the Sues Canal Zone tn Port Said and Alexandria. Scores were arrested. The British meanwhile rushed troops reinforcements to Suez. By a unanimous vote, the s l.< r-fuced Chamber of Deputies and the Senate passed a lull joining Enypt and the Sudan as one state. King Farouk would become the sovereign of both Egypt and the Sudan under the new measures. British troops, in full battle I dress, gunned rioters la Isnuulia after the army canteen was set afire. Late report;. laid that the troop* were in virtual control ol the city which was oatol liy lute this afternoon. Sources in the Mlntatrj of lnterior placed the deiid at seven nnd the wounded .it 70 ll EgyptSaVS ('Inirt'Ilill In Alexandria, thotl 1 Secondary school student took part in demonstrations. Four Power Invitation Is Too Late ya Cttinvhill i By R H SHACKFORD) LONDON, Oct. Hi. Wnr-time leader Winston Churohill said Tuesday night (hut British prestige abroad has Mink so low even the weakest nations can "spare a kirk or taunt"' for Britain Churchill continued hi* effort to maintain Britain's foreign policy troubles as the major issue of the campaign He spoke in the heart of Labour's stronghold Newcastleon-Tyne. heavy Industrial area on the northeast coast of Britain ii* nominations closed last night and the last lap of the campaign opened. Churchill told 20.000 people "1 cannot recall any period in my long life (he will be 77 next month) when mismanagement and Incompetence have brought us into greater danger. At home prices and taxes go up and up. Abroad the influence <>f Britain apis dowa and down %  iiuaner of the world we arc regarded by our friends with BiUtwCi and pity, but others including some of the countries we helped most in the past, like Egvpt and Iran with hostility and ""N.'.'one of them is so weak they' ^f'^'lS, cannot spare a kick or ljunt for Britain" Churchill placed full blame for the loss f,.,mnn\i M ossadegh t ,td on Tuesday Britain's oil complain, lo the United Nations U " false alarm" and %  ily Council should forget it and "go home." In his second appearance beior £g 72-year-old statesman declaied -'The time la i ning out and if our offers discuss the legitimate difference are again turned down, we shall have no alternative but to go home — a course which we think is indicated for others as well." Mossadegh took the floor to %  eject Britain's revise,! Resolution In the dispute involving tho nationalisation of the Anglo-Iranlan Oil Company. A new measure calls simply for both countries io start negotiations anew It makes only passing reference to th,International Court's Interim injunction to maintain the oil company's status uuo which Britain in her earlier Resolution askod the Council to enforce. Mossadegh's first complaint was made on the ground that it was a matter of supreme urgency to prevent the effect from being given to the order of my Government for the departure ol [tiitlsh technicians from Abadan which a United Kingdom reprel I lunlly and falsely represented as expulsion Having first -.-ought to bring UI to the heel by refusing to allow British nationals to work for us and by threatening to Withdraw ihem. the United Kingdom then complained to the Council because we took them at their word in not keeping BrUJ >> technicians against thenwill The seroiul Resolution as the United Kingdom representative bus told the Council, gives up thii complaint of expulsion. It might have been expected that at the t'ntted Kingdom repraaanlaUvo would thereupon have MfWkifllaed lo the Council for his Government's hasty mons. not ft say false alarm, and have allowed the Council proceed lo its next business — I'.P. ^PT RIOTS monstrators •4 •, All KL 4-%% Pakistan born aakf Hohaaned All Jinnah II. was married and had IHU sens. Lake mani ethers af IK I-WUV men "le had the henenl at a Western education. He Hrst attended M.A.O. Collrir. Allgarti and Allahabad InUmil* In India. Later he rnlerrd rxrter Cellege. Oxford and aflerwarda read far the Bar He waa admitted te the Honourable Sorlel> ol thr Inner Temple. London Rrtumlni to India, he Joined the Muohin League in 1923. and became so advocate of the Punjab 111,1! Court In lfK2. He was first elected to thr I'.P. lr,,-i, tlvp Council from IKS beromlng Deputy Prealdenl from 1931 te 1*40 and rrltniiuxliffl membership le nun the Central Leslalatlve AaseaaMs from 1949 te 1947. But II waa not only In the l i:i-.i.niirr iii.-.i he served hh rountrs; ha was s memIinisis'iof Pakistan ol iii. Indo-HrtUsh NutS Drlrtati.m l.i Lenaeu 193f and served aa the irral v.ii'l.n of the AUI'AT ALI KHAN a.' tilU-ti •trrtiTtlay All-ludta Muslim League from 1934 lo 1947 and Deputy Leader af the Muslim I.easue Party In the Centrsl Legislature af United India from I'll i„ 1941. Llaeaal All Khan waa gin a member of the Court and i:xer U llvr < ouncll of has e'ri Inivrolly at \h t atli Iron) 1941 lo 1944: (hairman of the ( entral Farllamentart Heard and the Alllngl* Muslim I ...II. Rrpre-rnl alive af the Muslim lea* a •>t the Hlmla Conference in IMS ,,ul I •*!