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The Barbados advocate

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

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

Notes

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

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University of Florida
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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895



EGYPT HAS STATE

OF EMERGENCY |<;



British Families
Sent To Safe Areas



FAROUK WILL BE MADE
SUDAN KING TODAY

CAIRO, Oct, 17.

A STATE of emergency was proclaimed throughout
Egypt and the entire police force and reserves were put
on a 24 hour alert to maintain law and order.

Both Cairo and Al

exandria appeared quiet when the

Interior Ministry announced the emergency at noon, fol-

lowing an appeal for

calm by Prime Minister Mustapha

Nahas Pasha last night in Ismailia, Suez Canal Zone where
youthful demonstrators burned a British arms post ex-
change in the worst of Egypt’s rioting.

British Army authorities announced that the situation

was under control
families had been
Business was resuming
Farouk will be proclaimed
Meanwhile 30
poured into the Canal Zone
tain order in the area.

and all was quiet, but several British
evacuated to safer areas,

normally in Cairo where King
King of the Sudan to-day.

plane loads of British paratroopers

from Nicosia, Cyprus to main-

Egyptians have also sent 2,000 police to the Zone to

control civilians by force if

necessary, after seven persons

were killed and scores injyred yesterday.

Rioting broke out after both Houses of Parliament
unanimously passed four abrogation bills designed to turn
Britons out of Egypt and establish Farouk as King of Sudan
at present under Anglo-Egyptian administration.

Shipping
and had not
Said a Canal

traffic through the Canal was normal to-day
been affected by rioting at Ismailia and Port
Company spokesman announced.

UNDER CONTROL

Egyptian nationalists began noisy new Anti-British
demonstrations in Cairo while bloody rioting in the Suez

Canal Zone was

brought under control.

Crowds made up mostly of civilians from Egyptian
Army workshops surged through Cairo’s streets shouting
demands for the évaeuation of British troops from the Canal

Zone.

British Middle Bast headquarters announced that the

Canal Zone is “under control and all is quiet”

yesterda

after rioting

wherein 12 persons were killed and 74 injured.

British troops threw up barbed wire barricades in the

streets of Ismailia British

Canal Zone,
Dozens of young

headquarters town, and
cipal.trouble spot, and blocked 1

prin-

_ off main. roads: into the

Egyptians groaned with pain from

bullet wounds at the Ismailia hospital, es the price of their

bloody demonstration

against British forces.

Nearly all of the 74 Egyptians, hospitalized after yes-

terday’s riots, were

under 20 years of age. One with a

bullet wound in his groin was 10.
All available doctors and nurses in the area were called

in to remove bullets,

—(C.P. & U.P),



Red Resistance

Weakens

On Front

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct, 17.

Communists resistance

Kumsong and United Nations
outskirts of the big Red base.
ed and clamped a: stranglehol

their advance.

U.N. infantrymen surround-

d on 800 Chinese Reds in)















faded on the approaches to|Army will do it for them.
forces drove almost to the

From All Quarters :

Search For
ratocruiser

Continues

A _C.54 search plane spotted a
blinking light in the North
Atlantic and radioed that it may
have been a distress signal from
the crewmen of the missing Air
Force Stratocruiser.

The Coast Guard cutter Mue-
culech and two planes speeded
toward the area about 150 miles
south of Nova Scotia.

More than 1006 planes including
15 B.29 bombers of the Strategic
Air Command continued at day’n
the search of the 304,000 aquare
miles of the Atlantic for e
Stratocruiser, which disappeared
on Monday on the flight from the
Azores to Westover Airforce Base.

Flee to Switzerland—20 persons
in a D.C. 8 plane fied from
SNugoslavia Wednesday. The two
pilots of the plane their wives
and two children—six persons in
all, asked the Swiss Government
for asylum because they no longec
want to live under the Communist
Regime of Marshal Tito.

Law—Exgypt’s State Council has
ruled that a married woman can-
not leave the country without her
husband's consent. The case was
introduced by an Egyptian officer
married to a woman doctor who
was sent by Cairo University for
a course at Glasgow University.
The husband pleaded that his
consent had not been obtained
end demanded the Council to
cancel his wife’s mission—which
it did.

Caught—-A $100 million-a-year

gold smuggling ring has been
eracked. Three men have been
arrested and charged with smug-
gling gold out of America to black
markets abroad. They obtained
the gold under legal permit from
the U.S. Mint, and smuggled it
out in chicken fat and lubricating
oil.
Feat—After 21 hours and two}
minutes on a tight rope in Berlin, '
a German was told “You are!
world champion”. To celebrate
he asked for a pork sausage snack
hauled it aloft—and then fell
ff.

off.

Record—Claimant for years of
a world record ig Mr. C. Powell,
South Australian Government
agriculturist. He has grown 1774
lbs. of potatoes from 1 lb. of seed.
A Government announcement says
this figure has never before been
approached anywhere in the wotd,
Music—-A wife murderer nas
written the first oratorio ever
written by a New Zealander.
Now 59, he ser%ed 13 years of a

sentence for
29-year-old wife,
sentenced to death, twice reprieved
in the most controversial case in
New Zealand's crime history,
Now he is being approached for
the broadcasting rights of his
400-page copy, “The Christ,”

emanate

Britain Will
Not Quit Suez

LONDON, Oct, 17,
Foreign Minister Herbert Mor-
rison announced to-night that
British troops will be staying in
Egypt until a new defence agree-
ment for the entire Middle East
was negotiated and warned Egyp-
tians if they wont protect Briti
lives and property the Britis!
In a radio election address
Morrison said; ‘We shall not sell
the future freedom of the Sudan-
ese people for any defence agree-
ent whatsoever.”



: , m
An Eighth Army communique said vanguards of three| Morrison preceded his political

United Nations divisions at on

Kumsong yesterday, had pushed on another thousand to







| Sugar Delegates
Hold Meeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LO. , Oct. 17.
Empire sugar delegates have
held a further meeting here dis-
cussing the West Indian draft
proposals for a Commonwealth
sugar agreement which it is hoped
will be concluded with the British
Minist:
Representatives of the West
Indies, Australia, East Africa,
Mauritius and South Africa met
at the West India Committee
yesterday for two and a half
hours and are meeting again
te-morrow, A
The agreed basis is sought
before the Ministry conference.
Each sugar-producing area is in
turn making its representations
on how the sugar agreement
should be interpreted.



U.S. Support Britain

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17,
The United States said on
Wednesday that the United Na-

tions has full authority to act in}

the Anglo-Iran oil dispute and
characterised it as likely to en-
Ganger world peace security, War-
ren Austin was the first
after the council reconvened. He
vGiced support for ihe Britisn
position
—U.P

ry of Food early next month,

two thousand yards along the 22-mile front by midday.

_It said Reds were offering only
light opposition southwest, south
and southeast of Kumsong, 29
miles north of the 38th Parallel on
the east central front.

On the western front however,
the U.S, First wareley Division was
held to minor gains by bitterly re-
sisting Chinese Reds entrenched
in log and dirt bunkers northwest
of Yonchon. Cavalrymen were
blasting their way ‘north with
flamethrowers and hand grenades.

The Eighth Army made the: ‘he Anglo-Egyptian

e point only four miles from!

speech with a statement on Egypt
and Iran. He accused Tories of
making. an “election stunt” out
of the Mid East crisis.

He said Labour poliey in Iran
is right” because we saved nenge"

Last Hopes Gone

LONDON, Oct. 17,
The Times said to-day ,“‘the last
faint hopes of avoiding a danger-
ous crisis in Egypt are now gone,
The rejection was a far more de-
cisive act than the abrogation of
reaty and



deepest penetration of Communist|the Sudan Condominium pee

North Korea on the east coast,|â„¢ents. What is left is the
ome Two-day-old reports put a South Explosive situation
T â„¢, Korean division only two miles | 8ritis

from Kosong, 46 miles north of the
38th parallel.

ies seemed almost within
teach of their immediate goal on

| the east central front—Kumsong,

main Communist buildup centre
since the fall of the central front
“iron triangle”.

An Eighth Army communique

id e ppent of the South Korean
Seco ivision punched out gains
of 2,000 yards acaipat light resist-
ance southwest of Kunsong during
the morning.

2" Favth Moresn Sixth and the
“U.S. 24 visions at the same
time advanced one thousand to
fifteen hundred yards south and
southwest of the Communist
stronghold. The Sixth Division re-
poried stubborn resistance in one
sector from a Communist es “Sat



Ridgway Rejects
Red Demand

. TOKYO, Oct. 17.
General Ridgway’s ‘‘Voice of the
United Nations Command” Radio
said the Communists demand for
a greatly enlarged neutral zone
cannot be met “if talks are to be

resumed on any sort of stable
basis.”
The “Voice” warned Commun-

speaker | ists also if they refuse to co-oper-

jate the U.N. are fully prepared
the war through
} winter if necessary

b —U.P

}lo Carty

the |

i
|

ghly
in which the

Government's immediate
duty is perfectly clear. The secur-
ity of the Suez Canal is of far too
great interest for this country—
and for the whole of the western
world to allow any thought of
withdrawal merely because Egypt
repudiates a Tree st fares »
needed to upho ritish ri n
the Canal Zone or the Betlek word
to Sudanese people, then force
must be used.’

BELIZE P.U.P. TQ

OPPOSE TION

BE Ze B.H.
The People's United arty of
British Honduras is organising
opposition against Federation of
the British Caribbean. It is
demanding that the conference on
Federation to be held in London
next January should involve a
Dominion or republican status and
heavy financial backing to set the
Pederation on its feet. Other-
wise, says the P.U.P., no repre-
sentative from British Honduras

should attend the London talks,



—B.U.P.
- TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 5.52 p.m.
Moon: Full October 14
Lighting : 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 5.20 a.m., 4.55
p.m.
Low Tide: 10.45 am., 11.30 |}
p.m

| te ee ee

'| TAX ON CATS

ie was wice

non-commissioned officers school
near Buenos Aires. It was at
to overthrow the government
in the assassination of the
Left to right: Lt. Col. Carengo,
Gen. Sauci, seen during the

Prosident Peron of the Argéntine recently paid a visit to the





Campo de Mayo Army garrison,
garrison that the recent attempt
od and was planned to culminate
jont who was due to visit there.
eral Peron, General Lucero and

nt’s tour of the garrison.
—Expriss.



Last Lap For U.K.

Electioneering |

By R. H. SHACKFORD



|
LONDON, Oct. 17.

British Conservatives ahd»Labourites started the last
lap of their election campaign fearing many of the 2,000,-

000 Liberals who had no ec
ing and remain eee
These Liberals hold

cies, Nominations elos

‘with

idates may abstain from vot-
either side.

balance in many constituen-

1,375 candidates of all

”

parties in the field to cantest 625 Commons seats on

October 25,














BOSTON, Oct. 17.
The Massachusetts legis-
lature has been asked to tax
cats “as a matter of equal
rights” for dogy. Charles
Dennell, President of the
a narette Sectoty for
e Pensions _recom-
naneat a two dollar levy
for male cats and a five dol-
lar ee the same
‘ m ,
the income eae eee
at $1,000,000 yearly,
should con ite their share

towar, e Hpkeee, of Gov-
ernment” O' ell said,
J





Western Diplomats
Greatly Perturbed
Over Egypt

By WILLIAM RICHARDSON
PARIS, Oct. 17.
Egypt's abrupt refusal to parti-
cipate in the Middle East Defence
Pact at the invitation of the
United States, France and Brit-
eaused growing concern in
diplomatic uarters here, and the
vital Suez Canal Zone loomed as
the number one problem before
Western military planners.
General Omar N.
Chairman of the United States
Joint Chiefs of Staff, left here
last week with the British Chiet
of Staff, Field Marshal Sir Wil-
liam Slim and the French Chief of
Staff Charles Francois Lecherches
for visits to Greece and Turkey.
There was talk that the trio
also planned to visit Cairo. To
pave the way the Big Three offer-
ed the Cairo Government full par-
ticipation in the Middle East De-
fence Pact along with Greece and
Turkey,
Informed __ military uarters
inted out that before Bradley
ook off for his mission to the
Middle East, that the Suez area is
no longer a purely British prob-
lem but an issue for the entire
Atlantic Pact Defence scheme.
Bradley conferred with Gener-
al Alfred M. Gruenther, Chief of
Staff to General Eisenhower. In-
formed sourees gaid his talks
“went well” in Athens and An-
kara on the subject of the roles
Greece and Turkey will play in
the Atlantic Pact.—U,P,

Acheson Tells Egypt
To Reconsider Her
Course of Action

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son in a Press Conference state-
ment called on Egypt on Wednes-



day to “reconsider the course °f;

action” it is following in reject
ing proposals for a Middle East
Defense Pact.

Acheson said the United States
considers Egyptian abrogation of
its treaties with Britain as “with-
out validity” and “not in accord-
ance with proper respect for inter-
national obligation.”

Acheson supported Britain's
stand in the Suez area and said
Britain is in the legal position of
maintaining its rights there. In a
prepared statement Acheson said;

“It is the hope of the United
States Government that Egypt
will carefully reconsider the

course of action on which it em-
barked and will recognize that its

own interest will be served by
joining other nations of the free
world in assuring the defence of
the Middle Fas against com:



langer.”—

Bradley, plicated by

The total was 498 less than the
1,868 candidates in the 1950 elec-
tion which ended in a. deadlock.
Nominations for this election
marked the virtual burial of the

lonce great Liberal party,

Balance Of Power
Only 108 Liberal candidates

1950. That leaves about 2,000,000
2 2,621,489 Britons who voted

beral in 1950 without a candi-
date time, throwing the

nh neal 200
; nate thet Matas Tt
they care to exercise It.

Conservative party wooing has
been intense. Winston Churehill
in calling for a broadly based
Government has hinted he would)
like to include some Liberals in
it if he wins,

Churchill spoke on behalf of
Liberal candidate Lady Violet
Bonham Carter,

Conservatives are not contesting
Lady Violet’s candidacy and are
helping her against Labour.

Equal Division

The latest Gallup, poll indicated
that ‘disfranehised" Liberais
would divide fairly equally as
follows: vote
r cent.; vote Labour

cent.; Wont vote 20 per
don't know 28 per cent.

That smashes some Conserva-
tive hopes that the bulk of
Liberals ‘would swing sharply
against Government.

The problem is further com-
an internal split
among the Liberal party leaders
— Lady Violet leading those who
lean towards Churchill’s Conser-
vatives and Lady Megan Lloyd
George, daughter of the World
War I Prime Minister who suc-
ceeded Asquith to ‘the Liberal
leadership opposing such a mar-




23 per
cent ;



riage,

Although the Liberal party
itself is no ‘longer a_ politica
force of any power its forme:

supporters certainly are. In the
1950 election 204 of 625 Com-
mons seats were won with a
majority of less than 5,000 votes
Forty-four of these had major-
ities wnder 1,000.

In most of these Liberal vote:
were more than the small major-
ities and this time there will be
no Liberal candidates in many of
them.

“Father Of The Commons

In 1950 Labour won 97 of its
315 seats with majorities under
5,000 and Conservatives 109. Six
of the nine Liberal seats were
won with tiny majorities.

The closing of nominations left
four candidates unopposed and
therefore the first “elected”
members of the new Parliament.
They were all Ulster Unionists
in North Ireland ith the Con-
servative party, hey ineluded
Sir Hugh O'Neill, member for
North Antrirn who has been in
the House since 1915 and thus
ecomes the new “father” of the
ommons succeeding Lord Win-
terton, iust retired,

SS

—U.P



Steamship Freight

Rates To Increase

NEW YORK, Oct. 17

Steamship lines announced a
general increase in freight rates
cf around 10% to and from the
east coast of South America. The
hew rates will be effective from
January 1 1952.

The ahnouncment made by the

Canadian and United States
steamship conferences said that
the increase was necessary ‘“‘be-

cause of steadily rising operating
costs”’.



The increase’ will affect all
merchandise shipped north or}
south between the ports of Brazil,|
Uruguay, and Argentina }

—U.P !

ave running in contrast to 475 in|“, *Pectacular change soon afte)

|ties as part of Japan's announced

Conservatives 29|Government,



OCCUPATIONAL
CONTROL OVER
JAPAN RELAXES

By RUTHERFORD

TOKYO, Oct. 14,
Without a fixed schedule, the
Occupation Government of Japa
is going out of business, he
Supreme Occupation Comman-
der's voice over Japanese affairs
now is a polite whisper of occas
‘onal advice to a Government

tacitly recognized as sovereign.
The Qceupation's special staf



Murder Of
Ali Khan Is
A Warning

NEW DELHI, Oct. 17.

Indian Fremier Jawaharlal
Nehru warned Wednesday that
the assassination of Pak
Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
should be a warning to both na-
tions to set their
before anti-social
ityoyed them.

elements de-






Nozimuddin
New Premier
Of Pakistan’

KARACHI, Oct. 17.
Khwaja Nazimuddin, the Brit-
ish educated moderate has become
chief of the Pakistan Govern-
ment as a nation mourned the
assassination of Premier Liaquat

CENTS



fan} Ali Khan. Nazimuddin, Governor
@n,/ General for the past three years

under the British crown, was 2p-

houses in order | pointed as the second Premier in

the nation’s four year histary.
The rotund ex-lawyer renounced

Nehru told the subjects Com-| his British knighthood in 1946,

mittee of the Indian National Con-
avess Party that

! put accepted an appointment two

assassination | years later from King George VI
“onee again called the people of | as Governor General.

Informea

India ahd Pakistan to set their | sources said that the Finance Min-
own house in order against anti-| ister, Ghulam Mahammen will bc

social elements. If we fail to do so,}|named Goverrior

they will get the upper hand and
destroy all that we stand for.”
He said he hoped the incident
“will bring sanity and heln in
improving Indo-Pakistan rela-
tions.”
The Indian News Chronicle de-

‘laved “It is to be regretted that Rawalpindi,

‘the cowardly hand of the assas-
in cut short the life of one lead-
‘ry who had great vision and
statesmanship, and who had slow-
ly tried to canalize the misguided
sentiments into constructive
channels.” —U,P.



Major Influence

BOMBAY, Oct. 17
Newspapers which bannered the
iews “ tne assassination of Lia-
tuat Ali Khan on Wednesday
norning agreed the Pakistani Pre-

General in. nis
place,

Meantime, Pakistan’s rich and
poor paraded in tears past Lia-
quat’s body as it rested on a bed
placed on the verandah of his
official residence in Karachi.

Liaquat'’s body was flown from
where he was shot
twice point blank in the chest
at the start of an address yester-
day before 20,000 members of *he
Moslem League

Afghan Slayer

At first it was believed that the
assassin held by angry crowds on
the spot, belonged to the fanatic
Khakar Religious Sect, which has
been demanding a “Holy War”
against India in order to gain the
disputed Kashmir Province. Of-
ficial sourcesS said today, however
that the slayer has been’ identi-

- t +
nier had been a major influence fied as a member of an Afghan

for keeping peace between his

country and India. The Times of | Pendence for
“Liaquat will be |

india declared:

tribe which has demanded inde-
Pakistan’s -north-
bordering on Af-

west province

; nut ¢ ; yemembered in India as one who} shanistan.
me Sees “ a wast 2 strove through many dangers, dif- ae Re rota Figg
civilians and officers. Japan wiil! ficulties and differences to pre- oe | oe 948 o prac-
remain under nominal occupatian| *'ve-atact the thin spun thread tised law in his early tes in
tule however through this fall| Whieh spelt peace between our England after his gradua ion from
and winter, two countries.”.—U.P. Cambridge University.

General Ridgway will cease ‘0, ~~

he ruler and become the guest of!
Japan only after the majority |

wartime Pacific allies — formally
ratify the peace treaty, That;
probably will not come until!
several weeks after the us
Senate ratification, expected, in

No Big Change

late January or early February.
Those Japanese |

who expected

the San Francisco ace Confer-
ence are due for disappointment
Thousands of U.S. military offte-
jals, Svan ond year will
continug ve ‘okyo if the
Korean Re continues after. the
end of ogeupatian,

Under the U.S. Japanese mili-
tary base agreement U.S, forces
were to be withdrawn from
major cities so as to. make «a
clean break with the atmosphere
of occupation,

But while the Korean war con-
tinues Ridgway's military head-
quarters will be allowed contin-
ued operations in the Tokyo ane
Yokohama ar®s and the exten-{
sive use of other Japanese facili-



decision to support U.N, action.

Occupation officials, said thi
week no final target date ha:
been set for ending last occupa-
tional controls over the Japanese





They indicated they had et
duced staffs and operations to
the point where they could close
shop on short

notice — well

under the 90 days following

ratification, allowed by the peace,

treaty, |
—U.P



Jamaica May Get

More Ministries

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct, 16.
Colonial Secretary Donald Mac-
Gillivray who was relieved of his
duties at the Secretariat to pre-
pare a report on the establishment
of separate Ministries in Jamaica,
has, it is reported, presented re-
commendations to Government
which call for increasing the num-
ber of Ministers from the present
five to at least seven, giving the
elected Government a majority
in the Executive Council, the
island’s policymaking body,

Ministries would be Finance
Communications, Health and
Housing, Agriculture and Lands,
Education and Social Welfare,
Trade Industry and Labour,

MacGillivray also proposed
there be a chief Minister who

would have no particular portfoli
but would be leader of the
majority party.

These changes if supplementec
will come into torce.on June 1952
and will not involve a new
general election. (CP)

Clerk Oharged
With Fraud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14
Carl Drayton clerk of the
Health Department Port-of-Spain
was charged by Inspector Fletcher
of the C.1L.D. on five counts of
fraud. Charges against Drayton
are that he falsified two vouchers
of $359. and $227, each with intent
to defraud the Trinidad Govern-
ment. Three other charges of for-
gery of vouchers to the extent of ;
$30. was also laid against him.

eS

NEW LONDON

*
SUGAR TALKS |
LONDON |
Mr. Harold Collins, the Queens-
land Minister of Agriculture, has

arrived in London to take part in |
discussions to clarify the seven|
year agreement on sugar. He said}
he hopes t« i year’

extension t the greement

negotiate

18
15

Se + eee










Pakistan’s high and lowe came

and on foot, for the final-View of

the nation’s only Premier in its

pi automobile, bicycle, piekshaw

y four-year independence, Liaquat’s

pesrief-siricken widow stood by ay

the body was removed from its

i Reoamtin and the shroud lifted fram
tche face for thousands of mourn-

x 's to see. The funeral and burial

were scheduled later in the day







Mr. KHWAJA NAZIMUDDIN,
New Pakistan Premier
The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113
Day or Night





qnear the grave of Mohammed Ali
, Jinnah, the founder of the Mos-

lem nation, who died three years
ago.

AssAssinated Premier Liaquat
Ali Khan was buried today, and
Khwaja Nazimuddin took over
control of the Pakistan ’® Govern
ment,

Liaquat was buried at 5.50 a.m.
E.S.T. ;

Mourning Moslems tried to
climb the walls of his home for a
Inst glimace of him, as his body
was carried in procession on a
win carriage flanke| by a mount-
ed bodyguard.

—U.P

| 90,935 Casualties

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.

The Defence Department to-day
reported the new total of 90,985
American battle casualties in Ko-
rea, an increase of 1,553 over ao
week ago, The oyerall total in-
cludes 15,401 dead, 63,283 wound-
ed, 172 prisoners, 10,708 missing,
and 1.871 onee missing, who have

been found,—U.P,





* You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madan”

Occasions of unique and special

enjoyment call

for cigarettes

made by BENSONiudHEDGES to

reflect the rare perfection and to

echo the whole

When

only hMhee



We “. ado

contented mood

best





PAGE TWO

—







Caub Calling

R. A. H. MARSHALL of the
Shipping Department of
Messrs. Plantations Ltd., returned

from England in the Saguenay
Terminais’ Motor Vessel] Bruno
on Saturday. He left Barbados
on August 9 for the U.K. via
Trinidad, British Guiena and
Cuba and while in England, he

saw his two daughters who ‘are
studying nursing at Middlesex
and St. Mary’s Hospitals.

Mr. Marshall told Carib that he
was vary much impressed by
England and the people he met

Will Spend Four Months
RS. HARRY DEVAUX whcse
huSband works with the

Barbados Electric Supply Corpor-
ation, was among the passengers
who left the island on Tuesday
night in the Lady Rodney. She
has gone up to Boston where she
expects to remain for sbout four
months,

For U,S. Holiday
EAVING for Boston on Tues-
4 day night in the Lady Rod-
mney was Miss Doris Hutson,
daughter of Mr. John F, Hutson
of “Bracebridge”, Fifth Avenue,
Belleville. She has gone up to
the U.S.A. for a month's holiday
and will be returning by T.C.A.

Music And Law
R. und Mrs. Deighton Sulli-
van of “Camelot”, Chelsea
Koad ana weir little daughter
Celia were passengers for England
in the S.S. Colombie on Sunday.
Deighton who is an assistant
teacher at the St. Lawrence Boys’
School, will enter Trinity Coi-
lege to take a course in music,
His wife who was at one time an
Assistant Mistress of St. Michael's
Girls’ School, is an external stu-
dent of the University of London,
She has gone to take a course in
Li

aw.
With Barciays Bank
R. R. H. JOHNSON of Bar-
clays Bank in Dominica and
Mrs. Johnson, returned to Dom-
inica on. Tuesday night in the
R.M.S. Lady Rodney.

Mr. Johnson who was on long
leave in England and Mrs. John-
son, stopped off here for a couple
of weeks before returning to
Dominica.

Canadians End Holiday
R..and Mrs.-F,.W.. Freeman,
two Canadians who had been
holidaying here for the past two
weeks, returred home on Tues-
day Might in the R.M.S.Lady Rod-
ney. - They were staying at the
Sea View Guost House.
Back To Dominica
RS. I. M. SHILLINGFORD
whose husband is Managing
Director of A. C. Shillingford
and -Co., General Merchants of
Roseau, Dominica, returned home



MRS. ROY ROCKE, wife of a
director of one of London's
biggest sugar and rum compan-
ies, is one of a party of young
British women who have vol-
unteered to help Sir John Hug-
gins list the money and parcels
received for Jamaica Hurri-
cane Fund.

Every morning Mrs. Rocke
makes an early start with her
husband from her Lancaster
Gate flat and takes a bus to
the West Indies Committee in
Norfolk Street. There she
works until late afternoon.



On Visit To U.K.

MONG ‘the passengers
ing the island on Sunday eve-
ning

C. E. Shepherd, wife of Mr.

leav-

First In 29 Years
FTER spending six weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mr
Lawrence Kirton returned to the
U.S.A. over the last week-end.
He travelled to Puerto Rico by
B.W.1.A. after which he com-
pleted his journey by P.A.A
A Barbadian, Mr. Kirton has
been residing in the U.S.A. for
the past 29 years and this was his
first visit back home. He was
staying with his mother, Mrs. Git-
tens at Government Hill.

Back Again

PENDING three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados and staying
at “Accra,” Rockley, is Mr. Philip
Habib of the Supplies Department
of B.W.I.A. He arrived on
Tuesday night by B.W.I1.A.
Secretary of the Trinidad Light
Aeroplane Club, Mr. Habib was
Pilot of the Auster aircraft which
he brought over here lost month
for demonstration flights for the
benefit of members of the Barba-
dos Flying Club.
Welcome

ALVATIONISTS. and friends

will give a welcome to the
newly sppointed Divisional Com-
mander, Major V, C. Underhill
and his wife at the Salvation
Army Hall in Reed Street to-night
at 8 o'clock, Ministers and prom-
inent citizens will attend and take
part. The public is cordially
invited.

Major and Mrs. Underhill ar-
rived op Sunday in the Colombie
from Jamaica, Major Underhill
succeeds Major Albert Moffett
who has just been transferred to
Trinidad,

On Three Months’ Leave
R. FRANKIE THOMAS, S»c-
retary to the Income Tax
Commissioner in St. Vincent, is
now in Barbados on three months’
He came in last week by
the M.V. Daerwood to see his
mother who is now a patient at
Pay Ward A at the General Hos-

pital.

While here, he expects to play
a couple of cricket games for
Empire, his old Club. He is stay-
ing with the Branches in King
William Street.

Bookers’ Aimanac
Competition

ARIB hes been asked by
\4 Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe Ltd.
to notify all entrants in the
BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPE-
TITION that the judging which
was scheduled for 16th October,
due to unforeseen circumstances
has had to be postponed as the
solution has not yet been received.

It Is hoped the judging can take
place next week, when the results

in the Colombie was Mrs. will immediately be published in ly I’m clipped and bullying, but

the loca) newspapers. The com-

on Tuesday night in the Lady Shepherd of Colleton House, St. petition, however closed on the

Rodney. She was here for the

past two weeks on holiday.









THE Beachcomber Poll is even
more elaborate and detailed than
all the others.
that 58 per cent of short grey-
eyed women between the ages of
34 and 37 would vote Tory if
the election had been held last
Wednesday.

On the other hand, if the elec-
tion ‘were held tomorrow, 47 per
cent of tall men with brown hair
between the ages of 26 and 31,
would vote Socialist. This shows
a swing-over of 19 per cent in
all directions, making due allow-
ance for the proportion of fat
men* wih big feet, between the



CROSSWORD
St bed tT
ee Pi







: Across
1 (A brittie biscult.
ep with ears at right angles,

(7)

“Blectritied particie, (3)
Sall back to limestone. (4)
Copper short of discovery, (3)
‘Bus at the entrance of hades, (4)
hough made, do not always
count to the batsman. (4)
‘Coleridge's mariner. (7)
There's nothing upright about
it. (6)
Here's a saint, not tn, (3)
Change in fatal termites. (5)
An! leaves heaven with some-
thing on Eve. (4)
Looks sounds Iike a@ diartst. (5)
Down
Polish dance from Poona Isle, (Â¥)
Sounds as though young Ray-
mond intended clothes, (7)
Wipe out. (9)
An impure oxide from cobalt and
fine sand (6)
Could be nerolc. (4)
From the line baw Shin

Dead as 4 0.

Tne ugly look )

Such a voice ts piercing. (6)
Aunt may take a pledge tor him,

10

(8)

(5)

dan this time means nothing. (5)
Mites measure. (3)

From the R.A.S.C. depot? (4)



Sdlution of yesterday's puazie
{ Erinive. 11, N

v4 . Mina‘ led)
Mechanism; %.
Civuised, 5, Stars.
ima 8 Tew; 19, El
tom 18. (Ten)Don:

It has revealed J

Lucey.
United Kingdom on a visit.



BY THE WAY... ty Beachcomber

ages of 42 and 48, who would
have voted Liberal lest June.
e great lord Abdul

WRITING of fortune-tellers
the other day a woman said, “I
fancy they are not such heroes
among their own families,” Some
years ago there was a fortune-
teller at a fair in County Galway.
A woman approached his tent,
but found her way barred by a
magnificent man in resplendent
robes covered with mystic signs,
and wearing a gorgeous turban.
She tried to push by, but the
janitor said; “Sure, the great lord
Abdul is in consultation, and must
not be disturbed.” “Run along in
there, now,” said the woman,
“and tell the great lord Abdul hig
married sister from Tuam is here
with the cake.”

‘Mother, he’s so modest!’

THE disappearance of a Fiel.J-
marsh&l’s baton from a West End
club is probably due to some
young féllow’s desire to impress
a girl. Girls are growing rather
tired of men who call themselves
““Major So-and-So.”

“Claude! What's that sticking
out of your pocket?”

“Oh, nothing. Just
Marshal’s baton.”

“You never told me you were
a Field-Marshal!”

“Didn’t I? Oh, well, A fellow
doesn’t like to parade himself
It was just luck, anyhow.”

If the mice strike...

ONE day there will be a strike
of mice. The little lads will grow
weary of being used in experi-
ments to test new chemical foods,
and when that happens, how on
earth will the scien.ists know

my Field-

Rupe



rt and



At Sam's suggestion the admiral

looks grim, naturally though:
my handyman would come with
me,"’ he says, “He's the only
other person who knows my secret.
But a week ago he vanished and no
one has seen him since, and you
can guess what is in my mind!"

the Li

She has gone up to the 15th October, and no further en- {talian faces,” murmured a be-

tries will be accepted.

what is good for us human be-
ings? I doubt if even the most
earnest devotees of sham food
would accept, say, fish made of
sawdust unless it had first been
proved that mice fed on it be-
came twice as healthy as before
and kept their figures.

Tail-Piece

“His laundry is done by his own
family and this preserves the at-
mosphere of romance,” said Mrs.
Rangkajo Chailan Sjamsoe Datoe
Toemenggoeng.

(News Item.)

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Jazz Music, 12 (noon) The News,
12.19 p.m. News Analysis

4.00-—-7.15 p.m.



. % SOM, 31.58M



4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Jazz Music, 4.45 p.m
Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Rugby Union
Football, 5.15 p.m, BEC Scottish
Orchestra, 6 p.m. Sandy MacPherson,
6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 6.4 p.m. To-day s
Sport, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m
News Analvsis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain,
7.30 p.m. Dance Music, 7.45 p.m. Boo’ s
to Read
745-104 pm 81. 32M, 48.43M

8 p.m. Film Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, #.30 p.m, Special Dispate,
4.45 p.m, Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
Ting up the Curtain, 10 p.m. The bk w
19.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15
pom Here and There, 10.% p.m
Barchester Towers.

C.B C. PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

10.03 p.m—10.20 p.m ‘ News
10.20 p.m.—10.25 p.m This Week
11.72 Mes 25.60 M.





on Rock—7










a wot

“Gracious, then we've no time to
lose,’ cries Sam. “I can get just
the boat you need sir, and I'll bring
Cornish Jake. He's strong and
roy and we can start in two
days.” upert is tremendously
excited. “ Oh, do let me come too.”
he begs.

SS sss
SRE RB RBBB RBRBHUEEREBR EERE SBE

LADIES

36 ins. SEERSUCKER IN FLOWERED & BORDERED DESIGNS
FOR ALL OCCASIONS

36 ins PLAIN CREPES IN ALL THE POPULAR SHADES



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DIAL 4220

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Special Reductions

from $1.77 to $1.44
JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES

$1.97
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4606

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



At Last I'm

“IT’S fashionable now !

fashionable !”

After 20 years my face is

And nervily, impulsively, Elsa Lanchester

slapped the back of a reporter whose attention was wander-

ing and shouted:

Af.er tweive years in
wood, Mrs. Charles Laughton had
returned, with a gallery of eecen-
tric characterisations behind her
in such films as The Inspect
General and The Big Clock: daz
zied spinsters, weirdly whooping
little women with the voices.of

“Vm talking to you !”
Holly- but-she had brushed past

Looking Big
IN Hollywood she and Charles
Laughton live in an ancient tur-
eted house: “It’s really ancient!

was built around 1910—the
gMabel Normand - period—and
there’s nothing mean about it.

cockatoos and their hair coming The windows are big and not

down,

Now, at 45, she will be the
floorshow at the Cafe de Paris for
a month—forty-five minutes a
night, £500 a week.

When I saw her in a topflooy
suite at the Savoy, she had just
survived a haggard week, “I
won't be photographed until I've
had a bath!” she said, ogling
tentatively.

Six days earlier she had been
in New York, televising; had then
flown to Hollywood to finish a
picture, Young Man in a Hurry
(‘About one of there cults. I’m
a priestess in this cult’); had
ffown back to New York for more

t»evision; and reacheq London,
panting slightly for lunch on
Sunday.

The Tourist Attraction

SHE looked squarer ana mo)
stolid than the gawky = scrim
snank 1 remembered in La@aies
in Retirement; her weight is now
only a shaving under nine stone,

Legs akimbo, chin on hand,
she talked about her years away
from London, which last saw her
on ine stage as Fever Fan at the
Palladium in 1936. :

Ap-rt from films, she has been
toiling, six nights a week, in her
litle 200-seater Turnabout The-
atre at 716, North La Cienega
Boulevard — Turnabout, because
there is a stage at both ends of
the auditorium, one for puppets
and one for people, and the audi-
ence swivels in revolving seats,

“Tm a tourist attraction,” she
said. “I’m their pride and joy.
They want to see a star, and I'm
available! Every night!”

Vaguely, she ordered drinks:
“What is the thing nowadays?
I’m used to Sidecars and Gin
Fizzes. Can’t even remember what
a penny looks like.”

‘I'm a Wreck’

SHE wore a full tweedy skirt,
pink sweater and nylons; her
fuzz of auburn hair way drawn
back in'o what might have been a
bun, but had long since exploded
The face, above the deeply dim-
pled chin was hysterically ani-
mated; her manner was uncertain
vague, busy, like a lost wasp.

She was tired, she said: “Usual-

now I am a wreck.”
“You have one of those early

guiled photographer, unheard
Hey!” she said, suddenly gal-
vaniseq to her compo%er-accom-

panist, 2l-year-old Ray Hender-
son: “Let's photograph the
Press.!”

Henderson produced “the Pola-
roid”—a camera that takes and
develops pictures at the same)
time—and, with lips fiercely
pursed, she posed us, snapped us
and banished the results,

“Looks like a bunch of con-
victs,” she said, brightly effusive.

Someone asked her, foolishly
if she agreed that hers was the
ugliest face in show business. She
wheeled, mildly stirred: ‘If it’s
the emythingest face in show
bneiness,” she said. “I’m hapvv"’

, “It’s an Italian primitive.” whis-

| pered the photographer again

|





A SCREAM

ON THE SCREEN!



At
A Z A—-srivcetown
PLUS:—The Popeye Short

“ BALMY SWAMI”

Opening FRIDAY 19th
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.







at
| ‘THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

9 p.m.



Music by Mr. C, Cur-

{
|
!
1
|
(Members Only) |
on
| SATURDAY, Oct. 20th
wen’s Orchestra
|
MEMBERS are cordially |
invited.
(Free Admission to
Ballroom)



Fashionable

By KENNETH TYNAN

mean....

She hates mean things; small,
weless, niggiing things, “I like
to look big,” she said, “I lke
to work in close-up. That's why I
like cabare:.” She rolled her eyes
attractively.

She has brought over about
fifty numbers, most of them by
one Forman Brown; with them
she was a success last year at the
Persion Room in New York,

“T’'m a specialist in double en-
tendre,” she said, becoming play-
ful. Asked how she managed to
protect sex appeal: “It starts
when I warm to the double mean-
ing,” she said. “I catch someone’s
eye in the audience, and I smile,
very slowly, and nod very slight-
ly at him—like this.” And *h>2
garishly widened her Cupid’s-bow
lips into a fetching grimace.”

The dimple on the chin looked
as deep as 4 birdbath, The eye-
lashes flapped daintily. It was the
look of a spinster who after many
1 summer, had been unexpec.ed-
ly Solicited in a conservatory. It
was also hoydenish: you thought
she might curtsy and throw an

Frankie CARLE & Orchestra







at â„¢.
“Room for Two",

Â¥ To & Y= 30 p.m.

“The OUTLAW" — Jane Russell

Sat. 0 am

‘Hot Rod” &

“Over the

Border” “Rangle River”
“TRAIL TO VENGENCE" &

“DESPERATE TRAIL"



Ss
%

POPS

BEE65 5660. ——————

or

TO-DAY 4.
“HALLS OF

2969



















SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 P.M. ACTION DOUBLE ! !
Johnny Mack



PLSSSPP ELL IPP PPS SSS FEFPPPSPP PPPS PESEPESOSSSSS |

GLOBE

45 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF

RICHARD WIDMARK
“LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY” (Mickey Rooney) g
g 4669" 4 .


























ee Oe ee Se



—————=— sl

1951

—h

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18,
et













WHAT does Hollywood
do to a woman? Back
from the U.S.A. after 12
years comes Elsa Lan-
chester exchanging weird
film roles for a £500-a-
week job at a slushy
night-spot .. .

EMPIRE

OPENING FRIDAY
2.30 & 8.30

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30

Your Lost chance to see . .

THE BIGGEST LAUGH HIT OF
THE YEAR











orange at you, ‘There!” she said
“that’s a close-up, isn’. it?”
Breathless
SHE went into a string of im-
personations—a French fashion

modei who insists on posing
against backgrounds of dustbin»
and bomb damage, and is always
im demand because “I have figure |
like boy!"; a scrubwoman, mar-|
ried but still game; an obese;
matron enslaved to Gayelord,
Hauser. It was a fidgety, breath-|
less performance, punctuated by
nervous giggles, but it looked
good, I was sorrv to leave.

Her Battle

THE aftermath 1s saddish, On
Monday night at the Cafe de
Paris. Elsa Lanchester, shyness
and faulty material fought a long
three-cornered battle.

She tried to fight back, to be
vital and shrill and coltish; but
the game was lost.

“What did you think of her
performance?” I asked one of her
older colleagues as we trudged

THUNDERING RAILS



ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 SCARLET STREET
Starring...
Edwarg G. ROBINSON
Joan BENNETT

out, He stood in silence for a mo-
ment. “Elsa put herself over to-
night. he said, “—a charming and
unspoilt amateur, Not. everybody
ean do that.” I supposed not
World Copyright Reserved
—LE.S.

Eagle Lion Double...







Tomorrow 2.30, Sat. 9.30 am. &
5 & 8.30 p. B'TOWN 2 e CANON CITY |
aotote' "|| PP AZ A Sort | cae nae” and
“Lemon rr ye
- LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY “Ranger ot and | NAKED CITY
4.30 and 8.30 p.m. Cherokee Strip { with
RIKES FITZG
RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE Coene S Bossy en
Starring: LEON ERROL & LAWRENCE TIPRNEY—

Ted

NORTH—Nan LESLIE



ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15

Brown in - - + -







|
|
|
i
|
|
|

4.3 8.15
HOT ROD & OVER THE BORDER oe Cink’ Minas. irses
| James LYDON Ant BAKEK | SONJA HENIE and JOHN POWER
l PAYNE
a , OLSTIN a . in in
PLAZA Dial 8404 GA IETY SUN VALLEY SERENADE ! THE RAZOR’S EDGE
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“MONSIEUR BEAUCA TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m. and and
Bob HOPE & “CODE OF THE LAWLESS”
“EL PASO” (Cinecolor) John Payne’ Kirby GRANT, Fuzzy KNIGHT & EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE SAND

“ARIZONA TRAILS”
Tex RITTER
Friday to Sun,
8.30 p.m.
Mat, Sun. 5 p.m,
Alan Ladd
i

Starring...

BARBARA STANWYCK
and

JAMES MASON

OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15
Fox Super Double
Republic ‘Whole: Serial Clifton WEBB — Joan BENNETT

Starring ...
Mark STEVENS — Peggy
CUMMINS







Midnite Sat. 20th

“Renegades of
the Rio Grande”



&
“Oklahoma
Raiders”

SS

n
“Branded”
(Technicolor)



MONTEZUMA”



ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND x
JESSE JAMES FOR HEAVEN’S SAKE
496900"
with and
CLAYTON MOORE — GEORGE N PACIFIC
oe CANADIAN P.



Starring ....

Randolph SCOTT — JANE
Action . . WYATT

. As you like it

7

She’s the chambermaid
who became a lady and
plotted the theft of jewels.
Full of laughs and action!






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ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings












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THURSDAY, OCTOBER



Leg. Council Ratifies S

Hon. J. A. Mahon

18, | 1951

Explains Memorandum

DURING the debate in the Legislative Council cn

Tuesday on the Bill to impose a
fancy molasses manufactured in

special levy on sugar ard
thetsland in certain cir-

cumstances, Hon. J. A. Mahon, explained the memoran-

dum of agreement.
Mr. Mahon said :

With your permission I should
like to explain a little more fully
the memorandum of ent
contained in. His Excellency’s
Message No. 34/1951 of the 2nd
October to. Honourable Members,

First of all I should like to make
it very clear that this agreement
was not between S.P.F. of Barba-
dos and the B. Workers Union in
its entirety as has been stated on
30 Many occasions by members of
the Other Place in their speeches.
The only part of the agreement
that was submited to the S8.P.F.
of Barbados for their consideration
were clauses (a) dealing with the
production bonus, clause (b) dea]l-
ing with an undertaking to take
the B.W. Union into consultation
annually on the percentage in-
crease that we ask the B.M, of F,
for wages, and clause (€) which
refers to conditions of wage rates
and their adjustment for the year
1951, '52 and '53.

Now Sir, I should like to deal
with the contents of the agreement
section by section as it was placed
before Hon. Members and I would
beg Hon. Members to excuse me if
I should explain any section that
is perfectly obvious. Clause (a)
deals with the produttion bonus to
labour employed from the com-
mencement of the Crop of each
plantation or factory, to the end of
the crop season. I don’t think it is
necessary for me to explain this
further as it has been in operation
for some time now. This agree-
ment for the information of mem-
bers has already been fulfilled.

Clause (b) deals with an un-
dertaking that the S.P.F. of Bar-

bados has given to the B.W.

Union to take them into con-

sultation annually when com-

piling the Barbados figures for
increase production cost to send
to the B.W.1.S.A, Under the new

agreement with the B.M. of F.

the price of sugar as fixed in the

year 1950 at £30, 10. 0d, per ton
sugar was taken as a basic price
and it was agreed that when fix-
ing the price of sugarin any

subsequent year if there was a

rise in the cost of living or of

plantation or factory supplies
we should submit figures to the

B.M. of F. showing these increase

costs on a percentage basis and

they would increase the price of
sugar proportionally. So that
when in future Barbados is ar-
riving at a figure for the increase,

om the wages of labour the B.W.

Union will be taken into consul-

tation.

% Increase

The pereentage increase that
Barbados asks for will not neces-
sarily be the percentage increase
awarded as the figure that is put
before the B.M. of Food will be a
global figure for all of the B,W.1.S.
Colonies and our figure may
higher or lower than that global
figure, There is also the possibility
that the B.M. of Food may not
give us what we ask for, for one
reason or another.

However the B.W. Union have
agreed for the duration of this
agreement to accept whatever
figure is awarded by the B.M. of
Food as the percentage increase
on the wages of the workers in
the industry for that year.
This portion of the agreement
has been implemented and the
B.W. Union has been consulted
and have agreed on the per-
centage inerease that we ask
for labour in the price which
our representatives are now ne-
gotiating with the B.M. of Food
in London, 2
Clause (¢c) deals with the cess

that this bill before us to-day is to
irmplement. The $1.80 per ton is to
be paid into the Labour Welfare
Fund on any year during the three
vears 1951, °52 and~°53, that the
island's crop exceeds the average
of the preceding five years. I do
not propose at this stage to go into
the pros and cons as to whether
this cess is going to create a hard-
ship on peasants or not, but if any
Hon. Member should care to ask I



will endeavour to explain the situ-
ation as I see it,
Priority

All that I will comment on the
matter at this s' is that the re-
presentatives of industry who
are a party to this agreement have
asked the Government to give the
workers in the industry first pri-
ority when making loans from the
Labour Welfare ind for the re-
pairs to houses, but the Govern-
ment has the full power to decide
whom they will or will not include
under this fund,

With reference to the $2.00 per
ton cess that is to be contributed
towards a Harbour Fund, I note
that Government thas decided to
defer payment of this amouns for
the year 1951 until they decide
whether they are going to construct
a harbour or not. From my point
of view I sincerely hope that they
will do something in the near
future about a harbour so that the
industry may load sugar in bulk,
if not the Barbados Sugar Industry
will find itself in a very difficult
position in the very near future.
Sugar bags cost $1.30 per ton in
1939, in 1952 they are going to
cost about $11.80 per ton, which is
an increase of a little over 800%
in price, and we cannot get our
requirement from our chief sup-
plier, India, due to internal strife
in that country. Other Colonies in
the B.W.I. are in a similar position
and they are making preparations
to ship sugar in bulk, Tate & Lyle
are even building a fleet of special
ships to lift sugar in bulk from
their preperties.

If Barbados does not put itself
in a position to ship sugar in bulk,
in the very near future as other
sugar producing colonies are doing
I fear that the B.M, of Food may
disallow the cost of bags as a
legitimate expense if the majority
of producers stop using them,
which will mean that Barbados
will have to take a reduction in
the price of her sugar if she has
to purchase bags where the others
will have eliminated that expense.
If on the other hand the B.M. of
Food should make no deductions
in the price of sugar for bags and
the other colonies ship in bulk
they will be getting an extra price
over and above Barbados as they
will not have to purchase bags. L
sincerely hope that we will be able
to make a trial bulk shipment of
sugar from this colony this coming
crop as the majority of the other
B.W.I. Colonies’ are doing so as
well as Cuba and Puerto Rico.

Price Stabilization Fund

To get back to the $2.00 cess, if
the Government should decide not
to build a harbour the Funds col-
lected by this cess are to revert
back to the Price Stabilization
Fund, and it is clearly understood

be that this legislation before us to-

day and any bill that may be in-
troduced at a later date to imple-
ment the paeces Fund cess of
$2.00, shall cease to be law at the
end of the calendar year 1953.

Section (d) deals with the trans-
fer of certain funds that are now
being collected and deposited to
Price .Stabilization Fund, to La-
bour Welfare Fund when the crops
are in excess of 120,000 tons and
the 5 year average respectively.

The Price Stabilization Fund
was created in 1947 and the direc-
tive given by the then Secretary
of States for the Colonies was:

“That it was to be used when
the price for sugar fell to cushion
the effect of such falling prices in
the industry.”

Guarantee

Now it would appear to be reas-
onable if we have a guarantee
from the B.M. of Food to purchase
all of our sugar produced up to
the end of 1952 at a reasonably re-
munerative price, and they have
offered in recognition of the Cuban
Black Pact to extend this agree-
ment to cover the year 1953, that
there will be little chance of our
requiring any of the moneys of this

fund during the duration of this)

agreement and that a portion of the

——

ee ee

OT eee Ss Sn eames

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TWO-IN-ONE POCKET CARTOON

OSBERT

LANCASTER

“I say, do you remember a tune called ‘ Now
Is The Hour’?”







amount paid in annually could be
safely transferred to Labour Wel-
fare to help workers repair their
houses.

I would like however to issue a
note of warning that if we take
this chance up to 1953 it does not
necessarily follow that the same
argument will apply for all time
as from 1954 onward we will only
be selling a portion of our sugar
under the new agreement at a

The Price Stab: fund at the end of 1950 Crop was

Taking last crop at 187,670 Tons Sug
Ton
as the crop exceeded the 5 yr. av

that the fund would receive $4.80



and the deductions would
be $1.20 per ton for this year for Labour Welfave that means





guaranteed price and the remain-
der at the world market price. ||
is a well known fact that if world
prices begin to drop, the prices of
raw materials always drop first
and those of manufactured goods
last Sugar is a raw material so we
would expect the price to drop
long before the cost of living will
follow it, and we must have suffi-
cient funds in the P.S, Fund to
meet these eventualities.
$3,032,728 00
at old rate $6.00 per

1,126,020.00 odd

900,816.00 P.S.F

instead and L. Welfare F. wotld get the other “x $225,204.00 L. WF.

go that in actual fact for year 1951 L.W.F. will get $2.40 $ 450,408 00

P.S.F 6.00 From P.S.F 1.20 225,204. 00

C.R.F 4.50 Original becustry 1.80 357,806 00

L.W.F. 2.40 Fund — —_———
—- 5.40 $1,013,418.00
13.20

Clause (e) has been agreed on

between S.P. Fed. of Barbados
and B.W. Union and simply
means that the existing wages

rates will continue for the dura-
tion of the agreement with the
percentage allowed by the B.M
of Food for an increase being
added annually, and if there is
no increase allowed on any year
the wages will be the same as
those of the preceding year. It
is not necessary for me to com-
ment on clauses F & G.

A Memorandum

Section 2 deals with an under-
taking by the industry to publish
annually a memorandum on the
same lines as the one attached
to the agreement showing a finan-
cial statement on the industry
and the maximum and minimum
price of cane for the year, There
is bound to be a
minimum price as there are many
factors that affect the price as
stated in the memorandum. |
should like to refer here to one
point, I noted in the local press.
in the course of debate on this
agreement in the other place one
member stated he saw no reason
why the maintenance of machin-
ery should vary, and _ thereby
affect the price of cane; as faec~
tories were allowed money out

of funds specially allocated to
them out of the rehabilitation
fund.

This statement is not correct,
sugar factories cannot get any
fund from Cap. Rehab, to re-
pair machinery with the only
money allowed under Rehan.
is for the installation of new
machinery te increase the effi-
ciency of the factory; and the
maintenance of ail machinery
has to come under working ex-
penses.

Section 3 of Agreement deals
with a guarantee that the indus-
try has given to pay the same
price for labour canes annually
as they pay for estates that are
not shareholders in any Factory
or supply cane under a written
contract with certain provisions
as set out, I don’t think this needs
any explanation as it speaks for
itself.

In conclusion, Sir, as has been
stated this agreement was not ac-
cepted unanimously by either
side but I do hope it will operate
in the true spirit of mutual good
will that it was presented. That
employers will honour it to the
full extent and that workers will
realise what benefits they will be



without words. Here
bol that tells, plainer
words, of whisky at its
lovingly blended, long

as ever came out of

maximum and '

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky ©

The purpose of signs is to tell

is a sym-

until it is as noble a Scotch

receiving from it and on their
part will co-operate and give an
nonest day’s work for a daf’s pay
and not carry on that old prac-
tice that some of them have, I re-
peat that some of them have; as |

+ know it does not apply to all

workers of performing a smaller
day’s work every time the rates
jof pay are increased.

Sir, I can do no more than to ask
Honourable Members to give this
bill their support and thereby im-
plement that portion of the agree-
ment that it concerns.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn said: I
too want to express my thanks to
the Hon'ble Mr. Cuke for his work!
on the memorandum of Agree-
ment which appears to be accept-
able by both sides.

He asked whether the contribu-
tion made to the Rehabilitation,
Labour Welfare and Harbour
Fund came out of the profits of
the Producers or whether they
were taken out as part of the ex-
penses by the industry and were
free from taxation,

No Contribution

He said that tne actual price
paid for sugar suffered a reduc-
tion before it reached the person
who manufactured the sugar.
and went on to say that the lab-
ourer in this case had made no
contribution to the fund-for his
own benefit. As an example he
said that the year the crop was
long there would be better wages
and higher profits and more
revenue, hence the labourer
should put aside part of his bonus
to provide for the payment of
wages in the case of a short crop,

He thought that it should be
for the workers to say that in the
circumstances they were willing
to make their contributions to the
Labour Welfare Scheme.

President's Speech

The President said: “There is
not much I need add to this de-
bate. The whole agreement has
been very carefully explained by
the introducer of the motion and
the Hon’ble Mr. Mahon, and it
has been pointed out that the
sugar industry by a large major-
ity had agreed to this contract.

“There are one or *wo points
I would like the Hon'ble Colonial
Secretary to bear in mind. The
first one is the question of the
deep water harbour scheme,
Great stress was made by the
Hon’ble Mr. Mahon of the neces-
sity for such a scheme because of
the enormous increase in prices
for sugar bags.











than any
finest...
matured,

ugar

PAGE THREE



&

“et




WASHES
Whiter) Quicker!
Easier! 7












Pact |

a
&
ail

ee

“J am not, fully satisfied of the
absolute necessity for a harbour
scheme unless it can be built at
an economic cost. I do not want,
Hecause this legislation is passed
to feel that the Government will
be breaking faith and that it does
not’ proceed in the near future
with the building of the harbour.

“Since the estimate for that |
harbour was made, world costs)
and everything have gone up
enormously, and no one can say
what the cost will be of the)
harbour, scheme in the future. |

With regard the threat to the)

sugar industry, obviously if you

are going to ship in bulk, there
must be a benefit. I believe that
there are parts of the sugar cane
growing world who will not
be able to afford to have a






deep water harbour e.s-
Antigua and St. Kitts
and there might be others

of which I do not know. When
it comes to Barbados I feel that
as long as the British Govern-
ment buy our sugar and it is)
uneconomical for us to build a
deep water harbour, the same}
provision will be made as for |
those similar colonies that have
not_got a deep water harbour.
Economic Factor
“T do not want so to speak, to
tell the Government that in in-|
troducing this legislation, they
are. automatically committed to a
deep water harbour. I want them
to look carefully at the economic
factor before they embark on that
scheme
Getting to the immediate

| Dazzling whites, sparkling colours! That’s what
bill before us, it is a_com- |
‘

Rinso will give. Rinso washes thoroughly — re-
moves all the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and
so gentle too. For a whiter wash, an easier wash,

ise. N f I - r
ae ei + eae FP gg rer a quicker wash, always use RINSO.

pose on either side agreed
with every detail of it. I per-
sonally cannot agree that a

static average is logical. 1



pie in ; -
think it is quite illogical. (<> — deal for we machines 39
The whole history of the { washing x4
sugar industry in Barbados hens d for washing ino { = @
is that the average crop over — an dishes é }

.

300 years has a continual in-

erease and I have a firm |

belief that the average crop

in the yuture will continue

to increase. Therefore, to

take the point as regards one
@ On Page 5

ark oe
@ _ RINSO for all your wash |







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there stood a handsome Prince. “I was
bewitched,” he said, “until you served
me this Royal Pudding.” So the two were

“T’m tired and hungry,” he whimpered.
So she carried him into the house and
set a dish of Royal Pudding before him
He took one taste—and poof

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— a. - oe Ee a —————— -— a a a a ee ee i Te ee a,



PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What Makes A Rich Man |

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951







ADVOGATE











tt... = fone) bap eg CKSTEED S$ ONLY A FEW DAYS OLD !

Printed by the Advocate Co., L'4., Broad 8t., Bridgetews | by be | ye
Thursday, October 18, 1951 Do A Job At 4 A Week ? DAILY TELEGRAPH
I

NOISY POLITICS | By JAMES LEASOR oo ee

THERE are occasions when the exercise | Pinks invectiontions tenmn with Ge :
of right degenerates into license causing striki tl t thé Michael-
taken veniince and discomfort to others. ing Rows seceatly ‘te renee ADVOCATE STATIONERY

mas ordinations in London alone have .
sent twice as many priests and deacons as
last year out to the parishes of Britain. .

The right of candidates seeking election
to the General Assembly to hold public
meetings in Queen’s Park and the right of
the St. Michael Vestry to rent the Park for
this purpose have combined to cause the

REMEMBER these men? Early this
cor they set off for Malaya with their
nrades of the Royal West Kents.
a! became of them once they had
‘cd down in this almost newsless

th ntti tdnatathumn dtd die dita te tinea

4
WHAT makes a rich, successful man, on

greatest annoyance to the residents of Con-
stitution and Crumpton Street.

Within recent years, it has become cus-
tomary for candidates of Politica) Parties
to hold public meetings whose proceedings
are broadcast over loudspeakers. The
volume is magnified several times over
and it is possible to hear every sound of
the proceedings few hundred yards
away.

But. it is not merely against the volume
that these residents complain. The meet-

a

[ 4 ; Nails,
i : er midnight \ ernor and Commander-in-Chief, Aden. This | ,
SNe ee es ‘or the barrow boy and the stage acrobat greying man of 56 has exchanged the glory of{§ Tools,
f i eis t occasions and all the panoply of state
h re denied any sleep until ot 4 grea

Secreted oe fit ia at or day's no were called up for National ervice for a small furnished flat opposite Lincoln Caléattised
work’ riext day TROLAK, Malaya Five Hats There are*400 to ~ million o.| Theological College. Sheets &

Eee F ; ‘ re DON'T attempt to look for this BESIDES bbons, the British them’ in aya, and, excep. fo. i y

This is not the first time that complaints] piace on the map, because you Army in the jungle hes on its their capacity for producing rub- A He 7 re up Sera ae on oe . : %

have ‘been made against lengthy noisy or ant it. : et dks suwength a number of so-called wr, they yh nothing whateve. ce agi servants, to help his wife with | § Cc. S. PITCHER & CO. Paints. 8

; ree se : is 80 miles north o uala “headhunters” f. B . Th commend them. o' it- | %
public meetings In Queen's Park but the Lumpur and consists of a rubber sada dhe et Trojak, and though They are something like ash}. Se as pre aree tee en . me wine : %
Park Committee, a subsidiary of the Ves- | estate, manager’s bungalow, half they wear the same uniforms as trees with anaemia, and do no:) M8 at table on his fellow-stu ents and carry- COE

try of St. Michael, reserve the right to let
the Park whenever they feel that it is in
public interest or is not likely to do any
harm, The candidates who seek ‘election
are merely carrying out an age old custom
in fraditional style by addressing their
constituents at length. It would be unwise
and undesirable to attempt to deny them
that privilége.

But there’ must. be some consideration
for the residents of the area who have the
legal right to move the court to restrain
people who cause them annoyance. Writs
of injunction, are not unknown in eases of
this sort. but it would be inadvisable to
take such steps. It is not beyond the
bounds of possibility, with political feeling
running as high as it does today, that some
appeal will be made to the Vestry to im-
pose some restriction on the sponsors of
these meetings.

It should be easy to satisfy both the
candidates and the residents. The Vestry
or the Queen’s Park Committee could con-
tinue to hire the Park for the purpose of
holding meetings, or celebrations but with
proviso that where loud speakers or
amplifying equipment is being used the
meeting must end by ten o'clock. {n cases

officers: “Is this chap a regular of view is that it js not supposed mother and an aunt, and they cal: rich silver seabbards of two Arab swords m "
where no amplifying equipment is being | or a National Service monkey?” . to be a war at all. Officially it themselves rich Troupe.---| that remain from the old great days, and the en at ease
used, the’ meetihg might continue without “Oh, Loam so sorry,” he said. jis only “an emergency.” There is The moment his two years : : : wear
inconvenience -to” anyone, but “it “Didn't I introduce you? This is not even martial law. National Service is up he will bc | S°VETNOr turned eleric goes back to reading vee tae

is uns
reasonable to expect the residents of the
district to endure many sleepless nights
until election.

Now that the subject has been aired an
appeal to the Vestry signed by those,
people affected by the noise should focus
greater attention on the matter.

A PATTERN |

THE returns of the elections in St. Vin-
cent published yesterday were not alto-
gether unexpected. In that island another
landslideedér labour candidates displaced
even those who had been strong and
sturdy opponetits of the older regime.

Political trends in the West Indies seem
to follow a pattern and are merely indica -
tive of yn deeper. The returns
from Grenada and St, Lucia within the
last two weeks show a regular disdain for
orthodoxy. In their intent to ‘make a
clean sweep of the board, the electors did
not even give consideration to those who
had striven to bring the vote within their
reach.

It is, however, a political axiom that |
those who broaden the basis of any, fran- |
|



chise are usually those who suffer in the so caaediee a tobacco curing Oe ee Panes eres THE TEACHER...

first place. It was the ‘flapper vote’ which 20,000 Letters co grown in England saves dollars

went against Mr. Stanley Baldwin in Eng- It is: haved in the fulnedâ„¢-Cls- sd Se vo os it means| Another man of experience in the East is
land. In nearby St. Lucia it was Mr. Gar- tercian Abbey of Tie, — i. - thee the Rev. Joseph Lee, who was ordained at
nett Gordon who worked strenuously for Cisterciane wave -ah\. serieuaienen! Lost Saved the age of 50, after 30 year's as a schoolmaster
the granting-of an adult franchise. He ae ‘The monks sacialaed Tobacco pays a duty of 56s. per| in Singapore. Now, a kindly greying man, he
and Mr. Carasco have been defeated at | Wo a eee wae ay ee aEeedae ‘Saatoea the is viear of Lady Bay Church, at West Bridge-
the polls by large majorities. Now it hap- | ona hopes to found another agri-

pens that in St. Vincent the same treat-
ment has been meted out to Mr, MacIntosh
who was subjected to arrest and the pain
of public trial because of his defence of
the working class. He has continued since
to fight in the socialist cause and has been
regarded as left of the léftisis owing

to his

uncompromising attitude how to cure their leaf. fermentation and rejurn each But it is no innovation: in the bring to a youngster just out of college. |)
7 roa : “The ¢deoperative is mon- grower his tobacco, sweet and 17th century, England not only i !
The change in St, Vincent is butanothér ~¢cmmerciat,” he told.me, “Any- matured ready for smoking. The grew all her own tobacco, she ee things ine they tome. and they know that

indication of an attitude of ‘mind

expression.

~ lei
SCeKing



li lM

oe ead aaciieartieenciaingecintatinghnn, Seiten tetciguencscee, teal catia. a ta

2 of active service ?

“STEED, who has flown 5,000

es to find out,





q

a dozen Chinese and Indian shops,
the A Company of the Royal West
Kent Regiment, and miles and
miles of mountainous jungle.

At this time of the year there
is a cloudburst every day, and
when I say a cloudburst I mean
about four inches of rain in an
hour, which is just twice as much
as London gets in a month,

I want to tell you a lot about
life at Trolak, not because there
is anything special about it but
because it is typical of a score of
o. her camps where British soldiers
—mostly National Service boys—
are living. The first thing you have
to learn at Trolak is not to be sur-
prised at anything,

So Natural...

FIVE minutes after I arrived a
monkey came into the officers’ mess
and started to drink my beer. This
struck me as odd enough, but an
even more curious thing yas that
nobody took any notice,

Nobody said “Excuse me, but
there’s a monkey drinking your
beer.” They all seemed to think
it too natural for comment,

It was one of those long-armed
gibbons that swing round their
cage in the zoo, uttering cries of
“Waa, waa, waa,” and it helped
itself to my drink by dipping its
hairy hand in the glass and then
sucking it,

After a bit I said to one of the

Briggs. The only reason he is
allowed to remain here is that he
was handed over to us by the
Scots Guards on Army Form
G1098. If anything happened to
him there’d have to be a court of
inquiry. So what can you do?”
When {| asked if the monkey’s
name had anything to do with
the fact that the operations in the
jungle were being directed by a
general named Briggs, he replied:
“No sir, it’s a pure coincidence.”

BERNARD

our boys they look rather odd on
parade because they have hair that
hangs down to their waists, holes
in their ears the size of half-
crowns, and teeth that are studded
with jewels.

For some unaccountable reason
they enjoy being in the Army
immensely, and they are always
asking our fellows to go and stay
with them in Borneo when their
service is over.

At one officers’ mess I stayed at
there are five hats on the wall,
each one representing an enemy
whose troublesome days are over.
And at another place where L
stopped for the night there was
actually one above my borrowed
bed. The previous occupant had
chalked up a bandit in much the
same way as Battle of Britain
pilots painted swastikas on their
planes.

The enemy are called bandits,
and in a war with no front line,
no advances or retreats or cap-
tures of territory, the Army tends
to judge its success by the number
of bandits wiped out.

The Suffolks — pre-eminent
among bandit-catchers — have
accounted for 120 in two years.
“A” Company of the Royal West
Kents at Trolak claim seven in
two months,

Halt, Then—

ONE of the difficulties of this
jungle war from the Army point

Before you can fire at one of
the enemy you are instructed to
shout Halt, in Chinese, and if, in
the twilight.of the jungle, where
every tree may hide a bandit, you
kill a man who is not one, it is a
serious offence.

“A” Company at Trolak is
camped in tents between the rub-
ber trees. Have you ever seen a
rubber tree?
anything, because it is about the
dreariest bit of botany in existence.





TERLUDE

yvem to have nearly enough leaves
They have a most depressing effec!
on me, but after a few months }
suppose you take as little notice
of them as you do of monkey
drinking your beer.

Jungle Interval

ABOUT 60 of the 100 or s.
Britons in A Company are Nationa
Service boys. Many other unit
have a higher proportion. On:
company of the Suffolks has onl,
19 Regulars out of 121 men.

These boys come out here a few
months af.er leaving their civv;
jobs, spend about 15 months creep-
ing about the jungle, lying all nigh
in ambushes, and bumping of
bandits,

Then, when they are 20, the
go back to Canterbury or the Olr
Kent-road and become civilians
again,

It is an odd interlude in a man’:
life. Take Private Don Bangs. A
year ago Bangs was a barrow boy
with a pitch in Kentish Town-road
N.W., and in another year he wil!
be a barrow boy again

Yet in the meantime he is livins
in a camp with a monkey and six
headhunters, and spending his
tie stalking Chinese bandits ir
Malaya.

In The Circus
PRIVATE JOHNNY SLIVIN-
SKI is another, In Civvy Street he
is a professional acrobat. He tour:
the country with his father, step-

back in the act. Private Slivinsk
does not think much of monkey:
and headhunting.

He says if he has got to join <
circus he would rather be in ,i
real one,

Tomorrow I am going out on :
jungle patrol in the same platoor
ag Johnny the acrobat and Bangs
the barrow boy from North Lon-

You have not missed don

rll tell you about it later,
E.S.

—L.



100.000 Britons Grow Their Own

Although it is only seven years
since I applied for the first tobacco
grower's licence to be held in Eng-
land, other people have quickly
followed,

There are now well over 100,000
English growers of tobacco, the
vast majority of whom are neither
farmers nor smallholders, but
thusiasts with a few dozen plants
in their back gardens.

Encouraged by the Custom and
Excise concession which now al-
lows each grower to produce 25
lb, of tobaceo free of duty (so long
as it is mot sold but smoked ,at
home), ‘this year's crop of home-
grown tobacco will certainly be
more than 200,000 Ibs.

And now, to ferment and_pro-
cess this harvest, the Rev ugh
Cuthbertson, of Titley, in Essex,

cultural
will specialise in tobacco ema of
wool.

Aged 51, Cuthbertson is no
emateur He grew tobacco for
twelve years in South America.
Now he is adding this co-operative
to his parish duties in response to
the 20,000 letters he has received
from growers who wanted to know

afts and give peoplean Atenian~
hobby is part of my jo’

thing which. will oplogn fr ho

ing

Our Readers Say

Noise In Queen’s Park

ment which magnifies the noise



SUFFERER.

community there; This’

Invitations have been sent to

Tobacco

By RONALD DUNCAN

Membership of the co-operative
is to be restricted to 5,000 in the
frst year. No member will
allowed to send in more than 25
Ibs. of leaf. The Abbey will put
it through the process of bulk




ARTIE'S HEADLINE



For Pete's sake, i hope
they keep tis guy away
from our



ol refineries }”



e charge is modest; 4d. an ounce re-
turned weight, membership fee,
5s.





to s

start the work.

If it costs the grower 3d. a:
ounce to grow—these amateur
are still saving money.

In spite of the poor corn harvest
this year’s tobacco has not suffer
ed. Indeed ‘the leaf has ripenec
and matured beyond expectation
Those who said that tobacco woul
never grow in England include
Mr, Dalton: “It would be a misus:
of British land to try and grov
tobacco here. Nobody coulk
smoke it.” :

The movement is now estab
lished. It is more than a craz
Three growers’ associations hav:
more than 20,000 members each
If the movement continues to
spread, an interesting problem
will soon face the Chancellor of
the Exchequer. On the one hand

treasury of £400,000. But the dol-
lars :t has saved should make this
back - garden - industry a future
Chancellor’s special pride. and joy.

Two years ago, a Rhodesian
tebacco farmer inspected my crop.
“To think I went all the way tc
Africa to grow this stuff and here
it is thriving in my own country!”
he said with some disgust.

exported it to the Continent, too.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

means of raising the money

I do hope that

|

the edge of achieving ambitions for which

jhe has worked for years, suddenly let up,
| eschew the ease he has earned, and become a



















£4-a-week curate?

Every day, up and down England, more
and more men—doctors, engineers, civil ser-
vants among them—are Church welcomes them, for their years of
experience make them men of two worlds
instead of men of one.

Such a man is Sir Reginald Stuart Cham-
pion, who this year resigned from being Gov-

ing coals for the college boiler. And he re-
joices at the chance and the prospects before
him.

He says: “Three years ago, if anyone had
told me I'd be going into the Church, you
could have downed me with that proverbial
feather, Then the retiring age for Governors
was lowered to 55. I was faced with farming
in the country here, or sitting on the boards
of companies. I didn’t want to do either.”

So the ex-governor, the man who spoke
for the King, whose parish: was 130,000
square miles, and whose word was law, be-
comes this Christmas a curate at All Saints,
Maidstone.

Surely this change calls for a good deal of
adjustment?

“Far less than I thought,” said Sir Regi-
nald. “I am a man of simple tastes, and I’m
not old in my outlook.”

(Nor in his health, for a silver cup he won
at mixed tennis doubles with a partner 30
years his junior stands near by).

“At first it was rather like going back to
school, but everyone was helpful.”

ette box an Arab regiment gave him, on the

Fosdick’s “The Meaning of Prayer.”
THE P.O.W....

Prayer, That is what impressed Colonel
Geoffrey Fennell when he was a Japanese
prisoner of war on Formosa.
harder than usual then, and we were com-
forted, When everything was against us and
all seemed lost, we somehow knew we were
not alone. I never forgot this feeling, and
when I came home I resolved to become a
parish priest, to try to,explain it to others,”

Fennell had a lifetime of professional sol-
diering behind him,’a generation of guns and
parades and ceremonial. Now, instead of
Kings Regs, and the Manual of Military Law
on his desk he has “Cruden’s Concordance”
and “the Parish Priest at Work.”

Colonel Fennell is still studying to take
Holy Orders. He hopes to be ordained a
deacon by Christmas, will join a parish near
Margate,

“Difficulties? Very few,” he says. “I’ve seen
my new vicar and made it clear I'll forget I
ever was a colonel. j’ll be a boy again, a new
RO

ford, Nottingham.
We talked last night in his front sitting-
room after he came in from a round of parish
visits. He gets round his parish on an olc.
cycle, was still wearing trouser clips.

“Too old? My dear fellow, the first lessor:
if his heart is young.”

That is also the comment of Walter E. Ray: |
ner, a ginger-haired, one-time civil servant,

funeral services. Then I had the idea I might!



The firelight gleams on the silver cigar-|%

“We prayed x

His comment on his new life: “People come
to me with problems they might not care tc»

you must learn is that no one is ever too oid-- |

now a spritely 61 and studying with the Rev.











This man did... . for Lumber,



GOLDEN ARROW



said

A FRESH SHIPMENT

OF

FLOUR



the famo
comfort-

in-action

Exclusively










Dressed Rabbits

trousers...

SIMPSON TAILORED

JUST ARRIVED.
°

DACOSTA & CO. LTD. me



Hams ted

Hams Cold Storage
Hams in Tins
Roast Beef in Tins
Cheese in Tins






Skimmed Milk Powder



















hour if it did not inconvenience us OM a beautiful site next to the © present at the service of Blessing. yi i

c E : who live in the district. You are ¢hurch at the top of Holders Hill when the house will be open for Dr. A. R. Vidler, a canon of Windsor. ae eee

T» the Editor, The Advocate— unable to sleep even if you go to in the parish of St. James is at inspection. Shortly after the war Rayner bought a) { Chivers Xrees “Puddings

: ae ; bed because of the noise. In the old last ready. It is to be Blessed by A collection will be taken which s i i i it | aesar

eet ‘Within the last five years days meetings were held without His Lordship the Bishop ata short will go towards the! debt still on small farm ~ Bedfordshire, but had “4 eve Seas othe = TO HUY
elections in this island have been all this noise and there was no service on Saturday afternoon Oct the house. up owing to labour difficulties. Yet his excur- | Cra 7 Giant

preceded by mass meetings held at chjection. If it is neeessary to use 27th at 5 p.m. ; . sion into the country life-was not wasted. | toe bin ne ANCHOR
various points in the parish, It is this amplifying equipment. then This building is a reality due Might I also take this .oppor- ; E 7 : ae After Dinner ts

known that a meeting in Queen's the meetings shoulda start earlier to the untiring efforts of many tunity to thank all those who have ‘The village’vicar fell ill, and I tried to PRODUCTS
Park is considered as the high- ‘and so end at a time when people kind friends, who have organised been so kind in sending my wife help him out as best I could, and eventually |

light of the electioneering season. living in the district would still fairs and concerts ete. to raise articles for her jumble sales and vee : ; MEATS Table Butter

But these meetings have also seen he able to go to bed at a reason- -the funds. those who have helped us organise did most things except conduct marriage and | ;

" ‘ dial . ava : 5 Rich Milk Powder

the use of loud-speaking equip- able time other



The electfoneering this year has 17.10.51 many people, but it isGuite pos- you will still be willing to help us | be of some use to the Church, and offered my | 48c. per Ib. Evaporated Milk
only ae end already there has S I Pen tt ye sible that there are some who jp thé future because we still have PR ne Bist Ely . | I ehh
u one mecting in Queen’s Pa St. John Baptist Vicarage snouid have been invited and have 4 good deal more to raise | Services to the Bishop of Bly. 1 was in Cam-|
Ii asting g ; until morning. To the Editor, the Advocate, been overlooked, so will anyone bridge then. He agreed and here I am.” | I
No one would object S'R,—The new Vicarage built who has our work at heart kindly ALFRED J. HATCH, = a8 \ IPHONE Us eoeee w E DELI‘ ‘ER
dat holding mecting: hurt St. John Baptist accept this as an invitation te .be Vicar, —L.ES. ne sa





eee

THURSDAY, GCTOBER 18, 1951

FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE FOR THE DEFENCE

IN COMMON PLEAS SUIT

Mr. W. W. REECE, K.C., one of the defence lawyers
in the Earl C. Carter—Jason Jones & Co. Ltd., Common
Pleas “Damages” suit began his address to the jury yes-
terday at the Court after four witnesses gave evidence for
the defence. The Hon. The Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more is presiding over the Court. To-day when the case
continues, Mr. Reece will continue his

Carter at first claimed $1,044.48 driver of theaorry, said that they



Labour Adviser. Returns

From U.K.

Trade Union Affairs . Discussed,

BACK IN BARBADOS on Tuesday was Mr. F. C. Catchpole,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Miller Refutes
Charges By
Labour Leader

AT the corner of Kensington
New Moaud, 10 ine Baxters Road
end, Mr. T. W. Miller, held a
rtuctus Meeting in support of

Conference

special damages, but his counsel
allowed some deductions when Mr.
Reece was cross-examining some
witnesses on overtime wages
which Carter alleged he would
have got. Besides the special dam-
ages there is a claim of other and
more damages because of pain and
inconvenience caused, injuries to
his feet and because his health was
affected. His case is that he was
struck on September 26 last year
by a puncheon, the property of the
company, its agents or servants,
who were unloading a lorry,

Carter is represented by Mr. -E.
K. Walcott, K.C., and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear and his solicitors are Car-
rington & Sealy. Mr. W. W. Reece
and Mr. Farmer are appearing for
Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Their sol-
icitors are Messrs. Nicholls & Co,

The plaintiff, Carter, and seven
other witnesses gave evidence on
the first two days of hearing of the
case, The four who gave yesterday
were, Edgar Prescott, a lorry
hand; Evans Hall, a lighterman;
Winston Skeete the lorry driver
and Donothan Niles who also
worked on the truck. All four were
eye witnesses.

Negligence

Mr, Reece told the jury that one
of his points was that the plaintiff,
Carter was negligent and the de-
fendants, Jason Jones & Co. Ltd.
were not negligent. But even if
the company were negligent. Car-
ter could be blamed with contribu-
tory negligence.

Mr. Walcott got from,some of
the defence witnesses under cross-
examination that after the accident
when the puncheon went over Car-
ter’s feet, when the men were tak-
ing puncheons off the lorry on
subsequent occasions they used
rope while they had not been us-
ing rope when the accident oc-
curred,

First witness yesterday was Ed-
gar Prescott of the Pine Land. He
said he used to work as a labourer
on a Jason Jones lorry on Septem-
ber 26 when the accident occurred,

The lorry was taken to the
wharf about 8.30 a.m. and they at-
tached the skids to the platform
and got ready to unload the eight
puncheons which were on the lo--
ry. They usually guided the pun-
cheons about four feet down the
skids and then let them go. This
was done even when ropes were
used because if they allowed the
rope to carry it right to the ground,
it would eventually come out’ of
their hands and knock out a pass-
erby’s eye.

Knocked Down

Walcott, a clerk, and Carter
were standing near the sea talking.
When they started, Carter started
to walk across and he shouted.
Carter was nearer the skids than
he. Bags were at the bottom of
the skids and Carter passed be-
tween the bags and_him. He
shouted when he saw Carter, but
when Carter swung around he was
knocked down.

He never pushed down pun-
cheons from the lorry without
there being someone there to guide
them partly down if there was no
rope. There was always somebody
to receive them.

Under cross-examination, he told
Mr. Walcott that they continued to
unload puncheons that day with
ropes, but net the very next load.
Mr. Atkinson told m to get
ropes, but he did not send him to
buy rope that day. He did not con-
tinue all day to lower puncheons
with rope. Mr. Atkinson told him
if he felt he was not able to bring
them down without ropes to use

ropes.

Cartes was about eight feet from
the careenage when he was struck.
When he shouted, Carter was about
two feet — inches from the roll-
ing puncheon,

Coane Hall of My Lord's Hill
said that the lorry M—798 from
which the puncheon came which
struck Carter was on the right
facing East. He said the tail of the
lorry was about level with Jones
& Swan’s crane, He was standing
by the crane when the lorry came
up. Carter and Walcott were there
before the lorry came up.

Crossed Road

Bags were at the bottom of the
skids and Prescott was about 12
feet from the end of the bags,
Prescott was the person who rolled
the puncheons under the crane,
Carter crossed the road in front of
the bags and Prescott. The pun-
cheon came down and struck him.

To Mr. Walcott he. said that the
lorry was obliquely just ahead of
Jones & Swan’s crane and the tail
was level with this crane,

Carter was about eight feet from
Prescott when he was struck. The
two men who were bringing down
the puncheon on the skids were
facing the lorry with their backs
towards the. place to which they
would eventually let it run. They
could not see. Nobody called out,
“Look out!” but then nobody was
passing, so there was no need to

lL out. :
“eWinston Skeete of Brandons, the

Each .......



were making a lorry trip with mo-
lasses about 8.30 a.m. on Septem-

cv 26.

Donavan Niles and he were
bringing the puncheons partly
down the skids got a signal to low-
er the nuncheon. They lowered it
by hand and when it got a certain
distance they let it go. Carter was
going to the puncheon and he and
the puncheon collided.

He had seen Carter there at the
side of the sea when he came up
with the lorry, Before any unload-
ing began he saw him pass back
across. He went in the direction of
the warehouse. Directly after Car-
ter passed they started to let down
the puncheon.

To Mr. Walcott, he said that the
lorry being by Jones & Swan’s
crane allowed for the puncheon
rolling on to the other crane where
it was wanted. He said it was
possibie to stop a puncheon from
going rolling on even whils it was
on the skids

The two men at the sides could
twist it and prevent it from going
on though it might still go only to
the bottom of the skids. He never
tried to stop a puncheon by the
method he described.

Donavan Niles c¢”° White
Village, St. Thomas was working
on the lorry on September 26. He
was working along with Skeete
and was_heiping take the pun-
cheons off the lorry to send them
down the skids. He said that when
he looked back when they were
taking off the puncheon which
struck Carter, he saw no one.

Carter had left Walcott and come
down near the skids and crossed
the road going towards the ware-
house. They brought the puncheon
to about four feet and then let it
go. “It was then,” he said, “that
I heard Prescott say, ‘Mr. Carter!
Mr. Carter!’ Llookéd back and saw
Mr. Carter and the puncheon col-
lide.”

He told Mr. Walcott that they
did not use rope on that day, but
they usually used rope. He did not
know that they were ordered to
buy rope after the collision. They
did not use rope that week after
the collision, for they did not work
that week, but they used rope on
the next occasion they worked.

Mr. Walcott ended his cross-ex-
amination after this witness said,
“Carter was next to the spinner
when he got struck.”



British . Export
Bargains For U.S.

Visitors To Jamaica

MEMPHIS, TENNE:
_Americans, worried by to-day’s
high cost of living, are being told
of the in British export
goods they can pick up during
their holidays in the West Indies.
It is the latest move in the West
Indian campaign to attract more
American tourists.

Mr. Abe Issa, owner of two
hotels in Jamaica, and Mr. Charles
D’Costa, director of a Kingston
import and export firm, have ar-
tived in Memphis, Tennessee, to
tell of these and other attractions
of a holiday in the West Indies.
Both are members of the Jamaica
Tourist Trade Development Board.

People in Memphis are inter-
ested immediately when they learn
that they can buy a beautifully-
tailored suit in the finest English
material for about £20 in Kings-
ton. In Memphis, a similar suit
would cost £70, A hand-embroid-
ered linen dress, which sells in
Memphis for £25, can be bought
in Kingston for £7,

LOW DUTY

The main reason for the bargains
in British goods in Jamaica, Mr.
Issa explains to them, is the low
duty on these products. With the
new duties that have just come in-
to force, these costs are lower even
than before. “By lowering duties,”
he says, “Jamaica is trying to make
itself the show window for British
goods for the American travelling
public.”

As a further inducement on
trade, the United States now al-
lows American citizens who have
been 12 days or more out of the
country to return with about £180
worth of goods, duty free. Among
the British goods that can be
bought in Jamaica at about half
the price they sell for in Memphis
or New York are woollens, china,
leatherware and linens, Mr. Issa
does not forget Jamaiean products,
which he tells Americans are
available also at very low prices.

Mr. Issa and Mr. D’Costa are
touring the whole of the southern
United States. After leaving Mem-
phis, they are going on to Dallas,
Houston and ew Orleans, to
spread the word among Americans
that there are delightful and inex-
pensive . holi to had in
Jamaica.—B.U.P. ,

’

Grecian Bodsproads

SIZE 80x100 in Pink, Sky, Gold, and Olive.

$15.71
$14.53

Labour Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and

Hall a

Welfare.

Mr. Catchpole has been in the United Kingdom for a
Conference of the heads of Labour Departments aud Senior
Officers concerned with Trade Union affairs from 22 Britisn

colonies.

The 3v officials attending als
included Mr. A. H. Pickwoad,
Deputy Commissioner of Labour.
British Guiana; Mr. G. H. Scott,
Labour Adviser, Jamaica; and Mr.

S. Hochoy, Labour Commissioner.

of Trinidad.

The Conference was opened by
Mr. T. F. Cook, M.P., Parlia-
mentary Under-Secre'{ry of State
for the Colonies and lasted a
fortnight. The Secretary of State

for the Colonies, the Rt. Hon'ble }

James Griffiths

presided at
closing session.

the

The purpose cf the Conference
was to extend ideas and pool
experience from a wide variety
of conditions, The marked ad-
vances made in recent years in
the economic, social and political
spheres, taken together with tHe
increasing pace of development,
have pointed to the need for such
comprehensive review.

Co-operation
The Conference discussed ways

and means not only of settling
industrial disputes, but also of

encovraging consultation and co- |

opeveticn between workers and
employers to prevent such disputes
from breaking out. This called
for the development of organisa-
tion on the part of both employers
and workers,

The functions of labour depart-
ments in giving guidance to the
growing Trade Union movement,
and the methods to be followed
were reviewed: particular atten-
tion was given to the education
and training which must play such
an essential part in the develop-
ment of a sound and responsible
Trade Union movement.

The Conference considered the
gener.l problems of social security.
'mprovements on existing schemes
cf workers compensation were
discussed, together with the prob-
lems of developing social security
measures such as Old Age Pension
Schemes, Unemployment Insur-
ence and other benefits.

Tne serious shortage of skilled
craftsmen which exists in many
areas was examined, and the
problems of technical training,
apprenticeship schemes and trade
testing reviewed,

3 T’dad Workers
In U.S. Vanish

From Camp

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14

Three Trinidadians who went
to the United States to work on
arms have disappeared from their
camp at Wisconsin, According to
John Crosy one of those employed
from Trinidad and who returned
last week stated that the men de-
cided to seek their fortune in the
United States. He also stated that
the Americans termed the Trini-
dadians as “British Gents.”





LABOURER ON
LARCENY CHARGE
REMANDED

Francis Yarde, a 50-year-old
labourer of Belle Gully, St. Mi-
chael, was yesterday remanded
without bail until October 23 by
Mr. C. L, Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” when
he appeared before the court
charged by the Police with the
larceny of a bicycle lamp valued
60 cents, the property of Joseph
Davis,

Sgt. Murrell, who is prosecut-
ing in the case on behalf of the
Police, objected against bail. He
told the court that the defendant
has a bad record.



Motor Cycle Damaged
In Accident

Shortly after 9:30 a.m, yester-
day the motor car M-2152 owned
and driven by Reginald Ross of
Welches Road, St. Michael was
involved in an accident with the
motor cycle M-2885 owned and
ridden by Walter Moore of Brit-
ton’s Cross Road, St. Michael at
the junction of Victoria Street
and Bolton Lane, City.

The’ front fork, muffler and
front fender of the motor cycle
were damaged.



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that will enliven your
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easier to live in.



SIZE 70x90 in Pink, Sky, Gold, and Olive.

Each

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Jordan Prince

Just beginning life, at fam-
ous Harrow School is Crown
Prince Hussein of Jordan, who
has joined Park House. Prince
Hussein will not feel too
strange, for .in Mortons, not
far away, is his friend and
distant relation, King Feisal
of Iraq, and he also has a good
command of English, learned
at the English College, Alex-
andria,—Express,



In the Harbour:



Sun Rover Will Pay
First Call Here

' HE MOTOR VESSEL Sun

Rover (4,622 tons gross),
chartered by the Sagueney Ter-
minals Ltd., to run between the
West Indies and U.K., is expected
to make her first call at Barba-
dos early in November.

Sun Rover is a_ passenger-
freighter. She makes about 12 to
14 knots cruising speed, She has
passenger accommodation for 12
and can carry abou: 4,500 tons of
cargo.

Sun Rover is making this call at
Barbados direct from England and
after discharging cargo here, she
will sail on to Trinidad, British
Guiana will be her next port of
call and then she will call at Cuba
where she will probably load
sugar for England.

Messrs Plantations Ltd., are the
Sun Rover’s local agents,

HREE SCHOONERS arriving
in the island on Tuesday
from Bri ish Guiana, Dominica and
St. Lucia brought cargo including
firewood, charcoal, greenheart,
nora, cocoanuts and fresh fruit.
They were in harbour discharging
this cargo yesterday. Their local
agents are Messrs. Schooners
Owners’ Association.
we tanker Athelbrook,
286 tons net, sailed from
Zarbados yesterday with a load
of vacuum pan molassg: for Trini-
dad. The Athelbrook arrived here
on Tuesday to load, She is con-
signed to Messrs. H. Jason Jones
& Co., Ltd.

Mahon Granted Leave

At Tuesday’s meeting of the



Legislative Council, Hon’ble J. A.
Mahon was granted leave from
his duties as a member of the
Council frorii
vember 4.

October 24 to Nor





PEE LLSLPESELE LPL

nis candidature for the City of
bridgetown, Mr, Miller, once a
ineémber Of tne Barbados Labour
Party, is now running as an In-
unl candiaate,

The large crowd that attended
ihe meeung heard mr, muier,
for te better part of the night,
refute statemen.s- which were
made by Mr. Grantley Adams at
ine barbados Labour Party
“Monster” Meetin which was
held at Queen’s Park last week.

~ettabal

He said that during his meeting
at Chapman Lane he had made a
statement as a result of what wat
said to him by a woman, Some
people were saying it was bribery
“Tonight it is no intention of mine
‘o \ithdraw that statement or
refute the Barbados Advocite.”

He told how the woman attempt
ed to extract money from him. H
told her he could not afford it but
asked her still to give him one o
her votes, For the benefit of tha
woman he explained that he wa3
not going in the House of Assembly
for the salary.

He said that he had served in@ like to see discontinued.
the St. Michael Vestry faithfully: experience in

and if he was elected he would
take the salary given him in the
House of Assembly and give
venolarships to boys from New
Orleans, Chapman's Lane and some
other par. of the City.

“Discard from your minds any
question of bribery, he said. “1
rake the same statement tonight
and I intend making it on any
platform,

He said that if he haq continued
as a candidate for Christ Courco
he had intended doing :he same
thing. He had no intention v1
making the statement on a pla.-
form but because he was accused
he made the statement for the in-
formation of the woman,

Mr. Miller said that he wag de-
nounced by the Barbados Labour
Party for “defending peopie like
you who suffered during the 1949
flood.” He said that at that time
he was an official member of the
Party, running for Christ Church.

The St. Michael’s Vestry sub-
mitted a list to Government of
people who suffered in the flood.
After two years Government re-
turned the list to the Vestry. Some
of the names on the list were
deleted and w.her names added in.
He wap not satisfied with this
action and spoke harshly of the
action of the Government. He
gave an example of what Govern-
ment had done by explaining what
the Vestry recommended for a
woman in the immediate flooa
area and what the Government
decided to give her, and on the
other hand how the Government
decided to treat the case of a
woman from Brittons Hill, whicn
was not in the immediate flood
area,

He said that the following
Friday he was supposed .o have
held a meeting in Christ Church,
He received a message from Dr.
Cummins who accused kim of at-
tacking the Government and who
said “that he would not speak in
support of my candidature «ai
Christ Church,”

He was in need of Dr. Cummins’
support and asked Dr, Cummins
to revise his decision. He plead-
ed with Dr. Cummins to allow him
to thresh out the case, if there was
one against him (Miller), at the
Labour Party Council on the fol-
lowing Monday. Dr. Cummins
ignored him and told him to take
charge of his own meeting.

Mr. Miller said that because he
purchased a certain building at an
auction sale Dr. Cummins was
bitterly against him. He said .hat
Dr. Cummins took the opportunity,
while Mr, Adams was out of the
island and “while he was acting
as Deputy Leader” to do this to
him. “He held a grudge against
me,” Mr. Miller said. “I went 1
the Labour Party Council meetings
Monday night after Monday nigit
and I was not censored for my
actions” he said,

He said that he is a Socialist
and will always remain a Socialist,
He said that Mr, Adams, by his
accusation in the Park, had in-
ferred that he was spending money
belonging to the Conservatives
He did not think-a man cf M~
Adams’ integrity would stoop to

uch a low level,



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Council Ratifies
Sugar Pact

@ From Page 3

;

portion of the agreement say-

ing that 120,000 tons repre- |

sented the average crop of

Barbados, I say, is illogical.

1 behheve the Workers Union

insisted on that amount and

it was agreed to.

There is another matter which
may be vital to one small part o1
the island and may not particu-
larly -interest the island as a
whole. I refer to the Scotland
District. I happen to represen,
a property in that district and |
do not think, I know that th:
agreement will substantially rc
duce the profits of the owner o
land in the Scotland Distric
Three years hence when we talk
of renewing this agreement, 1)
hope that the Scotland District,
would get some special conside |
ation, }

Rehabilitation Fund |

The last thing I want to me). |
tian is the question of the Rehabi |
litation Fund. It may be quite
rightly said that it is not men
tioned in this Bill, but I would
like some assurance from th
Hon'ble the Colonial Secretary o:
the Hon'ble Mr. Mahon that the!
value of. the Rehabilitation Fun, |
to the industry has been realised |
iby labour and I hope by other.
who are always sniping at it and
imagining that it is some special |
bonus to the owners of the suge
factories.

To my .mind, the British Gov-
introduced these thre

but it was a very far-sightec |
and one which I would no |
In m
the industry,
can assure honourable members
who may not have the means o
knowing of the inner working.
of the industry that the Rehabi-
litation Fund is of the greate
value to the industry and not t
the factory owners.

Machinery |

It is essential for us to advancc
with the times and to keep manu
iactured machinery up to dat
and efficient. Competition is 5
keen among factories for cane:
that more often than not, cane |
are bought at uneconomic price |

If one is doing trade at an un
economic price, it is not likely thi
he will embark on large capiti
expenditure to keep himself u
to date, The Rehabilitation Fun
enables the industry to keep it
self up to date and I hope th:
although there has been no men
‘tion of this even in the Bill, th
in the future, the Government will
not want to give way to the de
mands which have been made i
ithe past for cutting the Rehabil
tation in favour of some othe
fund,

Hon'ble Mr, Mahon said: Wit)
reference to the Rehabilitation
Fund, I would like to state that
the signatories to this agreement
also discussed them and we asked
for an assurance that they even
would not be interfered with, 1
think that the parties concerned
are well aware of its value to the
industry as a whole.

Unfortunately, as they pointed
out, the term of this Government
was drawing to a close and they
could not give any assurance bind-
ing a future Government on tial
matter and the most we could get
was the clause on page three of
the agreement which says that in
accepting these proposals for sub-
mission to the Industry, the Pro-
ducers undoubtedly trust that
Government will give priority to
housing for workers employed ir
the industry when administering
the Labour Welfare Fund anc
that no further change in the |
rates of cess in respect of the three
Reserve Funds will be made with-
out prior consultation with th
industry.

In reply to a question by Hon’
ble Mr. Evelyn, the Hon’ble the
Colonial Secretary explained, sup
ported by Hon'ble Mr. Field tha
the matter of Income Tax or
levees mentioned in the Bill hac
been discussed sometime ago an:
it had been ruled by the ther
Attorney General that they shoul:
be exempt from liability to In
come Tax.

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretar
said that he had spoken to thc
Commissioner of Income Tax an
Death Duties over the phone an
his information was that the
were exempt from liability to in-
come tax.

Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn told thr
Council that in order to make th
matter absolutely clear, he would
move an amendment saying ex-
plicitly that the levees wer
exempt.

Hon’ble Mr, Field said that ir
his opinion that was unnecessary. |
It was an over aboundance o! |
caution, }

The question was then put t |
the Council and resolved in th
negative by a 6 to 5 division.

Following was the division

Ayes: Hon’bles R. Challenor, Dr
H. G. Massiah, G. B. Evelyn, Mrs.
M. Hanschell, J. A. Mahon.

Noes: Hon’bles F. E. Field,
K. R. Hunte, Dr. A, S. Cato, V.
Sale, Dr. C. H, St. John and R
N. Turner.

The Bill was eventually read a
third time and passed.

ORD

of it,
move





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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

é Aas & 4 — Ene =
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON GIGHTNIN G
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means made just right

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD ,
Agents.



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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1952 DIARIES
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KIDNAPING



(; THE







THURSDAY, OCTOBER

CLASSIF

TELEPHONE 2508.





The charge for anncuncements of
Births, Marriaves, Deaths. Acknowl-
eogements, and “n Memoriam notices is
$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number o' words up to 50, and

3 cents per wora on week-days and'| “0Tds 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
4 cents per word en Sundays for each | “or? on Sundays;

additienal were

THANKS

HAYNES—We the undersigned beg to
return thanks to those who attended.
sont wreaths, letters of condolence and
in eny way expressed their sympathy
in our recent bereavement caused by
Winifred Hones who died on October
ets 1951 oy

€ o. dle and Gladstone (children), Heather

Grand), Florance Sobers and Francis

Sarjeant (sisters U.S.A.)





18.10. 51—1n

IN MEMORIAM



GILL--In loving memory of our dear
mother Millicent Gill who died on 18th
October 1950



“O for the touch of a vanished hand | Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o

And the sound of a voice that is still.”

Gwen, Vera, Selwyn, Edla_ ichildren),
The Worrell family
(Trinidad papers please copy) 18.10.51

ee

TAYLOR—In loving memory of our dear

beloved wife and mother Mary Eliza

Taylor who died on October 18, 1950.

One year has passed since that sad
day

When one we loved was called away, {for freight hauling around docks. and

To a beautiful life came a noble end,
Happy and smiling alwai/s content,
Loved and respected where’er she
went,
She died as she lived everybody's}
friend
Ever to be remembered by her loving
ehildren Cyril Taylor, and family.
18.10. 51—In

——



PERSONAL |

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VELDA HENRY
(née 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 Rd., Ch. Ch.
17.10.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
R. C.

That NEHI CORPORATION, a corpora-
tion organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1000 — 9th
Avenue, Columbus, State of Georgia,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A’ of Register in respect of non-
aleoholic drinks, and preparations for
making such drinks, and will be entitled
to register ‘the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my effice of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 6th da; of October, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.10.51—3n









TAKE NOTICE

“SEVEN UP”

Thet THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
St. Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cereal,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
making. the same, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some pérson shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office.

Dated this 4th day of October 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marka.
18.10.51—3n





TAKE NOTICE

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
St. Louls, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cereal,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
making the same, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
ion at my office

' Dated this 4th any of October 1951,

WILLIAMS,

trar of Trade Marks,
nape 18.10.51—3n

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»)

* L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069





TO GAS
CONSUMERS

Tear Friends,

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

HM your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adant»!
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will berlong and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
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and not turning on in full, The
ean then he adjusted to a

nt, and used until
Fitters arrive

in,



t r Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.

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18, | 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IED AD S. PUBLIC SALES | Aimenteam Column:

week-days



| FOR SALE REAL ESTATE

| Minimum charge week 72 cents and
%6 cents Sutdays % words — over 4

us and only 3 minutes
walk to Maxwell beach Easy terms can

be arranged



TOMOTIVE Also one spot at Navy Gardens. }
AU MOTIVE 3. | About 27 Acres on road leading to tained ever since.

SEDPORD DELIVERY: VANS $0 tee] Sranged Atoly or DAnn ie acct | Then he announced that he is
Garege nt” Diets A ere Mangesinn Lane 18.10.5130. inet his hands of the whole
~CAR—Ford 10 HP. and good condition | , SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE j i 76
Aa E icky, Cesaaae| awh MACNN Renaaee,,|, De Alexander Rice, aged 76

- Bungalow holder of the Patron’s Gold Medal
ot
18 .10.51—2n olannet win" om ta aoa of the Royal Geographical Society











CARS—1949 Fiat 15 HP. Sports Saloon,|#"4 dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water|and a pioneer of aerial survey
Nery good condition, One Chrysler; ‘ilet and shower, kitchenette together | work, has spent over £700,000 on
Royal. Phone 4682 17.20. $1—4n | 35 -ne land on which it stands. Price the institute

aR . oo Building it cost him £150,000

CAR—1951 Citroen. Almos = ther small property at Codrington . ,0
aiseh Lille Owen pa the “Inlind.| HIM. Price also 1.100, Aoniy' ss (and the rest has gone in scientific
Phone—2032. 14.10.51—t.f.n.| D’Arey A. Seoit, Magazine Lane equipment, maintenance and staff

18,10.51—3n | salaries, ‘ F e
But last June James Conant,
AUCTION Havent chief, announced that
By instructions of the Insurance Com. |8@0Sraphy would no longer be a
pany I will sell on tan 2/“major” subject (English trans-

2

——
CAR: One (1) Chrysler Royal in per-
fect condition. Suitable for taxi service.

Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144.
14.10.51—4n.





semper tsi DZ Deor| ?';, 3 the, COURTESY GARAGE. | lation: you could not “read” it for
CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Doo 94° YMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Da
Seloons, Excellent condition. 1949 rh tea oe

i

A_chance not to be
1947 Dodge Fluid Drive
condition. Excellent for

TERMS â„¢-/a degree any more). In conse-

ANCHER MC KENZIE Auctioneer |quence, only 40 under-graduates

17.10.51—3n | enrolled at the institute this term,

—K—— a | COMpared with the normal 100 or
more,

WANTED Dr, Rice gave the staff a year’s

salary with their notice and said:

Merris Oxford.
missed. 1
Saloon A-1
hire service.
One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable

city.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.





“I'm through.”
Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n HELP Says Mee Rice: “My husband is
STATION WAGON—1951 Hiliman} ———————>—_-—____—. disgusted at this coldblooded and



Country man (Station W ileage| , LADY OFFICE CLERK—With know- ”
4,000 i eeasattiog a oad. Pee lnkgecten le@ge of shorthand and typing. Repl’ in Sa eee S ithat caeae
during working hours. own handwriting stating experience and mportant problem: £95

call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street} ®“/@ry desired to J. K. K. C/o Advocate. ;comes of the collection of 95,000

17.10.51—3n 16.10.51—3n |maps in the institute's files, one of
“MOTORCYCLES — New shipment ot| SADDLER—A first class Saddler tor |the World's finest? During the last
Velocette 200 ce, $650.00 Cae Terre | cur Repair Department, Cole mae Lig’ | war the U.S. forces found them—

can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage. 16,10.51—4n. eed: re aerial maps—invalu-
a. : 16.10.51—in. | 4
bad STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,

* apply in writing, The Barbados Import
& Export Co., Ltd. 17,10.51—5n.

MISCELLANEOUS _| the, throes

SU ’ Pe
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391. A LITTLE THEATRE FOR BARBADOS President Truman’s diningroom
Please help us by answering your table in his temporary home at

16.10.51—6n.
; ; Questionnaire and returning it completed use of
Portable! by the end of the week, Copies to Mints oun. the: Waite, Ho th

had at the British C il and Johnson’s | Pairs will not be finished until the
Stationery. RA re tebe New Year now) seats only 18. So









Lucky 13
SOCIAL WASHINGTON is in
the throes over “who will be the

MECHANICAL

—_—_———
BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
and Children. Unbeatable prices. Apply:





-—— Olympic
Typewriter. Hardly used, contact C
O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd,

16.10, 51S) | hen Fripcess nee and me
Duke of Edinburgh sit down w
iy ,,
MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC NOTICES the three Trumans on Hallowe’en

night, just 13 others can be there,

ee Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-| and 12 cents per agate linc on Sundays, tt ok that short list is announc-

ternal. Cured Instantly with HADENSA | minimu charge : week-cay:

the new German Pile Ointment, recom-| and $1.80 on agg ee *\ed, there will be some heartburn-
mended by all doctors. Why — suffer ings on the banks of the Potomac.
Bombville

unnecessarily? Obtainable, from all drug-
oat aa teat THE LITTLE VILLAGE of
BAe dle ee ee

nireare to beesk. Pryor rb hg der Ellenton, South Carolina, with its
are all metal. * "18.10. 51—4n population of 600, dozed in the
autumn sunshine a year ago, To-

STOVES—Great News. World famous day the village has disappeared
and a swarming army of 25,000

The Land Acquisition Act,
GREFN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
mer. from all over the country is

dos. 18.10. 51—4n (Notice required by Section 3)
rushing up buildings, laying miles
school meal programme in Great Britain to the Governor-in-Executive Committee of concrete highways, and churn-

STOVEFS—Since the inception of the|, NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
“GREEN ey that the lands di :
aud Resign erat BOL eukenl hereto and situate a The Sewanee ing the pastures with bulldozers
kitchens. 18.10. 51—4n | Charity Hall in the parish of Saint Philip |for more buildings and more roads.

in the Island of Barbados are likely to be And soon the army will establish
STOVES—Ask your hardware dealer| "@eded for purposes which in the opinion | 4 permanent protective air patrol

about this world famous “GREEN | ° the Governor-in-Executive Committee
ARROW" stove. 18,.10.51—4n| 2% public purposes, nameky for con-|Over the 225 ai yn, — this is
structing a roadway to lead from Foul|the site of America’s hydrogen
STOVES—GREEN ARROW Stoves are| B’Y Beach to the Public Road which | bomb plant.
mot good looking but they give life-,| rns, from Saint Martin's Chapel via! Nearby land that was £7 an
time service. 18.10. 51—4n / | ine Ho and is desig- acre a year ago fetches £175 to-

Nees UneR a day. And Congress is investigating
THE SCHEDULE ay. An

hese We chained ts cae bet ee “A Parcel of land containing 2 roods|— deal that netted one speculator

sted Philip | ¢ 27,000 in a few weeks.

E.G. From intense heat to simmer. 30° perches in the parish of Saint
Gable test Case

nd Island of Barbados Bo: :

rth wediaie' lands es plaps onlled, Chuastis’ tian ee
A CALIFORNIA LAW passed
1949 says that divorces obtained





FORM I.

















——_——..



lands of Abel Clarke on a Public Road
on lands of Phoebe E. Ward and

on in
ANNOUNCEMENTS [12.200 Road known “as Highway |in 1949 says that divorces o recog-

Dated this 16th day of October, 1951,|/nised in California if the person

at the Public Buildings in the City of maintalted:
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. getting the divorce ma





To meet numerous requests of our



Satotetss we have opened a eis By ae ene sa Seawnte before and
‘or custo! shirts, amas, * . TURNER, the Ns
shorts, ladi f Bade Miotnta bee Colonial Secretary. ‘The law is about to meet its first
Having at our disposal the facilities of a 17.10.51—-3n. test. The tester; Clark Gable. He
emai ore psa | At ekcentichiaity ase is seeking a Geiss: divorce. His
able brinens # amt , wife, Sylvia—she was previously
Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot. NOTICE married to Lord Ashley (1927),
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764, Douglas Fairbanks sen. (1936),
19:10. 84—29n. Re Estate of and Lord Stanley of Alderley
“When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs. DAVID CLUFFORD DRAYTON, (1944)—is going ahead with her
Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of- deceased own suit in Santa Monica, Cal-
Spain, for accommodation and board.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all |ifornia.
pares Gavin any, Ashe or claim upon Crack
or effecting the estate of David Clifford KE:
Drayton late Enterprise in the parish of EAST oer ae : - a
Re ee etn | oe tee Bir tay SF ae aes tae oan meee sawn its fa 8 igaigal
(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) required to send in particulars of their Nate are referring to the Oliviers’
The application of Fred Watson of] claims duly attested to the undersigned, isit with “Antony
Bath, St. John the purchaser of Liquor | in care of D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12 forthcoming + + nd
License No. 213 of 1951 granted to| James Street, Bridgetown. on or before |and Cleopatra” and “Cesar and
Gladys Craigg in respect of a board and} the 19th day of December 1951 aftec Cleopatra” as “Two on the Nile.
shingle shop attached to residence at|which date I’ shall proceed to distribute WEST COAST JOKE: Holly-

Eovecliff, St. John to remove said License the assets of th ita’
ty a board and galvanize shop at Bath, entitled thereto. Tavind pee iota wood agent Sidney Luft ge = ac

St. John ‘and to use it at such last de-| debts and claims only of which I shail|}a judge on charges of drunken
scribed premises. ther. have had notice, and that I shall driving. During an argument with
Dated this 15th day of October, 1951. | not be liable for assets so distributed to another driver, which was watched
To:—A. W. HARPER, Esq., any person of whose debt or claim I 's close friend Judy Gar-

Police Magistrate, shall not have had notice at the time of | 2Â¥ Luft's clo:
land, the other man alleges he was

Dist. such distribution.
And all persons indebted to the said|/hit on the nose, Resulting wise-
requested to settle their ac-|orack: “Punch and Judy.”

Harbour Log

ered at a Licensing Court to be held on “ated thts tele ee
IN CARLISLE BAY

Dated this 18th day of
th November, 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m. WAKEFIELD SHWLaIPS,
at Police urts Dist, "Cc", ified ;
W. ‘HARPER Qua’ Executor, Estate of
Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia S..
Sch. Hariet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch, Henry D. Wallace,

a. Hl David Clifford Drayton, d é
Police Magistrate, Dist. “C’’, mat 18 10. 813n
ublish Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch
, od tn tie Onicial Lady Noeleen, Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sch.
Providence Mark, M.V. Daerwood, Sch
Sunshine R., Sch. Lady Silvin,

Joy.
ete ARRIVALS
Schooner Mary E, Caroline, 54 tons
net, Capt. Joseph, from Dominica
Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,

Excellent locality, moderate terms."
18,10. 51—6n



“Cr,
FREDERICK MAPP,
for Applicant.



~

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Def -
ment) Order, 1951, No. 32 which will be otis nae Ore

Gazeite of Thursday, 18th October, 1951.

_ 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Coconuts” are as follows: —

ARTICLE

ee,



WHOLESALE PRICE} RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)









Capt. Marshall, from British Guiana
=o Emanuel, 40 tons
= Sere - pone. te ——— 8c. each oer eae. Rowan from Martinique

5 sey ; DEPARTURES
18,10.51.—1n S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,380 tons net.



. Matarangas, for British Guians
oes. P. & T. Pathfinder, 4,671 tons
net, Capt, Sorensen, tor Rio de Janeiro

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B W.I.A. ON





IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY



In pursuance of the Chancery Act 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons

having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances in or
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to bring
before me an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and vouchers
to be examined by me on any Tuesda








Maps Folded

NEW YORK.

One of the world’s most distinguished geographical experts
and explorers te-night slammed shut the door of Harvard from July last
University’s Institute of Geographical Explozation, which he average level of retail prices for |
gave to the university in 1933 and has personally main-



C.D.W. Grants
Approved

Under WI Training Scheme

Grants from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds totalling
$57,600 were approved by the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies during
the first nine months of 1951,
under the West Indies Training
Scheme, the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary informed the Advocate
yesterday,

With the aid of these grants 72
West Indians have gone or will
Shortly go on courses of instruc-

tion arra by their employers
~~-usually the governments of the
territories,

Twenty-four of the 92 grants so
far approved in 1951 were to sup-
plement schemes already approved,
where it was found desirable to
extend training courses or to in-

crease the provision for the
student’s liv expenses,
An allocation of $9,883 to

Barbados has been approved under
the West Indies ee schome
in respect of the year 1951-2 from
C. D. and W. funds. A sum of
$2.800 has been provided under
the West Indies Training Scheme
to cover the training of Mr. C. A.
Burton on a one year course of,
librarianship leading to associate-
ship with the Library Association
tenable at Leeds Technical
College.

The remaining $7,080 has been

allotted to, meet the trai of
four Public Health I tors at,
the Public Health Training Centre

in Jamaica.

The selectees are: Messrs, G, 1.
Gibbons, J, E, Foster, M. B. Baird
and A, Sheppard have been
drawn, one from t he central
authority and from each of three
outlying parishes.

Wide Range Of Courses

The courses provided under the
West Indies. Training Scheme vary
widely in size and scope, Some
call for a year or more study in
the United Kingdom, and juire
grants of thousands of dotlans;
others are held in the West Indies,
and may last only a few weeks,
Of the courses authorised this
year, 36 are local and 36 in the
United Kingdom.

A grant of $4,632 pays for a
Trinidadian to study civil engineer-
ing in the United Kingdom for
ewo years; $4,253 sends an
Assistant Welfare Officer from
British Guiana to the United King-
dom, for a two years’ course in
domestic science; $3,696 covers
eighteen months study of account-
ancy in the United Kingdom for
an officer from St. Kitts, Generally,
smaller grants are required for
local courses; $317 for a doctor
from St, Kitts to study lep
and social diseases in Trinidad;
$384 for a sanitary inspector from
Dominica to learn about mosquito
identification, also in Trinidad;
$566 for a clerk in the Leeward
Islands federal government to
study general secretariat work in
Jamaica. On tk other hand, the
training of a public health nurse
or sanitary inspector in Jamaica
costs nearly $2,000. Five such
courses have been approved this
year,

Education Courses

There is hardty a branch of the
public service for which men and
women are not being trained un-
der the West
Scheme. Besides those mentioned
there are courses in education; in
telecommunications and post office

rk; in animal nutrition and

ant pathology; in surveying and
the work of public works depart-
ments. There are courses for police
officers, prison officers, fire+
fighters, printers, draughtsmeu,
librarians,

The West Indies Training
Scheme was inaugurated in 1949.
Under its terms $96,000 a year is
available from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds to fit
public servants in the West Indies
to carry out their work more
efficiently, or to equip them for
new responsibilities.

The Scheme is administered by
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies,
who has his*héadquarters at Hast-
ings House, Barbados, The re-
sponsibility for submitting appli-
cations rests with the West Indian
governments,

Ships In Touch With The
Barbados Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,





Indies Training Fund in the United Kingdom now |

PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE ;

ae

RETAIL PRICES |
RISE -AS RESULT
OF DECONTROL

(From Our Own Correspondent) te ‘ie. mn
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct, 13. ‘in Dominica, The posts are not pensionable.

Decontrol of local provisions Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibi
has sent up the | renewal,





articles in the food group of the according to qualifications and experience.
Cost of Living Index 53 points |

higher than at June 30, 1951, and j
mei higher than at Aw- | be required to maintain a car or motor cycle.

Statistics issued with the Gowv- Vided and single men will be given preference for this reason.
ernment Gazette of October 6 re-
veal this and the commentary
states this increase was due to in-



tity of

| The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions ant living under rough conditions when necessary... Main
| duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control“Stheme. .



Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors.

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum -
Subsistence Allowances
at the rate_of $3.60 per night out when working away from homey
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer. .
Housing is, not pro-

creases in. the retail prices of | at least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
fresh meat, peas and beans, | : a : --°
sweet potatoes yams tanhies. | plotting without supervision is essential.

breadfruit, plantains, | bluggoes. | Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications,

bananas and cocoa rolls.

General average increase for all
items at July 31 this year was 42
points higher than at June 30 and
177 per cent higher than in Au-|
gust 1939.

Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica.



POLICE NOTICE

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Reriew
Licences For 1951—52

No Change i

No change is recorded in the
general level of working-class
rents. Fuel and cleaning has re-
mained unchanged from the in-
crease of 146 per cent on 1939
prices shown in the June 30 last |
figure.

As regards clothing, informa- |
tion collected from retailers in-- | November, 1951,
dicates that at July 31, 1951, the | 2.
Gramede level of retail
clothing of the kinds generally |
bought by the working-class jthrough the post,
family was 35 points higher tnan | 3.
at June 30, 1951, and 197 pey | November, 1951.
cent higher than at 1939. This, iv | 4. Vehicles will onl» be :»s¢
is stated, has been due to in- |registered for the period 1450-51
creases in the retail prices of |
men’s shirts and hats, women’s |
shoes, denim, zephyr, white drill,
cotton, prints and silk dress ma-
terials.

There have also been increases
in the cost of repair, both whole |
and half soles, of men’s women’s |
and boys’ shoes—8 points on the |
June 30 last figures and 78 per |
cent on 1939.

j

Full Military

|tion of the De

.. T, MICHELIN,
~vmmissioner of Police.

‘Police Headquarters,
| Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED






Honours For 2S. tae pe

| 8.8. “PGs ADELAIDE” is sehedulec ee See Passengers tor

;to ‘sail from Hobart September 25th, eer at Pe ioe

De Coteau | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Prisey an its, .@alling

| 10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma |‘) Pyktay 1OCRmEant. .

(From Our Own Correspondent) October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, | Ca ad d Passe fo De ini
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 13. | erriving at Trinidad about November } ¥ BES. Ss Sewengers Sor Dominis











ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and



Hundreds Ist and Barbados November %th,

paid an impressive iu aoe St. Kitts Sailing Friday 26th
as’ j ition to general cargo this
last tribute to the late Inspector | \esset has ample space for chilled and eet ig V. DAERWOOD will se
Ferdinand DeCoteau of the Police | herd frozen cargo, cel wit S05

cept cargo and Passengers for St
Lucia, Grenada and Afuba, Passen-
Bers onky for St. Vincent. Date of
departure to be notified

Force whose remains were buried
last Thursday afternoon follow-
ing his sudden death the previous

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
| Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands.







| details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies
of two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer,

12.10.51—6n

al- of

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
| for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-
partment of Highwa.: and Transport before the 15th

Forms will be supplied ... »vplica‘ion to the Department of
prices Of | Highways and Transport (Transpoe Secijon) but will not be, sent

Inspection of these vehic!s wil commence on Thursday, Ist

‘ed as s>uve if they are already

13,10.51—3n

SHIPPING NOTICES





evening on returning hofe from | For further particulars apply— BWI SCHOONER OWNERS
a heavy cay of duty as a Presid-| FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, anc ASSOC. INC.
Bg Caos in the general election, DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., TELE, 4047
ll military honours were| Tnidad, iy EM 505504

accorded in the funeral proces- 3 eae
sion and at the graveside, whilx Seek ne ee rn neers
among those present were Li, eer oete
Roberts of the Royal Welcn y <
Fusiliers, Governor's A.D.C., | 7 F
representing His Excellency, the ont aaliges
Superintendent and Deputy Sup- oe
erintendent of Police as well as Onc. 7 --
peed of all branches of public ; Pe
activity, a

Inspector De Coteau joined the NEW YORK SERVICE pig ;

Force at the age of fifteen and
served for thirty-seven years and
eight months during Which this
rise up the ranks was steady and
in 1949 he became the first native
Inspector, twice since taking over
command of the Force in the ab-
sence of the Superintendent. He
was awarded the Colonial Police}

A STEAMER sails 12th October—

arrives B'dos 23rd October, 198i,
A STEAMER pails 2nd November- oor

~arrives B’dos 13th November, 106i

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
10th October— arrives B’dos 25th October,



A STEAMER sails 1951,
A’ STRAMER sails 24th October— arrives B'dos 8th November, 1951,
A_ STEAMER. sails 7th November— arrives B'dos 22nd November, 194].

CANADIAN SERViCK



SOUTHBOUND





Medal in 1946 and later gained Sails Sails Astives

two Clasps. Name of Ghip Montreal Halifax ‘Barbados
He died two days after his 58rd | s.s ALCOA ponrrems Sept. 28th Oct. Ist Oct, 12th

birthday. He had been advised | $ 8. “ALCOA kM” Oct. 12th Oct, 15th Oct. 25th

to enter hospital for treatment| %:5._ ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th = Novr, "8th



but deferred it to carry out the
duty which had been assigned
him for election day, planning to
go to the institution next day,

£94,000 In |
Hurricane Fund

LONDON.
The Jamaica Hurricane Relief |

NORTHBOUND
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER"

for St, Lawrence River Ports.



ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.~-CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON

exceeds £94,000, according to
Sir John Huggins, former Gov-|



ernor of Jamaica and chairman OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
of the fund. Among the latest | i : . :
contributions are 100 guineas) + Due
from the Football Association. | Vessel From Leaves __ Barbados
Edric Connor, the ‘Trinidadian’ _
baritone made his own contribu-, 5.5. “SCHOLAR” ,, .. London 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
tion to the rane with a ngeode S.S, “SCULPTOR” eg ona Me vy petal thio sthes elie
held at the Kingsway all, one | « Newpor ept, t ct.
of London's largest assembly | 5.8. “STATESMAN” . London 15th Oct. 1st Nov.
rooms, All proceeds went to the 5.5. “STUDENT” . Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov,
—_ er 8 Bg Se a eee rr
e oya avy announces ;
that the minelayer “Apollo” has|_ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
returned to Sn Ono | Closes tm
_ mission to amaica to eliver |
1,500 tents and other stores for Vessel For Barbados
the Colonial Office, The S.S,“SCHOLAR” . . Liverpool end Oct.
“Apollo,” a 40-knot vessel, is on | 5.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London end Oct.

of the fastest ships afloat and was.
selected for the Jamaica mission |
for that reason. ‘To speed up her
trans-Atlantic dash even further,!
she oiled at sea from a tanker oT
the Azores instead of putting in:

rmuda. ae
sl —B.U.P.

LAY SECRETARIES |
AT T'DAD HOSPITALS |





For further Information apply to. . .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



ot
~

S59 OCOPOT



FPYFFES LINE



(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.















®PPLDPOPDEBLAVLPDDLPLDLLLE LEAP



_———oOoeoOO

Due Barbados October 15th.....Sails-







er

S
»,
+
$
S
3
Â¥
Friday bet: the hours of 12 d NESDAY odvise that they can now comrmunice‘e ne ians, r, Victor! ?
% o'clock in the afternoon at the sation Office, Public ‘Buildings, Bridgetown, From TRINIDAD W. Sprangler, E. with the following ships through their | Two Trinidadians, M. chet | % S S GOLFITO '
= Barbados Coast Station :— Richardson and Mr. Errol Pou eo We 4
before the 2ist day of November, 1951, in order that such claims may be] gprangler, J. Sprangler, P. Habib, H s taries x ai) .
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively Bricks, 8. Bricks, C. Navaro, J §.S. Colombie, 8.8. Andreina ae have been made Lay Secretaries Y ' ¢ . »
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be Gonsalez-Briceno, G. Durocher, L. §%.8, aa eer 8.8. Thorshavet, 5.5. to the Port-of-Spain and San | Out d H d : x
éeprived of all claims on or against the said property, Durocher, A. Ibarquen, BE. Rodriguez, an hon ore a eis oe Peereest Fernando hospitals respectively. | wards omewar = %
%, Freimann, ¥. Loney aes, k See MOALMa OS. Nenlaeh, Oe This is the first time in the his-j = <
hegre Marae cat abated ranred: OGRE, es Teena T, 2a kak Te PaRAnate. BBL, Techion, ler a te Colony that natives - %
Pere et aes ee ee Hutson, F. Catchpole, P. Folliss $8. Alcoa Clipper, #'8) Suramar ss’ have held such a post, ‘The first Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail Arrive
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Bath Village Hubert, S.8. Nedon, §.8. Willemstad. holders were Major Grey an | . f : :
(formerly part of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the $3.8. eye ep gi ago, ss Major Balcon who were ae $ Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton
parish of Christ Church and island abovesdid containing by ad- MAIL NOTICES is S. pire a up Draxen. to the posts from the d 1g
measurement twenty-six perches or thereabouts (inclusive of three Zeus, S.S. Rude Star, 5.5. Tug f 0 | ,
perches in roadway) abutting and bounding on lands formerly of S.S. Strix, $8. Tomogerus Kingdom, 4 20th Octr. *51 hateR ve Oth Nébr.-'52 119th Nowr. ‘61 .
Bertina Miller but now of F. Clarke, on lands formerly of Maxwells Mails for Grenada by the Seh \ COO PALL? x _ s ovr, 'D nh Novr. ’S ovr, s
Plantation but now of A. B, Skinner and S. Kinch on lands formerly Providence Mark will be closed at the SOE POOLS &| % S0th N Pd me » : “i %
of Teabe Bourne ose bow. of oe ret O83 and ok ate’ te General — Cts ag coed eS ENTS s is 1 Novr. ’51 [11th Decr. ’51 [19th Decr. '51 | 29th Deer. ‘51 %
road or however e. same abut an togeth Parcel Mail a‘ noon, 9 vi ‘ ¥,
Hing h led “Esme"’ and other the erections | 4, mm, dd Ordinavy Mail at 2.30 W/ 2s 9th Jany. '52 [20th Jany. 52 [28th Jany, '52 | 7th Feby. '52 >
ane pulidings both reshoua ane chattel on the said jand erected and Laat TODAY, 18th oisber 1951. THE BROAD AY P RES > | 8 ¥ ) s 7 >
built standing and being with the appurtenances, a ie aie x { % x
‘ 1. é iv e + 5
Bill fled: August 199 H. WILLIAMS, Wonderful Counselér will, be closed. ai A NEW RANGE OF MATERIALS FOR THE 2:3 1 x
Registrar-in-Chancery. the General Post Office as under:— “ SEASON % i” (0) ; %
— ————— | Parcel Mail at 12 np Se mt yp 7’ “ 21% ) 9 3
a ' OT AF’ ‘ET. B " ‘ 4 *.
EStepeapellonclmugas SHARPSKIN in White & Colors 42 ins.per pd, 413 RIS Phone 4230 S
SHA e ‘0 s 42 ins. per yd. 4130 SI % i
the Sch “-r }
Proucis W. Smith will be closed at the|% ROMAIN CREPE in Pretty Colours 36 ins. aay ile
Parcel Mail and Registered at 10 a.m. _ Bet yd... oss ies ecto Bee bts ee eens OS 8666965561646564066965656565605956505000056 60608
Grdinany Mail at 12.15 p.m. TO-DAY, ANGLAIS SUPERIOR in White & Colour bas MSS RFI
eee ae WR Ca dare EL ibn kao uid es SRC Ar 02 %& ,
. : . If you require NAILS, HINGES, WALLBOARD,
Rates Of Exchange ALS: S OF EVERY DESCRIPTION x
CANADA | et ee 3 EXPANDED METAL, PAINTS, or BUILDER’S HARD-
ha * 2 ~~ *
LUXURY TOILET |... °CDQRRe 1, 1951 Cee. Rane ere 21) WARE of any kind. Try —
f- Vow ‘ 7 % Bankers 62% pr ‘% oe v
SOAPS g#sri Sane tn |e CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
re SJ 8 dg gettin BY BROADWAY DRESS SHOP 3 ag |
TF ae “~ Sr : 4% pr Cable 60 Sho% ‘or % % Specialist in Hardware.
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~



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

Siegert Tigers Drub Y.M.P.C. 40—17

Visitors Win Second —s tae: visrrons y o1 Am Your Servant’ |
: —DOWDING — |

The Barbados Electors’ Associa- he would tell that person that the

SIEGERT TIGERS, the touring Trinidad basket ball team
drubbed Y.M.P.C. 40 points to 17 in their basket ball game tion held a meeting at Green's, money for the standposts in that
at the Y.M.P.C. last night. A crowd of over one hundred St. George, last night, in support district had been voted before he
spectators watched the game from the sidelines while out- pl Mg negate Ne Bat Foes (Mr. Dewding) went into the
side the gates an even greater number of people were on at himemtiy ot the nant’ Genel House.
hand to see the battle. Some climbed trees while others Election. Mr. Dowding referred to the

on s and walls to get a better look. Sugar Agreement and told his

nuns’ adhe Mand Reha . Mr. Dowding said that in 1946 listeners that the peasants would

This was the tourists third out- the electorate of the parish had be getting more money with one f,

ing and their second victory of done him the honour to return hand while it would be taken ; yp
the series, The second test match him to the House of Assembly as jack with another. yp

between the Tigers and a colony one of their sepresentatives. In rie 9
eight takes place tonight at the those days it ‘was just about the He criticised the educational HORNIMAN Ss
Y.M.P.C. time of the irftiation of the Bushe set-up which he pointed out was
The game last night was fast Experiment. Party politics then recognised as not being suitable
and the visitors showed superior came into being and he joined the for the educational progress of
passing, positional play and shoot- Party to which he then belonged the people. 5 :

ing power throughout. because it was opposed to nation- He was again offering his ser-

eae geod Tn
again returne m to the House ; :

ee Le Re SIA Aen dni 1948 their support at the election.

“IT have been your servant.”

“In the early stages of my repre-





CALL
T THOM LTD.
PHONE:—2229.



For Tigers, skipper Ralph
Thompson and Ken Isaaes top
scored with six goals each; Mike
Kenny five and team mate Neil
Hodgkinson four.

Louis Greenidge found the bas-
ket four times for ¥.M.P.C, 0.
Edghill three and David Green-





INTERCOLONIAL

BASKET BALL TOOTALS
TO-NIGHT !.! FLOWERED LYSTAVS | |

sentation,” said Mr. Dowding, “I
was able to get an address passed
in the House, the results of which
have been seen in every part of
the parish. am referring to ten-



































































LISBON From B’dos to, Flying Time, Weekly Return Fare i :

(From Our Own Correspondent)










5, PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 1 CESAREWITCH After One-round rely on — ites

ersey Joe Walcott heavyweight yawn ARKET, England, Oct. 17 ; *

ch ; > wor ; eC EY, England, Oct. 4/. - a oo B.W.L $
ingots aie Wet pet"Su"uee Gesrones 4, KMook-out 6 |f | & R BAKERIES eT | ae
iati ; erway ¢ anal. year old 3 Pe

Id, teanting chs Sian Ame home in one of Britain's major By SYDNEY HULLS, Jun. $ London 137.25 * 3 1,474.20



ean tour on October 25, Walcott handicaps, the Cesarewiteh Britain represented by the] %

will fight at Cuba, Miami, Panama Wednesday at 17 to 2. R.A.F., won the Britannia Shieid

$$ a
"= Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
A head behind him came Vidi SSS

NEW YORK

65,

for the finest bread in town.

and can easily arrive here from at’ Wembley in scoring 41 points

idge and Dudley O'Neil one each ntry roads.” ms !
were the other scorers. + He San tak: tke viienientative TO-NIGHT ! !
‘i ‘ of one type of person; he repre- Trinidad vs. Barbados A New Assortment | of
Two of the visitors’ goals sented all ) At
and one by YÂ¥.M.P.C. were F Y.M.P.C. BECKLES ROAD : hese loth:
‘personal’ the remainder were Something he had heard men- i t gorgeous Cloths
‘field’. Two points are given tioned that made him wonder at ; ADMISSION 36 ins. wide
for a — - = weve a the integrity of ee prea)? ; Adults :-: 2/- Be
KEN PARNUM aa te eee ae sare ee ot Se LU, caer | :
7 lay. A “pers 1” al is
Ken Farnum rao, ronal soal TOOLINA
‘or Trinidad Y.M.P.C, had many opportuni- WHAT'S ON TODAY BARBADOS Another of the Famous
ties to increase their lead but A MID-PIELD melee during the basketball game at the Y.M.P.C, Court of Common Pleas
Ken Farnum, Barbados and ge shocting on fie wiple wes a A gd between the touring Siegert Tigers team of Trinidad and (Carter v. Jason Jones & ELECTORS brand in Flowered
West Indies ace oyclist, will not in, outstanding player for the Tigers won the game 40 points to seventeen. Co,, Ltd.) Damages — ASSOCIATION | desi 36 >i id:
be leaving the island to-day for ) a aan cen te fi Louis Greenidge and Ken Isaacs are seen jumping for the ball 10 a.m. : ese AB WIRE,
Trinidad as was previously ar- /omesters a ee ee ortunate in HS BAGH PAE FOr. 89g ball, Lower Courts and Court of
ranged. He was invited to attend 70 finding the basket more often. a Original Jurisdiction — Per yard — $i 67
the three-day International Cycle Sjegert Tiger. the other hand 10 a.m, ®
Meeting which was to have been took aers p wane Ri of hale rk a our ] ver a St. Thomas Vestry—1 p.1n.
neld by the Cyclists Federation of portunities and Thompson, Isaacs ‘ Legislative Council —2 p.m.
Trinidad at the Oval on Saturday, and Kenny were in good form e > ' : on, Guide Rally at Pax |} FLOWERED CREPES
October 20, Sunday, October 21, Hodgkinson's four goals were im- Education —SA AN TUDOR — 4.30 p.m. 1
and Saturday, October 27, pressive. He has a smooth action 5 ee ee : ' Something really attrac-
Late yosterday afternoon, he oa a ¥ e ns ie the The Labour Party will overhaul them and he is only an instru- mm ial Basketball at — : . .
received a cable from Trinidad jhe eee Ap PAK Shots POM the educational system in the ment. ste ¥.M.P.C. Tigers v. Barba- : tive. 36 ins, wide —
Conan the Bene has been ‘phe score at the end of the tirst #S!and and will provide a better The moment the Labour Party dos — Bane T 69
: owing to heavy rains ..v4, o.. a: Tigers 9. W@y of living for the people of stops fig , : - ‘ fe TO NIGH ?
which rendered the track unfit. tae Ney Glegert Tigers 8, Barbados, Mr. Cameron Tutor, 8 woul ore ee me eee Pie teelh ie ibs uevit rheeibs | â„¢ '
=p Wi ets Sepia fa Labour ,Party candidate for the was fighting for. The Labo A Ride” 4.80 & 8.30 p.m. j
ies Wont i ~ resting Y.M.P.C. increased their score Parish of St. John, said at Gall Party will overhaul the educa- GLOBE: “Halls Of Montezuma” 8 O’CLOCK
> i nd 10, by two points in the second quar- an St, Jot, at a political meet-~ tional system. Beets oeMENe: AE AeAT At }
ter while the Tigers added ing last night. There will be more schools and RE: “Francis Goes To Th ave he herd & Co Lt
r . a another 9 points. At the end of Mr, Tudor said that now was the services of good teachers will Wieeere — ik 4.40 p.m, ie i : } veg °
“King Fish, ’ 1951 oe ee ee Y.M.P.C. had the time for the people of this be had. The Party will see that ROYAL: “Conon City” & -"Oobea Nelson Street
made a come-back scoring 6 island to decide what their future children in the schools get their aire acne Bettnaae’ Ll §
1 * idad W. t points. The visitors also chalked will be. cod liver ail and supply of milk. Oe hale nak Uk fennee by Supporting the Candida- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
rll ater up 6 points during this quarter. : ey he tine for sham to a peoris. ot the sland are Soils setae a ture of —
; : c ecide whether they will rise or endowed with good climate and : re
Polo Chanips ,At this stage the score was’ fal) on their faces, He was told there are certain things which ee re ee ee Mr. VICTOR W. A
: 7 Tigers 23, Y.M.PC. 18. The final by someone that the district of prevent the people from being a ' ee
quarter found the visitors right s a ah " fo A | .
a + et ay ir St John was a “tough one” but Weak. There is not much typhoid ,
In the Ladies League sees he a ete jumped foe a man is tough when he Knows fever wut there is a little (CORSUIND | carer CHASE 5; =
e iy s ; i ~~ * about himself. lon better known as tubercu Osis. | > : |
“eine Bish’ was tre : Bs 5 make up their minds what they °Ve We e clseases ani € Se ee see mee es es S: fs j
diamplons ot the "Trinided Ames The teams were: — are going to do about this elec- OMly way is by giving them proper ANY SPE RANVILLE FOSTER e e e : asi
teur Waterpolo Association ladies Siegert Tigers:—- R. Thompson tion. The person said that this a Lab Part iat Bk. WALCOTT, K.C. . ,
league series by virtue of their fonee, i tannce, R. Da Silva, 2e day for toughness. Some of nenent at the Worker andr Pues s oe eet ' MCP. .
3—1 vietory over Marling off the N. gkinson, ; enny, R. them are suffering and in tor-~ a ¢ ? ; oD Pp RD, M.C.P. os ae
Trinidad Yacht Club, Bayshore. Thomas, H. Thomas and B. Milne. ment. area to _ ee Tere they RECORDS rm oe ‘ a
The half time score was one-all. _ Y.M.P.C.:— M,_ Edghill, D. While he was at the Lodge Will have to abide by the conse-| | VICTOR CHASE
Scorers. for .4gq winners were Greenidge, G. Greenidge, L. School something happened one lt shisy dont strengthen the|| $2 and others.
Marion and Rita Sellier and C. Greenidge, D. Alkins, M. Hunte day that he could never forget. Party thon thay will all fail dewn, {| : Chairman : O on on
Milne while 'T. Neives netted for (Capt.), D. O'Neal and S, God- He remembered one day at lunch- “They ave the ones that “are THIS WEEK ONLY yy Mr. IVAN THOMPSON . ’ ;
= aaa Flying = defeated dard. time a boy from the district, ob- seeing the hard side of life and it * : diatly BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
nappers by three goals to one me referees were . Philip ViOuske the son of an agricultural j, to tk to decid ——— The Public are cordially
; : eg p is up to them to decide whether | . 2
in the other Axture. er’ Habib and W. A. Richardson, Worker, ran across the Lodgey they will contince to go on in this A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. {i} invited. ES een ARE. meen
bg Ct at half ee The time keeper was A. Aileyne School pasture and took a piece] state.” | |
or the winners was arilyn, . as A Sinith. of cake out of the the lunch tin | rare
Stollmeyer | while Ann ,Bradipy #94 the Scorer was A Smith, of a boy. This boy was .caught| 2°%399696990G96¢ ‘ POOOELEE SE LPLLSCLELDE SEES E ELPA OP ELES SPOSFO 4 Fly to Britain in style : Fly by fast,
netted for the losers, The Barbados eight for the and beaten. ‘
second test tonight is as follows: — Today this will hardly happen} % ° ® y comfortable Constellation = on
kage Atiegeastmghes Gas the omicuiturat Labourers rel Healthiest Bread in Town RIL B.0.A.C.'s central Atlantic route
smtage, a K > arrison assisted by the Labour Party. | ¢ ’ ‘ * : ‘
Jersey Joe May College), C. Gittens, R. Ford The clectian does nat involve him ° y via Kingston, Nassau and Lisbon.
6 oy jp (Pirates), L. Greenidge and’ O. in the seriousness in which it in- Serve the astiest, % ; inidad
Fight In Trinidad Edghill (Y.M.P.C.). , volves them. The choice is with . yi The quickest way from Trinida
a ated fresh daily, you can » to London :
Next Month —supes CHEERS WIN ~[,5. Boxer Boood |) °° ot :
!

the last named port. It is re- Vici and, three lengths farther
















in the boxing, ‘ ° : : Book through British West !
ported that he has been offered back Pyrgos, Both were quoted “mo pA F- haa also fase uave th to ality ingredi- 2 | b nrougn Britis’ est In-
a percentage basis to appear here, at 40 to 1.—C.P, swimming and shooting events, Made bi h p qu ty g: | dian Airways. No charge for |
pniiaantes —) 3s, final points were: A¥'T® enfs to give you energy-packed X|||_ advice, information and resery-
YESTERDAY’S gium 35, Greece 26, Norway 12. icious ;| {| ttons on
Water Polo Postponed WEATHER REPORT | . “poral Keiewsht (W'S): wic|§ wholesomeness and delicio |: Speedbird as
anere will be ne water polo at ‘ act wondering why be was toot? flavour. Tops for toast and : | ‘lights to all wv Ponto Meh i
inberiaionioy haskot batt She rom Codrington from the ring after knocking out dwich , 31x continents, es
Y.M.P.C, Tonight's water polo | Rainfall: 23 ins Renee She feet eer ee %
games have been postponed until | Total Rainfall for Month | 7°U2¢. | re | eae > ae ‘ ; 59SSSSSSSSS 66:8 BEHGSSGNSGGG6OLSSOBS CLBE OO BH ONOOS aiid my eT | ;
to-morrow night, when the sec- to date: 3.00 ins. s pasta Ue me ck Sioae Pa aaa aaa eaaeeneneneeneeeeeaees, I~ vif ‘ wy
ond series of first round Knock- Highest Temperature: 84,5 , ’ : i
Out games will be played, °F, S A AY f
To-morrow night’s games are: << Temperature: 72.0 that the Greek was in no condi-
Sa gina! | Wy Yomur > me er | GPs ne, | !
gins at 8.30 and the games will be Naretieten: (9 am.) 29.895 | the ring he could not step between , $
nlayed by floodlight. Referee: (3 p.m.) 29.812 the two men before Kejewski let '
Maj. A, R. Foster. go a right to the jaw that sent the G } j
Greek to the floor. int ae BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION i
a Sm - . OE NS
They'll Do It Every Time O CT OB E R BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED. i



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Full Text
ADL LL LL LLL LLL LOL A LCC TT





ESTABLISHED 1895



EGYPT HAS STATE

OF EMERGENCY |<;



British Families
Sent To Safe Areas



FAROUK WILL BE MADE
SUDAN KING TODAY

CAIRO, Oct, 17.

A STATE of emergency was proclaimed throughout
Egypt and the entire police force and reserves were put
on a 24 hour alert to maintain law and order.

Both Cairo and Al

exandria appeared quiet when the

Interior Ministry announced the emergency at noon, fol-

lowing an appeal for

calm by Prime Minister Mustapha

Nahas Pasha last night in Ismailia, Suez Canal Zone where
youthful demonstrators burned a British arms post ex-
change in the worst of Egypt’s rioting.

British Army authorities announced that the situation

was under control
families had been
Business was resuming
Farouk will be proclaimed
Meanwhile 30
poured into the Canal Zone
tain order in the area.

and all was quiet, but several British
evacuated to safer areas,

normally in Cairo where King
King of the Sudan to-day.

plane loads of British paratroopers

from Nicosia, Cyprus to main-

Egyptians have also sent 2,000 police to the Zone to

control civilians by force if

necessary, after seven persons

were killed and scores injyred yesterday.

Rioting broke out after both Houses of Parliament
unanimously passed four abrogation bills designed to turn
Britons out of Egypt and establish Farouk as King of Sudan
at present under Anglo-Egyptian administration.

Shipping
and had not
Said a Canal

traffic through the Canal was normal to-day
been affected by rioting at Ismailia and Port
Company spokesman announced.

UNDER CONTROL

Egyptian nationalists began noisy new Anti-British
demonstrations in Cairo while bloody rioting in the Suez

Canal Zone was

brought under control.

Crowds made up mostly of civilians from Egyptian
Army workshops surged through Cairo’s streets shouting
demands for the évaeuation of British troops from the Canal

Zone.

British Middle Bast headquarters announced that the

Canal Zone is “under control and all is quiet”

yesterda

after rioting

wherein 12 persons were killed and 74 injured.

British troops threw up barbed wire barricades in the

streets of Ismailia British

Canal Zone,
Dozens of young

headquarters town, and
cipal.trouble spot, and blocked 1

prin-

_ off main. roads: into the

Egyptians groaned with pain from

bullet wounds at the Ismailia hospital, es the price of their

bloody demonstration

against British forces.

Nearly all of the 74 Egyptians, hospitalized after yes-

terday’s riots, were

under 20 years of age. One with a

bullet wound in his groin was 10.
All available doctors and nurses in the area were called

in to remove bullets,

—(C.P. & U.P),



Red Resistance

Weakens

On Front

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct, 17.

Communists resistance

Kumsong and United Nations
outskirts of the big Red base.
ed and clamped a: stranglehol

their advance.

U.N. infantrymen surround-

d on 800 Chinese Reds in)















faded on the approaches to|Army will do it for them.
forces drove almost to the

From All Quarters :

Search For
ratocruiser

Continues

A _C.54 search plane spotted a
blinking light in the North
Atlantic and radioed that it may
have been a distress signal from
the crewmen of the missing Air
Force Stratocruiser.

The Coast Guard cutter Mue-
culech and two planes speeded
toward the area about 150 miles
south of Nova Scotia.

More than 1006 planes including
15 B.29 bombers of the Strategic
Air Command continued at day’n
the search of the 304,000 aquare
miles of the Atlantic for e
Stratocruiser, which disappeared
on Monday on the flight from the
Azores to Westover Airforce Base.

Flee to Switzerland—20 persons
in a D.C. 8 plane fied from
SNugoslavia Wednesday. The two
pilots of the plane their wives
and two children—six persons in
all, asked the Swiss Government
for asylum because they no longec
want to live under the Communist
Regime of Marshal Tito.

Law—Exgypt’s State Council has
ruled that a married woman can-
not leave the country without her
husband's consent. The case was
introduced by an Egyptian officer
married to a woman doctor who
was sent by Cairo University for
a course at Glasgow University.
The husband pleaded that his
consent had not been obtained
end demanded the Council to
cancel his wife’s mission—which
it did.

Caught—-A $100 million-a-year

gold smuggling ring has been
eracked. Three men have been
arrested and charged with smug-
gling gold out of America to black
markets abroad. They obtained
the gold under legal permit from
the U.S. Mint, and smuggled it
out in chicken fat and lubricating
oil.
Feat—After 21 hours and two}
minutes on a tight rope in Berlin, '
a German was told “You are!
world champion”. To celebrate
he asked for a pork sausage snack
hauled it aloft—and then fell
ff.

off.

Record—Claimant for years of
a world record ig Mr. C. Powell,
South Australian Government
agriculturist. He has grown 1774
lbs. of potatoes from 1 lb. of seed.
A Government announcement says
this figure has never before been
approached anywhere in the wotd,
Music—-A wife murderer nas
written the first oratorio ever
written by a New Zealander.
Now 59, he ser%ed 13 years of a

sentence for
29-year-old wife,
sentenced to death, twice reprieved
in the most controversial case in
New Zealand's crime history,
Now he is being approached for
the broadcasting rights of his
400-page copy, “The Christ,”

emanate

Britain Will
Not Quit Suez

LONDON, Oct, 17,
Foreign Minister Herbert Mor-
rison announced to-night that
British troops will be staying in
Egypt until a new defence agree-
ment for the entire Middle East
was negotiated and warned Egyp-
tians if they wont protect Briti
lives and property the Britis!
In a radio election address
Morrison said; ‘We shall not sell
the future freedom of the Sudan-
ese people for any defence agree-
ent whatsoever.”



: , m
An Eighth Army communique said vanguards of three| Morrison preceded his political

United Nations divisions at on

Kumsong yesterday, had pushed on another thousand to







| Sugar Delegates
Hold Meeting

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LO. , Oct. 17.
Empire sugar delegates have
held a further meeting here dis-
cussing the West Indian draft
proposals for a Commonwealth
sugar agreement which it is hoped
will be concluded with the British
Minist:
Representatives of the West
Indies, Australia, East Africa,
Mauritius and South Africa met
at the West India Committee
yesterday for two and a half
hours and are meeting again
te-morrow, A
The agreed basis is sought
before the Ministry conference.
Each sugar-producing area is in
turn making its representations
on how the sugar agreement
should be interpreted.



U.S. Support Britain

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17,
The United States said on
Wednesday that the United Na-

tions has full authority to act in}

the Anglo-Iran oil dispute and
characterised it as likely to en-
Ganger world peace security, War-
ren Austin was the first
after the council reconvened. He
vGiced support for ihe Britisn
position
—U.P

ry of Food early next month,

two thousand yards along the 22-mile front by midday.

_It said Reds were offering only
light opposition southwest, south
and southeast of Kumsong, 29
miles north of the 38th Parallel on
the east central front.

On the western front however,
the U.S, First wareley Division was
held to minor gains by bitterly re-
sisting Chinese Reds entrenched
in log and dirt bunkers northwest
of Yonchon. Cavalrymen were
blasting their way ‘north with
flamethrowers and hand grenades.

The Eighth Army made the: ‘he Anglo-Egyptian

e point only four miles from!

speech with a statement on Egypt
and Iran. He accused Tories of
making. an “election stunt” out
of the Mid East crisis.

He said Labour poliey in Iran
is right” because we saved nenge"

Last Hopes Gone

LONDON, Oct. 17,
The Times said to-day ,“‘the last
faint hopes of avoiding a danger-
ous crisis in Egypt are now gone,
The rejection was a far more de-
cisive act than the abrogation of
reaty and



deepest penetration of Communist|the Sudan Condominium pee

North Korea on the east coast,|â„¢ents. What is left is the
ome Two-day-old reports put a South Explosive situation
T â„¢, Korean division only two miles | 8ritis

from Kosong, 46 miles north of the
38th parallel.

ies seemed almost within
teach of their immediate goal on

| the east central front—Kumsong,

main Communist buildup centre
since the fall of the central front
“iron triangle”.

An Eighth Army communique

id e ppent of the South Korean
Seco ivision punched out gains
of 2,000 yards acaipat light resist-
ance southwest of Kunsong during
the morning.

2" Favth Moresn Sixth and the
“U.S. 24 visions at the same
time advanced one thousand to
fifteen hundred yards south and
southwest of the Communist
stronghold. The Sixth Division re-
poried stubborn resistance in one
sector from a Communist es “Sat



Ridgway Rejects
Red Demand

. TOKYO, Oct. 17.
General Ridgway’s ‘‘Voice of the
United Nations Command” Radio
said the Communists demand for
a greatly enlarged neutral zone
cannot be met “if talks are to be

resumed on any sort of stable
basis.”
The “Voice” warned Commun-

speaker | ists also if they refuse to co-oper-

jate the U.N. are fully prepared
the war through
} winter if necessary

b —U.P

}lo Carty

the |

i
|

ghly
in which the

Government's immediate
duty is perfectly clear. The secur-
ity of the Suez Canal is of far too
great interest for this country—
and for the whole of the western
world to allow any thought of
withdrawal merely because Egypt
repudiates a Tree st fares »
needed to upho ritish ri n
the Canal Zone or the Betlek word
to Sudanese people, then force
must be used.’

BELIZE P.U.P. TQ

OPPOSE TION

BE Ze B.H.
The People's United arty of
British Honduras is organising
opposition against Federation of
the British Caribbean. It is
demanding that the conference on
Federation to be held in London
next January should involve a
Dominion or republican status and
heavy financial backing to set the
Pederation on its feet. Other-
wise, says the P.U.P., no repre-
sentative from British Honduras

should attend the London talks,



—B.U.P.
- TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 5.52 p.m.
Moon: Full October 14
Lighting : 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 5.20 a.m., 4.55
p.m.
Low Tide: 10.45 am., 11.30 |}
p.m

| te ee ee

'| TAX ON CATS

ie was wice

non-commissioned officers school
near Buenos Aires. It was at
to overthrow the government
in the assassination of the
Left to right: Lt. Col. Carengo,
Gen. Sauci, seen during the

Prosident Peron of the Argéntine recently paid a visit to the





Campo de Mayo Army garrison,
garrison that the recent attempt
od and was planned to culminate
jont who was due to visit there.
eral Peron, General Lucero and

nt’s tour of the garrison.
—Expriss.



Last Lap For U.K.

Electioneering |

By R. H. SHACKFORD



|
LONDON, Oct. 17.

British Conservatives ahd»Labourites started the last
lap of their election campaign fearing many of the 2,000,-

000 Liberals who had no ec
ing and remain eee
These Liberals hold

cies, Nominations elos

‘with

idates may abstain from vot-
either side.

balance in many constituen-

1,375 candidates of all

”

parties in the field to cantest 625 Commons seats on

October 25,














BOSTON, Oct. 17.
The Massachusetts legis-
lature has been asked to tax
cats “as a matter of equal
rights” for dogy. Charles
Dennell, President of the
a narette Sectoty for
e Pensions _recom-
naneat a two dollar levy
for male cats and a five dol-
lar ee the same
‘ m ,
the income eae eee
at $1,000,000 yearly,
should con ite their share

towar, e Hpkeee, of Gov-
ernment” O' ell said,
J





Western Diplomats
Greatly Perturbed
Over Egypt

By WILLIAM RICHARDSON
PARIS, Oct. 17.
Egypt's abrupt refusal to parti-
cipate in the Middle East Defence
Pact at the invitation of the
United States, France and Brit-
eaused growing concern in
diplomatic uarters here, and the
vital Suez Canal Zone loomed as
the number one problem before
Western military planners.
General Omar N.
Chairman of the United States
Joint Chiefs of Staff, left here
last week with the British Chiet
of Staff, Field Marshal Sir Wil-
liam Slim and the French Chief of
Staff Charles Francois Lecherches
for visits to Greece and Turkey.
There was talk that the trio
also planned to visit Cairo. To
pave the way the Big Three offer-
ed the Cairo Government full par-
ticipation in the Middle East De-
fence Pact along with Greece and
Turkey,
Informed __ military uarters
inted out that before Bradley
ook off for his mission to the
Middle East, that the Suez area is
no longer a purely British prob-
lem but an issue for the entire
Atlantic Pact Defence scheme.
Bradley conferred with Gener-
al Alfred M. Gruenther, Chief of
Staff to General Eisenhower. In-
formed sourees gaid his talks
“went well” in Athens and An-
kara on the subject of the roles
Greece and Turkey will play in
the Atlantic Pact.—U,P,

Acheson Tells Egypt
To Reconsider Her
Course of Action

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son in a Press Conference state-
ment called on Egypt on Wednes-



day to “reconsider the course °f;

action” it is following in reject
ing proposals for a Middle East
Defense Pact.

Acheson said the United States
considers Egyptian abrogation of
its treaties with Britain as “with-
out validity” and “not in accord-
ance with proper respect for inter-
national obligation.”

Acheson supported Britain's
stand in the Suez area and said
Britain is in the legal position of
maintaining its rights there. In a
prepared statement Acheson said;

“It is the hope of the United
States Government that Egypt
will carefully reconsider the

course of action on which it em-
barked and will recognize that its

own interest will be served by
joining other nations of the free
world in assuring the defence of
the Middle Fas against com:



langer.”—

Bradley, plicated by

The total was 498 less than the
1,868 candidates in the 1950 elec-
tion which ended in a. deadlock.
Nominations for this election
marked the virtual burial of the

lonce great Liberal party,

Balance Of Power
Only 108 Liberal candidates

1950. That leaves about 2,000,000
2 2,621,489 Britons who voted

beral in 1950 without a candi-
date time, throwing the

nh neal 200
; nate thet Matas Tt
they care to exercise It.

Conservative party wooing has
been intense. Winston Churehill
in calling for a broadly based
Government has hinted he would)
like to include some Liberals in
it if he wins,

Churchill spoke on behalf of
Liberal candidate Lady Violet
Bonham Carter,

Conservatives are not contesting
Lady Violet’s candidacy and are
helping her against Labour.

Equal Division

The latest Gallup, poll indicated
that ‘disfranehised" Liberais
would divide fairly equally as
follows: vote
r cent.; vote Labour

cent.; Wont vote 20 per
don't know 28 per cent.

That smashes some Conserva-
tive hopes that the bulk of
Liberals ‘would swing sharply
against Government.

The problem is further com-
an internal split
among the Liberal party leaders
— Lady Violet leading those who
lean towards Churchill’s Conser-
vatives and Lady Megan Lloyd
George, daughter of the World
War I Prime Minister who suc-
ceeded Asquith to ‘the Liberal
leadership opposing such a mar-




23 per
cent ;



riage,

Although the Liberal party
itself is no ‘longer a_ politica
force of any power its forme:

supporters certainly are. In the
1950 election 204 of 625 Com-
mons seats were won with a
majority of less than 5,000 votes
Forty-four of these had major-
ities wnder 1,000.

In most of these Liberal vote:
were more than the small major-
ities and this time there will be
no Liberal candidates in many of
them.

“Father Of The Commons

In 1950 Labour won 97 of its
315 seats with majorities under
5,000 and Conservatives 109. Six
of the nine Liberal seats were
won with tiny majorities.

The closing of nominations left
four candidates unopposed and
therefore the first “elected”
members of the new Parliament.
They were all Ulster Unionists
in North Ireland ith the Con-
servative party, hey ineluded
Sir Hugh O'Neill, member for
North Antrirn who has been in
the House since 1915 and thus
ecomes the new “father” of the
ommons succeeding Lord Win-
terton, iust retired,

SS

—U.P



Steamship Freight

Rates To Increase

NEW YORK, Oct. 17

Steamship lines announced a
general increase in freight rates
cf around 10% to and from the
east coast of South America. The
hew rates will be effective from
January 1 1952.

The ahnouncment made by the

Canadian and United States
steamship conferences said that
the increase was necessary ‘“‘be-

cause of steadily rising operating
costs”’.



The increase’ will affect all
merchandise shipped north or}
south between the ports of Brazil,|
Uruguay, and Argentina }

—U.P !

ave running in contrast to 475 in|“, *Pectacular change soon afte)

|ties as part of Japan's announced

Conservatives 29|Government,



OCCUPATIONAL
CONTROL OVER
JAPAN RELAXES

By RUTHERFORD

TOKYO, Oct. 14,
Without a fixed schedule, the
Occupation Government of Japa
is going out of business, he
Supreme Occupation Comman-
der's voice over Japanese affairs
now is a polite whisper of occas
‘onal advice to a Government

tacitly recognized as sovereign.
The Qceupation's special staf



Murder Of
Ali Khan Is
A Warning

NEW DELHI, Oct. 17.

Indian Fremier Jawaharlal
Nehru warned Wednesday that
the assassination of Pak
Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
should be a warning to both na-
tions to set their
before anti-social
ityoyed them.

elements de-






Nozimuddin
New Premier
Of Pakistan’

KARACHI, Oct. 17.
Khwaja Nazimuddin, the Brit-
ish educated moderate has become
chief of the Pakistan Govern-
ment as a nation mourned the
assassination of Premier Liaquat

CENTS



fan} Ali Khan. Nazimuddin, Governor
@n,/ General for the past three years

under the British crown, was 2p-

houses in order | pointed as the second Premier in

the nation’s four year histary.
The rotund ex-lawyer renounced

Nehru told the subjects Com-| his British knighthood in 1946,

mittee of the Indian National Con-
avess Party that

! put accepted an appointment two

assassination | years later from King George VI
“onee again called the people of | as Governor General.

Informea

India ahd Pakistan to set their | sources said that the Finance Min-
own house in order against anti-| ister, Ghulam Mahammen will bc

social elements. If we fail to do so,}|named Goverrior

they will get the upper hand and
destroy all that we stand for.”
He said he hoped the incident
“will bring sanity and heln in
improving Indo-Pakistan rela-
tions.”
The Indian News Chronicle de-

‘laved “It is to be regretted that Rawalpindi,

‘the cowardly hand of the assas-
in cut short the life of one lead-
‘ry who had great vision and
statesmanship, and who had slow-
ly tried to canalize the misguided
sentiments into constructive
channels.” —U,P.



Major Influence

BOMBAY, Oct. 17
Newspapers which bannered the
iews “ tne assassination of Lia-
tuat Ali Khan on Wednesday
norning agreed the Pakistani Pre-

General in. nis
place,

Meantime, Pakistan’s rich and
poor paraded in tears past Lia-
quat’s body as it rested on a bed
placed on the verandah of his
official residence in Karachi.

Liaquat'’s body was flown from
where he was shot
twice point blank in the chest
at the start of an address yester-
day before 20,000 members of *he
Moslem League

Afghan Slayer

At first it was believed that the
assassin held by angry crowds on
the spot, belonged to the fanatic
Khakar Religious Sect, which has
been demanding a “Holy War”
against India in order to gain the
disputed Kashmir Province. Of-
ficial sourcesS said today, however
that the slayer has been’ identi-

- t +
nier had been a major influence fied as a member of an Afghan

for keeping peace between his

country and India. The Times of | Pendence for
“Liaquat will be |

india declared:

tribe which has demanded inde-
Pakistan’s -north-
bordering on Af-

west province

; nut ¢ ; yemembered in India as one who} shanistan.
me Sees “ a wast 2 strove through many dangers, dif- ae Re rota Figg
civilians and officers. Japan wiil! ficulties and differences to pre- oe | oe 948 o prac-
remain under nominal occupatian| *'ve-atact the thin spun thread tised law in his early tes in
tule however through this fall| Whieh spelt peace between our England after his gradua ion from
and winter, two countries.”.—U.P. Cambridge University.

General Ridgway will cease ‘0, ~~

he ruler and become the guest of!
Japan only after the majority |

wartime Pacific allies — formally
ratify the peace treaty, That;
probably will not come until!
several weeks after the us
Senate ratification, expected, in

No Big Change

late January or early February.
Those Japanese |

who expected

the San Francisco ace Confer-
ence are due for disappointment
Thousands of U.S. military offte-
jals, Svan ond year will
continug ve ‘okyo if the
Korean Re continues after. the
end of ogeupatian,

Under the U.S. Japanese mili-
tary base agreement U.S, forces
were to be withdrawn from
major cities so as to. make «a
clean break with the atmosphere
of occupation,

But while the Korean war con-
tinues Ridgway's military head-
quarters will be allowed contin-
ued operations in the Tokyo ane
Yokohama ar®s and the exten-{
sive use of other Japanese facili-



decision to support U.N, action.

Occupation officials, said thi
week no final target date ha:
been set for ending last occupa-
tional controls over the Japanese





They indicated they had et
duced staffs and operations to
the point where they could close
shop on short

notice — well

under the 90 days following

ratification, allowed by the peace,

treaty, |
—U.P



Jamaica May Get

More Ministries

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct, 16.
Colonial Secretary Donald Mac-
Gillivray who was relieved of his
duties at the Secretariat to pre-
pare a report on the establishment
of separate Ministries in Jamaica,
has, it is reported, presented re-
commendations to Government
which call for increasing the num-
ber of Ministers from the present
five to at least seven, giving the
elected Government a majority
in the Executive Council, the
island’s policymaking body,

Ministries would be Finance
Communications, Health and
Housing, Agriculture and Lands,
Education and Social Welfare,
Trade Industry and Labour,

MacGillivray also proposed
there be a chief Minister who

would have no particular portfoli
but would be leader of the
majority party.

These changes if supplementec
will come into torce.on June 1952
and will not involve a new
general election. (CP)

Clerk Oharged
With Fraud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14
Carl Drayton clerk of the
Health Department Port-of-Spain
was charged by Inspector Fletcher
of the C.1L.D. on five counts of
fraud. Charges against Drayton
are that he falsified two vouchers
of $359. and $227, each with intent
to defraud the Trinidad Govern-
ment. Three other charges of for-
gery of vouchers to the extent of ;
$30. was also laid against him.

eS

NEW LONDON

*
SUGAR TALKS |
LONDON |
Mr. Harold Collins, the Queens-
land Minister of Agriculture, has

arrived in London to take part in |
discussions to clarify the seven|
year agreement on sugar. He said}
he hopes t« i year’

extension t the greement

negotiate

18
15

Se + eee










Pakistan’s high and lowe came

and on foot, for the final-View of

the nation’s only Premier in its

pi automobile, bicycle, piekshaw

y four-year independence, Liaquat’s

pesrief-siricken widow stood by ay

the body was removed from its

i Reoamtin and the shroud lifted fram
tche face for thousands of mourn-

x 's to see. The funeral and burial

were scheduled later in the day







Mr. KHWAJA NAZIMUDDIN,
New Pakistan Premier
The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113
Day or Night





qnear the grave of Mohammed Ali
, Jinnah, the founder of the Mos-

lem nation, who died three years
ago.

AssAssinated Premier Liaquat
Ali Khan was buried today, and
Khwaja Nazimuddin took over
control of the Pakistan ’® Govern
ment,

Liaquat was buried at 5.50 a.m.
E.S.T. ;

Mourning Moslems tried to
climb the walls of his home for a
Inst glimace of him, as his body
was carried in procession on a
win carriage flanke| by a mount-
ed bodyguard.

—U.P

| 90,935 Casualties

WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.

The Defence Department to-day
reported the new total of 90,985
American battle casualties in Ko-
rea, an increase of 1,553 over ao
week ago, The oyerall total in-
cludes 15,401 dead, 63,283 wound-
ed, 172 prisoners, 10,708 missing,
and 1.871 onee missing, who have

been found,—U.P,





* You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madan”

Occasions of unique and special

enjoyment call

for cigarettes

made by BENSONiudHEDGES to

reflect the rare perfection and to

echo the whole

When

only hMhee



We “. ado

contented mood

best


PAGE TWO

—







Caub Calling

R. A. H. MARSHALL of the
Shipping Department of
Messrs. Plantations Ltd., returned

from England in the Saguenay
Terminais’ Motor Vessel] Bruno
on Saturday. He left Barbados
on August 9 for the U.K. via
Trinidad, British Guiena and
Cuba and while in England, he

saw his two daughters who ‘are
studying nursing at Middlesex
and St. Mary’s Hospitals.

Mr. Marshall told Carib that he
was vary much impressed by
England and the people he met

Will Spend Four Months
RS. HARRY DEVAUX whcse
huSband works with the

Barbados Electric Supply Corpor-
ation, was among the passengers
who left the island on Tuesday
night in the Lady Rodney. She
has gone up to Boston where she
expects to remain for sbout four
months,

For U,S. Holiday
EAVING for Boston on Tues-
4 day night in the Lady Rod-
mney was Miss Doris Hutson,
daughter of Mr. John F, Hutson
of “Bracebridge”, Fifth Avenue,
Belleville. She has gone up to
the U.S.A. for a month's holiday
and will be returning by T.C.A.

Music And Law
R. und Mrs. Deighton Sulli-
van of “Camelot”, Chelsea
Koad ana weir little daughter
Celia were passengers for England
in the S.S. Colombie on Sunday.
Deighton who is an assistant
teacher at the St. Lawrence Boys’
School, will enter Trinity Coi-
lege to take a course in music,
His wife who was at one time an
Assistant Mistress of St. Michael's
Girls’ School, is an external stu-
dent of the University of London,
She has gone to take a course in
Li

aw.
With Barciays Bank
R. R. H. JOHNSON of Bar-
clays Bank in Dominica and
Mrs. Johnson, returned to Dom-
inica on. Tuesday night in the
R.M.S. Lady Rodney.

Mr. Johnson who was on long
leave in England and Mrs. John-
son, stopped off here for a couple
of weeks before returning to
Dominica.

Canadians End Holiday
R..and Mrs.-F,.W.. Freeman,
two Canadians who had been
holidaying here for the past two
weeks, returred home on Tues-
day Might in the R.M.S.Lady Rod-
ney. - They were staying at the
Sea View Guost House.
Back To Dominica
RS. I. M. SHILLINGFORD
whose husband is Managing
Director of A. C. Shillingford
and -Co., General Merchants of
Roseau, Dominica, returned home



MRS. ROY ROCKE, wife of a
director of one of London's
biggest sugar and rum compan-
ies, is one of a party of young
British women who have vol-
unteered to help Sir John Hug-
gins list the money and parcels
received for Jamaica Hurri-
cane Fund.

Every morning Mrs. Rocke
makes an early start with her
husband from her Lancaster
Gate flat and takes a bus to
the West Indies Committee in
Norfolk Street. There she
works until late afternoon.



On Visit To U.K.

MONG ‘the passengers
ing the island on Sunday eve-
ning

C. E. Shepherd, wife of Mr.

leav-

First In 29 Years
FTER spending six weeks’
holiday in Barbados, Mr
Lawrence Kirton returned to the
U.S.A. over the last week-end.
He travelled to Puerto Rico by
B.W.1.A. after which he com-
pleted his journey by P.A.A
A Barbadian, Mr. Kirton has
been residing in the U.S.A. for
the past 29 years and this was his
first visit back home. He was
staying with his mother, Mrs. Git-
tens at Government Hill.

Back Again

PENDING three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados and staying
at “Accra,” Rockley, is Mr. Philip
Habib of the Supplies Department
of B.W.I.A. He arrived on
Tuesday night by B.W.I1.A.
Secretary of the Trinidad Light
Aeroplane Club, Mr. Habib was
Pilot of the Auster aircraft which
he brought over here lost month
for demonstration flights for the
benefit of members of the Barba-
dos Flying Club.
Welcome

ALVATIONISTS. and friends

will give a welcome to the
newly sppointed Divisional Com-
mander, Major V, C. Underhill
and his wife at the Salvation
Army Hall in Reed Street to-night
at 8 o'clock, Ministers and prom-
inent citizens will attend and take
part. The public is cordially
invited.

Major and Mrs. Underhill ar-
rived op Sunday in the Colombie
from Jamaica, Major Underhill
succeeds Major Albert Moffett
who has just been transferred to
Trinidad,

On Three Months’ Leave
R. FRANKIE THOMAS, S»c-
retary to the Income Tax
Commissioner in St. Vincent, is
now in Barbados on three months’
He came in last week by
the M.V. Daerwood to see his
mother who is now a patient at
Pay Ward A at the General Hos-

pital.

While here, he expects to play
a couple of cricket games for
Empire, his old Club. He is stay-
ing with the Branches in King
William Street.

Bookers’ Aimanac
Competition

ARIB hes been asked by
\4 Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe Ltd.
to notify all entrants in the
BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPE-
TITION that the judging which
was scheduled for 16th October,
due to unforeseen circumstances
has had to be postponed as the
solution has not yet been received.

It Is hoped the judging can take
place next week, when the results

in the Colombie was Mrs. will immediately be published in ly I’m clipped and bullying, but

the loca) newspapers. The com-

on Tuesday night in the Lady Shepherd of Colleton House, St. petition, however closed on the

Rodney. She was here for the

past two weeks on holiday.









THE Beachcomber Poll is even
more elaborate and detailed than
all the others.
that 58 per cent of short grey-
eyed women between the ages of
34 and 37 would vote Tory if
the election had been held last
Wednesday.

On the other hand, if the elec-
tion ‘were held tomorrow, 47 per
cent of tall men with brown hair
between the ages of 26 and 31,
would vote Socialist. This shows
a swing-over of 19 per cent in
all directions, making due allow-
ance for the proportion of fat
men* wih big feet, between the



CROSSWORD
St bed tT
ee Pi







: Across
1 (A brittie biscult.
ep with ears at right angles,

(7)

“Blectritied particie, (3)
Sall back to limestone. (4)
Copper short of discovery, (3)
‘Bus at the entrance of hades, (4)
hough made, do not always
count to the batsman. (4)
‘Coleridge's mariner. (7)
There's nothing upright about
it. (6)
Here's a saint, not tn, (3)
Change in fatal termites. (5)
An! leaves heaven with some-
thing on Eve. (4)
Looks sounds Iike a@ diartst. (5)
Down
Polish dance from Poona Isle, (Â¥)
Sounds as though young Ray-
mond intended clothes, (7)
Wipe out. (9)
An impure oxide from cobalt and
fine sand (6)
Could be nerolc. (4)
From the line baw Shin

Dead as 4 0.

Tne ugly look )

Such a voice ts piercing. (6)
Aunt may take a pledge tor him,

10

(8)

(5)

dan this time means nothing. (5)
Mites measure. (3)

From the R.A.S.C. depot? (4)



Sdlution of yesterday's puazie
{ Erinive. 11, N

v4 . Mina‘ led)
Mechanism; %.
Civuised, 5, Stars.
ima 8 Tew; 19, El
tom 18. (Ten)Don:

It has revealed J

Lucey.
United Kingdom on a visit.



BY THE WAY... ty Beachcomber

ages of 42 and 48, who would
have voted Liberal lest June.
e great lord Abdul

WRITING of fortune-tellers
the other day a woman said, “I
fancy they are not such heroes
among their own families,” Some
years ago there was a fortune-
teller at a fair in County Galway.
A woman approached his tent,
but found her way barred by a
magnificent man in resplendent
robes covered with mystic signs,
and wearing a gorgeous turban.
She tried to push by, but the
janitor said; “Sure, the great lord
Abdul is in consultation, and must
not be disturbed.” “Run along in
there, now,” said the woman,
“and tell the great lord Abdul hig
married sister from Tuam is here
with the cake.”

‘Mother, he’s so modest!’

THE disappearance of a Fiel.J-
marsh&l’s baton from a West End
club is probably due to some
young féllow’s desire to impress
a girl. Girls are growing rather
tired of men who call themselves
““Major So-and-So.”

“Claude! What's that sticking
out of your pocket?”

“Oh, nothing. Just
Marshal’s baton.”

“You never told me you were
a Field-Marshal!”

“Didn’t I? Oh, well, A fellow
doesn’t like to parade himself
It was just luck, anyhow.”

If the mice strike...

ONE day there will be a strike
of mice. The little lads will grow
weary of being used in experi-
ments to test new chemical foods,
and when that happens, how on
earth will the scien.ists know

my Field-

Rupe



rt and



At Sam's suggestion the admiral

looks grim, naturally though:
my handyman would come with
me,"’ he says, “He's the only
other person who knows my secret.
But a week ago he vanished and no
one has seen him since, and you
can guess what is in my mind!"

the Li

She has gone up to the 15th October, and no further en- {talian faces,” murmured a be-

tries will be accepted.

what is good for us human be-
ings? I doubt if even the most
earnest devotees of sham food
would accept, say, fish made of
sawdust unless it had first been
proved that mice fed on it be-
came twice as healthy as before
and kept their figures.

Tail-Piece

“His laundry is done by his own
family and this preserves the at-
mosphere of romance,” said Mrs.
Rangkajo Chailan Sjamsoe Datoe
Toemenggoeng.

(News Item.)

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Jazz Music, 12 (noon) The News,
12.19 p.m. News Analysis

4.00-—-7.15 p.m.



. % SOM, 31.58M



4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. Jazz Music, 4.45 p.m
Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Rugby Union
Football, 5.15 p.m, BEC Scottish
Orchestra, 6 p.m. Sandy MacPherson,
6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 6.4 p.m. To-day s
Sport, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m
News Analvsis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain,
7.30 p.m. Dance Music, 7.45 p.m. Boo’ s
to Read
745-104 pm 81. 32M, 48.43M

8 p.m. Film Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, #.30 p.m, Special Dispate,
4.45 p.m, Composer of the Week, 9 p.m
Ting up the Curtain, 10 p.m. The bk w
19.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15
pom Here and There, 10.% p.m
Barchester Towers.

C.B C. PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

10.03 p.m—10.20 p.m ‘ News
10.20 p.m.—10.25 p.m This Week
11.72 Mes 25.60 M.





on Rock—7










a wot

“Gracious, then we've no time to
lose,’ cries Sam. “I can get just
the boat you need sir, and I'll bring
Cornish Jake. He's strong and
roy and we can start in two
days.” upert is tremendously
excited. “ Oh, do let me come too.”
he begs.

SS sss
SRE RB RBBB RBRBHUEEREBR EERE SBE

LADIES

36 ins. SEERSUCKER IN FLOWERED & BORDERED DESIGNS
FOR ALL OCCASIONS

36 ins PLAIN CREPES IN ALL THE POPULAR SHADES



36 ins CHECK BORDE

MEN’S IN NEW DESIGNS AND COLOURS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

“RED TAFFETA

— ALSO —

YOUR SHOE STORES

Special Reductions

from $1.77 to $1.44
JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES

$1.97
$1.44

4606

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



At Last I'm

“IT’S fashionable now !

fashionable !”

After 20 years my face is

And nervily, impulsively, Elsa Lanchester

slapped the back of a reporter whose attention was wander-

ing and shouted:

Af.er tweive years in
wood, Mrs. Charles Laughton had
returned, with a gallery of eecen-
tric characterisations behind her
in such films as The Inspect
General and The Big Clock: daz
zied spinsters, weirdly whooping
little women with the voices.of

“Vm talking to you !”
Holly- but-she had brushed past

Looking Big
IN Hollywood she and Charles
Laughton live in an ancient tur-
eted house: “It’s really ancient!

was built around 1910—the
gMabel Normand - period—and
there’s nothing mean about it.

cockatoos and their hair coming The windows are big and not

down,

Now, at 45, she will be the
floorshow at the Cafe de Paris for
a month—forty-five minutes a
night, £500 a week.

When I saw her in a topflooy
suite at the Savoy, she had just
survived a haggard week, “I
won't be photographed until I've
had a bath!” she said, ogling
tentatively.

Six days earlier she had been
in New York, televising; had then
flown to Hollywood to finish a
picture, Young Man in a Hurry
(‘About one of there cults. I’m
a priestess in this cult’); had
ffown back to New York for more

t»evision; and reacheq London,
panting slightly for lunch on
Sunday.

The Tourist Attraction

SHE looked squarer ana mo)
stolid than the gawky = scrim
snank 1 remembered in La@aies
in Retirement; her weight is now
only a shaving under nine stone,

Legs akimbo, chin on hand,
she talked about her years away
from London, which last saw her
on ine stage as Fever Fan at the
Palladium in 1936. :

Ap-rt from films, she has been
toiling, six nights a week, in her
litle 200-seater Turnabout The-
atre at 716, North La Cienega
Boulevard — Turnabout, because
there is a stage at both ends of
the auditorium, one for puppets
and one for people, and the audi-
ence swivels in revolving seats,

“Tm a tourist attraction,” she
said. “I’m their pride and joy.
They want to see a star, and I'm
available! Every night!”

Vaguely, she ordered drinks:
“What is the thing nowadays?
I’m used to Sidecars and Gin
Fizzes. Can’t even remember what
a penny looks like.”

‘I'm a Wreck’

SHE wore a full tweedy skirt,
pink sweater and nylons; her
fuzz of auburn hair way drawn
back in'o what might have been a
bun, but had long since exploded
The face, above the deeply dim-
pled chin was hysterically ani-
mated; her manner was uncertain
vague, busy, like a lost wasp.

She was tired, she said: “Usual-

now I am a wreck.”
“You have one of those early

guiled photographer, unheard
Hey!” she said, suddenly gal-
vaniseq to her compo%er-accom-

panist, 2l-year-old Ray Hender-
son: “Let's photograph the
Press.!”

Henderson produced “the Pola-
roid”—a camera that takes and
develops pictures at the same)
time—and, with lips fiercely
pursed, she posed us, snapped us
and banished the results,

“Looks like a bunch of con-
victs,” she said, brightly effusive.

Someone asked her, foolishly
if she agreed that hers was the
ugliest face in show business. She
wheeled, mildly stirred: ‘If it’s
the emythingest face in show
bneiness,” she said. “I’m hapvv"’

, “It’s an Italian primitive.” whis-

| pered the photographer again

|





A SCREAM

ON THE SCREEN!



At
A Z A—-srivcetown
PLUS:—The Popeye Short

“ BALMY SWAMI”

Opening FRIDAY 19th
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.







at
| ‘THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

9 p.m.



Music by Mr. C, Cur-

{
|
!
1
|
(Members Only) |
on
| SATURDAY, Oct. 20th
wen’s Orchestra
|
MEMBERS are cordially |
invited.
(Free Admission to
Ballroom)



Fashionable

By KENNETH TYNAN

mean....

She hates mean things; small,
weless, niggiing things, “I like
to look big,” she said, “I lke
to work in close-up. That's why I
like cabare:.” She rolled her eyes
attractively.

She has brought over about
fifty numbers, most of them by
one Forman Brown; with them
she was a success last year at the
Persion Room in New York,

“T’'m a specialist in double en-
tendre,” she said, becoming play-
ful. Asked how she managed to
protect sex appeal: “It starts
when I warm to the double mean-
ing,” she said. “I catch someone’s
eye in the audience, and I smile,
very slowly, and nod very slight-
ly at him—like this.” And *h>2
garishly widened her Cupid’s-bow
lips into a fetching grimace.”

The dimple on the chin looked
as deep as 4 birdbath, The eye-
lashes flapped daintily. It was the
look of a spinster who after many
1 summer, had been unexpec.ed-
ly Solicited in a conservatory. It
was also hoydenish: you thought
she might curtsy and throw an

Frankie CARLE & Orchestra







at â„¢.
“Room for Two",

Â¥ To & Y= 30 p.m.

“The OUTLAW" — Jane Russell

Sat. 0 am

‘Hot Rod” &

“Over the

Border” “Rangle River”
“TRAIL TO VENGENCE" &

“DESPERATE TRAIL"



Ss
%

POPS

BEE65 5660. ——————

or

TO-DAY 4.
“HALLS OF

2969



















SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 P.M. ACTION DOUBLE ! !
Johnny Mack



PLSSSPP ELL IPP PPS SSS FEFPPPSPP PPPS PESEPESOSSSSS |

GLOBE

45 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWING OF

RICHARD WIDMARK
“LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY” (Mickey Rooney) g
g 4669" 4 .


























ee Oe ee Se



—————=— sl

1951

—h

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18,
et













WHAT does Hollywood
do to a woman? Back
from the U.S.A. after 12
years comes Elsa Lan-
chester exchanging weird
film roles for a £500-a-
week job at a slushy
night-spot .. .

EMPIRE

OPENING FRIDAY
2.30 & 8.30

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30

Your Lost chance to see . .

THE BIGGEST LAUGH HIT OF
THE YEAR











orange at you, ‘There!” she said
“that’s a close-up, isn’. it?”
Breathless
SHE went into a string of im-
personations—a French fashion

modei who insists on posing
against backgrounds of dustbin»
and bomb damage, and is always
im demand because “I have figure |
like boy!"; a scrubwoman, mar-|
ried but still game; an obese;
matron enslaved to Gayelord,
Hauser. It was a fidgety, breath-|
less performance, punctuated by
nervous giggles, but it looked
good, I was sorrv to leave.

Her Battle

THE aftermath 1s saddish, On
Monday night at the Cafe de
Paris. Elsa Lanchester, shyness
and faulty material fought a long
three-cornered battle.

She tried to fight back, to be
vital and shrill and coltish; but
the game was lost.

“What did you think of her
performance?” I asked one of her
older colleagues as we trudged

THUNDERING RAILS



ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 SCARLET STREET
Starring...
Edwarg G. ROBINSON
Joan BENNETT

out, He stood in silence for a mo-
ment. “Elsa put herself over to-
night. he said, “—a charming and
unspoilt amateur, Not. everybody
ean do that.” I supposed not
World Copyright Reserved
—LE.S.

Eagle Lion Double...







Tomorrow 2.30, Sat. 9.30 am. &
5 & 8.30 p. B'TOWN 2 e CANON CITY |
aotote' "|| PP AZ A Sort | cae nae” and
“Lemon rr ye
- LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY “Ranger ot and | NAKED CITY
4.30 and 8.30 p.m. Cherokee Strip { with
RIKES FITZG
RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE Coene S Bossy en
Starring: LEON ERROL & LAWRENCE TIPRNEY—

Ted

NORTH—Nan LESLIE



ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY TO-MORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15

Brown in - - + -







|
|
|
i
|
|
|

4.3 8.15
HOT ROD & OVER THE BORDER oe Cink’ Minas. irses
| James LYDON Ant BAKEK | SONJA HENIE and JOHN POWER
l PAYNE
a , OLSTIN a . in in
PLAZA Dial 8404 GA IETY SUN VALLEY SERENADE ! THE RAZOR’S EDGE
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 p. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“MONSIEUR BEAUCA TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m. and and
Bob HOPE & “CODE OF THE LAWLESS”
“EL PASO” (Cinecolor) John Payne’ Kirby GRANT, Fuzzy KNIGHT & EAST SIDE, WEST SIDE SAND

“ARIZONA TRAILS”
Tex RITTER
Friday to Sun,
8.30 p.m.
Mat, Sun. 5 p.m,
Alan Ladd
i

Starring...

BARBARA STANWYCK
and

JAMES MASON

OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15
Fox Super Double
Republic ‘Whole: Serial Clifton WEBB — Joan BENNETT

Starring ...
Mark STEVENS — Peggy
CUMMINS







Midnite Sat. 20th

“Renegades of
the Rio Grande”



&
“Oklahoma
Raiders”

SS

n
“Branded”
(Technicolor)



MONTEZUMA”



ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND x
JESSE JAMES FOR HEAVEN’S SAKE
496900"
with and
CLAYTON MOORE — GEORGE N PACIFIC
oe CANADIAN P.



Starring ....

Randolph SCOTT — JANE
Action . . WYATT

. As you like it

7

She’s the chambermaid
who became a lady and
plotted the theft of jewels.
Full of laughs and action!






e You can make your dull,
_



* dry, hard-to- hair
~ sparkle like diamonds! Use
Pluko Hair Dressing and see

howit brings out highlights.

With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes so easy to arrange.






Always
use Pluko,

Just ask
for Piuko.



Obtainable from BOOKERS’ DRUG STORES, Broad Street, and
ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings












>
00. >
A new star! He’s Latin... The € fal may x
handsome..< romantic.... “™ Seasou at
He’s Fernando Lamas!
sa but the
must Bake it.
Best Tonic |
3ft. 3{t6 ins. 4ft. 6ins. -# xs
BEDSTEADS ooeeeccseessose $14.89 $16.81 $22.67 &
MATTRESSES. o....cc.... $15.12 $17.12 $22.33 % Now in Stock... §
ae : ss 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL ST SS
SRR PREECE sscosbshepssacceness . $13.63 $17.43 % 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL eae x
Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT ii) } SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES y
{ PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES x
Telephone No. 2039 x VALOR STOVES — Table Model 3
eomeainias $ THURM STOVES — Table Model x
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE Hs e : *
COTTON FACTORY LTD. {|} PLANTATIONS LTp. 3;
, — CSS " £8956599600SS59900050059900000005059955509550094 *
THURSDAY, OCTOBER



Leg. Council Ratifies S

Hon. J. A. Mahon

18, | 1951

Explains Memorandum

DURING the debate in the Legislative Council cn

Tuesday on the Bill to impose a
fancy molasses manufactured in

special levy on sugar ard
thetsland in certain cir-

cumstances, Hon. J. A. Mahon, explained the memoran-

dum of agreement.
Mr. Mahon said :

With your permission I should
like to explain a little more fully
the memorandum of ent
contained in. His Excellency’s
Message No. 34/1951 of the 2nd
October to. Honourable Members,

First of all I should like to make
it very clear that this agreement
was not between S.P.F. of Barba-
dos and the B. Workers Union in
its entirety as has been stated on
30 Many occasions by members of
the Other Place in their speeches.
The only part of the agreement
that was submited to the S8.P.F.
of Barbados for their consideration
were clauses (a) dealing with the
production bonus, clause (b) dea]l-
ing with an undertaking to take
the B.W. Union into consultation
annually on the percentage in-
crease that we ask the B.M, of F,
for wages, and clause (€) which
refers to conditions of wage rates
and their adjustment for the year
1951, '52 and '53.

Now Sir, I should like to deal
with the contents of the agreement
section by section as it was placed
before Hon. Members and I would
beg Hon. Members to excuse me if
I should explain any section that
is perfectly obvious. Clause (a)
deals with the produttion bonus to
labour employed from the com-
mencement of the Crop of each
plantation or factory, to the end of
the crop season. I don’t think it is
necessary for me to explain this
further as it has been in operation
for some time now. This agree-
ment for the information of mem-
bers has already been fulfilled.

Clause (b) deals with an un-
dertaking that the S.P.F. of Bar-

bados has given to the B.W.

Union to take them into con-

sultation annually when com-

piling the Barbados figures for
increase production cost to send
to the B.W.1.S.A, Under the new

agreement with the B.M. of F.

the price of sugar as fixed in the

year 1950 at £30, 10. 0d, per ton
sugar was taken as a basic price
and it was agreed that when fix-
ing the price of sugarin any

subsequent year if there was a

rise in the cost of living or of

plantation or factory supplies
we should submit figures to the

B.M. of F. showing these increase

costs on a percentage basis and

they would increase the price of
sugar proportionally. So that
when in future Barbados is ar-
riving at a figure for the increase,

om the wages of labour the B.W.

Union will be taken into consul-

tation.

% Increase

The pereentage increase that
Barbados asks for will not neces-
sarily be the percentage increase
awarded as the figure that is put
before the B.M. of Food will be a
global figure for all of the B,W.1.S.
Colonies and our figure may
higher or lower than that global
figure, There is also the possibility
that the B.M. of Food may not
give us what we ask for, for one
reason or another.

However the B.W. Union have
agreed for the duration of this
agreement to accept whatever
figure is awarded by the B.M. of
Food as the percentage increase
on the wages of the workers in
the industry for that year.
This portion of the agreement
has been implemented and the
B.W. Union has been consulted
and have agreed on the per-
centage inerease that we ask
for labour in the price which
our representatives are now ne-
gotiating with the B.M. of Food
in London, 2
Clause (¢c) deals with the cess

that this bill before us to-day is to
irmplement. The $1.80 per ton is to
be paid into the Labour Welfare
Fund on any year during the three
vears 1951, °52 and~°53, that the
island's crop exceeds the average
of the preceding five years. I do
not propose at this stage to go into
the pros and cons as to whether
this cess is going to create a hard-
ship on peasants or not, but if any
Hon. Member should care to ask I



will endeavour to explain the situ-
ation as I see it,
Priority

All that I will comment on the
matter at this s' is that the re-
presentatives of industry who
are a party to this agreement have
asked the Government to give the
workers in the industry first pri-
ority when making loans from the
Labour Welfare ind for the re-
pairs to houses, but the Govern-
ment has the full power to decide
whom they will or will not include
under this fund,

With reference to the $2.00 per
ton cess that is to be contributed
towards a Harbour Fund, I note
that Government thas decided to
defer payment of this amouns for
the year 1951 until they decide
whether they are going to construct
a harbour or not. From my point
of view I sincerely hope that they
will do something in the near
future about a harbour so that the
industry may load sugar in bulk,
if not the Barbados Sugar Industry
will find itself in a very difficult
position in the very near future.
Sugar bags cost $1.30 per ton in
1939, in 1952 they are going to
cost about $11.80 per ton, which is
an increase of a little over 800%
in price, and we cannot get our
requirement from our chief sup-
plier, India, due to internal strife
in that country. Other Colonies in
the B.W.I. are in a similar position
and they are making preparations
to ship sugar in bulk, Tate & Lyle
are even building a fleet of special
ships to lift sugar in bulk from
their preperties.

If Barbados does not put itself
in a position to ship sugar in bulk,
in the very near future as other
sugar producing colonies are doing
I fear that the B.M, of Food may
disallow the cost of bags as a
legitimate expense if the majority
of producers stop using them,
which will mean that Barbados
will have to take a reduction in
the price of her sugar if she has
to purchase bags where the others
will have eliminated that expense.
If on the other hand the B.M. of
Food should make no deductions
in the price of sugar for bags and
the other colonies ship in bulk
they will be getting an extra price
over and above Barbados as they
will not have to purchase bags. L
sincerely hope that we will be able
to make a trial bulk shipment of
sugar from this colony this coming
crop as the majority of the other
B.W.I. Colonies’ are doing so as
well as Cuba and Puerto Rico.

Price Stabilization Fund

To get back to the $2.00 cess, if
the Government should decide not
to build a harbour the Funds col-
lected by this cess are to revert
back to the Price Stabilization
Fund, and it is clearly understood

be that this legislation before us to-

day and any bill that may be in-
troduced at a later date to imple-
ment the paeces Fund cess of
$2.00, shall cease to be law at the
end of the calendar year 1953.

Section (d) deals with the trans-
fer of certain funds that are now
being collected and deposited to
Price .Stabilization Fund, to La-
bour Welfare Fund when the crops
are in excess of 120,000 tons and
the 5 year average respectively.

The Price Stabilization Fund
was created in 1947 and the direc-
tive given by the then Secretary
of States for the Colonies was:

“That it was to be used when
the price for sugar fell to cushion
the effect of such falling prices in
the industry.”

Guarantee

Now it would appear to be reas-
onable if we have a guarantee
from the B.M. of Food to purchase
all of our sugar produced up to
the end of 1952 at a reasonably re-
munerative price, and they have
offered in recognition of the Cuban
Black Pact to extend this agree-
ment to cover the year 1953, that
there will be little chance of our
requiring any of the moneys of this

fund during the duration of this)

agreement and that a portion of the

——

ee ee

OT eee Ss Sn eames

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TWO-IN-ONE POCKET CARTOON

OSBERT

LANCASTER

“I say, do you remember a tune called ‘ Now
Is The Hour’?”







amount paid in annually could be
safely transferred to Labour Wel-
fare to help workers repair their
houses.

I would like however to issue a
note of warning that if we take
this chance up to 1953 it does not
necessarily follow that the same
argument will apply for all time
as from 1954 onward we will only
be selling a portion of our sugar
under the new agreement at a

The Price Stab: fund at the end of 1950 Crop was

Taking last crop at 187,670 Tons Sug
Ton
as the crop exceeded the 5 yr. av

that the fund would receive $4.80



and the deductions would
be $1.20 per ton for this year for Labour Welfave that means





guaranteed price and the remain-
der at the world market price. ||
is a well known fact that if world
prices begin to drop, the prices of
raw materials always drop first
and those of manufactured goods
last Sugar is a raw material so we
would expect the price to drop
long before the cost of living will
follow it, and we must have suffi-
cient funds in the P.S, Fund to
meet these eventualities.
$3,032,728 00
at old rate $6.00 per

1,126,020.00 odd

900,816.00 P.S.F

instead and L. Welfare F. wotld get the other “x $225,204.00 L. WF.

go that in actual fact for year 1951 L.W.F. will get $2.40 $ 450,408 00

P.S.F 6.00 From P.S.F 1.20 225,204. 00

C.R.F 4.50 Original becustry 1.80 357,806 00

L.W.F. 2.40 Fund — —_———
—- 5.40 $1,013,418.00
13.20

Clause (e) has been agreed on

between S.P. Fed. of Barbados
and B.W. Union and simply
means that the existing wages

rates will continue for the dura-
tion of the agreement with the
percentage allowed by the B.M
of Food for an increase being
added annually, and if there is
no increase allowed on any year
the wages will be the same as
those of the preceding year. It
is not necessary for me to com-
ment on clauses F & G.

A Memorandum

Section 2 deals with an under-
taking by the industry to publish
annually a memorandum on the
same lines as the one attached
to the agreement showing a finan-
cial statement on the industry
and the maximum and minimum
price of cane for the year, There
is bound to be a
minimum price as there are many
factors that affect the price as
stated in the memorandum. |
should like to refer here to one
point, I noted in the local press.
in the course of debate on this
agreement in the other place one
member stated he saw no reason
why the maintenance of machin-
ery should vary, and _ thereby
affect the price of cane; as faec~
tories were allowed money out

of funds specially allocated to
them out of the rehabilitation
fund.

This statement is not correct,
sugar factories cannot get any
fund from Cap. Rehab, to re-
pair machinery with the only
money allowed under Rehan.
is for the installation of new
machinery te increase the effi-
ciency of the factory; and the
maintenance of ail machinery
has to come under working ex-
penses.

Section 3 of Agreement deals
with a guarantee that the indus-
try has given to pay the same
price for labour canes annually
as they pay for estates that are
not shareholders in any Factory
or supply cane under a written
contract with certain provisions
as set out, I don’t think this needs
any explanation as it speaks for
itself.

In conclusion, Sir, as has been
stated this agreement was not ac-
cepted unanimously by either
side but I do hope it will operate
in the true spirit of mutual good
will that it was presented. That
employers will honour it to the
full extent and that workers will
realise what benefits they will be



without words. Here
bol that tells, plainer
words, of whisky at its
lovingly blended, long

as ever came out of

maximum and '

WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky ©

The purpose of signs is to tell

is a sym-

until it is as noble a Scotch

receiving from it and on their
part will co-operate and give an
nonest day’s work for a daf’s pay
and not carry on that old prac-
tice that some of them have, I re-
peat that some of them have; as |

+ know it does not apply to all

workers of performing a smaller
day’s work every time the rates
jof pay are increased.

Sir, I can do no more than to ask
Honourable Members to give this
bill their support and thereby im-
plement that portion of the agree-
ment that it concerns.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn said: I
too want to express my thanks to
the Hon'ble Mr. Cuke for his work!
on the memorandum of Agree-
ment which appears to be accept-
able by both sides.

He asked whether the contribu-
tion made to the Rehabilitation,
Labour Welfare and Harbour
Fund came out of the profits of
the Producers or whether they
were taken out as part of the ex-
penses by the industry and were
free from taxation,

No Contribution

He said that tne actual price
paid for sugar suffered a reduc-
tion before it reached the person
who manufactured the sugar.
and went on to say that the lab-
ourer in this case had made no
contribution to the fund-for his
own benefit. As an example he
said that the year the crop was
long there would be better wages
and higher profits and more
revenue, hence the labourer
should put aside part of his bonus
to provide for the payment of
wages in the case of a short crop,

He thought that it should be
for the workers to say that in the
circumstances they were willing
to make their contributions to the
Labour Welfare Scheme.

President's Speech

The President said: “There is
not much I need add to this de-
bate. The whole agreement has
been very carefully explained by
the introducer of the motion and
the Hon’ble Mr. Mahon, and it
has been pointed out that the
sugar industry by a large major-
ity had agreed to this contract.

“There are one or *wo points
I would like the Hon'ble Colonial
Secretary to bear in mind. The
first one is the question of the
deep water harbour scheme,
Great stress was made by the
Hon’ble Mr. Mahon of the neces-
sity for such a scheme because of
the enormous increase in prices
for sugar bags.











than any
finest...
matured,

ugar

PAGE THREE



&

“et




WASHES
Whiter) Quicker!
Easier! 7












Pact |

a
&
ail

ee

“J am not, fully satisfied of the
absolute necessity for a harbour
scheme unless it can be built at
an economic cost. I do not want,
Hecause this legislation is passed
to feel that the Government will
be breaking faith and that it does
not’ proceed in the near future
with the building of the harbour.

“Since the estimate for that |
harbour was made, world costs)
and everything have gone up
enormously, and no one can say
what the cost will be of the)
harbour, scheme in the future. |

With regard the threat to the)

sugar industry, obviously if you

are going to ship in bulk, there
must be a benefit. I believe that
there are parts of the sugar cane
growing world who will not
be able to afford to have a






deep water harbour e.s-
Antigua and St. Kitts
and there might be others

of which I do not know. When
it comes to Barbados I feel that
as long as the British Govern-
ment buy our sugar and it is)
uneconomical for us to build a
deep water harbour, the same}
provision will be made as for |
those similar colonies that have
not_got a deep water harbour.
Economic Factor
“T do not want so to speak, to
tell the Government that in in-|
troducing this legislation, they
are. automatically committed to a
deep water harbour. I want them
to look carefully at the economic
factor before they embark on that
scheme
Getting to the immediate

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ise. N f I - r
ae ei + eae FP gg rer a quicker wash, always use RINSO.

pose on either side agreed
with every detail of it. I per-
sonally cannot agree that a

static average is logical. 1



pie in ; -
think it is quite illogical. (<> — deal for we machines 39
The whole history of the { washing x4
sugar industry in Barbados hens d for washing ino { = @
is that the average crop over — an dishes é }

.

300 years has a continual in-

erease and I have a firm |

belief that the average crop

in the yuture will continue

to increase. Therefore, to

take the point as regards one
@ On Page 5

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PAGE

FOUR

BARBADOS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What Makes A Rich Man |

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951







ADVOGATE











tt... = fone) bap eg CKSTEED S$ ONLY A FEW DAYS OLD !

Printed by the Advocate Co., L'4., Broad 8t., Bridgetews | by be | ye
Thursday, October 18, 1951 Do A Job At 4 A Week ? DAILY TELEGRAPH
I

NOISY POLITICS | By JAMES LEASOR oo ee

THERE are occasions when the exercise | Pinks invectiontions tenmn with Ge :
of right degenerates into license causing striki tl t thé Michael-
taken veniince and discomfort to others. ing Rows seceatly ‘te renee ADVOCATE STATIONERY

mas ordinations in London alone have .
sent twice as many priests and deacons as
last year out to the parishes of Britain. .

The right of candidates seeking election
to the General Assembly to hold public
meetings in Queen’s Park and the right of
the St. Michael Vestry to rent the Park for
this purpose have combined to cause the

REMEMBER these men? Early this
cor they set off for Malaya with their
nrades of the Royal West Kents.
a! became of them once they had
‘cd down in this almost newsless

th ntti tdnatathumn dtd die dita te tinea

4
WHAT makes a rich, successful man, on

greatest annoyance to the residents of Con-
stitution and Crumpton Street.

Within recent years, it has become cus-
tomary for candidates of Politica) Parties
to hold public meetings whose proceedings
are broadcast over loudspeakers. The
volume is magnified several times over
and it is possible to hear every sound of
the proceedings few hundred yards
away.

But. it is not merely against the volume
that these residents complain. The meet-

a

[ 4 ; Nails,
i : er midnight \ ernor and Commander-in-Chief, Aden. This | ,
SNe ee es ‘or the barrow boy and the stage acrobat greying man of 56 has exchanged the glory of{§ Tools,
f i eis t occasions and all the panoply of state
h re denied any sleep until ot 4 grea

Secreted oe fit ia at or day's no were called up for National ervice for a small furnished flat opposite Lincoln Caléattised
work’ riext day TROLAK, Malaya Five Hats There are*400 to ~ million o.| Theological College. Sheets &

Eee F ; ‘ re DON'T attempt to look for this BESIDES bbons, the British them’ in aya, and, excep. fo. i y

This is not the first time that complaints] piace on the map, because you Army in the jungle hes on its their capacity for producing rub- A He 7 re up Sera ae on oe . : %

have ‘been made against lengthy noisy or ant it. : et dks suwength a number of so-called wr, they yh nothing whateve. ce agi servants, to help his wife with | § Cc. S. PITCHER & CO. Paints. 8

; ree se : is 80 miles north o uala “headhunters” f. B . Th commend them. o' it- | %
public meetings In Queen's Park but the Lumpur and consists of a rubber sada dhe et Trojak, and though They are something like ash}. Se as pre aree tee en . me wine : %
Park Committee, a subsidiary of the Ves- | estate, manager’s bungalow, half they wear the same uniforms as trees with anaemia, and do no:) M8 at table on his fellow-stu ents and carry- COE

try of St. Michael, reserve the right to let
the Park whenever they feel that it is in
public interest or is not likely to do any
harm, The candidates who seek ‘election
are merely carrying out an age old custom
in fraditional style by addressing their
constituents at length. It would be unwise
and undesirable to attempt to deny them
that privilége.

But there’ must. be some consideration
for the residents of the area who have the
legal right to move the court to restrain
people who cause them annoyance. Writs
of injunction, are not unknown in eases of
this sort. but it would be inadvisable to
take such steps. It is not beyond the
bounds of possibility, with political feeling
running as high as it does today, that some
appeal will be made to the Vestry to im-
pose some restriction on the sponsors of
these meetings.

It should be easy to satisfy both the
candidates and the residents. The Vestry
or the Queen’s Park Committee could con-
tinue to hire the Park for the purpose of
holding meetings, or celebrations but with
proviso that where loud speakers or
amplifying equipment is being used the
meeting must end by ten o'clock. {n cases

officers: “Is this chap a regular of view is that it js not supposed mother and an aunt, and they cal: rich silver seabbards of two Arab swords m "
where no amplifying equipment is being | or a National Service monkey?” . to be a war at all. Officially it themselves rich Troupe.---| that remain from the old great days, and the en at ease
used, the’ meetihg might continue without “Oh, Loam so sorry,” he said. jis only “an emergency.” There is The moment his two years : : : wear
inconvenience -to” anyone, but “it “Didn't I introduce you? This is not even martial law. National Service is up he will bc | S°VETNOr turned eleric goes back to reading vee tae

is uns
reasonable to expect the residents of the
district to endure many sleepless nights
until election.

Now that the subject has been aired an
appeal to the Vestry signed by those,
people affected by the noise should focus
greater attention on the matter.

A PATTERN |

THE returns of the elections in St. Vin-
cent published yesterday were not alto-
gether unexpected. In that island another
landslideedér labour candidates displaced
even those who had been strong and
sturdy opponetits of the older regime.

Political trends in the West Indies seem
to follow a pattern and are merely indica -
tive of yn deeper. The returns
from Grenada and St, Lucia within the
last two weeks show a regular disdain for
orthodoxy. In their intent to ‘make a
clean sweep of the board, the electors did
not even give consideration to those who
had striven to bring the vote within their
reach.

It is, however, a political axiom that |
those who broaden the basis of any, fran- |
|



chise are usually those who suffer in the so caaediee a tobacco curing Oe ee Panes eres THE TEACHER...

first place. It was the ‘flapper vote’ which 20,000 Letters co grown in England saves dollars

went against Mr. Stanley Baldwin in Eng- It is: haved in the fulnedâ„¢-Cls- sd Se vo os it means| Another man of experience in the East is
land. In nearby St. Lucia it was Mr. Gar- tercian Abbey of Tie, — i. - thee the Rev. Joseph Lee, who was ordained at
nett Gordon who worked strenuously for Cisterciane wave -ah\. serieuaienen! Lost Saved the age of 50, after 30 year's as a schoolmaster
the granting-of an adult franchise. He ae ‘The monks sacialaed Tobacco pays a duty of 56s. per| in Singapore. Now, a kindly greying man, he
and Mr. Carasco have been defeated at | Wo a eee wae ay ee aEeedae ‘Saatoea the is viear of Lady Bay Church, at West Bridge-
the polls by large majorities. Now it hap- | ona hopes to found another agri-

pens that in St. Vincent the same treat-
ment has been meted out to Mr, MacIntosh
who was subjected to arrest and the pain
of public trial because of his defence of
the working class. He has continued since
to fight in the socialist cause and has been
regarded as left of the léftisis owing

to his

uncompromising attitude how to cure their leaf. fermentation and rejurn each But it is no innovation: in the bring to a youngster just out of college. |)
7 roa : “The ¢deoperative is mon- grower his tobacco, sweet and 17th century, England not only i !
The change in St, Vincent is butanothér ~¢cmmerciat,” he told.me, “Any- matured ready for smoking. The grew all her own tobacco, she ee things ine they tome. and they know that

indication of an attitude of ‘mind

expression.

~ lei
SCeKing



li lM

oe ead aaciieartieenciaingecintatinghnn, Seiten tetciguencscee, teal catia. a ta

2 of active service ?

“STEED, who has flown 5,000

es to find out,





q

a dozen Chinese and Indian shops,
the A Company of the Royal West
Kent Regiment, and miles and
miles of mountainous jungle.

At this time of the year there
is a cloudburst every day, and
when I say a cloudburst I mean
about four inches of rain in an
hour, which is just twice as much
as London gets in a month,

I want to tell you a lot about
life at Trolak, not because there
is anything special about it but
because it is typical of a score of
o. her camps where British soldiers
—mostly National Service boys—
are living. The first thing you have
to learn at Trolak is not to be sur-
prised at anything,

So Natural...

FIVE minutes after I arrived a
monkey came into the officers’ mess
and started to drink my beer. This
struck me as odd enough, but an
even more curious thing yas that
nobody took any notice,

Nobody said “Excuse me, but
there’s a monkey drinking your
beer.” They all seemed to think
it too natural for comment,

It was one of those long-armed
gibbons that swing round their
cage in the zoo, uttering cries of
“Waa, waa, waa,” and it helped
itself to my drink by dipping its
hairy hand in the glass and then
sucking it,

After a bit I said to one of the

Briggs. The only reason he is
allowed to remain here is that he
was handed over to us by the
Scots Guards on Army Form
G1098. If anything happened to
him there’d have to be a court of
inquiry. So what can you do?”
When {| asked if the monkey’s
name had anything to do with
the fact that the operations in the
jungle were being directed by a
general named Briggs, he replied:
“No sir, it’s a pure coincidence.”

BERNARD

our boys they look rather odd on
parade because they have hair that
hangs down to their waists, holes
in their ears the size of half-
crowns, and teeth that are studded
with jewels.

For some unaccountable reason
they enjoy being in the Army
immensely, and they are always
asking our fellows to go and stay
with them in Borneo when their
service is over.

At one officers’ mess I stayed at
there are five hats on the wall,
each one representing an enemy
whose troublesome days are over.
And at another place where L
stopped for the night there was
actually one above my borrowed
bed. The previous occupant had
chalked up a bandit in much the
same way as Battle of Britain
pilots painted swastikas on their
planes.

The enemy are called bandits,
and in a war with no front line,
no advances or retreats or cap-
tures of territory, the Army tends
to judge its success by the number
of bandits wiped out.

The Suffolks — pre-eminent
among bandit-catchers — have
accounted for 120 in two years.
“A” Company of the Royal West
Kents at Trolak claim seven in
two months,

Halt, Then—

ONE of the difficulties of this
jungle war from the Army point

Before you can fire at one of
the enemy you are instructed to
shout Halt, in Chinese, and if, in
the twilight.of the jungle, where
every tree may hide a bandit, you
kill a man who is not one, it is a
serious offence.

“A” Company at Trolak is
camped in tents between the rub-
ber trees. Have you ever seen a
rubber tree?
anything, because it is about the
dreariest bit of botany in existence.





TERLUDE

yvem to have nearly enough leaves
They have a most depressing effec!
on me, but after a few months }
suppose you take as little notice
of them as you do of monkey
drinking your beer.

Jungle Interval

ABOUT 60 of the 100 or s.
Britons in A Company are Nationa
Service boys. Many other unit
have a higher proportion. On:
company of the Suffolks has onl,
19 Regulars out of 121 men.

These boys come out here a few
months af.er leaving their civv;
jobs, spend about 15 months creep-
ing about the jungle, lying all nigh
in ambushes, and bumping of
bandits,

Then, when they are 20, the
go back to Canterbury or the Olr
Kent-road and become civilians
again,

It is an odd interlude in a man’:
life. Take Private Don Bangs. A
year ago Bangs was a barrow boy
with a pitch in Kentish Town-road
N.W., and in another year he wil!
be a barrow boy again

Yet in the meantime he is livins
in a camp with a monkey and six
headhunters, and spending his
tie stalking Chinese bandits ir
Malaya.

In The Circus
PRIVATE JOHNNY SLIVIN-
SKI is another, In Civvy Street he
is a professional acrobat. He tour:
the country with his father, step-

back in the act. Private Slivinsk
does not think much of monkey:
and headhunting.

He says if he has got to join <
circus he would rather be in ,i
real one,

Tomorrow I am going out on :
jungle patrol in the same platoor
ag Johnny the acrobat and Bangs
the barrow boy from North Lon-

You have not missed don

rll tell you about it later,
E.S.

—L.



100.000 Britons Grow Their Own

Although it is only seven years
since I applied for the first tobacco
grower's licence to be held in Eng-
land, other people have quickly
followed,

There are now well over 100,000
English growers of tobacco, the
vast majority of whom are neither
farmers nor smallholders, but
thusiasts with a few dozen plants
in their back gardens.

Encouraged by the Custom and
Excise concession which now al-
lows each grower to produce 25
lb, of tobaceo free of duty (so long
as it is mot sold but smoked ,at
home), ‘this year's crop of home-
grown tobacco will certainly be
more than 200,000 Ibs.

And now, to ferment and_pro-
cess this harvest, the Rev ugh
Cuthbertson, of Titley, in Essex,

cultural
will specialise in tobacco ema of
wool.

Aged 51, Cuthbertson is no
emateur He grew tobacco for
twelve years in South America.
Now he is adding this co-operative
to his parish duties in response to
the 20,000 letters he has received
from growers who wanted to know

afts and give peoplean Atenian~
hobby is part of my jo’

thing which. will oplogn fr ho

ing

Our Readers Say

Noise In Queen’s Park

ment which magnifies the noise



SUFFERER.

community there; This’

Invitations have been sent to

Tobacco

By RONALD DUNCAN

Membership of the co-operative
is to be restricted to 5,000 in the
frst year. No member will
allowed to send in more than 25
Ibs. of leaf. The Abbey will put
it through the process of bulk




ARTIE'S HEADLINE



For Pete's sake, i hope
they keep tis guy away
from our



ol refineries }”



e charge is modest; 4d. an ounce re-
turned weight, membership fee,
5s.





to s

start the work.

If it costs the grower 3d. a:
ounce to grow—these amateur
are still saving money.

In spite of the poor corn harvest
this year’s tobacco has not suffer
ed. Indeed ‘the leaf has ripenec
and matured beyond expectation
Those who said that tobacco woul
never grow in England include
Mr, Dalton: “It would be a misus:
of British land to try and grov
tobacco here. Nobody coulk
smoke it.” :

The movement is now estab
lished. It is more than a craz
Three growers’ associations hav:
more than 20,000 members each
If the movement continues to
spread, an interesting problem
will soon face the Chancellor of
the Exchequer. On the one hand

treasury of £400,000. But the dol-
lars :t has saved should make this
back - garden - industry a future
Chancellor’s special pride. and joy.

Two years ago, a Rhodesian
tebacco farmer inspected my crop.
“To think I went all the way tc
Africa to grow this stuff and here
it is thriving in my own country!”
he said with some disgust.

exported it to the Continent, too.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

means of raising the money

I do hope that

|

the edge of achieving ambitions for which

jhe has worked for years, suddenly let up,
| eschew the ease he has earned, and become a



















£4-a-week curate?

Every day, up and down England, more
and more men—doctors, engineers, civil ser-
vants among them—are Church welcomes them, for their years of
experience make them men of two worlds
instead of men of one.

Such a man is Sir Reginald Stuart Cham-
pion, who this year resigned from being Gov-

ing coals for the college boiler. And he re-
joices at the chance and the prospects before
him.

He says: “Three years ago, if anyone had
told me I'd be going into the Church, you
could have downed me with that proverbial
feather, Then the retiring age for Governors
was lowered to 55. I was faced with farming
in the country here, or sitting on the boards
of companies. I didn’t want to do either.”

So the ex-governor, the man who spoke
for the King, whose parish: was 130,000
square miles, and whose word was law, be-
comes this Christmas a curate at All Saints,
Maidstone.

Surely this change calls for a good deal of
adjustment?

“Far less than I thought,” said Sir Regi-
nald. “I am a man of simple tastes, and I’m
not old in my outlook.”

(Nor in his health, for a silver cup he won
at mixed tennis doubles with a partner 30
years his junior stands near by).

“At first it was rather like going back to
school, but everyone was helpful.”

ette box an Arab regiment gave him, on the

Fosdick’s “The Meaning of Prayer.”
THE P.O.W....

Prayer, That is what impressed Colonel
Geoffrey Fennell when he was a Japanese
prisoner of war on Formosa.
harder than usual then, and we were com-
forted, When everything was against us and
all seemed lost, we somehow knew we were
not alone. I never forgot this feeling, and
when I came home I resolved to become a
parish priest, to try to,explain it to others,”

Fennell had a lifetime of professional sol-
diering behind him,’a generation of guns and
parades and ceremonial. Now, instead of
Kings Regs, and the Manual of Military Law
on his desk he has “Cruden’s Concordance”
and “the Parish Priest at Work.”

Colonel Fennell is still studying to take
Holy Orders. He hopes to be ordained a
deacon by Christmas, will join a parish near
Margate,

“Difficulties? Very few,” he says. “I’ve seen
my new vicar and made it clear I'll forget I
ever was a colonel. j’ll be a boy again, a new
RO

ford, Nottingham.
We talked last night in his front sitting-
room after he came in from a round of parish
visits. He gets round his parish on an olc.
cycle, was still wearing trouser clips.

“Too old? My dear fellow, the first lessor:
if his heart is young.”

That is also the comment of Walter E. Ray: |
ner, a ginger-haired, one-time civil servant,

funeral services. Then I had the idea I might!



The firelight gleams on the silver cigar-|%

“We prayed x

His comment on his new life: “People come
to me with problems they might not care tc»

you must learn is that no one is ever too oid-- |

now a spritely 61 and studying with the Rev.











This man did... . for Lumber,



GOLDEN ARROW



said

A FRESH SHIPMENT

OF

FLOUR



the famo
comfort-

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Exclusively










Dressed Rabbits

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hour if it did not inconvenience us OM a beautiful site next to the © present at the service of Blessing. yi i

c E : who live in the district. You are ¢hurch at the top of Holders Hill when the house will be open for Dr. A. R. Vidler, a canon of Windsor. ae eee

T» the Editor, The Advocate— unable to sleep even if you go to in the parish of St. James is at inspection. Shortly after the war Rayner bought a) { Chivers Xrees “Puddings

: ae ; bed because of the noise. In the old last ready. It is to be Blessed by A collection will be taken which s i i i it | aesar

eet ‘Within the last five years days meetings were held without His Lordship the Bishop ata short will go towards the! debt still on small farm ~ Bedfordshire, but had “4 eve Seas othe = TO HUY
elections in this island have been all this noise and there was no service on Saturday afternoon Oct the house. up owing to labour difficulties. Yet his excur- | Cra 7 Giant

preceded by mass meetings held at chjection. If it is neeessary to use 27th at 5 p.m. ; . sion into the country life-was not wasted. | toe bin ne ANCHOR
various points in the parish, It is this amplifying equipment. then This building is a reality due Might I also take this .oppor- ; E 7 : ae After Dinner ts

known that a meeting in Queen's the meetings shoulda start earlier to the untiring efforts of many tunity to thank all those who have ‘The village’vicar fell ill, and I tried to PRODUCTS
Park is considered as the high- ‘and so end at a time when people kind friends, who have organised been so kind in sending my wife help him out as best I could, and eventually |

light of the electioneering season. living in the district would still fairs and concerts ete. to raise articles for her jumble sales and vee : ; MEATS Table Butter

But these meetings have also seen he able to go to bed at a reason- -the funds. those who have helped us organise did most things except conduct marriage and | ;

" ‘ dial . ava : 5 Rich Milk Powder

the use of loud-speaking equip- able time other



The electfoneering this year has 17.10.51 many people, but it isGuite pos- you will still be willing to help us | be of some use to the Church, and offered my | 48c. per Ib. Evaporated Milk
only ae end already there has S I Pen tt ye sible that there are some who jp thé future because we still have PR ne Bist Ely . | I ehh
u one mecting in Queen’s Pa St. John Baptist Vicarage snouid have been invited and have 4 good deal more to raise | Services to the Bishop of Bly. 1 was in Cam-|
Ii asting g ; until morning. To the Editor, the Advocate, been overlooked, so will anyone bridge then. He agreed and here I am.” | I
No one would object S'R,—The new Vicarage built who has our work at heart kindly ALFRED J. HATCH, = a8 \ IPHONE Us eoeee w E DELI‘ ‘ER
dat holding mecting: hurt St. John Baptist accept this as an invitation te .be Vicar, —L.ES. ne sa


eee

THURSDAY, GCTOBER 18, 1951

FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE FOR THE DEFENCE

IN COMMON PLEAS SUIT

Mr. W. W. REECE, K.C., one of the defence lawyers
in the Earl C. Carter—Jason Jones & Co. Ltd., Common
Pleas “Damages” suit began his address to the jury yes-
terday at the Court after four witnesses gave evidence for
the defence. The Hon. The Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-
more is presiding over the Court. To-day when the case
continues, Mr. Reece will continue his

Carter at first claimed $1,044.48 driver of theaorry, said that they



Labour Adviser. Returns

From U.K.

Trade Union Affairs . Discussed,

BACK IN BARBADOS on Tuesday was Mr. F. C. Catchpole,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Miller Refutes
Charges By
Labour Leader

AT the corner of Kensington
New Moaud, 10 ine Baxters Road
end, Mr. T. W. Miller, held a
rtuctus Meeting in support of

Conference

special damages, but his counsel
allowed some deductions when Mr.
Reece was cross-examining some
witnesses on overtime wages
which Carter alleged he would
have got. Besides the special dam-
ages there is a claim of other and
more damages because of pain and
inconvenience caused, injuries to
his feet and because his health was
affected. His case is that he was
struck on September 26 last year
by a puncheon, the property of the
company, its agents or servants,
who were unloading a lorry,

Carter is represented by Mr. -E.
K. Walcott, K.C., and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear and his solicitors are Car-
rington & Sealy. Mr. W. W. Reece
and Mr. Farmer are appearing for
Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Their sol-
icitors are Messrs. Nicholls & Co,

The plaintiff, Carter, and seven
other witnesses gave evidence on
the first two days of hearing of the
case, The four who gave yesterday
were, Edgar Prescott, a lorry
hand; Evans Hall, a lighterman;
Winston Skeete the lorry driver
and Donothan Niles who also
worked on the truck. All four were
eye witnesses.

Negligence

Mr, Reece told the jury that one
of his points was that the plaintiff,
Carter was negligent and the de-
fendants, Jason Jones & Co. Ltd.
were not negligent. But even if
the company were negligent. Car-
ter could be blamed with contribu-
tory negligence.

Mr. Walcott got from,some of
the defence witnesses under cross-
examination that after the accident
when the puncheon went over Car-
ter’s feet, when the men were tak-
ing puncheons off the lorry on
subsequent occasions they used
rope while they had not been us-
ing rope when the accident oc-
curred,

First witness yesterday was Ed-
gar Prescott of the Pine Land. He
said he used to work as a labourer
on a Jason Jones lorry on Septem-
ber 26 when the accident occurred,

The lorry was taken to the
wharf about 8.30 a.m. and they at-
tached the skids to the platform
and got ready to unload the eight
puncheons which were on the lo--
ry. They usually guided the pun-
cheons about four feet down the
skids and then let them go. This
was done even when ropes were
used because if they allowed the
rope to carry it right to the ground,
it would eventually come out’ of
their hands and knock out a pass-
erby’s eye.

Knocked Down

Walcott, a clerk, and Carter
were standing near the sea talking.
When they started, Carter started
to walk across and he shouted.
Carter was nearer the skids than
he. Bags were at the bottom of
the skids and Carter passed be-
tween the bags and_him. He
shouted when he saw Carter, but
when Carter swung around he was
knocked down.

He never pushed down pun-
cheons from the lorry without
there being someone there to guide
them partly down if there was no
rope. There was always somebody
to receive them.

Under cross-examination, he told
Mr. Walcott that they continued to
unload puncheons that day with
ropes, but net the very next load.
Mr. Atkinson told m to get
ropes, but he did not send him to
buy rope that day. He did not con-
tinue all day to lower puncheons
with rope. Mr. Atkinson told him
if he felt he was not able to bring
them down without ropes to use

ropes.

Cartes was about eight feet from
the careenage when he was struck.
When he shouted, Carter was about
two feet — inches from the roll-
ing puncheon,

Coane Hall of My Lord's Hill
said that the lorry M—798 from
which the puncheon came which
struck Carter was on the right
facing East. He said the tail of the
lorry was about level with Jones
& Swan’s crane, He was standing
by the crane when the lorry came
up. Carter and Walcott were there
before the lorry came up.

Crossed Road

Bags were at the bottom of the
skids and Prescott was about 12
feet from the end of the bags,
Prescott was the person who rolled
the puncheons under the crane,
Carter crossed the road in front of
the bags and Prescott. The pun-
cheon came down and struck him.

To Mr. Walcott he. said that the
lorry was obliquely just ahead of
Jones & Swan’s crane and the tail
was level with this crane,

Carter was about eight feet from
Prescott when he was struck. The
two men who were bringing down
the puncheon on the skids were
facing the lorry with their backs
towards the. place to which they
would eventually let it run. They
could not see. Nobody called out,
“Look out!” but then nobody was
passing, so there was no need to

lL out. :
“eWinston Skeete of Brandons, the

Each .......



were making a lorry trip with mo-
lasses about 8.30 a.m. on Septem-

cv 26.

Donavan Niles and he were
bringing the puncheons partly
down the skids got a signal to low-
er the nuncheon. They lowered it
by hand and when it got a certain
distance they let it go. Carter was
going to the puncheon and he and
the puncheon collided.

He had seen Carter there at the
side of the sea when he came up
with the lorry, Before any unload-
ing began he saw him pass back
across. He went in the direction of
the warehouse. Directly after Car-
ter passed they started to let down
the puncheon.

To Mr. Walcott, he said that the
lorry being by Jones & Swan’s
crane allowed for the puncheon
rolling on to the other crane where
it was wanted. He said it was
possibie to stop a puncheon from
going rolling on even whils it was
on the skids

The two men at the sides could
twist it and prevent it from going
on though it might still go only to
the bottom of the skids. He never
tried to stop a puncheon by the
method he described.

Donavan Niles c¢”° White
Village, St. Thomas was working
on the lorry on September 26. He
was working along with Skeete
and was_heiping take the pun-
cheons off the lorry to send them
down the skids. He said that when
he looked back when they were
taking off the puncheon which
struck Carter, he saw no one.

Carter had left Walcott and come
down near the skids and crossed
the road going towards the ware-
house. They brought the puncheon
to about four feet and then let it
go. “It was then,” he said, “that
I heard Prescott say, ‘Mr. Carter!
Mr. Carter!’ Llookéd back and saw
Mr. Carter and the puncheon col-
lide.”

He told Mr. Walcott that they
did not use rope on that day, but
they usually used rope. He did not
know that they were ordered to
buy rope after the collision. They
did not use rope that week after
the collision, for they did not work
that week, but they used rope on
the next occasion they worked.

Mr. Walcott ended his cross-ex-
amination after this witness said,
“Carter was next to the spinner
when he got struck.”



British . Export
Bargains For U.S.

Visitors To Jamaica

MEMPHIS, TENNE:
_Americans, worried by to-day’s
high cost of living, are being told
of the in British export
goods they can pick up during
their holidays in the West Indies.
It is the latest move in the West
Indian campaign to attract more
American tourists.

Mr. Abe Issa, owner of two
hotels in Jamaica, and Mr. Charles
D’Costa, director of a Kingston
import and export firm, have ar-
tived in Memphis, Tennessee, to
tell of these and other attractions
of a holiday in the West Indies.
Both are members of the Jamaica
Tourist Trade Development Board.

People in Memphis are inter-
ested immediately when they learn
that they can buy a beautifully-
tailored suit in the finest English
material for about £20 in Kings-
ton. In Memphis, a similar suit
would cost £70, A hand-embroid-
ered linen dress, which sells in
Memphis for £25, can be bought
in Kingston for £7,

LOW DUTY

The main reason for the bargains
in British goods in Jamaica, Mr.
Issa explains to them, is the low
duty on these products. With the
new duties that have just come in-
to force, these costs are lower even
than before. “By lowering duties,”
he says, “Jamaica is trying to make
itself the show window for British
goods for the American travelling
public.”

As a further inducement on
trade, the United States now al-
lows American citizens who have
been 12 days or more out of the
country to return with about £180
worth of goods, duty free. Among
the British goods that can be
bought in Jamaica at about half
the price they sell for in Memphis
or New York are woollens, china,
leatherware and linens, Mr. Issa
does not forget Jamaiean products,
which he tells Americans are
available also at very low prices.

Mr. Issa and Mr. D’Costa are
touring the whole of the southern
United States. After leaving Mem-
phis, they are going on to Dallas,
Houston and ew Orleans, to
spread the word among Americans
that there are delightful and inex-
pensive . holi to had in
Jamaica.—B.U.P. ,

’

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SIZE 80x100 in Pink, Sky, Gold, and Olive.

$15.71
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Labour Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and

Hall a

Welfare.

Mr. Catchpole has been in the United Kingdom for a
Conference of the heads of Labour Departments aud Senior
Officers concerned with Trade Union affairs from 22 Britisn

colonies.

The 3v officials attending als
included Mr. A. H. Pickwoad,
Deputy Commissioner of Labour.
British Guiana; Mr. G. H. Scott,
Labour Adviser, Jamaica; and Mr.

S. Hochoy, Labour Commissioner.

of Trinidad.

The Conference was opened by
Mr. T. F. Cook, M.P., Parlia-
mentary Under-Secre'{ry of State
for the Colonies and lasted a
fortnight. The Secretary of State

for the Colonies, the Rt. Hon'ble }

James Griffiths

presided at
closing session.

the

The purpose cf the Conference
was to extend ideas and pool
experience from a wide variety
of conditions, The marked ad-
vances made in recent years in
the economic, social and political
spheres, taken together with tHe
increasing pace of development,
have pointed to the need for such
comprehensive review.

Co-operation
The Conference discussed ways

and means not only of settling
industrial disputes, but also of

encovraging consultation and co- |

opeveticn between workers and
employers to prevent such disputes
from breaking out. This called
for the development of organisa-
tion on the part of both employers
and workers,

The functions of labour depart-
ments in giving guidance to the
growing Trade Union movement,
and the methods to be followed
were reviewed: particular atten-
tion was given to the education
and training which must play such
an essential part in the develop-
ment of a sound and responsible
Trade Union movement.

The Conference considered the
gener.l problems of social security.
'mprovements on existing schemes
cf workers compensation were
discussed, together with the prob-
lems of developing social security
measures such as Old Age Pension
Schemes, Unemployment Insur-
ence and other benefits.

Tne serious shortage of skilled
craftsmen which exists in many
areas was examined, and the
problems of technical training,
apprenticeship schemes and trade
testing reviewed,

3 T’dad Workers
In U.S. Vanish

From Camp

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14

Three Trinidadians who went
to the United States to work on
arms have disappeared from their
camp at Wisconsin, According to
John Crosy one of those employed
from Trinidad and who returned
last week stated that the men de-
cided to seek their fortune in the
United States. He also stated that
the Americans termed the Trini-
dadians as “British Gents.”





LABOURER ON
LARCENY CHARGE
REMANDED

Francis Yarde, a 50-year-old
labourer of Belle Gully, St. Mi-
chael, was yesterday remanded
without bail until October 23 by
Mr. C. L, Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” when
he appeared before the court
charged by the Police with the
larceny of a bicycle lamp valued
60 cents, the property of Joseph
Davis,

Sgt. Murrell, who is prosecut-
ing in the case on behalf of the
Police, objected against bail. He
told the court that the defendant
has a bad record.



Motor Cycle Damaged
In Accident

Shortly after 9:30 a.m, yester-
day the motor car M-2152 owned
and driven by Reginald Ross of
Welches Road, St. Michael was
involved in an accident with the
motor cycle M-2885 owned and
ridden by Walter Moore of Brit-
ton’s Cross Road, St. Michael at
the junction of Victoria Street
and Bolton Lane, City.

The’ front fork, muffler and
front fender of the motor cycle
were damaged.



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Jordan Prince

Just beginning life, at fam-
ous Harrow School is Crown
Prince Hussein of Jordan, who
has joined Park House. Prince
Hussein will not feel too
strange, for .in Mortons, not
far away, is his friend and
distant relation, King Feisal
of Iraq, and he also has a good
command of English, learned
at the English College, Alex-
andria,—Express,



In the Harbour:



Sun Rover Will Pay
First Call Here

' HE MOTOR VESSEL Sun

Rover (4,622 tons gross),
chartered by the Sagueney Ter-
minals Ltd., to run between the
West Indies and U.K., is expected
to make her first call at Barba-
dos early in November.

Sun Rover is a_ passenger-
freighter. She makes about 12 to
14 knots cruising speed, She has
passenger accommodation for 12
and can carry abou: 4,500 tons of
cargo.

Sun Rover is making this call at
Barbados direct from England and
after discharging cargo here, she
will sail on to Trinidad, British
Guiana will be her next port of
call and then she will call at Cuba
where she will probably load
sugar for England.

Messrs Plantations Ltd., are the
Sun Rover’s local agents,

HREE SCHOONERS arriving
in the island on Tuesday
from Bri ish Guiana, Dominica and
St. Lucia brought cargo including
firewood, charcoal, greenheart,
nora, cocoanuts and fresh fruit.
They were in harbour discharging
this cargo yesterday. Their local
agents are Messrs. Schooners
Owners’ Association.
we tanker Athelbrook,
286 tons net, sailed from
Zarbados yesterday with a load
of vacuum pan molassg: for Trini-
dad. The Athelbrook arrived here
on Tuesday to load, She is con-
signed to Messrs. H. Jason Jones
& Co., Ltd.

Mahon Granted Leave

At Tuesday’s meeting of the



Legislative Council, Hon’ble J. A.
Mahon was granted leave from
his duties as a member of the
Council frorii
vember 4.

October 24 to Nor





PEE LLSLPESELE LPL

nis candidature for the City of
bridgetown, Mr, Miller, once a
ineémber Of tne Barbados Labour
Party, is now running as an In-
unl candiaate,

The large crowd that attended
ihe meeung heard mr, muier,
for te better part of the night,
refute statemen.s- which were
made by Mr. Grantley Adams at
ine barbados Labour Party
“Monster” Meetin which was
held at Queen’s Park last week.

~ettabal

He said that during his meeting
at Chapman Lane he had made a
statement as a result of what wat
said to him by a woman, Some
people were saying it was bribery
“Tonight it is no intention of mine
‘o \ithdraw that statement or
refute the Barbados Advocite.”

He told how the woman attempt
ed to extract money from him. H
told her he could not afford it but
asked her still to give him one o
her votes, For the benefit of tha
woman he explained that he wa3
not going in the House of Assembly
for the salary.

He said that he had served in@ like to see discontinued.
the St. Michael Vestry faithfully: experience in

and if he was elected he would
take the salary given him in the
House of Assembly and give
venolarships to boys from New
Orleans, Chapman's Lane and some
other par. of the City.

“Discard from your minds any
question of bribery, he said. “1
rake the same statement tonight
and I intend making it on any
platform,

He said that if he haq continued
as a candidate for Christ Courco
he had intended doing :he same
thing. He had no intention v1
making the statement on a pla.-
form but because he was accused
he made the statement for the in-
formation of the woman,

Mr. Miller said that he wag de-
nounced by the Barbados Labour
Party for “defending peopie like
you who suffered during the 1949
flood.” He said that at that time
he was an official member of the
Party, running for Christ Church.

The St. Michael’s Vestry sub-
mitted a list to Government of
people who suffered in the flood.
After two years Government re-
turned the list to the Vestry. Some
of the names on the list were
deleted and w.her names added in.
He wap not satisfied with this
action and spoke harshly of the
action of the Government. He
gave an example of what Govern-
ment had done by explaining what
the Vestry recommended for a
woman in the immediate flooa
area and what the Government
decided to give her, and on the
other hand how the Government
decided to treat the case of a
woman from Brittons Hill, whicn
was not in the immediate flood
area,

He said that the following
Friday he was supposed .o have
held a meeting in Christ Church,
He received a message from Dr.
Cummins who accused kim of at-
tacking the Government and who
said “that he would not speak in
support of my candidature «ai
Christ Church,”

He was in need of Dr. Cummins’
support and asked Dr, Cummins
to revise his decision. He plead-
ed with Dr. Cummins to allow him
to thresh out the case, if there was
one against him (Miller), at the
Labour Party Council on the fol-
lowing Monday. Dr. Cummins
ignored him and told him to take
charge of his own meeting.

Mr. Miller said that because he
purchased a certain building at an
auction sale Dr. Cummins was
bitterly against him. He said .hat
Dr. Cummins took the opportunity,
while Mr, Adams was out of the
island and “while he was acting
as Deputy Leader” to do this to
him. “He held a grudge against
me,” Mr. Miller said. “I went 1
the Labour Party Council meetings
Monday night after Monday nigit
and I was not censored for my
actions” he said,

He said that he is a Socialist
and will always remain a Socialist,
He said that Mr, Adams, by his
accusation in the Park, had in-
ferred that he was spending money
belonging to the Conservatives
He did not think-a man cf M~
Adams’ integrity would stoop to

uch a low level,



Twang

BIG BOOM in Nashville, Ten-
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of hill-billy music, and such twar-
vy tunes as “My bucket's got «
hole in it,” “Catfish take a look >‘
that worm,” and “Old cold tater”
are sweeping the country. The
stream of records and sheet mus‘
is bringing business worth
£9,000,000 a year.

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Council Ratifies
Sugar Pact

@ From Page 3

;

portion of the agreement say-

ing that 120,000 tons repre- |

sented the average crop of

Barbados, I say, is illogical.

1 behheve the Workers Union

insisted on that amount and

it was agreed to.

There is another matter which
may be vital to one small part o1
the island and may not particu-
larly -interest the island as a
whole. I refer to the Scotland
District. I happen to represen,
a property in that district and |
do not think, I know that th:
agreement will substantially rc
duce the profits of the owner o
land in the Scotland Distric
Three years hence when we talk
of renewing this agreement, 1)
hope that the Scotland District,
would get some special conside |
ation, }

Rehabilitation Fund |

The last thing I want to me). |
tian is the question of the Rehabi |
litation Fund. It may be quite
rightly said that it is not men
tioned in this Bill, but I would
like some assurance from th
Hon'ble the Colonial Secretary o:
the Hon'ble Mr. Mahon that the!
value of. the Rehabilitation Fun, |
to the industry has been realised |
iby labour and I hope by other.
who are always sniping at it and
imagining that it is some special |
bonus to the owners of the suge
factories.

To my .mind, the British Gov-
introduced these thre

but it was a very far-sightec |
and one which I would no |
In m
the industry,
can assure honourable members
who may not have the means o
knowing of the inner working.
of the industry that the Rehabi-
litation Fund is of the greate
value to the industry and not t
the factory owners.

Machinery |

It is essential for us to advancc
with the times and to keep manu
iactured machinery up to dat
and efficient. Competition is 5
keen among factories for cane:
that more often than not, cane |
are bought at uneconomic price |

If one is doing trade at an un
economic price, it is not likely thi
he will embark on large capiti
expenditure to keep himself u
to date, The Rehabilitation Fun
enables the industry to keep it
self up to date and I hope th:
although there has been no men
‘tion of this even in the Bill, th
in the future, the Government will
not want to give way to the de
mands which have been made i
ithe past for cutting the Rehabil
tation in favour of some othe
fund,

Hon'ble Mr, Mahon said: Wit)
reference to the Rehabilitation
Fund, I would like to state that
the signatories to this agreement
also discussed them and we asked
for an assurance that they even
would not be interfered with, 1
think that the parties concerned
are well aware of its value to the
industry as a whole.

Unfortunately, as they pointed
out, the term of this Government
was drawing to a close and they
could not give any assurance bind-
ing a future Government on tial
matter and the most we could get
was the clause on page three of
the agreement which says that in
accepting these proposals for sub-
mission to the Industry, the Pro-
ducers undoubtedly trust that
Government will give priority to
housing for workers employed ir
the industry when administering
the Labour Welfare Fund anc
that no further change in the |
rates of cess in respect of the three
Reserve Funds will be made with-
out prior consultation with th
industry.

In reply to a question by Hon’
ble Mr. Evelyn, the Hon’ble the
Colonial Secretary explained, sup
ported by Hon'ble Mr. Field tha
the matter of Income Tax or
levees mentioned in the Bill hac
been discussed sometime ago an:
it had been ruled by the ther
Attorney General that they shoul:
be exempt from liability to In
come Tax.

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretar
said that he had spoken to thc
Commissioner of Income Tax an
Death Duties over the phone an
his information was that the
were exempt from liability to in-
come tax.

Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn told thr
Council that in order to make th
matter absolutely clear, he would
move an amendment saying ex-
plicitly that the levees wer
exempt.

Hon’ble Mr, Field said that ir
his opinion that was unnecessary. |
It was an over aboundance o! |
caution, }

The question was then put t |
the Council and resolved in th
negative by a 6 to 5 division.

Following was the division

Ayes: Hon’bles R. Challenor, Dr
H. G. Massiah, G. B. Evelyn, Mrs.
M. Hanschell, J. A. Mahon.

Noes: Hon’bles F. E. Field,
K. R. Hunte, Dr. A, S. Cato, V.
Sale, Dr. C. H, St. John and R
N. Turner.

The Bill was eventually read a
third time and passed.

ORD

of it,
move





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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

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LIGHTNING FASTENERS
LIMITED



‘A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Indust irs
Limited)

|
roam good looks tell you they’re just right. “ a BS E
You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated : 4 a SQ
is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every

_ pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
i Cinep sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in

. leading stores in Barbados.
made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD ,
Agents.



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

1952 ANNUALS
1952 DIARIES
SHEATH KNIVES
THE GAME OF JACKS
| ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS

All just opened by hae
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
&



HARDWARE









= ——— fee —_—— TR ~ s< 5 eee
= SSS = se SS = oe = Sy ———

| | Now is your Chance to Set your X’mas Cake

|
|







SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only








WAIT TILL THE REST OF THE PEOPLE HEAR HOW YOu ’ ICANT TAKE THE CREDIT, HONEY! THE
MOVED “THEIR FURS AN! STARTED THE FIRE TUH MAKE ; ONE TUH THANK 1S THAT
m= EVERYONE THINK THE FURS WERE e ——

-— : DESTRO'











USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Tins Anchor Pwd. Milk (24) 224 200 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 40}

| Apricot Jam (2 lb Tins) 65 6o Pkgs. Grape Nut Flakes 39 34}
Tins Heinz Soup 34 36 i
(Celery) Onign,..Pea::&, Totnath) Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21%

|
|
|
|
|

HAR / THIG ARAB ONLY
TOSSES IN HIS TROUBLED
SLEEP / FOR MOMENT AY
THINK GOMETHING BEGIN












Fagerness to please

is included in every ticket









IN THE AIR
There's a gracious-
ness about the ser-
vice that brings the
veteran traveler back
to Pan American
time after time.

This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
which will claim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY

ee Sole Importers :—
p W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

MACDONALD & MUIR '.TD * DISTILLERS * LEITH * SCOTLANE

2 ras
ZAM,UTSIDE LEILA STAFZORO'S \T WORKED CUT BETTER ) \P NEVER MIND _ } ,
ROOM AT UTOPIA... THAN IT THOUGHT, LEILA! ! \ aSOuT ME... '
F rr] ] se NOW YOU'RE SAFE .. AND h ) EVERYTHINGS 4 SS
\ CA y SECRET! { : ;

Ne | MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

GET UP! DON'T you )f IT CAN'T BE YER
HEAR THE PHONE || BROTHER BIMMY-
RINGING ? IT MIGHT I WUST LET HIM
BE AUNT SANBEES HAVE TWENTY
OR COUSIN HISGOUT

R








ON THE GROUND) _.__...
Pan American will gladly you
plan a trip to almost an

to any of 88 countries

on all six continents, _s<+~ ==.

NEW YORK

Fast, non-stop flights by the magnificent. “El Presi-
dente” —the Blue Ribbon Service of the Western
Hemisphere. Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
saving “El Turista.”

Venezuela-West Indies
- Mexico

Six flights weekly to Maturin, Barcelona, Caracas,










Maracaibo. Also regular services to the West Indies
ind via Panama to Central America and Mexico,

“Thrift-Season” fares offer substantial savings on your,
trip. Regular service from New York by double-deck
“Strato” Clippers*—world’s largest, fastest airliners ta}
Paris, Rome. Enjoy stopovers at no extra cost in)
England, Ireland. ot

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

[~ [BUT JEANTL NEVER KNOW.

EE «THE MOST WONDERFUL MAN |






For resert@itign®, see your Travel Agent or




WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED

For Extra

——F ” PAN AMERICAN
| DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0., LTD. a

Phone 2122 (After business hours, 2303)
(ECKSTEIN BROS seeing rere aarp canyon enieoinntoatin

a a ll





KIDNAPING



(; THE




THURSDAY, OCTOBER

CLASSIF

TELEPHONE 2508.





The charge for anncuncements of
Births, Marriaves, Deaths. Acknowl-
eogements, and “n Memoriam notices is
$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number o' words up to 50, and

3 cents per wora on week-days and'| “0Tds 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
4 cents per word en Sundays for each | “or? on Sundays;

additienal were

THANKS

HAYNES—We the undersigned beg to
return thanks to those who attended.
sont wreaths, letters of condolence and
in eny way expressed their sympathy
in our recent bereavement caused by
Winifred Hones who died on October
ets 1951 oy

€ o. dle and Gladstone (children), Heather

Grand), Florance Sobers and Francis

Sarjeant (sisters U.S.A.)





18.10. 51—1n

IN MEMORIAM



GILL--In loving memory of our dear
mother Millicent Gill who died on 18th
October 1950



“O for the touch of a vanished hand | Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o

And the sound of a voice that is still.”

Gwen, Vera, Selwyn, Edla_ ichildren),
The Worrell family
(Trinidad papers please copy) 18.10.51

ee

TAYLOR—In loving memory of our dear

beloved wife and mother Mary Eliza

Taylor who died on October 18, 1950.

One year has passed since that sad
day

When one we loved was called away, {for freight hauling around docks. and

To a beautiful life came a noble end,
Happy and smiling alwai/s content,
Loved and respected where’er she
went,
She died as she lived everybody's}
friend
Ever to be remembered by her loving
ehildren Cyril Taylor, and family.
18.10. 51—In

——



PERSONAL |

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VELDA HENRY
(née 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 Rd., Ch. Ch.
17.10.51—2n

TAKE NOTICE
R. C.

That NEHI CORPORATION, a corpora-
tion organized and existing under the
laws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1000 — 9th
Avenue, Columbus, State of Georgia,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A’ of Register in respect of non-
aleoholic drinks, and preparations for
making such drinks, and will be entitled
to register ‘the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my effice of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 6th da; of October, 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.10.51—3n









TAKE NOTICE

“SEVEN UP”

Thet THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
St. Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cereal,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
making. the same, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some pérson shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office.

Dated this 4th day of October 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marka.
18.10.51—3n





TAKE NOTICE

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
St. Louls, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
of carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cereal,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
making the same, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
ion at my office

' Dated this 4th any of October 1951,

WILLIAMS,

trar of Trade Marks,
nape 18.10.51—3n

PPP PPPSOPOOOSSSSSSOSâ„¢,

FURNISH TO-DAY

The Money Saving Way

NEW and renewed Wardrobes
$14 up, Chests of Drawers, Bu-
reaus, Bedsteads in Iron or wood,
$10 up, Cradles, Beds, -Nightchairs
—Waggons, Larders, Tables in
Extension and fixed styles, in
many shapes and sizes for Din-
ing, Kitehen, Radio and Cocktails
—Morris, Tub, Rush and other
Drawing Room Furniture.

PIANO by Story and Clark.
Great volume. Good Wood and

Better Music.
»)

* L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069





TO GAS
CONSUMERS

Tear Friends,

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

HM your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adant»!
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will berlong and jyellow and
sooting will be occasioned.

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
lighted before turning on the gas,
and not turning on in full, The
ean then he adjusted to a

nt, and used until
Fitters arrive

in,



t r Service
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD.

S9SSSSSSOSGS9G99999F

‘
%
ODOOSCOS OSS OSF OOOO SSOODS





18, | 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IED AD S. PUBLIC SALES | Aimenteam Column:

week-days



| FOR SALE REAL ESTATE

| Minimum charge week 72 cents and
%6 cents Sutdays % words — over 4

us and only 3 minutes
walk to Maxwell beach Easy terms can

be arranged



TOMOTIVE Also one spot at Navy Gardens. }
AU MOTIVE 3. | About 27 Acres on road leading to tained ever since.

SEDPORD DELIVERY: VANS $0 tee] Sranged Atoly or DAnn ie acct | Then he announced that he is
Garege nt” Diets A ere Mangesinn Lane 18.10.5130. inet his hands of the whole
~CAR—Ford 10 HP. and good condition | , SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE j i 76
Aa E icky, Cesaaae| awh MACNN Renaaee,,|, De Alexander Rice, aged 76

- Bungalow holder of the Patron’s Gold Medal
ot
18 .10.51—2n olannet win" om ta aoa of the Royal Geographical Society











CARS—1949 Fiat 15 HP. Sports Saloon,|#"4 dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water|and a pioneer of aerial survey
Nery good condition, One Chrysler; ‘ilet and shower, kitchenette together | work, has spent over £700,000 on
Royal. Phone 4682 17.20. $1—4n | 35 -ne land on which it stands. Price the institute

aR . oo Building it cost him £150,000

CAR—1951 Citroen. Almos = ther small property at Codrington . ,0
aiseh Lille Owen pa the “Inlind.| HIM. Price also 1.100, Aoniy' ss (and the rest has gone in scientific
Phone—2032. 14.10.51—t.f.n.| D’Arey A. Seoit, Magazine Lane equipment, maintenance and staff

18,10.51—3n | salaries, ‘ F e
But last June James Conant,
AUCTION Havent chief, announced that
By instructions of the Insurance Com. |8@0Sraphy would no longer be a
pany I will sell on tan 2/“major” subject (English trans-

2

——
CAR: One (1) Chrysler Royal in per-
fect condition. Suitable for taxi service.

Bruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144.
14.10.51—4n.





semper tsi DZ Deor| ?';, 3 the, COURTESY GARAGE. | lation: you could not “read” it for
CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Doo 94° YMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Da
Seloons, Excellent condition. 1949 rh tea oe

i

A_chance not to be
1947 Dodge Fluid Drive
condition. Excellent for

TERMS â„¢-/a degree any more). In conse-

ANCHER MC KENZIE Auctioneer |quence, only 40 under-graduates

17.10.51—3n | enrolled at the institute this term,

—K—— a | COMpared with the normal 100 or
more,

WANTED Dr, Rice gave the staff a year’s

salary with their notice and said:

Merris Oxford.
missed. 1
Saloon A-1
hire service.
One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable

city.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.





“I'm through.”
Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n HELP Says Mee Rice: “My husband is
STATION WAGON—1951 Hiliman} ———————>—_-—____—. disgusted at this coldblooded and



Country man (Station W ileage| , LADY OFFICE CLERK—With know- ”
4,000 i eeasattiog a oad. Pee lnkgecten le@ge of shorthand and typing. Repl’ in Sa eee S ithat caeae
during working hours. own handwriting stating experience and mportant problem: £95

call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street} ®“/@ry desired to J. K. K. C/o Advocate. ;comes of the collection of 95,000

17.10.51—3n 16.10.51—3n |maps in the institute's files, one of
“MOTORCYCLES — New shipment ot| SADDLER—A first class Saddler tor |the World's finest? During the last
Velocette 200 ce, $650.00 Cae Terre | cur Repair Department, Cole mae Lig’ | war the U.S. forces found them—

can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage. 16,10.51—4n. eed: re aerial maps—invalu-
a. : 16.10.51—in. | 4
bad STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,

* apply in writing, The Barbados Import
& Export Co., Ltd. 17,10.51—5n.

MISCELLANEOUS _| the, throes

SU ’ Pe
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391. A LITTLE THEATRE FOR BARBADOS President Truman’s diningroom
Please help us by answering your table in his temporary home at

16.10.51—6n.
; ; Questionnaire and returning it completed use of
Portable! by the end of the week, Copies to Mints oun. the: Waite, Ho th

had at the British C il and Johnson’s | Pairs will not be finished until the
Stationery. RA re tebe New Year now) seats only 18. So









Lucky 13
SOCIAL WASHINGTON is in
the throes over “who will be the

MECHANICAL

—_—_———
BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
and Children. Unbeatable prices. Apply:





-—— Olympic
Typewriter. Hardly used, contact C
O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd,

16.10, 51S) | hen Fripcess nee and me
Duke of Edinburgh sit down w
iy ,,
MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC NOTICES the three Trumans on Hallowe’en

night, just 13 others can be there,

ee Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-| and 12 cents per agate linc on Sundays, tt ok that short list is announc-

ternal. Cured Instantly with HADENSA | minimu charge : week-cay:

the new German Pile Ointment, recom-| and $1.80 on agg ee *\ed, there will be some heartburn-
mended by all doctors. Why — suffer ings on the banks of the Potomac.
Bombville

unnecessarily? Obtainable, from all drug-
oat aa teat THE LITTLE VILLAGE of
BAe dle ee ee

nireare to beesk. Pryor rb hg der Ellenton, South Carolina, with its
are all metal. * "18.10. 51—4n population of 600, dozed in the
autumn sunshine a year ago, To-

STOVES—Great News. World famous day the village has disappeared
and a swarming army of 25,000

The Land Acquisition Act,
GREFN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
mer. from all over the country is

dos. 18.10. 51—4n (Notice required by Section 3)
rushing up buildings, laying miles
school meal programme in Great Britain to the Governor-in-Executive Committee of concrete highways, and churn-

STOVEFS—Since the inception of the|, NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
“GREEN ey that the lands di :
aud Resign erat BOL eukenl hereto and situate a The Sewanee ing the pastures with bulldozers
kitchens. 18.10. 51—4n | Charity Hall in the parish of Saint Philip |for more buildings and more roads.

in the Island of Barbados are likely to be And soon the army will establish
STOVES—Ask your hardware dealer| "@eded for purposes which in the opinion | 4 permanent protective air patrol

about this world famous “GREEN | ° the Governor-in-Executive Committee
ARROW" stove. 18,.10.51—4n| 2% public purposes, nameky for con-|Over the 225 ai yn, — this is
structing a roadway to lead from Foul|the site of America’s hydrogen
STOVES—GREEN ARROW Stoves are| B’Y Beach to the Public Road which | bomb plant.
mot good looking but they give life-,| rns, from Saint Martin's Chapel via! Nearby land that was £7 an
time service. 18.10. 51—4n / | ine Ho and is desig- acre a year ago fetches £175 to-

Nees UneR a day. And Congress is investigating
THE SCHEDULE ay. An

hese We chained ts cae bet ee “A Parcel of land containing 2 roods|— deal that netted one speculator

sted Philip | ¢ 27,000 in a few weeks.

E.G. From intense heat to simmer. 30° perches in the parish of Saint
Gable test Case

nd Island of Barbados Bo: :

rth wediaie' lands es plaps onlled, Chuastis’ tian ee
A CALIFORNIA LAW passed
1949 says that divorces obtained





FORM I.

















——_——..



lands of Abel Clarke on a Public Road
on lands of Phoebe E. Ward and

on in
ANNOUNCEMENTS [12.200 Road known “as Highway |in 1949 says that divorces o recog-

Dated this 16th day of October, 1951,|/nised in California if the person

at the Public Buildings in the City of maintalted:
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. getting the divorce ma





To meet numerous requests of our



Satotetss we have opened a eis By ae ene sa Seawnte before and
‘or custo! shirts, amas, * . TURNER, the Ns
shorts, ladi f Bade Miotnta bee Colonial Secretary. ‘The law is about to meet its first
Having at our disposal the facilities of a 17.10.51—-3n. test. The tester; Clark Gable. He
emai ore psa | At ekcentichiaity ase is seeking a Geiss: divorce. His
able brinens # amt , wife, Sylvia—she was previously
Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot. NOTICE married to Lord Ashley (1927),
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764, Douglas Fairbanks sen. (1936),
19:10. 84—29n. Re Estate of and Lord Stanley of Alderley
“When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs. DAVID CLUFFORD DRAYTON, (1944)—is going ahead with her
Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of- deceased own suit in Santa Monica, Cal-
Spain, for accommodation and board.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all |ifornia.
pares Gavin any, Ashe or claim upon Crack
or effecting the estate of David Clifford KE:
Drayton late Enterprise in the parish of EAST oer ae : - a
Re ee etn | oe tee Bir tay SF ae aes tae oan meee sawn its fa 8 igaigal
(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) required to send in particulars of their Nate are referring to the Oliviers’
The application of Fred Watson of] claims duly attested to the undersigned, isit with “Antony
Bath, St. John the purchaser of Liquor | in care of D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12 forthcoming + + nd
License No. 213 of 1951 granted to| James Street, Bridgetown. on or before |and Cleopatra” and “Cesar and
Gladys Craigg in respect of a board and} the 19th day of December 1951 aftec Cleopatra” as “Two on the Nile.
shingle shop attached to residence at|which date I’ shall proceed to distribute WEST COAST JOKE: Holly-

Eovecliff, St. John to remove said License the assets of th ita’
ty a board and galvanize shop at Bath, entitled thereto. Tavind pee iota wood agent Sidney Luft ge = ac

St. John ‘and to use it at such last de-| debts and claims only of which I shail|}a judge on charges of drunken
scribed premises. ther. have had notice, and that I shall driving. During an argument with
Dated this 15th day of October, 1951. | not be liable for assets so distributed to another driver, which was watched
To:—A. W. HARPER, Esq., any person of whose debt or claim I 's close friend Judy Gar-

Police Magistrate, shall not have had notice at the time of | 2Â¥ Luft's clo:
land, the other man alleges he was

Dist. such distribution.
And all persons indebted to the said|/hit on the nose, Resulting wise-
requested to settle their ac-|orack: “Punch and Judy.”

Harbour Log

ered at a Licensing Court to be held on “ated thts tele ee
IN CARLISLE BAY

Dated this 18th day of
th November, 1951 at 11 o'clock a.m. WAKEFIELD SHWLaIPS,
at Police urts Dist, "Cc", ified ;
W. ‘HARPER Qua’ Executor, Estate of
Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia S..
Sch. Hariet Whitaker, Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch, Henry D. Wallace,

a. Hl David Clifford Drayton, d é
Police Magistrate, Dist. “C’’, mat 18 10. 813n
ublish Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch
, od tn tie Onicial Lady Noeleen, Sch, Cyril E. Smith, Sch.
Providence Mark, M.V. Daerwood, Sch
Sunshine R., Sch. Lady Silvin,

Joy.
ete ARRIVALS
Schooner Mary E, Caroline, 54 tons
net, Capt. Joseph, from Dominica
Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,

Excellent locality, moderate terms."
18,10. 51—6n



“Cr,
FREDERICK MAPP,
for Applicant.



~

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Def -
ment) Order, 1951, No. 32 which will be otis nae Ore

Gazeite of Thursday, 18th October, 1951.

_ 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Coconuts” are as follows: —

ARTICLE

ee,



WHOLESALE PRICE} RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)









Capt. Marshall, from British Guiana
=o Emanuel, 40 tons
= Sere - pone. te ——— 8c. each oer eae. Rowan from Martinique

5 sey ; DEPARTURES
18,10.51.—1n S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,380 tons net.



. Matarangas, for British Guians
oes. P. & T. Pathfinder, 4,671 tons
net, Capt, Sorensen, tor Rio de Janeiro

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B W.I.A. ON





IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY



In pursuance of the Chancery Act 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons

having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances in or
affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to bring
before me an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and vouchers
to be examined by me on any Tuesda








Maps Folded

NEW YORK.

One of the world’s most distinguished geographical experts
and explorers te-night slammed shut the door of Harvard from July last
University’s Institute of Geographical Explozation, which he average level of retail prices for |
gave to the university in 1933 and has personally main-



C.D.W. Grants
Approved

Under WI Training Scheme

Grants from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds totalling
$57,600 were approved by the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies during
the first nine months of 1951,
under the West Indies Training
Scheme, the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary informed the Advocate
yesterday,

With the aid of these grants 72
West Indians have gone or will
Shortly go on courses of instruc-

tion arra by their employers
~~-usually the governments of the
territories,

Twenty-four of the 92 grants so
far approved in 1951 were to sup-
plement schemes already approved,
where it was found desirable to
extend training courses or to in-

crease the provision for the
student’s liv expenses,
An allocation of $9,883 to

Barbados has been approved under
the West Indies ee schome
in respect of the year 1951-2 from
C. D. and W. funds. A sum of
$2.800 has been provided under
the West Indies Training Scheme
to cover the training of Mr. C. A.
Burton on a one year course of,
librarianship leading to associate-
ship with the Library Association
tenable at Leeds Technical
College.

The remaining $7,080 has been

allotted to, meet the trai of
four Public Health I tors at,
the Public Health Training Centre

in Jamaica.

The selectees are: Messrs, G, 1.
Gibbons, J, E, Foster, M. B. Baird
and A, Sheppard have been
drawn, one from t he central
authority and from each of three
outlying parishes.

Wide Range Of Courses

The courses provided under the
West Indies. Training Scheme vary
widely in size and scope, Some
call for a year or more study in
the United Kingdom, and juire
grants of thousands of dotlans;
others are held in the West Indies,
and may last only a few weeks,
Of the courses authorised this
year, 36 are local and 36 in the
United Kingdom.

A grant of $4,632 pays for a
Trinidadian to study civil engineer-
ing in the United Kingdom for
ewo years; $4,253 sends an
Assistant Welfare Officer from
British Guiana to the United King-
dom, for a two years’ course in
domestic science; $3,696 covers
eighteen months study of account-
ancy in the United Kingdom for
an officer from St. Kitts, Generally,
smaller grants are required for
local courses; $317 for a doctor
from St, Kitts to study lep
and social diseases in Trinidad;
$384 for a sanitary inspector from
Dominica to learn about mosquito
identification, also in Trinidad;
$566 for a clerk in the Leeward
Islands federal government to
study general secretariat work in
Jamaica. On tk other hand, the
training of a public health nurse
or sanitary inspector in Jamaica
costs nearly $2,000. Five such
courses have been approved this
year,

Education Courses

There is hardty a branch of the
public service for which men and
women are not being trained un-
der the West
Scheme. Besides those mentioned
there are courses in education; in
telecommunications and post office

rk; in animal nutrition and

ant pathology; in surveying and
the work of public works depart-
ments. There are courses for police
officers, prison officers, fire+
fighters, printers, draughtsmeu,
librarians,

The West Indies Training
Scheme was inaugurated in 1949.
Under its terms $96,000 a year is
available from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds to fit
public servants in the West Indies
to carry out their work more
efficiently, or to equip them for
new responsibilities.

The Scheme is administered by
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West Indies,
who has his*héadquarters at Hast-
ings House, Barbados, The re-
sponsibility for submitting appli-
cations rests with the West Indian
governments,

Ships In Touch With The
Barbados Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,





Indies Training Fund in the United Kingdom now |

PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE ;

ae

RETAIL PRICES |
RISE -AS RESULT
OF DECONTROL

(From Our Own Correspondent) te ‘ie. mn
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct, 13. ‘in Dominica, The posts are not pensionable.

Decontrol of local provisions Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibi
has sent up the | renewal,





articles in the food group of the according to qualifications and experience.
Cost of Living Index 53 points |

higher than at June 30, 1951, and j
mei higher than at Aw- | be required to maintain a car or motor cycle.

Statistics issued with the Gowv- Vided and single men will be given preference for this reason.
ernment Gazette of October 6 re-
veal this and the commentary
states this increase was due to in-



tity of

| The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking
decisions ant living under rough conditions when necessary... Main
| duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control“Stheme. .



Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacancies for surveyors.

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum -
Subsistence Allowances
at the rate_of $3.60 per night out when working away from homey
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer. .
Housing is, not pro-

creases in. the retail prices of | at least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
fresh meat, peas and beans, | : a : --°
sweet potatoes yams tanhies. | plotting without supervision is essential.

breadfruit, plantains, | bluggoes. | Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications,

bananas and cocoa rolls.

General average increase for all
items at July 31 this year was 42
points higher than at June 30 and
177 per cent higher than in Au-|
gust 1939.

Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica.



POLICE NOTICE

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Reriew
Licences For 1951—52

No Change i

No change is recorded in the
general level of working-class
rents. Fuel and cleaning has re-
mained unchanged from the in-
crease of 146 per cent on 1939
prices shown in the June 30 last |
figure.

As regards clothing, informa- |
tion collected from retailers in-- | November, 1951,
dicates that at July 31, 1951, the | 2.
Gramede level of retail
clothing of the kinds generally |
bought by the working-class jthrough the post,
family was 35 points higher tnan | 3.
at June 30, 1951, and 197 pey | November, 1951.
cent higher than at 1939. This, iv | 4. Vehicles will onl» be :»s¢
is stated, has been due to in- |registered for the period 1450-51
creases in the retail prices of |
men’s shirts and hats, women’s |
shoes, denim, zephyr, white drill,
cotton, prints and silk dress ma-
terials.

There have also been increases
in the cost of repair, both whole |
and half soles, of men’s women’s |
and boys’ shoes—8 points on the |
June 30 last figures and 78 per |
cent on 1939.

j

Full Military

|tion of the De

.. T, MICHELIN,
~vmmissioner of Police.

‘Police Headquarters,
| Bridgetown,
9th October, 1951.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED






Honours For 2S. tae pe

| 8.8. “PGs ADELAIDE” is sehedulec ee See Passengers tor

;to ‘sail from Hobart September 25th, eer at Pe ioe

De Coteau | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Prisey an its, .@alling

| 10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma |‘) Pyktay 1OCRmEant. .

(From Our Own Correspondent) October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, | Ca ad d Passe fo De ini
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 13. | erriving at Trinidad about November } ¥ BES. Ss Sewengers Sor Dominis











ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and



Hundreds Ist and Barbados November %th,

paid an impressive iu aoe St. Kitts Sailing Friday 26th
as’ j ition to general cargo this
last tribute to the late Inspector | \esset has ample space for chilled and eet ig V. DAERWOOD will se
Ferdinand DeCoteau of the Police | herd frozen cargo, cel wit S05

cept cargo and Passengers for St
Lucia, Grenada and Afuba, Passen-
Bers onky for St. Vincent. Date of
departure to be notified

Force whose remains were buried
last Thursday afternoon follow-
ing his sudden death the previous

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
| Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands.







| details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies
of two references should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer,

12.10.51—6n

al- of

Applications for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used
| for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Transport Sec-
partment of Highwa.: and Transport before the 15th

Forms will be supplied ... »vplica‘ion to the Department of
prices Of | Highways and Transport (Transpoe Secijon) but will not be, sent

Inspection of these vehic!s wil commence on Thursday, Ist

‘ed as s>uve if they are already

13,10.51—3n

SHIPPING NOTICES





evening on returning hofe from | For further particulars apply— BWI SCHOONER OWNERS
a heavy cay of duty as a Presid-| FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, anc ASSOC. INC.
Bg Caos in the general election, DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., TELE, 4047
ll military honours were| Tnidad, iy EM 505504

accorded in the funeral proces- 3 eae
sion and at the graveside, whilx Seek ne ee rn neers
among those present were Li, eer oete
Roberts of the Royal Welcn y <
Fusiliers, Governor's A.D.C., | 7 F
representing His Excellency, the ont aaliges
Superintendent and Deputy Sup- oe
erintendent of Police as well as Onc. 7 --
peed of all branches of public ; Pe
activity, a

Inspector De Coteau joined the NEW YORK SERVICE pig ;

Force at the age of fifteen and
served for thirty-seven years and
eight months during Which this
rise up the ranks was steady and
in 1949 he became the first native
Inspector, twice since taking over
command of the Force in the ab-
sence of the Superintendent. He
was awarded the Colonial Police}

A STEAMER sails 12th October—

arrives B'dos 23rd October, 198i,
A STEAMER pails 2nd November- oor

~arrives B’dos 13th November, 106i

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
10th October— arrives B’dos 25th October,



A STEAMER sails 1951,
A’ STRAMER sails 24th October— arrives B'dos 8th November, 1951,
A_ STEAMER. sails 7th November— arrives B'dos 22nd November, 194].

CANADIAN SERViCK



SOUTHBOUND





Medal in 1946 and later gained Sails Sails Astives

two Clasps. Name of Ghip Montreal Halifax ‘Barbados
He died two days after his 58rd | s.s ALCOA ponrrems Sept. 28th Oct. Ist Oct, 12th

birthday. He had been advised | $ 8. “ALCOA kM” Oct. 12th Oct, 15th Oct. 25th

to enter hospital for treatment| %:5._ ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th = Novr, "8th



but deferred it to carry out the
duty which had been assigned
him for election day, planning to
go to the institution next day,

£94,000 In |
Hurricane Fund

LONDON.
The Jamaica Hurricane Relief |

NORTHBOUND
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER"

for St, Lawrence River Ports.



ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.~-CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON

exceeds £94,000, according to
Sir John Huggins, former Gov-|



ernor of Jamaica and chairman OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
of the fund. Among the latest | i : . :
contributions are 100 guineas) + Due
from the Football Association. | Vessel From Leaves __ Barbados
Edric Connor, the ‘Trinidadian’ _
baritone made his own contribu-, 5.5. “SCHOLAR” ,, .. London 25th Aug. 5th Oct.
tion to the rane with a ngeode S.S, “SCULPTOR” eg ona Me vy petal thio sthes elie
held at the Kingsway all, one | « Newpor ept, t ct.
of London's largest assembly | 5.8. “STATESMAN” . London 15th Oct. 1st Nov.
rooms, All proceeds went to the 5.5. “STUDENT” . Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov,
—_ er 8 Bg Se a eee rr
e oya avy announces ;
that the minelayer “Apollo” has|_ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
returned to Sn Ono | Closes tm
_ mission to amaica to eliver |
1,500 tents and other stores for Vessel For Barbados
the Colonial Office, The S.S,“SCHOLAR” . . Liverpool end Oct.
“Apollo,” a 40-knot vessel, is on | 5.S. “TRIBESMAN” .. London end Oct.

of the fastest ships afloat and was.
selected for the Jamaica mission |
for that reason. ‘To speed up her
trans-Atlantic dash even further,!
she oiled at sea from a tanker oT
the Azores instead of putting in:

rmuda. ae
sl —B.U.P.

LAY SECRETARIES |
AT T'DAD HOSPITALS |





For further Information apply to. . .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



ot
~

S59 OCOPOT



FPYFFES LINE



(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 10.















®PPLDPOPDEBLAVLPDDLPLDLLLE LEAP



_———oOoeoOO

Due Barbados October 15th.....Sails-







er

S
»,
+
$
S
3
Â¥
Friday bet: the hours of 12 d NESDAY odvise that they can now comrmunice‘e ne ians, r, Victor! ?
% o'clock in the afternoon at the sation Office, Public ‘Buildings, Bridgetown, From TRINIDAD W. Sprangler, E. with the following ships through their | Two Trinidadians, M. chet | % S S GOLFITO '
= Barbados Coast Station :— Richardson and Mr. Errol Pou eo We 4
before the 2ist day of November, 1951, in order that such claims may be] gprangler, J. Sprangler, P. Habib, H s taries x ai) .
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively Bricks, 8. Bricks, C. Navaro, J §.S. Colombie, 8.8. Andreina ae have been made Lay Secretaries Y ' ¢ . »
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be Gonsalez-Briceno, G. Durocher, L. §%.8, aa eer 8.8. Thorshavet, 5.5. to the Port-of-Spain and San | Out d H d : x
éeprived of all claims on or against the said property, Durocher, A. Ibarquen, BE. Rodriguez, an hon ore a eis oe Peereest Fernando hospitals respectively. | wards omewar = %
%, Freimann, ¥. Loney aes, k See MOALMa OS. Nenlaeh, Oe This is the first time in the his-j = <
hegre Marae cat abated ranred: OGRE, es Teena T, 2a kak Te PaRAnate. BBL, Techion, ler a te Colony that natives - %
Pere et aes ee ee Hutson, F. Catchpole, P. Folliss $8. Alcoa Clipper, #'8) Suramar ss’ have held such a post, ‘The first Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail Arrive
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Bath Village Hubert, S.8. Nedon, §.8. Willemstad. holders were Major Grey an | . f : :
(formerly part of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the $3.8. eye ep gi ago, ss Major Balcon who were ae $ Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton
parish of Christ Church and island abovesdid containing by ad- MAIL NOTICES is S. pire a up Draxen. to the posts from the d 1g
measurement twenty-six perches or thereabouts (inclusive of three Zeus, S.S. Rude Star, 5.5. Tug f 0 | ,
perches in roadway) abutting and bounding on lands formerly of S.S. Strix, $8. Tomogerus Kingdom, 4 20th Octr. *51 hateR ve Oth Nébr.-'52 119th Nowr. ‘61 .
Bertina Miller but now of F. Clarke, on lands formerly of Maxwells Mails for Grenada by the Seh \ COO PALL? x _ s ovr, 'D nh Novr. ’S ovr, s
Plantation but now of A. B, Skinner and S. Kinch on lands formerly Providence Mark will be closed at the SOE POOLS &| % S0th N Pd me » : “i %
of Teabe Bourne ose bow. of oe ret O83 and ok ate’ te General — Cts ag coed eS ENTS s is 1 Novr. ’51 [11th Decr. ’51 [19th Decr. '51 | 29th Deer. ‘51 %
road or however e. same abut an togeth Parcel Mail a‘ noon, 9 vi ‘ ¥,
Hing h led “Esme"’ and other the erections | 4, mm, dd Ordinavy Mail at 2.30 W/ 2s 9th Jany. '52 [20th Jany. 52 [28th Jany, '52 | 7th Feby. '52 >
ane pulidings both reshoua ane chattel on the said jand erected and Laat TODAY, 18th oisber 1951. THE BROAD AY P RES > | 8 ¥ ) s 7 >
built standing and being with the appurtenances, a ie aie x { % x
‘ 1. é iv e + 5
Bill fled: August 199 H. WILLIAMS, Wonderful Counselér will, be closed. ai A NEW RANGE OF MATERIALS FOR THE 2:3 1 x
Registrar-in-Chancery. the General Post Office as under:— “ SEASON % i” (0) ; %
— ————— | Parcel Mail at 12 np Se mt yp 7’ “ 21% ) 9 3
a ' OT AF’ ‘ET. B " ‘ 4 *.
EStepeapellonclmugas SHARPSKIN in White & Colors 42 ins.per pd, 413 RIS Phone 4230 S
SHA e ‘0 s 42 ins. per yd. 4130 SI % i
the Sch “-r }
Proucis W. Smith will be closed at the|% ROMAIN CREPE in Pretty Colours 36 ins. aay ile
Parcel Mail and Registered at 10 a.m. _ Bet yd... oss ies ecto Bee bts ee eens OS 8666965561646564066965656565605956505000056 60608
Grdinany Mail at 12.15 p.m. TO-DAY, ANGLAIS SUPERIOR in White & Colour bas MSS RFI
eee ae WR Ca dare EL ibn kao uid es SRC Ar 02 %& ,
. : . If you require NAILS, HINGES, WALLBOARD,
Rates Of Exchange ALS: S OF EVERY DESCRIPTION x
CANADA | et ee 3 EXPANDED METAL, PAINTS, or BUILDER’S HARD-
ha * 2 ~~ *
LUXURY TOILET |... °CDQRRe 1, 1951 Cee. Rane ere 21) WARE of any kind. Try —
f- Vow ‘ 7 % Bankers 62% pr ‘% oe v
SOAPS g#sri Sane tn |e CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
re SJ 8 dg gettin BY BROADWAY DRESS SHOP 3 ag |
TF ae “~ Sr : 4% pr Cable 60 Sho% ‘or % % Specialist in Hardware.
IMP! RIAL LEATHE | 62 5/10% pr. Currency 50.5 7 ; S % \
x z : DEN SLOSSOM . BLUE HYACINTH o* ee ee y, Secees SSE OSS SOOOS OM POPOOG OS SOOO OOOO .
{ A :
ee MM a tata et

~
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1951

Siegert Tigers Drub Y.M.P.C. 40—17

Visitors Win Second —s tae: visrrons y o1 Am Your Servant’ |
: —DOWDING — |

The Barbados Electors’ Associa- he would tell that person that the

SIEGERT TIGERS, the touring Trinidad basket ball team
drubbed Y.M.P.C. 40 points to 17 in their basket ball game tion held a meeting at Green's, money for the standposts in that
at the Y.M.P.C. last night. A crowd of over one hundred St. George, last night, in support district had been voted before he
spectators watched the game from the sidelines while out- pl Mg negate Ne Bat Foes (Mr. Dewding) went into the
side the gates an even greater number of people were on at himemtiy ot the nant’ Genel House.
hand to see the battle. Some climbed trees while others Election. Mr. Dowding referred to the

on s and walls to get a better look. Sugar Agreement and told his

nuns’ adhe Mand Reha . Mr. Dowding said that in 1946 listeners that the peasants would

This was the tourists third out- the electorate of the parish had be getting more money with one f,

ing and their second victory of done him the honour to return hand while it would be taken ; yp
the series, The second test match him to the House of Assembly as jack with another. yp

between the Tigers and a colony one of their sepresentatives. In rie 9
eight takes place tonight at the those days it ‘was just about the He criticised the educational HORNIMAN Ss
Y.M.P.C. time of the irftiation of the Bushe set-up which he pointed out was
The game last night was fast Experiment. Party politics then recognised as not being suitable
and the visitors showed superior came into being and he joined the for the educational progress of
passing, positional play and shoot- Party to which he then belonged the people. 5 :

ing power throughout. because it was opposed to nation- He was again offering his ser-

eae geod Tn
again returne m to the House ; :

ee Le Re SIA Aen dni 1948 their support at the election.

“IT have been your servant.”

“In the early stages of my repre-





CALL
T THOM LTD.
PHONE:—2229.



For Tigers, skipper Ralph
Thompson and Ken Isaaes top
scored with six goals each; Mike
Kenny five and team mate Neil
Hodgkinson four.

Louis Greenidge found the bas-
ket four times for ¥.M.P.C, 0.
Edghill three and David Green-





INTERCOLONIAL

BASKET BALL TOOTALS
TO-NIGHT !.! FLOWERED LYSTAVS | |

sentation,” said Mr. Dowding, “I
was able to get an address passed
in the House, the results of which
have been seen in every part of
the parish. am referring to ten-



































































LISBON From B’dos to, Flying Time, Weekly Return Fare i :

(From Our Own Correspondent)










5, PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 1 CESAREWITCH After One-round rely on — ites

ersey Joe Walcott heavyweight yawn ARKET, England, Oct. 17 ; *

ch ; > wor ; eC EY, England, Oct. 4/. - a oo B.W.L $
ingots aie Wet pet"Su"uee Gesrones 4, KMook-out 6 |f | & R BAKERIES eT | ae
iati ; erway ¢ anal. year old 3 Pe

Id, teanting chs Sian Ame home in one of Britain's major By SYDNEY HULLS, Jun. $ London 137.25 * 3 1,474.20



ean tour on October 25, Walcott handicaps, the Cesarewiteh Britain represented by the] %

will fight at Cuba, Miami, Panama Wednesday at 17 to 2. R.A.F., won the Britannia Shieid

$$ a
"= Also Connecting Services to the Whole World.
A head behind him came Vidi SSS

NEW YORK

65,

for the finest bread in town.

and can easily arrive here from at’ Wembley in scoring 41 points

idge and Dudley O'Neil one each ntry roads.” ms !
were the other scorers. + He San tak: tke viienientative TO-NIGHT ! !
‘i ‘ of one type of person; he repre- Trinidad vs. Barbados A New Assortment | of
Two of the visitors’ goals sented all ) At
and one by YÂ¥.M.P.C. were F Y.M.P.C. BECKLES ROAD : hese loth:
‘personal’ the remainder were Something he had heard men- i t gorgeous Cloths
‘field’. Two points are given tioned that made him wonder at ; ADMISSION 36 ins. wide
for a — - = weve a the integrity of ee prea)? ; Adults :-: 2/- Be
KEN PARNUM aa te eee ae sare ee ot Se LU, caer | :
7 lay. A “pers 1” al is
Ken Farnum rao, ronal soal TOOLINA
‘or Trinidad Y.M.P.C, had many opportuni- WHAT'S ON TODAY BARBADOS Another of the Famous
ties to increase their lead but A MID-PIELD melee during the basketball game at the Y.M.P.C, Court of Common Pleas
Ken Farnum, Barbados and ge shocting on fie wiple wes a A gd between the touring Siegert Tigers team of Trinidad and (Carter v. Jason Jones & ELECTORS brand in Flowered
West Indies ace oyclist, will not in, outstanding player for the Tigers won the game 40 points to seventeen. Co,, Ltd.) Damages — ASSOCIATION | desi 36 >i id:
be leaving the island to-day for ) a aan cen te fi Louis Greenidge and Ken Isaacs are seen jumping for the ball 10 a.m. : ese AB WIRE,
Trinidad as was previously ar- /omesters a ee ee ortunate in HS BAGH PAE FOr. 89g ball, Lower Courts and Court of
ranged. He was invited to attend 70 finding the basket more often. a Original Jurisdiction — Per yard — $i 67
the three-day International Cycle Sjegert Tiger. the other hand 10 a.m, ®
Meeting which was to have been took aers p wane Ri of hale rk a our ] ver a St. Thomas Vestry—1 p.1n.
neld by the Cyclists Federation of portunities and Thompson, Isaacs ‘ Legislative Council —2 p.m.
Trinidad at the Oval on Saturday, and Kenny were in good form e > ' : on, Guide Rally at Pax |} FLOWERED CREPES
October 20, Sunday, October 21, Hodgkinson's four goals were im- Education —SA AN TUDOR — 4.30 p.m. 1
and Saturday, October 27, pressive. He has a smooth action 5 ee ee : ' Something really attrac-
Late yosterday afternoon, he oa a ¥ e ns ie the The Labour Party will overhaul them and he is only an instru- mm ial Basketball at — : . .
received a cable from Trinidad jhe eee Ap PAK Shots POM the educational system in the ment. ste ¥.M.P.C. Tigers v. Barba- : tive. 36 ins, wide —
Conan the Bene has been ‘phe score at the end of the tirst #S!and and will provide a better The moment the Labour Party dos — Bane T 69
: owing to heavy rains ..v4, o.. a: Tigers 9. W@y of living for the people of stops fig , : - ‘ fe TO NIGH ?
which rendered the track unfit. tae Ney Glegert Tigers 8, Barbados, Mr. Cameron Tutor, 8 woul ore ee me eee Pie teelh ie ibs uevit rheeibs | â„¢ '
=p Wi ets Sepia fa Labour ,Party candidate for the was fighting for. The Labo A Ride” 4.80 & 8.30 p.m. j
ies Wont i ~ resting Y.M.P.C. increased their score Parish of St. John, said at Gall Party will overhaul the educa- GLOBE: “Halls Of Montezuma” 8 O’CLOCK
> i nd 10, by two points in the second quar- an St, Jot, at a political meet-~ tional system. Beets oeMENe: AE AeAT At }
ter while the Tigers added ing last night. There will be more schools and RE: “Francis Goes To Th ave he herd & Co Lt
r . a another 9 points. At the end of Mr, Tudor said that now was the services of good teachers will Wieeere — ik 4.40 p.m, ie i : } veg °
“King Fish, ’ 1951 oe ee ee Y.M.P.C. had the time for the people of this be had. The Party will see that ROYAL: “Conon City” & -"Oobea Nelson Street
made a come-back scoring 6 island to decide what their future children in the schools get their aire acne Bettnaae’ Ll §
1 * idad W. t points. The visitors also chalked will be. cod liver ail and supply of milk. Oe hale nak Uk fennee by Supporting the Candida- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
rll ater up 6 points during this quarter. : ey he tine for sham to a peoris. ot the sland are Soils setae a ture of —
; : c ecide whether they will rise or endowed with good climate and : re
Polo Chanips ,At this stage the score was’ fal) on their faces, He was told there are certain things which ee re ee ee Mr. VICTOR W. A
: 7 Tigers 23, Y.M.PC. 18. The final by someone that the district of prevent the people from being a ' ee
quarter found the visitors right s a ah " fo A | .
a + et ay ir St John was a “tough one” but Weak. There is not much typhoid ,
In the Ladies League sees he a ete jumped foe a man is tough when he Knows fever wut there is a little (CORSUIND | carer CHASE 5; =
e iy s ; i ~~ * about himself. lon better known as tubercu Osis. | > : |
“eine Bish’ was tre : Bs 5 make up their minds what they °Ve We e clseases ani € Se ee see mee es es S: fs j
diamplons ot the "Trinided Ames The teams were: — are going to do about this elec- OMly way is by giving them proper ANY SPE RANVILLE FOSTER e e e : asi
teur Waterpolo Association ladies Siegert Tigers:—- R. Thompson tion. The person said that this a Lab Part iat Bk. WALCOTT, K.C. . ,
league series by virtue of their fonee, i tannce, R. Da Silva, 2e day for toughness. Some of nenent at the Worker andr Pues s oe eet ' MCP. .
3—1 vietory over Marling off the N. gkinson, ; enny, R. them are suffering and in tor-~ a ¢ ? ; oD Pp RD, M.C.P. os ae
Trinidad Yacht Club, Bayshore. Thomas, H. Thomas and B. Milne. ment. area to _ ee Tere they RECORDS rm oe ‘ a
The half time score was one-all. _ Y.M.P.C.:— M,_ Edghill, D. While he was at the Lodge Will have to abide by the conse-| | VICTOR CHASE
Scorers. for .4gq winners were Greenidge, G. Greenidge, L. School something happened one lt shisy dont strengthen the|| $2 and others.
Marion and Rita Sellier and C. Greenidge, D. Alkins, M. Hunte day that he could never forget. Party thon thay will all fail dewn, {| : Chairman : O on on
Milne while 'T. Neives netted for (Capt.), D. O'Neal and S, God- He remembered one day at lunch- “They ave the ones that “are THIS WEEK ONLY yy Mr. IVAN THOMPSON . ’ ;
= aaa Flying = defeated dard. time a boy from the district, ob- seeing the hard side of life and it * : diatly BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
nappers by three goals to one me referees were . Philip ViOuske the son of an agricultural j, to tk to decid ——— The Public are cordially
; : eg p is up to them to decide whether | . 2
in the other Axture. er’ Habib and W. A. Richardson, Worker, ran across the Lodgey they will contince to go on in this A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. {i} invited. ES een ARE. meen
bg Ct at half ee The time keeper was A. Aileyne School pasture and took a piece] state.” | |
or the winners was arilyn, . as A Sinith. of cake out of the the lunch tin | rare
Stollmeyer | while Ann ,Bradipy #94 the Scorer was A Smith, of a boy. This boy was .caught| 2°%399696990G96¢ ‘ POOOELEE SE LPLLSCLELDE SEES E ELPA OP ELES SPOSFO 4 Fly to Britain in style : Fly by fast,
netted for the losers, The Barbados eight for the and beaten. ‘
second test tonight is as follows: — Today this will hardly happen} % ° ® y comfortable Constellation = on
kage Atiegeastmghes Gas the omicuiturat Labourers rel Healthiest Bread in Town RIL B.0.A.C.'s central Atlantic route
smtage, a K > arrison assisted by the Labour Party. | ¢ ’ ‘ * : ‘
Jersey Joe May College), C. Gittens, R. Ford The clectian does nat involve him ° y via Kingston, Nassau and Lisbon.
6 oy jp (Pirates), L. Greenidge and’ O. in the seriousness in which it in- Serve the astiest, % ; inidad
Fight In Trinidad Edghill (Y.M.P.C.). , volves them. The choice is with . yi The quickest way from Trinida
a ated fresh daily, you can » to London :
Next Month —supes CHEERS WIN ~[,5. Boxer Boood |) °° ot :
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in the boxing, ‘ ° : : Book through British West !
ported that he has been offered back Pyrgos, Both were quoted “mo pA F- haa also fase uave th to ality ingredi- 2 | b nrougn Britis’ est In-
a percentage basis to appear here, at 40 to 1.—C.P, swimming and shooting events, Made bi h p qu ty g: | dian Airways. No charge for |
pniiaantes —) 3s, final points were: A¥'T® enfs to give you energy-packed X|||_ advice, information and resery-
YESTERDAY’S gium 35, Greece 26, Norway 12. icious ;| {| ttons on
Water Polo Postponed WEATHER REPORT | . “poral Keiewsht (W'S): wic|§ wholesomeness and delicio |: Speedbird as
anere will be ne water polo at ‘ act wondering why be was toot? flavour. Tops for toast and : | ‘lights to all wv Ponto Meh i
inberiaionioy haskot batt She rom Codrington from the ring after knocking out dwich , 31x continents, es
Y.M.P.C, Tonight's water polo | Rainfall: 23 ins Renee She feet eer ee %
games have been postponed until | Total Rainfall for Month | 7°U2¢. | re | eae > ae ‘ ; 59SSSSSSSSS 66:8 BEHGSSGNSGGG6OLSSOBS CLBE OO BH ONOOS aiid my eT | ;
to-morrow night, when the sec- to date: 3.00 ins. s pasta Ue me ck Sioae Pa aaa aaa eaaeeneneneeneeeeeaees, I~ vif ‘ wy
ond series of first round Knock- Highest Temperature: 84,5 , ’ : i
Out games will be played, °F, S A AY f
To-morrow night’s games are: << Temperature: 72.0 that the Greek was in no condi-
Sa gina! | Wy Yomur > me er | GPs ne, | !
gins at 8.30 and the games will be Naretieten: (9 am.) 29.895 | the ring he could not step between , $
nlayed by floodlight. Referee: (3 p.m.) 29.812 the two men before Kejewski let '
Maj. A, R. Foster. go a right to the jaw that sent the G } j
Greek to the floor. int ae BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION i
a Sm - . OE NS
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PAGE 1

TIHRSDAY OCTOBER 18. 1S1 rMRIlAlXK ADVOCATE PACE FIVE FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE FOR THE DEFENCE Council Ratifies Sugar Pad IN COMMON PLEAS SUIT Mr W. W. REECE. K.C. MM <( the ittsfoiM i in the Earl C. Carter—Jason Jones & Co Ltd, Qommon Pleas "Damages" suit begari his address to the JUI> y* terday at the Court after lour witnesses gave evidence for the defence. The Hon. The Chief Judpe. Sir Allan Collymore is presiding over the Court. To-day when the case continues. Mr. Recce will continue his address. t'nm Pag' 3 Carter at llrat claimed $1,044.48 special damage*, but his counsel allowed some deductions when Mr. Reece was cross-examining tome witnesses on overtime -uin> which Carter alleged he would have got Besides the special damages there U a claim of other and more damages because of pain and inconvenience caused. Injuries to his reel and because his health was .•Keeled. His case is that he was "truck on September 20 last year by a puncheon, the property of the company, its agents or servants, who were unloading a lorrv. Carter is represented by' Mr E. K. Walcott. K.C. and Mr. J S B Dear and his solicitors are Carnngton 1 Sealy. Mr. W. W. Reece and Mr Farmer are appearing for Jason Jones ft Co Ltd. Their solicitors are Messrs. Nlcholls l> Co. The plaintiff. Carter, and seven nther witnesses gave evidence on the first two days of hearing of the case The tour who gave yesterday were. Edgar Prescott. a lorry hand; Evans Hall, a lighterman; Winston Skecte the lorrv driver and Donolhan Nlles who also worked on the truck All four were eye witnesses. Neeiigcnce Mr. Reecc told the jury that one of his points was that the plaintiff Carter was negligent and the defendants. Jason Jones It Co. Ltd. were not negligent But even if ihe company were negligent. Carler could be blamed with contributory negligence Mr. Walcott got from some of ihe (icdnce witnesses under crossi xamination that after the accident when the puncheon went over Carter's feet, when the men were taking puncheons off the lorry on subsequent occasions they used rope while they had not been using rope when the accident occurred. First witness yesterday was EdBar Prescott of the Pine Land. He said he used to work as a labourer on a Jason Jones lorry on September 26 when the accident occurred. The lorry was taken to the wharf about 8.30 a.m. and they attached the skids to the platform and got ready to unload the eight luncheons which were on the lo*rv. They usually guided the puncheons about four feet down the skids and then let them go. This was done even when ropes were used because if they allowed the rope to carry it right to the ground. it would eventually come out of their hands and knock out a passerby's CviKnocked Down Walcott. a clerk, and Carter were standing near the sea talking. When they started. Carter started to Walk across and he shouted. Carter was nearer the skids than he. Bags were at the bottom of, the skids and Carter passed between the bags and him. He shouted when he saw Carter, but when Carter swung around he was knocked down. He never pushed down puncheons from the lorry without there being someone there to guiae them partly down if there was no rope. There was always somebody %  ." receive them. Uneler cross-examination, he told Mr. Walcott that they continued to unload puncheons that day with ropes, but net the very next load. Mr Atkinson told him to get ropes, but he did not send him to buy rope that day. He did not continue all day to lower puncheons with rope. Mr. Atkinson told him if he felt he was not able to bring l hem down without ropes to use ropes. drier was about eight feet from UM careenage when he was struck. When he shouted. Carter was about two feet six Inches from the rolling puncheon. fcvuns Hall of My Lord's Hill said that the lorry M—798 from which the puncheon came which struck Carter was on the right racing East He said the tail of the lorry was about l?ve) with Jones r. Swan's crane. He was standing by the crane when the lorry came ip. Carter and Walcott were there before the lorry came up. Crossed Road Bags were at the bottom of the skids and Prescott was about 12 feet from the end of the bags. Prescott was the person who rolled the puncheons under the crane. Carter crossed the road in front of the bags and Prescott. The puncheon came down and struck him. To Mr Walcott he said that the lorry was obllquelv just ahead of .lones Swan's crane and the tall was level with this crane. Carter was about eight feet from Prescott when he was struck The two men who were bringing down the puncheon on the skids were facing the lorry with their backs towards the place to which they would evenluallv let It run. They could not see. Nobody called out, %  l^ok out! 1 but then nobody was passing, so there was no need to Winston Skeete of Brandons, the driver of the sorry, said that they were making a lorry trip with molasses about 8 30 a.ni on Sepumbcr 24. Donavan Nlles and he were bringing the puncheons partly down the skids got a signal to low%  e ihe nuncheon They lowered it by hand and when it got a certain distance they let It go. Carter was going to the puncheon and he and the puncheon colUded He had seen Carter there at the sic!.I f the sea whn he came up with the lorrv Before any unloalin Ix-tfan he saw him nass back aero** He went In the direction of the warehouse Directly after Carter passed they started to let down he puncheon. To Mr Walcott. he said that the lorry bet lg by Jones & Swan's crane allowed for the rolling on to the other crane where It was wanted He said it was possible to stop a puncheon from going rolling on even whUt it WSJ on Ihe skids The two men .! twist it and prevent it ii on though it might still go only to the bottom of the skids. He never tried to stop a pumheon b\ Ihe method he described. Donavan Nlles t* Witt Village. St Thomas was working on the lorrv on September 28. He was workinu along with Skeete and was he.pmg take th.> %  i;:>cheons olf Ihe lorr% U> send them down the -kids. He said thai when he looked back when they were taking off the puncheon which struck Cartel, he snw no one. Carter had left Wal.-olt and come down near the skids and crowed the road going towards the warehouse. They brought the puncheon to about four feet and then let it go. "It was then." he said, "that I heard Prescott sav. 'Mr Carter! Mr. Carter*' I looked back and saw Mr. Carter and the puncheon collide He told Mr Walcott that they did not use rope on that day. but they usually used rope. He did not know that they were ordered U> buy rope after the collision They did not use rope that week after the collision, for they did not work that week, but they used rope on the next occasion they worked Mr Walcott ended his cross-examination after this witness said. "Carter was next to the spinner when he got %  truck." JirriLm |ri British Ex|>ort Bargains For U.S. Visitors To Jamaica MEMPHIS. TENNESSEE* Americana, worried by to-day'* high cost of living, are being told of the bargains in Hntish export i-oods they can pick up during their holidays in the West Indies. It is the latest move in the Wesi lOdian campuign to attract more American tourists Mr. Abe Issa. owner of two hotels In Jamaica, and Mr. Charles D'Costa, director of a Kingston import and export firm have arrived in Memphis. Tennessee, to tell of these and other attractions of a holiday in the West Indies. Both are members of the Jamaica Tourist Trade Development Board. People in Memphis are interested immediately when they learn that they can buy I beaulifullytutlored suit in thellnest EngU.':i material tor about £20 in Kingston. In Memphis, a similar suit would cost £70. A hand-embroidered linen dress, which sells In Memphis for £25. can be bought in Kingston for £7. LOW DUTY The main reason for the bargains in British goods in Jamaica, Mr Issa explains to them, is the low duty on these products. With the new duties that have just come into force, these costs are lower even than before. "By lowering duties," he says. "Jamaica Is trying to make itself the show window for British goods for the American travelling public." As a further inducement on trade, the United States now allows American citiiens who have been 12 days or more out of the country to return with about £ 180 worth of goods, duty free Among the British goods that cat) be bought in Jamaica at about half the price they sell for in Memphis or New York an woollen-., chin,, leathcrware and linens. Mr. Ian does not forget Jamaican products which he tells Americans are available also at very low price*. Mr Issa and Mr. D'Costa are louring the whole of the southern United Slates. After leaving Memphis, they are going on to D.ill.. Houston and New Orleans, to spread the word among Americans that there are delightful and inexpensive holidays to be had in Jamaica —B.l'P. Labour Adviser Returns From L.K. Conference Trade Union Affairs DiscuHHvd BACK IN BARBADOS on Tuesday was Mr F. C. Catchple. Labour Adviser to the Comptroller fur Develooment ai i Welfare. Mr. Catch pole has been in the Ui ited Kiniid m fei Conference of the heads of Labour Department wd Sou Officers concerned with Trade Union gdTaln I colonies. Hi (.ftlcinls attending also i Mr. A H. Pickwoad, Deputy Commissioner of Labour. British Guiana. Mr. G. H. Scott. 1 iviser, Jamaica; and Mr iiiiissioner %  >( Trm The Conference was opened by Mr T F Cook. HP. Parliamentary Under-Secretry of State for the Colonies and lasted a fortnight The Secretar\ of St-te for the Colonies, the Rt. Hon'ble James Griffiths presided at the sjtjgfgas, BNgtoa The purpose Of the C was to extend ineas and pool I %  from .i wtda <. riab 1km. The marked advances nude in recent years in the economic, social and political spheres, taken topethewith life increasing pace of development, have pointed to the nee-i Ii ;. comprehensive review. Co-opera I ion The Conference discussed ways bnd means not only of settling industrial disputes, but also of ftlOM raging consul':.'ion and cop> I MWM i rkm and employers to prevent such dispute* from breaking out This called for the development of organisation on the part of both employer* ind workers. The functions of labour departments in giving guidance to the growing Trade Union movement. ind the method* to be UloWOd •wed: particular attention was given to the education and training which must play such tn essential part in the development of a sound and responsible iOD movement nfarOgsM constde.ed the ( %  nor .1 problems "t social Tmprovemenls on existing %  c h ams. i I vorktra compensation were (<:scusstl>ii ms of developing social security measures such as Old Ago Pi nslon %  < hemes. Unemployment Insurance and other boi I low shortage of. .killed craftsman rfateJi godota In mans %  II examined, and Hull obloms of technical Ii.niiln :. apprenticeship schemes and trade teiting reelsws i Miller Refutes Clutrges By Lubour Leader portion i'l the agreement say* mg that 1X0.0UO ions lepreilie average crop of Barbados, i *a> in. Workers l lOoti insisted on that amount ami it was agreed to. There i* %  DOtbai mallei wlm may be vital to one small part ui AT the corner of KeuAmsiixi the uland and may not partKi.i. 10 me Baxters hoad larly interest the uland as a end. Mi. T. W. Miller, held a whole. I refer to the Scotian ,t.-riiiig in suppoit oi District. I happen to represent u.iaturc for (he City of • p.wperty in that district and 1 Lridgeiown. 4r Miller, once .. *> not think. I know thai ti mamb.'r oi UM Darbadc* Labour arm*tnent will substantial^ f Pgffte, is now running as .„ Induc f "* E* 1B 0 '. lh r, *,'",' i i %  .i ASM! Und in *"' Sco,Und D* lr iBffl COO** that attended J^** yws henc wh0 " %  '' ihe QMS USjj III U d 10. ii. oetb i pai I of UM night, tefute Malimcn s which WOTS made by Mr. Grantley Adorns at mo tMiruado' l~atHn, Meeting which was %  He aaid that during his meellni .1 Ch ap m an Lan,. he hd made t, • u a result Of .. Iial A ai saW i<> him by a woman SoaM taf it was bribery Tonight It Ii D v.ilhdraw that statemen Mfute the IUrtde* Advc.uv He told how the woman attempt J %  c t mono) from him. Hi told her he OOnld DOf .tlfurd it but till w KIMhim one ol bSJnOfll <>f that ROnUM he explained that lie not going In the House of Assembly 'or the salary. He aald that h,. had served Dutn renewing thli hope that the Scotland would get some special c-onside attorn. Rehabilitation Ktind The last thing I want to me lion ia the question of the Heh.l Illation Fund It may be quite rightly said that it is not met tinned in this Bill, but I wouM like aome assurance from th H.>n Lie the Colonial %  OCrotorj he Honblc Mr Mahon that the Of the Rehabilitation Tun intention of mlM O the Industry has lieen realise i labour and 1 hope by other who arc always sniping at it aim mugming that it is some special bonus to the owners of the iug. factories mind. Ihe B0tJ H 001 lernment introduced these thre funds—I do not know who though at II. but It was a very far-slghtev move and one which 1 would n Jhke to see discontinued. In m M Mfclhasl Vestr* raithlulh experience in the indu-nv -nd if he was elected he would can awure honourable member take the salary given htm m th-•*• m *> noX h vp lh nM "" %  I Assembly and give knoWUUJ f the inner orkjn$. i u.oiarshipa to boy* from New ' the industry that the HehablOrleans, Chapman's Lone and some htalion Fund is of the greale other par. of ihe ( lb value to the Industry and n.it i 'DUcard from *0UI mmds ny thc f "''" question uf bribery, he said. Maehinery It is essential for us to advatio v.ith the tune-i and to keep manu i.niureal machinery up to dal %  nd efTinent. Competition is Bjoni factories for e-ane that more often than not. cane %  re bought at uneconomic price 11 0M H doing trade at an ui ike the suiiif statemeiit toUUdlt OQd I intend makuiK | platform. He said that if he had cntinm ,i m a candidate for UbrsH < DUToO he had intended doing .be sanw thing. H e had no UM making the statement %  „, ., p la.. ton of the woman. Mr. Miller said that he waa deD0nC0d by the Baruados labour Party for "defending people like rov who suffered during the 1IHU •' %  "il."' He said thi.t at that tune •c was an official member of the inning for Christ Church. 3 Tdad Workers In U.S. Vanish From Gamp POKT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14 %  i ' I'linidadians who went tn the United Stales t" IIM on farms have disappeared from their it Wisconsin. According to Just beginning life, at famous II.-mow School IH Crown Princa Hiiuelii of Jordan, who hah Joined Park %  soaa, Pnnce HlLwicIn will not led too strange, for ku Morton-", not far away. Is hi. friend and dlHtsnt relauon. King Felaal of Iraq, and ho !*> has a good rommind of Eiislinh. learned at the EngUMi College. Alei andna. Gxpreu. Ill thv Harbour: Sun Rover Will Pay First Call Here T ill. I he will embark on large 6ml expenditure to keep himself U ID date. The Itehnbiltlatlon Fun enables the in.msli) H k I OB ll self up slate that as not satisfied with this x \ w H ignulories to thla agree-men. and sike harshly of the a \ m dlscuased them and we asked aeiiun of ti H (Jovernmeni. He f or an assurance that they eve, gvr .in ,. x .niiple of what Governwould nol be interfered with. I mem had done by explaining whal ln ink that the parties concerned tne Vestry reconuuuiuivd for a Mre we ll aware of its value to the woman in the immediate fiooo industry as a whole. area and what ule Government Unfortunately, as they pointed, decided to give her, and on tn* out. the term of this Oovernmern other hand ho the (iitveinmonl was drawing to a close and the> decided to treat the case of a could not give any assurance blndfioin 111 itttJiis Hill, wluin |n| ,i future Government OH tn i; was not in the immediate Hood matter and the most we could gei -"' %  was the clause on page three of He said thai the following ihe agreement which says that In Friday he was supposed .0 haw* accepting these proposals fur subbald %  mooting in Christ Cburoh, mission to tha Industry, the Prolii m.'ived a mosaage trooa tJi ducora undoubtedly trust that ,tGovernment will give prli.rl After t\ III KHI MOIOIt VKKSKL bur ROVOT t>,622 tons gross), Cummins who accused "bun uf daoians as "British Gents LABOURER ON LARCENY CHARGE REMANDED housing for workers employed Ii the Industry when administering the Labour Welfare Fund an< that no further change in th> rates of eeas in respect of the thin k. i i rO Funds will be mide with th John Crosy one of those employed chartorod by the Saguency Teilacking the Government and w from Trinidad and who returned nunals Ltd., lo run belwevn the said "that he would not speak in last week stated that the men deWest Indies and U.K., is exiMt..i *upport of my candidaiuiito seek their fortune in the to make hot first call at BorbaChrist Church." %  %  %  i St.v He also staled that dos early in November. l* e wfl8 m need of Dr. Cummins' the Americans termed the TriniSun Hover is a pasaengcisupport and asked Dr. Cummim freighter. She makes about 12 to to revise his decision, lie plead">" prior consultation 14 knots cruising speed. She haa ed with Dr. Cummins to allow him Industry. passenger accommodation for Vi to tnresh out the .M ir ih< r. ... .. In reply to a question by Hon' and can carry abou. 4,500 tonol ?no against him (Miller), at UM ,,,< Mr Fvelyn. the Hon'ble tin cargo. Sun Hover it making this call -t Barbados direct from England anJ after discharging cargo hi r-old win BBJI otl lu Trinidad. British Labour Party Council i lowing Monday. Dr. Cunur Ignored him and told him \<> toko Onarsjg of his own meeting. Mr Miller said that because he Francis Yarde, a 50-yi labourer of Belle Oully. St. MlGuiana will be her "next nott of purchased a certain building at _. chael. was yesterday remanded dJ and men she will call at Cubs auction sale Dr. Cummins wa^ without bail until October 23 by wru re th) wiJ probab | v i^d "ilterly against Mm. Hesaid.h.l ' V W alwy l'' A .?• %  u ar for England. "' Cummins took the opportunity. Mi.g.nrate of District "A" when McMr PiitnUlU>tM Ud are thc Sun Rover's local agent* he appeared before the court charged by the Police with tho larceny of a bicycle lamp valued T^IHtEE SCHOONERS ;nnv 00 cents, the property of Joseph M. n the Island on Tues, Jov • fi oin Bri ish Guiana, Dominica i Sgt. Murrell. who is Prosecutst. Lucia brought cargo ineludii.c Monday nlghl after Monda n ,. m \ r ?. „ llrewfid. charcoal. greenhe..:!. ggM | W a not censored while Mr Adams was out of lha island and "while he waa acting as Deputy Leader" to do this !> him. '"He held a grudge again I me/' Mr Miller laid. "I went i i ha I,.hour Party Council meet in IS Police, objected against bail. told the court that the defendant l>ad record. Motor Cycle Damaged In Accident Shortly after B-.30 a.m. yrrterof vacuum nan mnlasM, for Tin day the motor car M-2152 owned dad Th Athelbroak arrived he and ilTiven by Reginald Ros* A on TuOBdSV to load. She | < %  Welches Road, St. Muhael was signed 'n Messrs. H. Javm Jon involved In an accident with Ihe A C<<. Ltd motor cycle M-2B85 owned and the junction of Victoria Street Al Tuesdays meeting or I and Bolton Lane. City. Legislative Council. Hon'ble J The front fork, muffler and Bl,on W1 t:.mt fender of the motor cvel'" ''uil"we-e damsgsd vember 4 foi m inora, cocoanuts and freh fruit, actions" he said. They were in harbour discharging He aaid that he is a Socialist this cargo yesterday. Their local and will always remain a Social).: agents are Messrs. School,r s He aald that Mr. Adams, bv hi >wner' AaaoeiaUon accusation In the Park, ha I ln M DLASKEH tanker Alhelbr.k ferred that he win spending mi-n \ 2fMJ tons net. sailed from belonging lo the Conserva'lv<". Barbados yesterday with a load He did not think a man • %  MAdam-' integrity would itoop II h %  > l'> level Twane BIG nOOM III Nashville, Ti %  : hill-billy musie and such twn-v tune* as "Mv bucket's rot hols in It," "Catnh take %  looh 'hat worm." and "Old cold tai." mtrr Ti Iroaga Of rer--.rd and sheet mu' la bringing business wort I C 9.000,000 a year ASTHMA Sow to case the strain in 30 seconds! rjFnON dMUag AMfesa. make, yoa ** seas tor breath, oae Eptuaoac afeUar astoatd in the mouul eases dM sasstoeaadktreadefieiuetly. Rtmemkar, H is Bass mat* on dw ITS (em which i UM baggcM danger ; mm I attains several heahng a g — ti which dnsolre the itningLng, garsa • ladea accumulsttasai at ihe beonohial tubes, and m ihn way promote* carr, normal bteathingi TVs toj S jBJga g ueamwni >t so •unplr toot Nothing to iDject, awtUag to inhale. No tnaner how awiftlr or unespcctrdlv du attack comes, there is ahmr* time to check Atihnu wiih Ephuonc Foe rapid relief fratn Aiihma, Kron.hitu and Brwnctual Catarrh, %  keep %  supply of •' %  haaunr labktt handy I MR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE LGJCHEEB ItM ky ftll r^..u^4 (INO.M. If., imtnltg mi u I i i uroia t MM in. IHMII Ills will II ## .COME THIS I AUTOMATIC HYPODERIVDC SYRINGES lil)rlinu mililr t'Usy, \ate nnd rflitieill with this nw iy|)f Syringe, nu liluri* puinlul injn-liuits nr likvllluiod < %  ( l>i, .,km:, nrcdlr. \l-..: si K(.K ,\i. Daassara sassoaa BVB0M Ai. DKKSSINC; POBCIPS nc. &f Ml, II IS LTD. ,/,^-.^v.ov^/>',v*v/.^vvv.v^'>y,v,v.-.v#v*v/'V/Vf 1 /JMEKALD-CLEAR J PRELL • • • SHAMPOO granted leave i a nemiOctober 24 to N. SIZE 80x100 In Pink. Sky. Gold, and Olive. Each M5.71 Each JI4.S3 A collection in colour* thtit will enliven your bedroom and make it easier lo live in. Sl/i: ;x0 in Pink, Sky. Gold, and Olive Each $1215 — ALSO — COTTON SHEETING "2 inches wide Per yard $2.2 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 1013 Broad Si the (o|Colonial Secre-larv explained, ii| ported by Hon'ble Mr. Field tha the matter of Income Tax 01 levees mentioned In 1he BUI ha< been discussed sometime ago an it had been ruled by the thci Attorney General that they shoul bo exempt from liability '•. In corns Tax. The Ilun'ble Colonlil Secretat •aid that ba had Hpoken t<> <),. ''ommlasloner of Income Tax an Death Duties OVOff tinphOSia HI his Information was that thc were exempt from liability to In* ijine tax. Hoi,'l.l.• Mr. Evelyn told th' Council that in order to mnke Ih matter absolutely clear, he would move an amendment siying explicitly that the levees wei exempt Mon'Ue M, Field ..id th..' ihis opinion that was unnecessary It waa nn over aboundunce c 'a utlon. The question was then put t tho (<.uMrll and resolved in H. negative by a 0 to ft division. Following was the dtvmor Area: Mun'bles II. Challenor, D. 11 Q. Masslah. G It Evelyn. :.!rM Han-.hcll. J A Mahon. Nw*w: Honblcs F. E Fie| i K. R. Hunte. Dr \ S. Cato. V '•ilc. Dr. C H. It John and R N. Turner. The Hill was eventually read .. third time and passed lirsi Ihintf To-day Ask far u lat-ilr tube l I'HKI. ON SALK AI AI.I. LMDL\G STIIKKS ; %  WrVWArVW^rVfVVVVVwVwVW % %  %  FOR BEST RESULTS %  %  USE -. m PURINA CHOWS % %  IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS % H. Jaton Jone* & Co., Ltd—Diunbutoo %  '< % %  BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS DEPENDABLE DURABLE ECONOMICAL These smart lookini' units keep your delivery costs at the lowst level :— Low initial cost Low upkeep A couplr of these 110 c ft. 10/12 cwts Delivery Vans are in mediately available. $2,150 complclrly painted New shipments expected, but at advanced prices SECURE VQURS NOW! L IIMIMIM 4. VIC K.I. ROBKRT THOM I.IM1TKD. Dial 4S16 Whitepark Road. %  '% % % %  % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  • % % % % % %  % % % % %  % % % % % % % %  • % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  s^^^ %  WWVWWW V r%VWWSfl %  | WHAT JQk A I BARGAIN!! Dl \I.OI> I.IM l\l III IIIIIH .1 inch GARDEN HOSE at 17c. a foot ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street — Phone 4269





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TlintsliAY. OCTOBER 18. 1*31 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Leg. Council Ratifies Sugar Pact Expl Hon. J. A. Mahon ains Memorandum TWO-IN-ONE POCKET CARTOON by OSBEKT LANCASTER DURING the debate in the Letjisl*U*ve Council %  1 Tuesday on the Bill tu nit post a hpecjai Itxy uii bugar ai J fancy moUnei manufactured in th island in certain oircumslances. Uon. J. A. Mahon. explained the memora •dum of agreement. Mr. Mahon said : With your permission I should will endeavour to explain the slttilike to explain a little more fully ation as I ft the memorandum of Agreement Priortty contained in Ills Excellency's All that I will comment on the Massage .No 34 %  I'J51 of the 2nd matter at thi-.'.age is lh.i1 ^? brr J l *u l ?T ,r ?J >I i C u t"" 1 "'!' lht 'lusiry l o First of ail I should like to make ail a puMv to thll „ irfW erit fc^,. it very .tear that this agreement *,*,,<, lh Government to give th was not Mv.een S.P.F. of Barbaworkers In the Industry f.rst prtdoa and the H Workers Union in otlu whrn mmMn y^m f rom xu ,. its entirety as has been stated on L.I fund for the n 10 many occasions by members of pairs to houses, but the Goverrthe Other Place in their speeches, men, ha „ he ful| po^ to decidr The only part of Uic agreernent whom they will oi ,11 not include lhat was submited la the S P.F. under lhif lung of Barbados for iheir consideration Wltn reference to the $2 00 per were clauses (a) dealing with the ton ^^^ 1)lM ls lo b( contributed amount paid in annually could be guaranteed price and the i production bonus clause (b) dealtoward* a Harbour Fund. I note safely transferred lo Labour Weider ;il the world market price 1 ma; with an undertaking to take that Government has decided to fare lo help workers repair their Is a well known fact thai a the HW Union int.. consultation defer payment of this amount for houses. prices begin to drop, the prices of %  nnuall> on the percentage Int he vear 1951 until they decide would like however to issue a raw materials always drop first crease that we ask the B.al. 01 r. whether the. are going to construct r.ote of warning) thai if wc lake and those of manufactured goods for wages, and clause (•> which a harbour or not. From my point thl* chance up lo IMS It does not tut Sugar is a raw material refer* lo conditions o' wage rates of view I sincerely hope that thev Mcassartl) folios* that the same would carped the price to drop '.T£w"inV ,h nnd ihelr adjustment for the year wlU ao .omethiiig in ihe near nrgumeni will apply for -11 lime lung before the cost of living will !" „.,, ) ,, na 1( a n v a I say, do >ou remember a fune cuffed Sow Is The Hour?" folio rient fund; meel these must have suffiIn Uie P S Fund lo 'veiituiiliti.1951. 52 and 'S3, future about a harbour so that the as from 1954 onward we will only Now Sir. I should like to deal industry may load sugar in bulk, be selling a portion of our sugar with the contents of the agreement if not tin B r Industn under the new agrcemtntat a section by section %  < it was placed wm nnd lM ., f tn a vcrv ^ mctli ll II Members and I would position in the very near future hog Hon. Members lo excuse me If fc Uf r bm „ cvti ., J0 „ r ton ,„ 1 should explain any section that 1939. in 1952 lhev nre otn „ ,„ Is perfectly obvious. Clause (a) „,„ aboo Sll M !" r totl( wh|ch „ dews wltn the production bonus lo an increase of a little over BOO*; labour emoluyed from the com(n price. atl d we cannot get our menccment of Ihe Crop of each requirement from our chief supplantntion or factory, to the end of pUeri Ina i n du# t(1 | nlcrn ,i alrifl the crop season. 1 don t think It is ,„ lhal ipun rv oilier Colonies in necessary for me to explain this lhp B.W.I, arc In a similar position further as it has been in operation Bnd they a „, mn k in g preparations for some time now. This agreeln n p sugar In bulk. Tale & Lyl<* Clause (e) has been agreed on receiving from it and on ihelr mem foi ihe information of memJltf tV en building a fleet of special between SI' Fed. of Barbados part will co-operate and give an bers has already .been fulfilled. ships lo lift 5Ugar ln bulk from an d B.W. Union and simply nontst days work for a d. / %  'their properties mean* lhat tne existing wages and not carry on lhat old penclos does not put Itself rates will continue for the durat,ce that some of ihem have. I ntl'o peat that some of them have; us 1 IJ.M. know it does not apply lo all increase, brmB workers of performing a smallei 3PJ5J5? IJS a*/'" WOI* every time lh, ratei of pay are increased. Sir. I can do no more than to asW comHonourable Members lo give thi %  1 am nat fully satisflnd of Ihe absolute necessity for a harbour unless it can be built It an conomic coal. I s n..i want cause this legislflion is passed %  I ihe Government will be aking faith and lhat it doe* not proceed in the near future A ith the budding of the harboui the esUnialr for lhat lurbeur Wfti raade. werld eosi* and rver> thing have gene up j cnormousl}. and no one can * | what the cost will be of lh-' harbour, sefseme In the lulur. < VIIth regard the threwi lo the, %  usar uidu. ubvlousU if >"' are gelag lo snip In bulk, there, nni-i be a benefit. I believe Ihs; there are parts of the sugar UM I grlng worM *• will oal be able to afford lo Mftj s I deep water harbour el i Anllgna and Ht. KIU>; and there might be othf r* of which 1 do not knov. When it .imi" to Rarhido* I frel thai as Ions aa the RrllUb Qga H W m. in buy our surar and It kl unreonumkal fsr us l build %  deep evater harbour, the wmi piuMMiin will he made i> for Ue*e similar eetoniea thai hav • nat gol a deep waler harhour I I ci.noinic Factor -I do not want so to speak, to tU the Government that in tn-j legwliilion. tV.n i itted T> f PrKr SUD: lund al IKa rnS ol ISSO Crop WM Taksag i'H imp t ISTTD Tons Sus at old rate SS OS pa i i %  ihe crop nrwr sv and in* deductlans *iiuld bt U S | U> l IMi >*M i..r l.jhwtr Writ*.* thai nM inst the funat would rr*-lvSt BO MutNd and If, Welfare r would gM in* ollwr p> IB.,1 m *i.i f-t it >•... irvi i. w y ami r. *t V % v '< rrotn pap. i CHF SS OrhgSMl .>(*utit ISO L P 1 *• runs Clause the industry lo publish In ihe i i t>acs ind annually a invmnrundum on the the iln-r colonies ship in bulk same line, aa the one attached they will t. uctting an extra pnei lh bill their support nnd thi plement that portion of 'he agreement that It concerns. Hon'bie G. B. Evelyn said : I too want to express my thanks In the Hon'bie Mi CUM W his work on Ihe memorandum of Agrec%  ppoai '" 11 %  riiiiiit Mowiin. %  llnunable by both cial sUlemenl on tinindustry He asked whether the eonlrihii-.--111 net have to puf e bnaa bags. I and Use maximum and minimum Uon maiie lo ihe Rehabilitation, sinitrely hope thai we will be able nrHsl "i aajW for the year There labour Welfare nw\ HarboUi to make a trial bulk shipment of Is bound to be a maximum ami 'Fund came out of the rivltig al tlguie ivi IN H t '*^ imr.tr from thiseolom this coming mlniinu i the i the H w % Increase The percentage increase thai ; ihe majority of ihe WI Colonies are doing **> a %  i %  and Patrio lu D Price Ktabilization Fund factors thai affect the price id. iu. iiiLtaiidum I should like to refer bof| to 0IM point. I noted In the local press. In the course? of debute on tgUs IJI-I cment In the other place one member staled he saw no reason *ii.v jic inaiiitenunce of machinprofltof i-lliei thai llstn are many the Producers Of whau g taken out as part of the expenses by the Industiv and were Fred fiom taxation. No Contribution • •* get back to Ihe $2 00 ci u ,!>•=> %  % %  • % % %  • %  ".• % %  % %  v" •" %  — Barbados asks for will not neccs, ne Ooveinment should decide not membar staled he saw no reason *' % %  '" %  <"* •$.* u nl P*S sarlly be the percentage increase 1(l bqlId t harbowr theFunds colWhy die maintenance of machinPid for sugar sulTered a reeiuc.WareM as Hie Hgure that s put leclod by thlB CCM ^ to r evert ei> should vary, and thereby Hun befoie il reached the person before the B.M. of Food will be a ,, il(k ,,, ,„,. >tlic Stabilisation affect the priceof cane; us facwho manufactured ^ the sugar, global figure for ..11 or ihe U.W.I S. f un ,\^ pad H | s ticariy understood lories were allowed money out %  went M to say that the laband our figure may be thji | hii | C gislallon before us toof fuiHs specially allocated to ourer in this case hud made nu Inghei oi lower than that global 1-v and illiy hm Uial may ^ ln nrm ,. u t ,,f the rehabilitation contribution to the fund for DM llgun There Is also the possibility tro duceel al a later date to imple. fund. *n benefit. As on example he This .lalement Is not rorreet nid that the year the crop was —gar factories cannot get any long Ihi fund from Cap. Rehab, to re*>nd high that Ihe n M ol Fi^Ki may not menl lhe i| arbour fund cess ... ,;ive ua wnnl we osk for, for one $2 .00. shall cease to be law at the reason or another eno 0 f t h* calendar vear 1953 However the B.W. Union have Section deals with the cess Thai the price for uar Ml lo cushion P"e <•>' labour cn .nnuallj the effect of such falling prices in they pay for estates thai are "JJJ %  ta r u lly Ihe Industry." "t shareholders in any Factory KVt^ueir r it, Guarantee Id appear lo be reashitt ., supply cane under a written M with rcrt.1., provl.lon. " !" "L. oul. I oon'l u.,nk U.U n~d. 1'" ^...^'h*? revenue, hence t h e labourer should put aside part of his bonu* to provide for the payment at wages in the case of a short crop. He thoughl lhat it should be for the workers to say that In the circumstances they wre willuig to rr'ike their contributions to the Labour Welfare febetna Presidents Speech The President said: "There Is not much I need add to thai 6JB> bnte. Th-; whole agreement has xplalned by the Introducer of tinmotion and the Hon'bie Mr. Mahon, and it the majorthat this bill before us to-day is to onabl f. if p havei %  guarantee explanation as It speaks for f^-J^Ei StviuJStM implement. The $1.80 per ton is to from the B.M. of Food to purchase lt5olf w •* ityluid agiecd lo this contract %  oiHlu-sion. Sir. as has beer not by either side but I do hope it will operate deep There are one or "wo points I would like the Hon'bie Colonial Secretary to bear in mind. The flnrt one is the question of thharbour scheme be "paid into the Labour Welfare >' of our sugar produced up to Fund on any year during the three the end ol 1M2 at a reasonably reVV ^V agreement was vear* 1M1 '32 and "53 that the munerative price, and they havc •' %  'fd inis agreement was .sUnd's crop exceeds the average offered ,n recognition of the^uban ]> Wj l ggft h nf the preceding live years. I do Black Pact to extend this agreenot oroooae at Ihi* taae In go into ment lo cover the year IMS, that m me mie spirn oi muiuai gr-oe. ureat stress was maa? oy tr the prog and cons as lo whether there will be little chance of our will that It was presented. That Hon'bie Mr. Mahon of the neeci (his cess is going to create a hardrequiring any of the moneys of this employers will honour It to the a |ty for such a scheme because of -hjp on peasants or not, but if any fund during ihe duration of this full extent and that workers will the enormous Increase in prices Hon. Member should care lo ask I agreement and that a portion of the realise what benefits they will be for sugar bags. THE NEW MILK DRINK Maralun HAS m6U fm i Hf f _^l„-.d,l,„.l > tnr..h^' .III: MILK OR SUCIR flAj — or toojbt ao M4-tKnr. BOVBIL tot. 0M IMI. HNS QUALITY PRODUCT WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of sign* %  to tell without words. Merc is a symbol that tells, plainer than any words, of whisky at it-, finest . lovingly blended, long matured, until it is as noble a Scotch aa ever came out of Scotland. Oo* day a very poor young t." he *t"i So *h* carnod hira into Iks ho *i %  dull of Hey*l P*1.nr % %  % %  —and poof wdshandw oeaiiched," he utd. "until rout i It's Sheer MAGIC— that Wonderful Flavor Buyal l'y4UjM^ atv n lake tour arM i II'IUKFM III.,. %  aen II mil., i pai-saraoi^i. n-. y


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•Bartete. ESTABLISHED 1895 TIURSDAY. Or'-ouER 18, '.Ml EGYPT HAS STATE OF EMERGENCY British Families Sent To Safe Areas FAROUK WILL BE MADE SUDAN KING TODAY _._, CAIRO. Oct. 17. A STATE of emergency was proclaimed throughout Egypt and the entire polioa force and reserves were put on a 24 hour alert to maintain law and order. Both Cairo and Alexandria appeared quiet when the Interior Ministry announced the emergency at noon, following an appeal for calm by Prime Minister Mustapha Nahas Pasha last night in Ismailla. Suez Canal Zone where youthful demonstrators burned a British arms post exchange in the worst of Egypt's rioting. British Army authorities announced that the situation was under control and all was quiet, but several British families had been evacuated to safer area*. Business was resuming normally in Cairo where King Farouk will be proclaimed King of the Sudan to-dav Meanwhile 30 plane loads of British paratroopers poured into the Canal Zone from Nicosia, Cyprus to maintain order in the area. Egyptians have also sent 2,000 police to the Zone to control civilians by force if necessary, after seven persons were Killed and scores injured yesterdav. Rioting broke out after both Houses of Parliament unanimously passed four abrogation bills designed to turn Britons out of Egypt and establish Farouk as Kin,; of Sudan P SP !" Under An K |o E Ryp""n administration -Shipping traffic through the Canal was normal to-day and had not been affected by rioting at Ismailia and Port said a Canal Company spokesman announced. UNDER CONTROL Egyptian nationalists began noisy new Anti-British demonstrations in Cairo while bloody rioting in the Suez Canal Zone was brought under control. Crowds made up mostly of civilians from Egyptian Army workshops surged through Cairo's streets shouting demands Tor the evacuation of British troops from the Canal British Middle East headquarterr announced that the Canal Zone is "under control and all is quiet" after noting yesterday wherein 12 persons were killed and 74 injured British troops threw up barbed wire barricades in the ^ .~ sm lla Brt "h headquarters town, and principal Zone ,P< "' bl *ed n'n roads into the h,,llw !" S „,t 0 y ,T K "BfP"" !" groaned with pa,,, from hk 7v A 2 %  l8ma '" a hM P l,al ">e nrice of their bloody demonstration against British forces t.rrf^" ? f f he 74 1 E WP. hospitalized after yes£821! A > \ W i n Under 20 """ "' • One with a bullet wound In his groin was 10. in "ISZSZto&S"' """ ""^ ln ,he "" W !" C led — ( C.P. A UP). Red Resistance Weakens On Front EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Oct 17 Communists resistance faded on the approaches tol Kumsong and United Nations forces drove almost to the' outsk.ru ,,f lh e big Red bue. UN. infantrymen surroundfheiTiiv.'nc^ "ranglehold on 800 Chinese Reds tol II„I£S vl^ h,h A / my Cl nn 'unlque said vanguards of threei United Nations divisions at one point only four miles from Kumsong yesterday, had pushed on another thousand to two thousand yards alon g the 22-mlle front by midday P"^l It said Reds were oflerinj onlv "am opposition southwest somii md southeast of Kumsona, 2 miles north of the lath parallel an lhe cast central front. L I I i h £, western front however, the U.S. First Cavalry Division was held to minor gains by bittprlv reslstins Chinese Reds entrenched in los and dirt hunkers northwcM or Yonchon. Cavalrymen were blasting their way north witj, flamethrowers and hand grenades. f'nim ill Uimih-rI Search For Stratacruiser Continues A C-M search plane spotted a blinking light In th North Atlantic and radioed that tt may have been a distress signal Ironthe crawmin of the misting Air Force Stratocrulaer. The Coast Guard cutter I tulaarh and two plane* speeded toward the area about 150 mil south of Nova Scolia. More than IOC planes Intel wilPI IS B 29 bombers of UM Air Command continued at oa^'i the search of the 304.000 squar. mile* of the Atlantic for fix Stratoeruiser, which disappeared on Monday on the flight from ihe Azore* to Westover Alrforce Base Flee to SwItserlajMl 20 persons in a DC 3 plane fled from ^ ugoalavia Wednesday. The twi pilots of lhe plane their wives and two children—six persona in all. asked the Swiss Government for asylum because they no liwfir want to live under the Communist Regime of Marshal Tito. Law—Egypt's State Council has ruled that a married woman cannot leave the country without htr husband's consent. The ease was introduced by an Egyptian officer married to a woman doctor who sent by Cairo University for ourse at Glasgow University. The husband pleaded that his consent had not been obtained demanded the Council to cancel his wife's mission—which t did Caught—A $100 milllon-a-ycar gold smuggling ring has been Fhrea men have been %  iid charged with smuggling gold out of America to black .i broad. They obtained the gold under legal permit from lhe US. Mint, and smuggled it out in chicken fat and lubricating Fe*l Alii21 hour* and twoi minules on a light rope in Berlin.• German was told "You are | world champion". To celebrate! he asked for a pork sausage snack — hauled it aloft—and then fel! DIT. Record—Claimant for years of world record is Mr. C, Powell,: South Australian Government I agriculturist lie has grown 7741 lbs. of potatoes from 1 lb. of seed, I A Government announcement guvs' this figure has never before been I approached anywhere in the wo|d. | Music A wife murderer Mai rilten the first omtono ever I Mitel by a New Zealander. ..w &. he served 13 years of a 1 life sentence foe poisoning his JO-year-old wife. He was twice, rcntcncctl to death, twice reprieved the moo! controversial case in New Zealand's crime hir-tory. Vow he il*ing approached for he broadcasting rights of his. Miu-pige eOprjr, -The Christ." Britain Will Not Quit Suez IMHO\ VISIT* JvCKNK W AVSVSSIWTIOX PLOT PKj£rt FIVh KM S P:cidr.i Psroa of tha ArgsaUnr recently paid a visit to the non-coMsalMionad offer, school U Csmpo da Mayo Army garrison, uaar Hue no* Aires It wu at tali rr..on tkat th* recent attempt to overthrow the iovsinitimt started and was sunned to •ulniUiato in the aaaaaataauon of the PreaWnit who waa da* to visit there Laft M nglit Li Col Oarenao. ftvaara) Peron, General Lucero and Oaa. tivi. *MU during tht Praitisnt** tour of the garrUen. .fcOJtesj OCCUPATIONAL CONTROL OVER JAPAN RELAXES Last Lap For U.K. Electioneering II. II I i III HI I.HI. TOKYO. Oel 14. WiUioul a (Wed schedule. I! 'Occupation Oeverninsnt of Jap. |U> sotna nut ,.f uusjiirss. T;u Supreme Occupation Cammaii•ssrs rake over Japanese affair (now is ., jM.inr whisper at %  By K. H. SHU K11IKII "'<•" to a 0 LONDON Oct 17 British Conservatives ami Labourites started the last hssTbUT^ihnit %  '' lap of their election eamptxgn fearing many of the 2.00U.-jmloln than 1.0*1 000 Liberals who had no candidates may abstain from vottlvll lans ana oncers. J.p*u will nig and remain "uncaptured' bv either side. lenveln under noralnsl These Uberals hold th. I.aiance in many constltuen.'",? !Z !" ,r """""" '"" '' cies. Nominations closed}.with 1.375 candidates of all Oenersi Riciswuv win cease parties in the Held !• %  contest K25 Commons seats oii|'. ruler and become the |U %  Murder Of Ali Khan Is A Warning NIW bBLHI. Oct. IT. liitlUn i-1's.iiui-i Juwaliarlal Nehru warned Wednesday thai he assassination of Pakistan Prims Miniiler Lisjquat Ali Kh-n, •Aould b c a warning to both naiions in *ei iheir houses in order .r. Major Infhifiw HUMHAV. Oet i' Nsnvapaptit winch bannered the iws ii UM sssssalnatlon of Lialit All Khetii on Wedneaday >Hung .tgrctl the I'Hkiv i U-en it major uithnn. I n. and India The Tisara of p wiri s win i India mourned tht easassinaiion „f 1Ah Khan. Najumuddin, l General for tlie | was ~p%  istiart The mliii.il t'X-I.isri i knighthoou %  i %  j* Govern sources said tli.it Un ister. Ghulam Hah named Cos place. Meantime, Pakistan'.*, i poor paraded in tears past |jaquat's body aa it reeled on a beil placed on the verandah of Ids official residence In K Uaquat's body was flown from Rawalpindi, where he was shot twice point blank In Use chest at the start of an addre-i* yesterday before M.ooo membsti Moslem Las^eja \i:J'.ui Slaver At lirst 11 was believed that lhe .hssavsin held by angry the spot, belonged to llM fsMMU Khakar Religious Scil. lyhsCta iubn II ileinanding a "If > agitin*! India in order lo gain the dwpuU-.i Kashim flclal sourcea said loda). thai ilii luysjff nu been'idcntifled as a member o( an Afghan tribe which has deman.ii i fa i iksttan*) northAlOctober 2.\ IX)NDON. Oct. 17. Foreign Minister Herbert Morrison announced to-night that Hntivi, iroops w ill be staying In Egypt until a new defence agreement for the entire Middle Kiel TAX ON CATS BOtfTON, Oet 11 The MsesachuaelM IBBIUlalure has been aaked to las cats "as a matter ef equal right*" for doga. Charles U'Uennrll, President of the Massachusetts Keelely fee Old Age Pensions reeemmended a two dollar levy for male cats asMl a (We dollar ler lomalea, the smeae as on dogs and estimated the Income from such a lav al (1,(100,000 yearl>. "I'.U oiiouid conirlbute their share lowarg tinupkeep of Government" O'Deauiell -mi -1 L > liiinllits ii Western Dlplonuls Greatly Perturbed Over Egypt By HI I.IAM llll II Ml nsu\ PARIS. Oet. 17. Esypt's abrupt refusal to participate in the Middle Kasi sasfencs - ne.oti.ted and w.ml Es,. RS'lad* %  tiSj, ',"'", ?' iJH'' won, t ^ m S^l^lSff^STc^ diplomatic quarters here, and th< Japan only ufter the majority tal *n 4113 lc-s lhau the W !S"" C t P K inc ll1 1.MH wndldato. |n the IB.M1 ele.' fy ,, Uw \f'" rulv '" ; tton whlen ended in a deadlock i ,r,,lM,l >ly v.-nl not ,..,, Noniin.iUmis lor this election ev *' r "' weeks after the US marked tho virtual burial of I.i-|f7 wl f rul """'""''^w'"' aoce groat Ijbeial party. "** jH """'y o*"ly Februi>. Balance Ot Power _. "U CaaM IM Ubgssjl vm.ilidates Those Jp„neH,. win, sre milling in eontraat to 476 inl t MWUcular chimgr H IsM. That leaves about 2,000.000 ,p S n '•"• ** %  • I |of 2.621,419 Britons who v..le.i %  ""'' ''"' r (, l'PI>'"mmi-f! Uliernl In 1950 without a candi-' ,l,>u '" ia "' U* mil I date this time. u.i..wti, itu.1"*". vil ol power •oBtitutnrl(-i into thel. ... •hey cr hi extrrcise It. \ cn ',\ "' **eupallon. Conaervallve parly wooing ha*', Un, r l "* 'S. J.ipanew mill iwn intense, Winston Churvhl'l \ a ry bHat> u " *""'"i '' in nUini for a broadly based rterr lo <* withdrawn from Cmeinnient has hinted he would' l,l '" r "'"' %  so '" 10 tike I., II itmV some I.lbei.iU >n ''"'" '" '' h !" i 'he ntnn*|ihei.' it if he wins. ( ol oocujwtion hill spoke on behalf ofi. ,ul "i!'. 1 '*' "" Liberal eandidatc l-idv Violet u,ci "' d aTw> millUiry headH,.nh.im %  quarters will l. sJlowed oontln vallves are hot ronleMmi! '"' • i %  t or Japan's ann'mmvi liuual Division ih-eUion t.. auppmt UN. action. *—'—"~ offlelals. said tves and property the Hnlish Army will do It for them. Tn a radio election address Morrison said: "Wa shall not sell the future freedom of the Sudanese people for any defence agreement whatsoever Morrison preceded his political speech with a statement on Egypt and Iran. He accused Torlr of making an "election stunt" out of the Mid Eariii.ui if force Is needed to uphold British rights in die Canal Zone or the British word to Sudanese peopk. then force %  used BEXIZE P.U.P. TO OPPOSE FEDERATION ItKI.IZE, Ii II The People's United Party of Hi.'.. i Honduras is organising opposition against Federation of the British Caribbean It It Ing that the conference on Federation to be held in Indon next Janusry should involve a K ninion or republican status and vy financial hacking to set the Federation on its feet. Otherwiee, says the P.U.P.. •entiitive from aMttgfa Honduras should attend the London talks. —B.U.P. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Snorts* : .V4K a m Hunset : 552 p.m. Moen : Full Ot lober 14 l.ightlnf : ft M p.m High Tide: 5 !• a.m.. 4 ii a.m. Lots Tide. 10.45a.m.. II.3S e-sa vital Sues Canal Zone loomed as the number one problem before Western military pl.mners. General Omar Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, left here last week with UM British Clue! of Staff. Field Marshal Sir William Slim and the French Chief of Staff Charles Francois Lechcrcho for Visits to Greece and Turkey. There was talk that the trl" also planned to visit Cairo. To pave the way the Big Three offerad the Cairo Government full participation in the Middle East Defence Pact along with Greece and Turkey Informed military quarter* K inted out that before Bradley ik off for his mission to the Middle East, that the Sues area U no longer a purely Biillsh problem but an *sjue for the sjittfft Atlantic Pact Defence scheme. Bradley conferred with General Alfred M. Gruenther. Chief of Staff to '.onersI Eisenhower. Informed sources said his talks i"went well" in Athens nn.l Ankara on the subject of the role Greece and Turkey will nlay n lhe Atlantic Part —U.P. nearly a*Vll' 1 0,,Unu *" ,,v '' ''' Tu *>" If he?'! if Kuii-an war eontim.es altar th. The latest Gallup poll Indicate,! thai dlsfmnchi would divide fairly equally us follows vote Conservatives 2B per cent vote Labour 23 per cent.. Wont vole 20 per cent, don't know 28 per cent. That smashes some Conservi."*>op live hopes that the bulk ofii'nder ||..,|M, Oc V9tk ini Una) target date ha been set for ending l^ tlonnl controls over lhe Jspaneer 1 ;'.vcininent. They indicated they had re iueed staffs and oiieratiuns Ui the point where they could dnie n short notleo — well the 00 d.iys fi.llowiir iti.mis'.ui '*:t i„ iiH3 pracUMd law In >' earlj years In England jftei h Cambridga Unrvaraity. P.-tkutan's high ;i.\ automobile, birycli nekskaw in.I mi i % %  ,; ulsii at he nation's onlj %  < %  i iuat'-> • %  i moun. .i .1 gnd burial n %  •t-heduied later In the da* ,n. .ir lha grave of Mohammed Ali Jinnah, the founder of the Moslem nation, who died three i ago. \ %  I Prai Luquat All Khan wuburieil loday. tmd Khwa|a Naauiiuddin to control or the f*ki*lan fJissMW ment. Llaquat was buried • I s T. Moslems tm i elimh the w.ills Ot his hOV 1 %  Ms bolv ... %  i 5ai ktVj by o mnunied iKvdvcuarrt -ir.p AchesoulVlIs Egyfil To Ktvoiihidt r Her Courae of Action WASHINGTON. Oct 11 Secretary of St:i*'!> •• A-l •son in a Press Conference statement called on Egypt on Wcdi.< day to 'reconsider the course of action it is following in rsryactf ing proposals for a Middle E-iSt IXfense Fact. Acheson said the United States considers Egyptian abrogation its treaties with Britain as "without validity" and "not m accord' ance with proper respect for international obligation Acheson supported Britaii stand II the Sue/, area and said Britain u m the legal position of Ing its rights there in a prepared statement Acheson said: ,e dope of the I'ruled Stales Government that Egypt wiU carefully reconsider the course of action on which .*. a barked and will recognize tha' L own interest will be served by DMT nations of the free assuring the defence of the Middle F>st against common danger."—II. F. Jamaica V.a\ Get More Mini-iiirLiberals would swing sharph |'.ililUjtion. allowed ng.ilnst Government. Ireat.v. 1— The problem is further com r di f>-/plicated by an internal split United States fcmorMf lnB Liberal party leader Lndy Violet leading tho>c wh lean inwards Churchill's Consei vaUves and Lady Megan Uoy Qaos'S M daughter of the World War I Prune Minister who succeeded Asquith to the Liberal leadership opposing such a marriage. Although the Liberal par. itself is no longer a politica force of any power a forme supporters certainly are. In tin W50 election 304 of 625 Com iRona seats were won with i Minority of less than 5.000 votes Forty-four of these had major. dies under 1.000. In moat of these Liberal vote were more than the small major dies and this time there will l>. no Liberal candidates In mi them. I>y the peai.-i KIIWAJA NTAZIMI I %  TTic "ADVOCATE* paya for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night "Father CM The Cntnmnm, In 1050 Labour won 07 of its lift scats with majorities undu 5.000 anil lonscivaltve* 100. SI of the nine liberal seats were on with tiny inaioriUea. The closing of nomination* lei four Candidates unopposed and therefore the tint "elected" members of the new Parliament They were all Ulster Usjjoni-'i in North Ireland with the Consarvallve party. They Included Sir Hugh ONcill. member North Antrim who has been the House since 1915 and thus uecornes the new "falher" of the Commons succeeding Lord Winterton tust retired — U.F Steanuhip Freight Rates To Increase NEW VDKK. Oct 17 Steamship lines announced a general increase in freight raten cf around 10% to and from Hal test coast of South America. Th' new rates will he effective fron January 1 H52. The announcment made by tho Canadian and United States steamship conferences said that the increase was necessary "because of steadily rising operating costs" The increase will affect all i M shippeu south between tho ports of Brazil. Uruguay, and Argentina. —CF KINGSTON, Jamaica. Oct. r. ii.nul Secretary Donald MaiLIMIvri, who was relieved of Oil itlltigg at the Secretariat t<. prvpnrc a report on the cst..t •f separate Ministries in Jamaica ras, it is reported, presented re "mum ndatlon* to Govcrnm. i which call for inrreasing the turn bag ..f Ministerh from five to at least seven, giving thi elected Government %  in the Executive Council, th island's puli.yni.iking body Ministriewould lie Finance Coinmunn.iiiiiui, rlgalth an Housing. Agrimituirand Land. Education and Soiiil Welfare rr.de Industry and laiboui. MacGlllivray also proposei there be a chief Minister whwould have no particular porlfoli but would be leader of th majority party. Thi %  ibangea if supplements will come into lorce on June 105 %  nd will not involve a net general all ,. <(,, Clerk Charged With Fraud I-OHT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 14 Carl Draytnn clerk of the Health l'|..u tinenl Port-of-Sl-aiii Inspector Fletcher Of IM (M.D on live i fraud. Charge* against Drayton are that he falsified two vinich.-i i of $35 and M27. each with later.! lo defraud the Trinidad Government Three other charges of forgery of vouchers to the extent or JO. wa also l-.ui agan. NEW LONlX)N SUGAR TAUCS LONDON Mr Harold Collins, tlvp Quecns:inre. has arnved in Lundtm lo take part in discussions to elanfy || year agreement on sugar. He said Aa hopes to negotiate a year's extension to the agreement. The talks are to begin on November 94035 Casual! ies WASHINGTON. Oet. i? The Defence Deuurtmeiit |0-da> reported the new total American battle casualties in K .leu. nn increase of I.5M week ago. The overall total Includes 16,401 dead. 83.283 ed, 172 prisoners. lii.Tot missing. and 1.871 once missing, who have .been found.—U.F. Occasions ol unique and special enjoyment call lor cigarette* made by /// .\.Sfi\ IlllXitS to reflect the rare perfci lion and to echo the whole contented mood 7/fc. ULU iCAO Stjttk I • 1



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r.vc.k mo H Mill A I.IIMiUH \l I THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18, 1*51 Ccuub CaU*W At Last Im M R. A. S PENDING thre. day in Barbaric* HMARSHALL of the %  Messrs. Plantations Ltd.. returned from England V, Kran* on Satin I 9 for Ire U K vi.i Bvttlso Guisna and Cuba mid lnl< HI W 'wo daughtei studying nu.sing at Middlesex .tnd St. Mary'.' Hospitals Mr. Marshall told Carib that he was vary much impressed b> England and the poop. Will Spend Four Months M M HARRY DEVAUX whr-r hiftban.l works witli the Suppl) I orporation, ws among the passengers who left the .slnnd 011 Tuesday night in the Lady Radnet She has gone up to Boston where she ••Xpert* lo remain foPbout four I ninn'h For U.S. Holiday L EAVING for Boston on Tuos' da> night in the Lsd> Rodney was Miss Dons Hut-on. daughter of Mr John F. Hutl 1 ( >( %  rncabrldge", Fifth Avenue. llellevillc She has gone up to the U.S.A. for a month's holiday nd will he returning by TCA Music And Uw M R. and Mrs Delghton Sullivan of "Camriut". Chelsea hoed ma u,-,. Uvtlt daughter Cella were passenger.* for KnglanO in the S.S. Calomble on SiuiUa>. Dctghton who is an assistant tcilici ,ii the St. Lawrence I School, will enter Trimly IOIlege to lake a course in music. His wife who was at one turn H Assistant Mistress nf StMichaelS Ciirls* Scnool. is an external student of the University of London. Sne has gone lo take a course In Law With Barclays Bank M il. 1 H JOHNSON of Barclays Bank in Dominica and Mrs Johnson, returned to Dominica on Tuesday night in the R.MS. Lady Rodney. Mr. Johnson who was on long leave in England and Mrs. Johnson, stopped off here for a couple of weeks before returning to I tommies Canadians End Holiday M R. and Mi* F. W. Freeman. !.. c. •. irUan a h i had n-en holidaying here foi the pjsl two weeks, rclurred home on Tuesday night in the R M S.Lady Rodnay. They were steying at the Sen View Gu.-st House. Back To Dominica M RS. I. M. SH1LLINGFORD whose husband is Managing DlrcCtoi of A C. Shillingford and Co., General Merchtnts of ning Roseau, Dominica, returned home C on Tuesday night in the Lady Shepherd of Colleton Rodney. She was here for the Lucy. She has gone up to the 15th October H back home. He wsi %  laying with his mother. M-* OH."" tan i QsyssjjguMM Hill Back A|ain tahksnabla mem mn my (ace is fashionable ."* And nerviiy. impulsively. Elsa Lanchester slapped the back oi a reporter whose attention wait wandering and shouted: "I'm talking to you Af er twelve years in nc had brushed past CharlM LaufMoi LaskUasj Bin -turned, with a gi -Kline and Charles nc characterisations behind bri, Lamnton live in an ancient turh fUms a* The Inspcclosi •[ house .,., ^i, -IltWt ,. ..range at you. There' she said **, was bu.lt ground 1910-the **** close-up Isn'. ,t Normand pertod-and Brwlhlsjaa nothing mean about it. SHE went into a string of imThe window* are big and not personations—a French fashion First In 29 Years A FTER spending six weak** r ilida-. U Barbados. Mr LiWirnrr Kirton returnen to the • r the last week-end led to Puerto Rico by B W I.A aft** which he comtourncy >-\ i A A A Barbadian. Mr Kirton has General and The Big Clock!" da* &"J?£! n m v Ji. A 1' l *d "pinsters. weirdly whooping i "' S*3L.C2 £* to J? J* I'tU. wom with the voice, of•££. cwkatoos and their hair coming WHAT sjgsjj Hollywood do lo a woman? Back from the I.S.A. alter 12 year* ronin Klsa Lanrht-tier .xr.iang.ing weird Him roles lor a AtSW>-aw e e k job at a plushy night-spot . Now. at 45. she will be the floorshow at the Cafe de Paris for it month—forty-five minutes a night. £ 500 u week. When I am suite at the Savoy, she had | survived a haggard svastta I won't be photographed until I've "* !" had a bath!" she said. ogling %  eok* holi%  n-i .r : lag at "Accra," Roekley. is Mr. Philip Habib of the Supplies Department of B.W.I A He arrived on Tuesday n-ght by B.W I A Secretary of the Trinidad Light Aeropl-me Club, Mr. Habib was tentatively. IM.., of lb* Auster aircraft which Six days earlier she had been he broughi o*w ban i>*t month in New York. Is l avk dn g; h-ri then fo. demonstration flight., foi the flown to Hollywood go Wm bon-fll of members of Hie Barbapicture, Young Man in -lively. dot Flving ClUb ("About one of th I'm She has brought over aboul Welcome %  " priestess in ihicult") hag "Jy numbers, most ui s^AIVATinNlct-na-mrt friends ''own back to N. n "'" %  Forman Brown, with then, Swd^Jive Welcome tu th^ *^ki '"" ""• ** ?f mMn J" 1 F !" al "*" wUgS Dv!s m nal' Com£• *• %  > S f'Si.'.^S'm Mil en...u.er.^aior V. C. Underh... Sunday. mJ&'JS^JSJ^lUYi :>i i • 111 D : LAST SHOWS TO-IIAV 4.4S S.M 1 i.ur I. .1 tUnrr U M . Till BIGOI ST LAI OB HIT Of THE YtAR OPENING FRIDAY FRMCKGOES., TO THE RACES By bUNNBTH TYNAN model who insists mi po&lng Sne hates mean things, small, against backgrounds of dustbin eless. mggilng things, "1 Usu and bomb damage, and is always i look big." she s.iu. 1 LuM in demand because "1 have flgurr | work in close-up. That's why I lik e boy!"; a •crubwoman. mari %  ike cabare.." She rolled her -.c. ned but still game; an obese matron enslaved to Gayelord, %  gaj ., iHlki-ty. breath-( less performance, punctuated by I nervous giggles, bul it looked j good. I was sorrv to leave f Her Battle THE aftermath t* saddish O" L .,*.• a o aK '<" m The TouriM attraction ful Asked how she managed to Monday night at the Cafe de Aimy_H*H injtced Street to-nighi SHK i '* • bOU L t h u r > C ,'' 1 *Jl sucevds Major Albert Moffett '""" '^"d,,,,. gfhkh lut saw her who h-" just been Iransfcrred to " •' Trinidad Palladium in 1930. Ap-n from Nlms, she has been On Three Months' Leave tolling, six night* a week, in her PKANK.lt: THOMAS, S-cUt le 200-seater Turnabout Theratsry to the Income Tax Jtni at 716. North La Cienega Commissioner lc St Vincent, is Boulevard — Turnabout, because now in Barbados on three months' there I* a stage at bo'.h :ub> ol leave He came in last week by ths auditorium, one Tor puppets the M.V. DMrweod to see his and one 'or people, and the audimother who la now a patient at cnc e swivels In revolving eats. Pay Wa."d A at the General Hos"I'm a tourist nt raetion." she piuu. said. "I'm their pride and JOTWhile here, he expects lo play They want to see a star, and I'm a couple of cricket games for available! Every nigh'!' Empire, his old Club. He Is StayVaguely, *he ordered dunks tth the Branches in King -u/hat is the thing nowadays' n Street [•„, UBed to Sidecr* and Gin Bookers Almanac Fines. Can't even rememb: f wiiat Competition %  penny looks like." C AR1IJ he* been asked by Im a Wreck M, IM Stakes *, Bynoe Ltd. SHE wore a full ^.**t h all .ntr.-nts in the P'" sweater u BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPE'"" "' auburn ball WK drawn TITION Ihjt the judging which back in o what might h was scheduled for 16th October, bun. but had long sines exploded due to unforeseen circumstances The face, above the deeply dimhas had to be poMponed as the pled rhin was hysterically aniilutlon has not yet been received, mated; her manner was isl It Is hoped the judging cr-n take vague, busy, like a las' wasp. the result* She was tired, she said: "Usualthe Colemble wa Mrs. will immediately be published In |y I'm clipped and bullying, bu' Shepherd, wife of Mr. the local newspap-rs. The comn0 w I am a wreck." House. St. petition, however closed on the -You have one of tho^. early further en[tdlm faeas," murmured MaulROY ROCKE. wife of a director of on* of London's blgg**t sugar *nd rum companies, la one of a party of young British women who have vol anteered to help Sir John Hug guiH lint the money and parcels received for Jamaica Hurricane Fni.d Every morniug Mrs. Rock* makes an early start with her husband from her Lancaster Data flat and take* a bus to tl.c Wont Indies Committee In Norfolk Street. There she works until late afternoon Willi: On Visit To U.K. A MONG II.v passenger, leaving the island on Sunday eveplace next week. United Kingdom on a visit. and i trie* will be c^epWd. BY THE WAY ...by Beachcomber THE Beachcomber Poll is oven ages of 42 and 48, who would what is good for us human bemore elaborate and detailed than have voted Liberal lest June. mgs? I doubt if even the most t ha* leveled fhf grvat lord Abdul earnest devotees of shuir, food """ WRITING nf fortune-tellers would accept, say. fish made of the other day a woman said, 'I *awdust unless It had nrst been Canes ihey are not such heroeproved that mic c fed on nmong their own families. !" Some came twice as healthy a* before years ago there was a fortune***& k eptheir figure*, teller at a fair In County Guiway Juit-Pi+rv A woman approached his tent. -HI* laundry is done bu his -...., but found her way barred by a fanlu and nil preien-es the nlu.agnlllcent man in resplendent mospherr of romance." said Mrs vercd with mystic signs, RanaVofo Challan Sjammoe Daloe and wearing a gorgeous turban. Toemenpooeno\ tha*. 58 per cent of short eyed women between the ages of 34 and 37 would vote Tory if the election had been held last Wednesday. On the other hand, if (he election were held tomorrow. 47 per cent of tall men with brown hair between the ages of 28 and SI, would vote Socialist. Till shows a swing-over of 19 per rent in all directions, making due allowance for the proportion of men; wi h big feet, between bS MSB *h. Janitor said; "Sure, the greit I !" (Abdul is In consultai "irhi*>l "Run .IMIL CROSSWORD iu gieciitned psrticie. tsi II Sail back to llmoatone, 141 II Cupprr snort Of discovery U' 14 BUS al trie entrmiic* at tsdr. Il llgq m*de. do not slsravs count io the oauman. I4i ik posaridgs'i msriner I7I ill Tn*rr- nninina iipntht eoout ii H"fe• •Mini nut in. !> %  n Cliantr in laUl termite*, ill 14 An IMIH neaven wiih some inioK on E# PSHgsj i i-"il'i a*n-* ifom Pami isis. IVi Soundmom! Wipe im i An tmpur* 0 rin. n>i Douid b< nrolC KB at B "i i Tn uir loo* W' lh. lord must not be disturbed." "Run along in Ihere. now." said lh e woman, 'anej tell the great lord Abdul his rried sister from Tuam Is he-e vith the cake." 'Mitlhi'r. hr't so mottf-t ,, THE disappear.)nee of n Fiel '%  1 narsKhl's baton from a West End %  i probably due / fellow's desire to tgnpraat B lift. GlrU are growing rather %  i:H of men who call themselves "Major So-and-Sn" "Claude* What'r that sticking out of your pocket""' • %  Oh. nothing Jut my FieMMarshnl's baton." "Yn u never !old me you were a Tield-M %  Dldn-t II Oh, well. A fellow doesn't like to parade himself It was just luck, nnvhow." // Ikv mirv tlrikr .. ONE day Ihere will be a strike of mice. The little lads will grow weary of being used iu experiments to test new chemical foods, and when that happens, how U earth will the ICsM lit know (News Item.) gulled photographer, unheard Hey"* she said, suddenly galvanised to her compo-er-accompanist, 21-year-old II iv HssissTaT son: 'I-et's photograph th Press.!" Henderson produced "Ihe Polaroid"—a camera that tjkes and develop* picture* at the time—and. with lips nen en pursed, ihe posed US, snapped £" and bani-hed the re-nlt"Look* like a bunch of VIcU.*' she s;iid. brightly effusive Someone asked her. fe-.llshlv %  f 'he agreed that hers was th upliest face In thow business. Shr wheeled, mildly stirred 'If ifthfnvthlngem' face in -ho* ."If in Italian primitive." wast | prrrd the photographer again B.B.C. Radio Programme %  Nrws, IS p m Th Dal : "*'. p in Jut M.i E*nin| K*cord %  p in S roMbjiL. 1 IJ PIT BBC Scolli-i uii-iwatr*. p.m Sandy MaePhtraun h Ip m SraltMh Mitailn*. t p m PragrasviM piwst. M p m To JJ Sport, t p at ThNw. T io pi,N.-wm Afi.lv... 1 I)).-! W.wt B"l-i i T SO p m Dane* Muttr, 1 U p n> lloo to H. %  tng," she said. "I catch someone's -hiee-cornered battle. n. in the audience, and I smile. She tried to light back, to be very slowly, and nod very slightvital and shrill and coltish; but ly at him—like this." And h I the game was lost. garishly widened her Cupid •-*" %  What did yoi. ihlnk of her lips Inlo a fetching grimace." performance?" I asked one of her The dimple on the chin looked older colleagues as we trudged deep as •< birdbath The ey>oul He stood In silence for a molashes flapped daintily. It was the me nt. "Elsa put hetrseJf over tolook of a spinster who after mnnv night, ho said, "—a charming and J i summer, had been uncxpec"iii amateur. NoL everybody v lolleHad in a conservatory. It C) i n do that." I supposed not vsS also hoydenish: you thought World Copyright Reserved he might cur*v and throv. an L.E.S EttsmS) www*/ -.nomm. imam Extra THt'NDEBIKG RAILS ROYAL RIVERB0A1 RHYTHM sutnnr I-W'tt I-RHOL HOT ROD & OVeR THE BORDER B'l.AiT.A .VUIMM H.I a*sa 0.i lb. Hml'i' • msiiTi I.AH1V I VUE GARDEN — STJ, TODAY mniyi S SO pi>. tODS Or THS LAWLESS' CHANT, ru.iy KN1GIIT • ARIZONA TMAII.* Tr nrrrrn Mid nit* s %  %  % %  *( %  LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 44* A B.15 Eagle Lion Double %  • CANON CITY COBRA STR1KKS TO-MORROW Only I \ \ 8.15 8CARLET STRttT Starring . Edward G. ROBINSON Joan BENNETT NAKED CITY Barry FITZGERALD O V V LAST Z SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 A HI-, SONJA HENIE and JOHN PAYNE SVN VALLEY SERENADE EAST SIDE. WEST SIDE Starring . BARBARA STANWYCK and JAMES MASON TO-MORROW Only l :•• A 8.1* Gene TIERNEY — Tyrone POWER THE RAZOR'S EDGE Mark STEVENS — Peggy CUMMINS OLYMPIC GLOBE TO-DAY 4.45 8 15 I'M. LAST SHOWING OF "HALLS OF MONTEZCMA" RICHARD W1DMARK "LOVE LAUGHS AT ANDY HARDY" (Mickey Rooney) GLOBE LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 A S.15 K.ptiblir Wholr Srrul Oprnlnr To-morrow 4.3 F.X Sup.r Doubl. Clifton WEBB — Joan BENNETT Hi in. SI I HSKKFII l\ HKHKRKI) i IH)KI)KBF.r> DESIGNS FOR AM. OCCASIONS M in* PLAIN CSEPES IN ALL THK POPULAR SHADES Spmcimi M ins CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA trom JI.77 lo $1.44 JI'ST IN ALL THE LATEST LADBS SHOES %  — ALSO — MEN'S IN NKW DESIGNS AND COLOURS K AT — %  T. R. EVA\S & \\ III I IMP IIS %  Now In Stock 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVER SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES VALOR STOVES Table Modl THURM STOVES Table Model DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES PLANTATIONS %  .:;:;;:::::::



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till'BSDAV. OCTOBFR 1. IKI ADVOCATE BARBADOS 1, *. —_i — %  -• —t-—-1 fill HI ki Ik* • %  ••••rt* C *.•. BM** ,1. .••." Thiif-il.i>. Otl.ibr. IK. 151 I'll I UK s NOIS1 TlU iLiie i license causing I mcoi;' i diacontfofl t<> other*. I rifl£it of candidates seeking elect tu the General Assembly to hold public I meetings in Queen's Park and the right of j the St. Michael Vestry to rent the Park for j this purpose ha\e combined to cause the ( greatest annitvamc lo the residents <>t t stitution and Crumpton Street. Within recent yean., it has become customary for candidates of PoliticaJ Parties' to hold public meetings whose prorfdingi are bra loudspeakers. The volume is magnified several times over and it is possible to hear every sound of the proceedings a few hundred yard* away. But it is not merely against the volume that these residents complain. The meetings are carried on long after midnight when residenti ore normally in bed This means that they ava deal* d JI>> deep antf morning •' "*>t lit lo give 1 full day's work next day. This is not the iirst time that complaints have been ma %  %  >' noisy public meetings in Queen's Park but the Park Committee, a subsidiary of lha Veetry ( f St Michael, n ight to let the Park whenever they ! %  public interest or is not likely to do any harm The candidates who seek election are merely carrying out an age old custom in traditional style by addressing their constituents at length. It would be unwise and uixIittempt to dei that prr But there must be some consuk-i .I!MN for the residents of the area who have the the court to restrain people Vfj Writs of Injun unknown in cases of this sort. but it would be inadvisable to take such steps. It is not beyond tha bounds of possibility, with political fe.-lin,; running as high as it does today, that some appeal will be made to thai Vestry to impose some restriction on the sponsors of these meetings. It should be easy to satisfy both tha candidates and the residents. T"he or the Queen's Park Committee could COD fctnue to hire the Park for the purpose of holding meettngai or ee l eheeUona but with provis., that where loud spciii. amplifying equipment is being used the meeting mutt end by ten o'clock. In CjAaa where no impllfyini %  1 11 %  >s being 1 c torJnue without inconvenience to anyone, hut il is unreasonable to expect the ncatdanta of the district to endure many sleepless nighte until election. Now that the subject has been uired an appeal to the Veetry signed by those people affected by the noise Bhould focus greater attention on the matter. CKSTKDS JUMGU DiARY \BR mtsa mm Early this I Mf Of 'or Malaya uith then "! /ft,Royal ItVs/ Kents. MM el them once th.u hod 'id dun in this almost newsless rim wnuv HEHSAKD D B*e has flomi 5J0O t hnd out. What Makes A Rirh Man Do A Job At £4 A Week? By JAMES LEASOR TIIUM investigation* began with thr striking new* recently ih.it the Michaelmas ordinations in I.undon alone have sent twice as many priesl* and deacons as last year out In the parishes of Britain O.N'LY A FEW DAYS Ml I DAILY TELEGRAPH on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY ODD INTERLUDE or the harrow boy and the stage acroh:.. ho were called ur> for National Service THOLAK, Malays Five Hats There .ir#*400 to 500 million 0 ipl to looli for this KESIUES sibbotu. the British them In Malaya, and, excep. to. a the iiiup. because you Army in the jungle has on Its thc^r capacity for producing rub d it. strength a number of so-called ber. they have nothing whatevv I t Bu miles north of Kuala -headnuntcrs" from Borneo. There commend them. Lumpur and consist* of %  rubber g^ t i x here at Trolak. and though They ar something like ssl< -•luiirrt bungalow, hall they wear the same uniforms aa tree* *ith anaemia, and do no' %  dosaa Chinese and Indian shops. Wr boys they look rather odd on j?m to have nearly enough I MM A ( Bssjin r.i-mous jungle. m x^ ir ^n Int size of half*uppos*V take as little notd Ai inis time of the ysar there crowns, and teeth that are studded o( ,nem %  T do ' monkey Is n cloudburst every day. and w m, jewels. drinking your beer, when I say a cloudburst I mean s-or some unaccountable reason Jungle Interval about four inches of rain in an they enjoy being in the Army AUOIJT 60 of th100 or hour. wh.ch Is just twice as much immensely, and they are always H ritons in A Company are Nation;. as London gets In a month. asking our fellows 10 go and May s. rv i„. bo yr Many olh.-. unit I want to tell you a lot about with them in Borneo when their navc a higher proportion Qn< !.,.. at Trolafc, not because there lcr vice is over. company of the Suffolk.* has ml? Li anytbtna special about It but AI one officers* mesa 1 stayed at 0 Regulars out of 121 men. because it Itypical of a1 score> of .here are five hits on uV wall. Thcw > tioyB come out hen frVi papa wherr Bntin soldiers each one representing an enemy months af.er leaving their civv N-.ti.-nai Service boys— whose troublesome days ar e over. ,„bs. spend about 15 months creep>! .T-"", n ^ S ^ tKin *yV ha ^ And at another place where I i na about the jungle, lying all nigh t Trohik is not lo be sur.topped f or lh .. n 1(i ht there was m Hml>ulhw and bumping of actually one abov e my borrowed bandits. bed. The previous occupant had -^^ wh#n y,^ irp 20 |hr chalked up B bandit in much the go bBck 0 canterbury or the Oh amines af.cr I arrived a !" W1 v ," """I*. of Br **'" Kent-road and become civilian: monkey came into the officers'mes, lotI Dam,ed %  *tlkas on their „ alnl led idrink my beer. This P ,a J !" Mmil J ,„ ' an *d Interlude in a manV struck me as odd enough, but an Th* enemy are called bandits. lfe Tmk js,,,.^ Do n Banst. rrtom thing vas that ar, d 4 1 a w r wh no front line. yeftr ago Binw wftg „ baTtow ^ nobody look any notice. n0 odvances or retreat' or capwith a pitch in Kentish Town-roid Nnbody said "Excuse me, but lures of territory, the Army lend* N w and ,„ another nc wi ( .h. !" -. i monkey drinking your £ udar ,u •"^T' ^ ,he numb r be fl barrow boy again. to think of jwndlU wiped u<_ Yet in the maritime he Is llvin WHAT makes a rich, successful man. on the edge of achieving ambitions for which he has worked for years, suddenly let up. eschew the ease he has earned, pnd become a £4-a-week curatel BvefJ *i I P dr <' down Ergland, more and more men—doctors, engineers, civil servanUs amor.ii them—are .-loing just this. The Church welcomes them, for their years of experience make Ihem men of two worlds instead of men of one. Such a man is Sir Reginald Sluart Champion, who this year resigned from being Governor and Commander-in-Clucf, Aden. This ggeyinaj man of 56 has exchanged the glory of great occasions and all the panoply of state for a small furnished tlol opposite Lincoln Theological College. He has given up Government House, and a host of liveried servants, lo help his wife with housework and spend one week a term wait_ ing at table on his fellow-students and carry) % gOeoea eM Q ft Oj< i a A OOC><* ing coals for the college boiler. And he rej >-,-*.',',0*,->,',^--V ..-,-.--->'.'' ; W72 Thi* man did fur C. S. PITC/ifiR & CO. I lintlx r. AW!* Too/a. (iulnininvd Shret* &• Paint a. pany of the Royal WM prade because they have hair that They have a most depressing effee joic „ _. h c hanre and the nrotneett before Sat and mile, and OaiUBt down to their waists, hole,, on me. but after a few months I I mces ai ,ne cnance ana ,he prospects oeiore priwd .it anythii S„ Natural They all seemed 1 i too natural for comment "AII was one of tin gibbons that swing round th' |bg "". uttering cries of %  Waa. wua. waa.** and It helped K it!elf to m> drink by dipping its '* hairy hand in the glass and then sucking it. The Suffolks — pre-eminent in „ camp ^th a monkey and > long-armed mon bandit-catchers h accounted for 120 in two yean A PATTERN TMK returns of the elections in St. Vincent published yesterday were not ;iltogether unexpected. In that island another landslide* for labour candidates displaced evejp those who hud been strong and sturdy opponents of the o Wtol DfegLBW. Political trcuds in the West Indies seem to follow a pattern and are merely indica live of t*gaietiiing deeper. The returns from Grenada und St. Lucia within the last two weeks show a regular disdain for orthodoxy. In their intent to make a clean sweep of the board, the electors did not even pte consideration to those who had striven lo bring the vote within their reach. It is, however, a political axiom tluit those who broaden the basis of urn frjlV chise ore usually those who suffer in the tirst place. It was the 'Happer vole' which went against Mr. Stanley Baldwin u I land. In nearby St. Lucia II waa Mr. Garnett Gordon who worked strenuously the granting of an aduli franchise He and Mr. Caraseo have been defeat! the polls by large majorities Now .1 pens that In : : t Vincent the same treat* ment has been meted out to Mr. Macintosh who waa subjected to arreal and the pam of public trial because of his defence 1 I the working class. He has continued since lo tight in the socialist cause and nee regarded as left of the lefUs'ou uncompromising .ittitude. The change in St. Vincent is hut an--iht ; %  ;' [ndlcetlon %  an attitude >f mind aei expreaalon. hcadhunters, nnd spending hi time stalking Chinese bandiU Ir Company of th P Royal west s4j,i a yo. ents at Trolnk clsim seven In ro months. In The Circus 11 1. TI. PRIVATE JOHNNY SUV1N nan. 1 nen— SK lB ano the r i n civvy Street h< ONE ol the difficulties of this ;i> a profassluial acrobat. He tour After a bit 1 tald to one of the jungle war from the Army point the country with his father, stepofficer*; "Is this chap s regulai „, view Is that II H not supposed molher and an aunt, and they cnl or a National Service monkey?" to be a war at all. Officially it tliemaelvoa tkavTovarlch Troupe "Oli, I urn so sorry," he said, is only "an ememency." There The moment his two years I introduce you? This is not even martial law. National Service Is up he will b. BrlggsThe only reason he i Before you car fire at one of back In the act. Private Sllvin-k allowed to remain here 1* that he the enemy you are instructed to does not think much of monkey.' was handed over to us by the shout Halt. In Chinese, and If, in and hcadhunUng. Scots Guurds on Army Form the twilight of the Jungle, where He says if he has got to Join ; GI098. If anything happened to every tree may hide a bandit, you .irciis he would rather lie ln ( i t*d have to be a court of kill a man who not one. it u a real one. Equity. So whai can you do?" ncrlous oflMste. Tomorrow I am going out on 1 When 1 asked if the monkey's "A" Company at Trolak Is jungle patrol in the same platooi n;nn r had anything to do with camped in tents between the rubaa Johnny the acrobat und Ban*;.that the operations in the ber trees. Have you ever seen a the barrow boy from North Ix)n juniflc were being directed by a rubber tree" You have not missed don. named ItrlgB-*. he replied anything, because It is about the I'll tell you about it later. I'i a pure coincidence." dreariest bit of botany in existence. —IVE.S. 100.000 Britons Grow Their Own Tobacco By RONALD Dl'NCAN Alihuiuih il is only neven years I I I iod for the Iirst tobacco '.i gig held in K'y.pcoplc have quickly followed. ire now well over 100.000 English growers of tobacco, the vast majority of whom are neither J l h oMs tS but ejifi rt t year. No thusiiists with a few dosen plnnU allowed to send in II bach garden! lbs. of leaf The Abbey If It costs the grower 3d. ai ) grow—these amateur are still sivlng money In spite of the poor corn hsrves* this year's tobacco has not lUflM ed Indeed the leaf has rlpenci Membership of the co-operative -nd malurc j beyond expeclalkn to be restricted to 5.0OC In the -^^^ who nld ^at tobacco won 1 nbsi in the Kiu'iHiraiicu by the Custom and . ni-essinn which now al%  grower to produce 2S lb. of tobacco free of duly (BO long not sold but smoked.at home), this year's crop of homegrOwn tobacco will certainly be more than 200.000 lbs. And now. to ferment and pro.css thla harvest, the Rev Hugh Cuthbertsun. of Tltley. in Essex. nd a tobacco curing co-opcraln tv Letters it housed in the in : I terdaa Abbey of Titiey. which was founded In 1134 The mn an .>Kricuituai Trumonks specialised In lining. Mr. Cuthbertson %  tr.idilum of the abbey to bund another agriculbiral eommunlty there. This will specialise in tobacco Instead of SfaeL Ai;<'i Bl, CulhberUxm is no He grew tobacco for u la South America. Now he is uddlng this co-operative u. his parish duties In response to th* 20.000 letter* he hs rOreived 1 who wanted to know PUT* 1 sir loaf, The co-operative is non(.* he. told. me. %  AnyIhlng which will encourage liom. will be than 2^ rill put process of bulk never grow in England include Mr. Dalton: "It would be a HUMI: of British land to try and grov tobacco here. Nobody coul smoke it." The movement is now estab liahed. It is more than a era* Three growers' associations hav. more than 20,000 members eacii If the movement continues tc ypread, an interesting problcir will soon face the Chancellor •>' the Exchequer. On the one hand he will wish to encourage grow crs. because each pound of tobae co grown in England saves dollar* but on the other hand it mean: loss of excise revenue. I-ost Saved fermentation and rejurn each •wool and i!..t*.ured i' it* The crew Charge Is moct : %  '" mall farm in Bedfordshire, but had to give it jp owing to labour difficulties. Yet his excm sion into the country life was not watted. "The village-vicar fell ill, and I tried to help him out as best I could, and eventually did most things except conduct marriage and funeral services. Then I had the idea 1 might be of some use to the Church, and offered my services to tne Bishop ot £ly. 1 was in Cam-I bridge then. He agiced and here I am." —L.E.S. % ecva A FRESH SHIPMENT OF GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. &f DACOSTA & CO. LTD. Agents. men at ease wear... the famous comfortin-action trousers... Exclusively DA COSTAS %  ,*,-' J J J ^* J J ',',*.* J *><>ooe*e)eM>e^s 3 6'0*-y-*-'.c*.r.*.* J *.<.'.*.'.'' J 1 ^.'-*. Its CODDARDS FOR Good Foods Hrrw Salted Hams Cold Sloracp HUTU In Tin* Rout He. 1 In Tina Cheese In Tin-. •irST ARHIVKO Antrev Toilet Rolls Waldorf Toilet Rolls Oilrrra Xmas Poddin** Chlvero Mlacc Meat fcmbway < it*rrUr* Craven A Cigarettes After Dinner Minis MEATS Dretied RabblU 4Sr. Fresh VeieUhle. TO HTY A\< IIOII PHODrCTS Tible Butter Kkh Milk Powder Skimmed Milk Powder rviporAted Milk !'Vf. PS UE in• I II I II


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mi RSDAY, til TUBER IS. ItSl BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. I'M. I SfcVKN TELEPHONE 2300 Binns. Man %  ••>. Death. is. si-d *n Memorlain %  1 50 oit i* on w*tk-4tri *f 1 cents pt-r s>ord THANKS Uw undersigned beg to i" who attended. •.:> of .omwirnr' and nj rmrmM thrlr ismpathv ( • aieinent caused bv %  • ItlMien.. Heather IN Mt.MOIM.VM %  I IM> r. of a wh.Oirt hand And the sound of a voice %  Vera. Belwyn. UK .chiMrttu. I%  a. i %  %  ., r gof! RaH la 10 51 (>.!.. I. .1 V' I I. • . > died o II hM p-ased .Inc.iha| aa. IP r 1-ivrd >H called awa* %  loved and rcspeclrd •hrnn .h. She d>ed as the lived evcr>body'l rTT-.nnbPrtil by her lonn| f awl family ia IO ai-ii i on SAI.I: Mlsl-nam coarse loaet. T| te._ M ceala Yi."dat,i *M taorOi — oMP tt * orale a ... "W o* landdira. AUTOMOTIVE l>EDrX>RD DE1JVERV VAN* (or w> .•dial* deliver* Dial Wit CM OR* .. u io 5i CAR 7W4 19 H.P and Rood AiW> H E a*cKa. Co*'. OareR* )• IB 1 an CAM it* pi.i ii H P t^ttliW, .er Rood eo.idlt.On One Chrysler """' Phone *U|f „ fl—tn CAR IM1 UM %  .ua %  MM mi Almuat ,,-. -MI* the laUnd 14 I' II i ( n PIBLIC SALES A nice.ran < .laaaa.: Tea raw* per —at, >,, „, d 11 mil a*, avala Uae a* T~-f-a7|l area-,.-* rt r n |i M KEAL ESTATE .MaEfM Folded RETAIL PRICES RISE AS RESULT OF DECONTROL GOVERNMENT NOTICES DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE. DOMINICA FOREST SERVICE LAND FOR SAL* tZZ'' !**2 0t ~ m *"* •" Ma.-srll T^oi^ %  -** •""-•< •*• tr-a UM op Rota Terminus and Rajiv a mimosa .alt. Io Ua..li Mw. raa y ^m. ( fl arranged Alao ana spot .1 Kevy ( PNja Carre-p." bJH| ST OEOftora, oct is. Decontrol of local ( from July last ha* writ up the About IT A.r. •hto Terras ran DArcjr A Scott., •"" -" %  —!" —*- ••— % %  — ti iR.si-in washing his hands of ihe whole .WJt l P9*-'*ttM I Dr'Alexander Rice, aged 7* Magaalna LaM NEW YORK One of the world's most distinguished geographical experts and explorers to-night slammed ih'it the duor of Harvard University's Institute of Geographical Explication, which he iwi|i level of ratal] prices for gave to the university in 1933 and has personally mamj!. r ^f'^'" tnc foo **_ stroup of i tained ever since. Then he announced that he toilet and ih u .n %  UM An. II % %  nau m 11,11 (-.. abrt DA„s A .,, aV.n-.low bblll I — W R faaX Vn 4 i wandah dr>>m. 1 badroonii. .w. '.ORWift ibwn II Mind. Pttt-a CAR Ot.r i|i Cbryaler Royal in r! %  condition SulUbl* for U a-rVICll-j V.lhhal, ( n co %  iu Waaih-rhMd IM or Dial )t*4 ^^ 1 1— 4B. CAH-.-1 IM* MonuT Minor ~1 Svloon, E,cpll-oi coodltion Witii Oxford A rhancc not 14T DodRr rtukl i-vndillon Twl>i Door IM> to ba Drlv* •Rtooa .Ira m "M'l "P' rloa Motor Cart aulUbli fo. trrlchi nauiinji around dock* am FORT HOVA1. GAHACIK LTD T-ltpbone 4a*4 i., lu M a, AUCTION R InMruCUon. of |rw !n*uncCon.. P-ny I U1 aoll #n rntDAY IRih al I P m al lha COURTwSY GAlUOF 1R4T J-IA-MOUTM SKDAN CAP. Da%  fod in amdanl TXRMS CASH R ARCHER MC KCNZl* Anct.oi.a-r II IS SI3n ri IISIIWI. Th* public Jif h*r*b> warned a|aln*t i.T to mi wile VELDA KENHV IMR WETKKS. ... I do not hold my—If for her or onyonr -lap con%  •M or dealt In my n.mr u.ilaaa by a wrlMon oraOr dan 1. HXNBY. it" %  Uap. D->iall. Rd., Ch Ch IT 10 II in TAKE NOTICE R. C. I nau addma It 1000 tlh unbtit. Btaur of OctorSla. it.-d Rialaa ol AmorKa, hat apphrd 'T.lion of a liadr mark In r( "A* "f ri*t-r in mptrt of nonnhi.lu' dni.ka. -nd pirpa ration* foi iklntf lurh dunk, and will br rntltkd Uw mafltr onn-onth IRIh dnv ol Octnbrr 1R8I STATION WAOON-IMI Country man iluilon W.-o„, 4.PM condition ai naW po „ "" worktna hour* %  all Raipn Board. Lowar Bay IT I Hlllman Mi.r MO] .o.-, tita UrrrOHCYCLES KM .hipm-nt „ \-k-ratla XO „ Mk> 00 CathTarm. D "*' *•• is io si-en Cost of Living tadaa higher lhn m Jim. 30, 1951. and 188 per cent higher than nl August. ISM Statistic* issued with the Governs-**! (iaaeote -i OetotMr • reveal this ami the con states this iiicreaMWM I(U, po Iff, creases in th,. retail | freah iiu-iit, pe;i S H nd beam %  weet potatoes, yams, taunm breadfruit. plantain*. blunn-H': CranU from Colonial Developbananas and coco i toll.nd Welfare funds totalling General e approved by the item* at Jul.i ;( renewal. Consolidated salary within the scale $2.400—S3 360 per aramoA according to qualitlcatiotaf and experience. Subsistence Allowance at the rate of S3 00 per nigh: out when working away Irom home..' Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates sboold the officer. !*• required to maintain a car or motor cycle Housing la not provided and single men will be gi\ n i/re;rr*Tire for this rensoo. The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking decisions ana living under rough conditions when necessary. Main duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme. At least 2 year* experience In carrying out Theodolite traverses and plotting without supervision i* essential. Application* %  .latin*: i;lc or married, qualiii 1.1.nl( .f experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies Ol two icfcreru'c* should be submitted to the Chief Forest Officer, Department of Agriculture. Roseau. Dominica. 12 10.51—-Do*,-d. Win rnRart: •OLRipw Portabla llmr flvr nulirr In di.pllrata to ma a| n.v ufflr* of opposition of met. n>auni>I tr-do mark ran be taoa on appl lea lion it my onVr. i l--r. IftSi H WILLIAM*. KrRl.liai of Trad, Marki IS 10 Sl-ln TAKE NOTICE "SEVEN UP" Tli. t THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a corporation dtdj nrsanliad under tna law* of Ihr Stale "I Mltanurl. United Slal— of America, whoaa Iradr or buulioaa addreaa la I3IS Drlmar Boulevard. Miuoun US A hai Ibo rrilratlon of a tradmark In Part A of RrsiMrr In reaped ol corbonalad. non-alcoholic, nun ** %  *% IT %  tURRI I%  Ml I SVlR %  •.ill and flavours used In IBkUM t'w Mimo, i.i.d will trntltlad V reciatn lha amr after a— month from U.u l nth day of Oelobar IMI inlrn %  unt p-rai>n .hall in the meantlm* %  fit lirashMl ofAce of opposition of ouch refittrotloi The trad, mark ran be teen on appIKi %  -.. ; %  .1 II A a J JAMS He*l*tra' nl Tr IS 10 51 ] TAKE NOTICE MISCELLANEOUS JiAf Miirumnnis Internal And lairrnal Cured InaUitil. with HADKNs.v ni new Oerman Pile OlnUnant. recom. '•ndrd bv all doctors. Why luffai nn.CTaa.rily? Obtainable from all drug. !•• 14 I* ll~*n STOVEB OTRSR parU to break II. all metal A,,.,i Btovaa hTDVES Great HMM V ORETN ARROW STOVES %  do. HI bj* ... II..M., I 10 51—4f STOVFS Since lh nceptlon of Uw> Ct IM In Gr.-t HrlMtn r.hXEN Aiuy>w | "l have been %  tod ihroush.Hit Greal kneheni 11 10 1| -an STOVES. -Aah .i.ii ask w AltROW" -I..... urdwate deale STOVl-GRXEN ARROW Stoves 'ol food looktn* bul lhe> five It tme %  orvirr is 10 II STOVES—GREEN ARROW Stovas flam* 0^ adquatod io any heal required lO '.I IIII i.T E G Prom Intense I A.\Vl>l iil lor Ihe nslslratlon of a trade i i -A of Rrilster in rsapart ol carbonated, non-alcoholk. non-cereal malllooa bovara*es sold an soft drinks and • u.irti. and navours used in a same and will ba entitled to rcviiler the same after one month Iron, tbo tsth day of October IHI UlUoaa some ptawon shall in Ihe meanume Dineof opposition of path i-* I.train in b" seen on appllcaLIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE in. -.-MI. >M. HCMOVAL) The applKallon of Fred WaUor uath. St. John ihe purchaser of LH laeonae No 111 of IBS! -ranted Gladys (rams In retpect of a board sl.li.sla shop attached io realdenct L.-.'iclin\ SI John to ramova said Licana* I a board and sarranlie thop st Hath, SI John and Io use It at tuch last d> ttrlbad premises Dated thli ISth da of October IMI I To -A W IIAHPEK. Eaq I-..I--Magistrate. Dirt *-C" FREDERICK MA PP. for Applicant % ii Thli application will be conaitf. eied at a lacenainR Court to be held on *Vth Niu-iil.-r. IMI al II O'clock R til at Polk-* Courts Dial 'C1 O W. HArtl-EM. Police Maflstrata. DUt. "*C" II. Dated itiii tlh day i-i.i.i US] rfllJJAMS. HcBlstrnr of TradMark. .,.','.-,-,-,'-V'-V*-'-W*-'-*e-I FURNISH TODAY 8 Thn Money Savistq WIT I -. r.W and renewed Wardrobe. \ ll up. Cheats of Drawees. SkiA tin no Crs.Hr. Bods NiRhtchales — RS, lard-it. Tablaa In 9 I -. Ron and S>ed styles. W .' -h..|.r. ..lid SIX Ii ..llo and CocktaiU 6 Morn. Tub Ru.h Room Furnltiir> Si S L.S. WILSON | MHY ST. ; DIAL 4M9 dsMafM) ;'.*,'.'.'s.',:',:'ss. M TO GAS CO.VSl'MEHS ~ Thit U to lot vou know our Fitters are M Job chanfln* Ihe Jel. and R. In thcappllaneea of 9 M your Jeta or Burners hava %  I t-c.l chi.nrd or ada-tV to cut the Natural Gat. Ihr flam* \ '.In* and X oootio* will bo occasioned. I aliould alao be Ukon In Q I up. b) MretBg ihr BSaaM llRhted before lurnins on the Raa. and not luming on in full. The m then hr adluated Io a son* a* our FitterWe remain. St your Service THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD. MISCELLANEOUS urn. THI.UII lot msBtno. i^easr help us by anawcrms „or tOOSttaBUfro and relurninf .| complaied nd of the week Copies u. be Kati Council and Johnson's Statsonan 11 10 ii ft, ITiriH VOIKIS Dr Rice gave the staff %  year's salary with their notice and said: "I'm through." Says Mr*. Rice: "My husband is disgusted at this coldblooded and ungracious action." Important problem comes of the coll-ctii the Hon. the Colonial N„ chanin. is twrjuo **Adv.,.^ r ; 1 n 1 r, l '',,r^ 1 ,,,;'.',,^ retits. Fuel and cleaiiing has reWcst lndia !" "h."ve"got.ror !" wiii Tr n f n 1 J. n 1 '" 1 f^ "" h ",^' shortly go on courseTof InstrucS? SLJrJ^ "i" 1 '"i, 1 ,"" nun -i^anged by their employers K" !" h wn ,n *• l,,r --usually the governments of the V territories. As regards clothing, informaTwenty-four of the 92 grant* *o llon collected trout ret What betur approved in 1851 were to sup^ ,c tes that at July 31. IftM. id. i 95,000 P'emenl scheme* already approved. %  V'eragc level of retail i Te Mil p* a*ar a*. o< o-d is CM. pa, a>, H tskf •niaimam chavoe || as ooad |10 a* .-,... i ,. Tkr Land Acquisition Arl. INallea NOTICE i. Charity Hall In lha Llano needed for p ol the Oovei arpublic %  Irwtinf a Bay Beach runs from R.i •R aired by RaeUoi %  """ Rlvan thai II lo.-m-Eaecutlvf' I .I...IH-.I ,,, i I The Schedule .._ _.Jne. Near he parish of Saint Philip al Barbados are likely to bs rpoaes a hlch In Ihe opinion lor-ln-EaecuUva Committee urpoaea. rvamal/ for connadway to laad from Foul o th* Public Road which •aim Martin's Chap-i via — — ... r Crane Hotel and I. dealsTBE -i in in i i A parrel of land containing; ] rood* m perches In the pariah of Saint Philip md Island of Barbadoa Boundins M a-da of a place called Chant,. Hall on •nd. of Abel Clark, on a Public R,*d """I' "f Phoatsa E Ward and on he j„blic Road known as Highway Daied Ihlt tsth day of October. 1H1 il the Public Buildlnga In the City of ^rldgeioan in the Island of Barbados By Command. B N TURNSSI, Colonial Serrelarv IT 10 JI--*n NOTICE He Estate of DAVin Cl fFOMD DHAVTON. des-eased NOTICE lh; 1IEPBV GlVtrf lhat eison. having anv o. bl or claim upon enacting the csUtr of David Clifford Ent.-rpriaa In lha parish of ialand Chrlat Church wh la. t hereby tilled thereto required to and in parti claims dulv attested Io Ihe ....derilgi.ad. .' '"**' D L * Sarjeant Solicitor. 1J J,m Sireei. Bridgetown, on or before Ihe isth da of December IMI after i dale i shall proceed Io distribute Ihe estate among the paiUea "—pm regard to lh..—....,„ , !" only of which t shall ircr. hava had notice, and that | Hiall not be liable for assets ..> dlslriboied to '!!*„ P *^" who ~ •**' or %  "" I shall noi have had notice at the time •>! inch distribution And all persons indebted to the ><*d r.tate are raquestod Io aeltle then accounts without delay Datrd Ihla IBth dav of October |l WAKBTttaiy %  HKJJI^. Quallned Eaaculor. Esiatc of David Cllflord Drayton, deceased IS W.II-an GOVERNMENT NOTICE Attentia men.) Ordei Uuciw of Thunday. ISth Octobrr. 1951 2. Under Ihi.. Order the mxiim prices ol "Coconuts" are aa follows: — 'fo?;"*.r •'" Control ol Prices (D,f, nc e) (Aniendwholesale and retail selling ARTICLE Coconuts (Dried) WHOLESAI^ PRICE (not more than) W.50 per 100 RETAIL PRICE I not more thorn PARSADOS IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY having or claiming any -stale affecting ihe property herelnafl r-eforc mo an account .,f their ta be examined by %  •* • < hereby give not %  'Clock In the afternoon al before the list day of N. reported on and ranked —cording .ilherwlae su.l, persona will be pr< s*prtved of all rlelmt on or against r> Ac! ISO*. I d< loTil or intereat r mentioned ithe propert. of n talma ulth their wllnrisei do. "no*day or mdav between th* hou a og n faa WU nri Offlca. Public Build %  umbiiiim n defendant! Io bring nanla and voochei the. PUIalM: CLU-TON HENRY WHITE JMSF-NCE Itn.FIEI.Ti IAVNE Hrr-ns.nl I ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land alluate at Ha|h V'llagr .formerly part of the landt of M.i.'lli plantation, situate >• nan.h of Christ Church and I.iand sbovesatd containing b> nirs.urement twenlyaia perches or Ihereabouls .inclusive of three perches In roadwa> > abulling and bounding on landt foemerl Berlins Millet bul now of F. Clarke, on lands formerly of Man Plantation but now of A B Skinner and S Kuvoh on land, formerly o( Joshua Bourne but now of Graeme Hail Co and on the public road or however abas Ihe same abut and bound together wllh the mrsiuaga or dwelling Monte called "tan*" and other the erections %  ftd buildings both freehold and chattel on tha said land erected ai d built Its nd I rig and being with the appurtenances August IMI. H WILLIAMS. ftoaiatrar -In -Chancery as LUXURY TOILET % SOAPS' ^i-i IMTEIUL LEATHEI •LOSS0M • BLUE HYACINTH maps in the insUtute's file*, one of where it was found desirable to •''"thing of the kinds g.ncrally the worlds finest' During the last extend training courses or to Inbought by the working-class wnr the U S force* found them crease the provision for the %  mil.v was 35 points higher tnan many were aerial maps—InvsluStudent'* living expenses. t June JO. 1951. and 197 pen able Ait allocation of 99.885 to pgg.1 higher than at 1939 This. It Biirbadoa has been approved und-r ,a "tated. has been due to |nl.UCky 13 UM W,si Indies training scht me creases in the retail prices Of SOCIAL WASHINGTON is in in respect of the year 1B51-2 froro men's shirt* mid huts. w„ni,. n \ the throe* over "who will be the C. D. and W. funds. A sum of shoes, dmim, j.phvr. white drill lucky 13— I..6O0 ha* been piwided under <"tt'.i prlnU *nd silk dresa maPresident Truman s dimngroom the West Indie* Trulning Scheme tcrials. Uble in his temporary home at to cover the (raining of Mr. C. A. There have also been in. re*.**... Blair House (the White House reBurton on a one year course of in th, rout ,,f i,,,.., ,,,,,,, 'KTI,. pairs will not be nnlshed until the Ubr.rianship leading to associateand half .,.),.' VStffiSS. New Year now) seat* only 18. So h.p with the Ubr.ry AssoeUtior, and ho*v S|,.H-S H uumt^ i l, the three Trumans on Hallowe'en The remaining J7 080 has been night, just 13 others can be there, allotted to, meet the training, of ..,. ... .. _.,_. our ''ubllc Health Inspectori al When that short lift IsanritiuncMj, put,,,,. Ke(llln Tra nlnK Ccailr „ ed there will be some heartburnin Jamaica BJBRIMR ings on the bunk* of the Potomac. Tne Sf ,i ex ; teoj are: Ml?Mrj Q r Hombville Gibbons. J. E, Foster, M. B. Balid THE LITTLE VILLAGE of R*MJ A. Sheppr a hlvc i^.., Ellenton. South Carolina, with its .tiawn. one from I he central population of 800. dosed In the authority and from each of thl *r autumn sunshine a year ago Tooutlvlng parishes day the village has disappeared and a swarming army of 25.000 mer. from all over the country is rushing up buildings, laying mile* Ihe course* provided undi HOLME .Mil( i: •Urriev Trailers and Tractor*—lnspertiun for Kcneu.1 ..I Licences For 1*51—52 Application* for inspection of lorries, trailers and tract.if for auncuitural purposes only may he submitted to the Transport Section of the Department of Hlghwa. and i'musport lieforc the 15th November. 1951 2. Formwill he supplied .tiplica' Highway* and Transport (Transpo. Secu. through the post. 3. Inspection of these vehit' w^ 1 November. 1951. 4. Vehicle* will onl. lie registered for the period ;>^0-51 Department of i but will not be, sent Thursday, 1st if they are already Police Headquarters, Bridgetown. th October. T MICHELIN. RBSsasssaaSSBSSt Ol POssM 13 10 51—3n SHIPPING NOTICES full 1/7/7,,, ,-y Honours For De Coteau ST. t.EOHCE'S. II; i.i paid IM., i. Wide Range Ol Courses ' "!SF*$*r^^&2*: W '? ,ndl T"""'7 SchtTno vary ,„g hta >uonen aemXh ^ id scope. Some Peeping on returning hoihe (To. H uudreds l.'Nt tribute to the late Inspectiu 1 %  Hill,..!, I !>.!'. ,t,.„l, of 'III' Poll. ..>"*. '"""' rentaln reers buried u ''' %  ntund-o afii moon follow. de.it 11 Hit IM A N E Line) S B "Pt.nl* ADELAIDEit schedulec Io tall from rlebart ap4en.be. jstli. • lelbourne Uslotaat tlh. Sidney Octobe. loth, (ll.dil.ir* Oriober ISth, Port Aims tHlobar StHh. Brisbane Octob-r rt> BTTtVM at Trinidad about •i an.l lUrbados November Mlh to general cargo tin. pie spaea tor chiliad and ted .... Ihrough Dill, of ng the pastures with bulldozers widely in "ire for more buildlnis and more roads. a ii t „ way,>,r An., soon^ the arm,, will e^.bh.h g SiledTin.^Tnd'X'u.','. J^SS^lV^;j. granU of thousands of dollars; Full military hunou,-. wei-oUiers are held in the West Indies, accorded in the funeral pine.last only a few week*, sion and lit the gneolde, tvtvl Of the course* authorised this %  ""•ng those present weie I. id 38 in the R"berts of Ihe Royal Wei.,. Fusiliers. (ioveinni s A IH' giant of $4,832 pays for a rcpreseiiiii,,; Id. Kxullem >. permanent protective air patrol over the 225 buildings For thl* la .he alle of America's hydrogenVlll , iximb plant. Qf Ih „-.,„_. Ncarbv land lhat was £7 an ' ln ^ co r ^ acre a year ago fetches £175 toffi.^i."'.?^' 1 day And Congress i* investigating U ". lU l.Ji n *_ d 0,n .. „ rth*f pariiculara apply— I'ltMESN. WITIIV a. CO. LTD. an DaCOSTA CO i.Tli. Trinidad. It %  rl.a.1. > %  B W I l.ffl >V-V.V/,',V',V/,'/,'/, -,-, -, Eltta asullng hi v'SsaSNsat wlO sreepi V Cargo and Pa-.. Si l\ IAI kwooi. '••|.l agvISM and Piiseaarrs fur St Liaria. Oernada and ATuba, Passrn. ... .u.i let H, VMeaai Da la of %  IO be notified n s i .< lll"l"H i.l.SI h.W,',V. V,'.',-, £27 000 in a few weeks Tnnidadlan to study civil engineerSuperintendent and Deput r-ki. .„. a-!.--. i ,l i the Unitoxi (.able test Case the United Kingdom for fnntenoeiu ,,f i-,,],... ,,* well . ... ^ -'* >eors: 4.253 sends an ,her of %  braiiebes ..f pu A *. ALir0 Nl A LAW .?*.?•*? Assistant Welfare Omcer fro,u' ,,,u v Bntish CJuian* to the Unitffd Kingl"*Pccti !>•' Coteau Join, dom for a two years' r.iurw in *<"*. % %  the age of itrteen n,t in 1949 says that divorce*. OtMsnatM In other State* will not be reeogilaed in Callfornln if the cerson SS.flbHi Force .it (he age .served for thirl -seven year* and eight month* during wln.li till rise up the tanks WHS Bti in 11*41* he lusMine Ihe lit-t nuhv. JWJ&jdSS. "•1 "' Si,,-..,,,,.. II-II tile (Vlnn',1 I'.ih, %  1948 and I.IUI i out th. getting the divorce maintained a "^.!?f*l — !" mi California rthtldence before and ?****?" !" ^y& & •&* *' after the decree aiwrjr in the United Kingdom fog The IRW Is about to meet Us first %  -"leer 'rom St. Kills tienerally, test The tester: Clark Gable. He fnialler grants is seeking a Nevada divorce. His j 0 *"**' wife, Sylvia -she was previously ,ro !" Si Kitu to study leprosy awarded the (ol !" married to I->rd Ashley (1927). nd rd Stanley of Alderlcy Dominica to learn about mosquito i lr rii-JTiu,,, <1944)-is going ahead with her idcntiileatlon. also in Trinidad; hlrttvdav ", %  ha.) '(-,'„ advls!^ own suit in Santa Monica. CalSSM for ..clerk In the Inward ,o^Ser hos n, ,!i' V.^ %  %  % %  ifornla. island* federal government to hut deferred it to cam Crack "udy general secretariat work in duty which had been EAST COAST JOKE: One of Jamaica. On tigother hand, the him for election day, pi Broadway's smash hits is a musical training of a public health nurse fo to the institution next .1 called 'Two on the Aisle Joke*>r sanitary inspector in Jamaica stars are referring to the Oliviers' costs nearly 12,000. Five such forthcoming stall with "Antony tourses have been approved thl* and Cleopatra" and "Caesar and year. ^ the Nile Education Courses There Is hardly a branch of the public service for which men and I/)N -omen are not being trained unThe J.unai... Huuici Itelief der the West Indies Training Fund in the United Klm-.i Scheme. Besides those mentioned exceeds i'94.000, according to there are course* In education; in Sir J">bn Huggins, former Gov!" telecommunications nnl post offlco ernor of Jamaica and chairman work, m animal nulriUon and "' i**' '""< % %  Among the IfgasSt plant pathology, m surveying and contribution* are 100 guinea! the work of public works depart,ro,n 'he Football Aasfx-iatlnii ment*. There are courses fo,|>oll.o sTdrle Connor the Trinidadmn OlTteeis, prison ofheer*. firebautone made hi* own fighters, prlnle-s. draughtsrneuj. llon •" ,nc Ulld w ln u eoneert .i.i .ii .;.FI-, held at the Kings way Hall, on* StU. NEW YORK SERVICE 2 iS^sraa? ."n"" T^ <4*iRp-oriikoo Ddos .d (htohe, )H |, A HTKAMI ..II. i,,d Novambrr ...riva. B do. 13th November. I tar, A STEAM Ell U | A STKAMKH M A SITAMKIt Mlh NEW ORLEANS SERVICE I Ml "' U h T "iri.e. lidos Mth CANADIAN SERVICB K.aa. af RSI. U .'A PIIINTBB Ali i i IM.Hi vi M. OA I'Wl.Wl s October ISth. CleoDatra" as "Two WEST COAST JOKE: Holl> wood agent Sidney I-uft must face a Judge on charges of drunken driving. During *n argument with another driver, which was watched sy Luft's close friend Judy Garland, the other man alleges I hit on the nose Resulting crack: "Punch and Judy." Harbour Log £94,