•. when It a "">"""l b Ihe Viceroy inr -eltlrmrni ol th. Indian %  i n.Mmii He became a member of Ur Viceroy's l.nuiu, lounril holdms the portrolle af Finance In 1948/47 He reprraented thr Muslim %  a-aiup at the London ton frrence la 1948 and waa called by the British Government rrgardlm the irautlns "' Indapendenre to India and appointed a member of Use Partition Ceuncll u represent the future of the • •ovenuuent af Pakistan. U*S* Apology WASHINGTON, Oct. 16 The United Slate-* apologised on Tuesday for a genei I that Denmark was not doing its full share in Europe in the defence effort Egypt's Refusal Will Not Hinder Mid-East Commamf WASHINGTON. Oct. 16. A High United States official aid founding members of tne proposed Middle East Defence Command were inclined to go %  need with their plans despite Egypt's refusal to Join. He said United States official* have not yet had chance to study the tarn ol th* Egyptian rejec%  ion and therefore a flat statement of i rM poaatbh*, The inclination however is 'o proceed with defence arrangements for the Middle East. The same source said the fact that the United States joined with three other powers In urging Egypt to adopt equal responsibility in protection of ihe Middle East should not be Interpreted a commitment on the part of the I'.S Government to *end troo 10 the Middle East. —U.P. 350 Killed In Jap Typhoon TOKYO. Oct 16 3M people died ir Sunday's typhoon wedcli causer i estimated £10,000.000 damage. The typhoon wasted its violence along the Atlantic caooard some 230 miles offshore. Far lo the south a rejuvenated semi trophic stern, hovered a If Mil 80 miles southeast of the Isle ot nes at Cuba's western tip Neither storm posed a definite Pakistan Premier Ailed By Assassin t LONDON. Oct U: Mr. Liaquat All Khan, Pakistani Prune Mini.sn-r dltd in a Pakistan hoopital altar being shot by an asaassin while Mdreaaing a meeting at Rawalpindi, Pakistan The asaassin was ahot dead on the BMM Two shots were fired by the assassin while Liaquat was iid-iressintf the meeting. Bolh enteed Liaquat"s cheat and *' i Pumc Minister was rushed immediately to hoapilul f.tasuat died in hospital. He was 56 on Octoocr 1 The body wOl be flown lo Karachi to-night. " Rawalpindi, heado.uartera o( tho itatry for Kashmir affairs, has long keen the aorc spot tn relallonj between India and Pakistan. The city has been Ihe hot l>ed of agitation. I.iaquat Ah Khan, second son Ol the Moslem Nawab of Karmil became Pakistan's strong man in 1948 aflcr the death eing done Irlsfl equipment from Messrs. Hiirriih.i %  ells, twa KM baUai %  niiii Ihe Other for water fioin the r.inka, which were formerly on Die held in front of the Kenslryton Stand, have been tilled in These are replaced by throe new .nes which were dug off the Held The western end ol the field mm has a drop which will eau Ihe water to run oh* into guttc i which are expected to be constructed shortly. end of '.he Bale! that football imd hockey met played. Many football matches any postponed owlnf to the flooded condition of WO ground. At pe as a n t hockey i* iiefng played at the eastern end while the repairs are going on. The land adjoining too I I house, along Pickwick tJap, from i e kMliadOSI v-hich b!f*kt"-. %  to the road have been removed. At present the cquipni'" uuna up the land for Mr. J N When tinAdvecate visited e • t era a < %  roundaajM I .vick Chn were raking out the Bit the western end. Mr. D. 0 Thomas of the Customs, who I <>n vacation. I vising in r in unofficial capacity. Like the eastern end. a guarl wall will be built ai have %  > proper dr. Blatar, Nortii Uaawanl CHui Tamils, Grenadines. %  > %  > U <.mdidatvs idtogellici eight were supported by thei • by the W-rklnsj Men's Association and eight were ini m ndanl ilasjlluii Dan aaM extremely cjuiet and <<\ k Peaee Kcslort'd To Venezuelu CAKACAS. Oct. 16. J he Vaaasualan j the Laboui Welfare Fund. I Clause D iclalea to the reduci i iHiid's crop MIHHl I.ins oi Its equivalent, of Us of B .oo i pei i %  i %  pa] iii' lo i.Stubillsallon Fund by 60c. per At IBM N „ g miton or 11 JO ; ~. -.on ..eeording M the Atlantic Ocean faa|*Jj*f Jf ern l,„ -~L2 1 ,,l p e<'^ n prevlnufi tlve-year average, and the im .ease hv an laauh iii-i.i smounl of Ira of $2.40 per Ion payable la i'rum All Quarter* : Fifty Planes Seek Missing Straloeruisei* :raiser down at %  %  in tip of Africa ended earl) u> UM wreckage %  i-nglned South Ahicai, IKTS was -putted near Durban T> missing since last night hitd %  r.ished into a RMunlala killldi ill IT pSfOUlU nlw>ard Military itr Transport a UM seatch for the mlssln,; Sti.it.iMMM quani mle arej MI fair lo %• Hlenl ^enther Thraa i oaM gu took part in the vast search that r ed from the (halted Aiorea and nil asrvlre ^'e*cls at se.i MkMhig I'Une i .llll |ilii, rep.il ti.l awifci i .. mlfurini BouU Afrlean Airways i>..k..i.. : ,i id said theie weie M SurViVO nons Ms 13 pusM-ngiis ,.inl fix ewman maml si %  tmr Vi --MI.IIII.1 N*minahoi> Sinabir Robert A Tfi -.f Ok formally announced he will h-candidate for the i52 Ri I'residenlial nomli the [-.Ixnu W. i Among tha pomU during the diseusslun on '.he Rill the President, the Hon%U ,i iv Cbandlei to ttw %  nel th.it the Gtweriunen* Khould tm feel thut In passing 'i %  nulled tn build it deep watei harboW In the newr future He llsOtlght that Ihey BhOttl me e.tiefnlh the weonomic factor ol that scheme before they dfiMnn,i which preceded partition and when Pakistan was born on August IS |B47, |,i. appointment u Premier followed ulmnat autoThe twin United Nation* (lound 'ilTeiiKives on the east central and west central fronts touched off some "f She intieie-t ik'htniK since, the full of HemtIneak Kidge' last week. Jloiibli feriing to pouit nosed hv the Hon'bU) J \ Uahoo who said aatatad. ,\ Ailt ,„. ,, ( g iU ^ v waler harbour was very i. use it a in. btnofll 4 tin %  i | Bs i. Miiptneut of sugat. in movin UN ocond reading %  f the urn. the Hon'Ms Uu COsOniaJ Sciel.iiy said H iinportant Bill which it li.n fallen to me to introsince m| arrival la the Is).mil. h seeks lo implement one Ol IDS thni'-yc.ii Agreement h has recently ocvn concludbatwei ii 11 in* M'ntatives of kin|iloyccs in tne i lad) i-plus of vhlcn were I.ud in tha UonourDM il J fortnight ago. Ai ,i tune when in many other imr's of the world reasonableness and goodwill are being ousted h| I'Und naliod and lanailcjl prejudice. HI:JI IUJIUM'S COOeS'he pa^UBsa^•^^•"aflr• Agreement have -erved nnrbad<-< well and have set a shining examol< to their counterparts throughout the Caribbean area. Thfir objectives, which are %rt out in the preamble to 'he Agreement, were to avoid Mi eslubli'h t(nnd industrial rSaV llooa between tha abspasyan efod w'ukeis in the sugar indi to .ivuid the usual protr.i I nual ne^o'ialinns between tinSugar Ptn tha regln %  and linked the Oommui lal pai ilhraaai i-orts said l/it the Ixniiii Btnbffl 'he three man Government Juntat the of the Columbus Da* ereroony here last Friday was to have signalled the outbreak of a revolt throughout Venezuela bu 1 the Junta's escort intercepted Ihs bomb which railed to explode The number of arrestc unknown but it is believed itui b* l>etween 700 and Police and national security agents are still scouring Caracas fr rebels arm* caches and polilii I hldetnitv I-uquai AH Khan recently displayed a leaning lo the lintish Commonwealth not entirely salisractocy to .ill his followers A bold, burly chain-smoker V dress thai be>poke his wealthy upbringinc and .HI English accent that | | l,i Oxford education Liaquat %  iften fiuinorousK refened u, himself as "Jusl another ratUfaa.' HI M.h family cstaU-a were taken over by the Indiana in the Itorsnj tayi ' ">e 1M7 Partition wnd his own claim for compana** II had l>oen awaiting its turn among the many tho i others. i.i.nin.ii wilt born Oaaabai l. 181*5 lo ,i family which timed itrrosn ihe famous Per%  lan King. Nausherwan. The Juat He spoke Persian. Arable end Urdu, but aald thai he did all hu Urloklng in English. The assassin was identillol as .i member of the fanatic Khnksnr Hellgious Serf, which has been denandlni Holy Wai* with aaiah>ounng ffdig ir ihe Ka l.ule— I'.P < omniiin and launched several sharp %  ounterattacks to nv| theii, mmintaln defences on the ap-| oioaches to Yongyang ami Pvona-I M.ng. Nnrlh Koiean capital inf the west and the port of Wunsaal in the East. —U.P. l The"ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night FRENCH SUPPORT PARIS. Oct 16 A Foreign Office spokesmnn %  aid on Tuesday night that Franee *ill continue to support DOinl of v.ew 0ft 'he riuestion H 'igjlored the Egyptian Sate the Treaty and Is convinced that Y.right *— V r US Lori "H-III irrinrn•< StrikiQontituit's NEW YORK. Oct. Ifl The wildcat longshoremen'' layed for the second day fling of ships destined fOi war and defence fronts over1 ousands of dissident lonfshnrenieri refused to work at -vn Army base and at •even piers along the Hudson %  Manhattan Joaeph Ryan, the international %  'resident „f the uitt Lotufshoremen's Association branded the walkout a> "Communisl Inspired." and will speak to the strikers lat today in.elTort to get ihem back to work. The police reported no disorder but said that \ there was a great deal of mJXUni around" nt the disputed i I r Smoke to your throat's content du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE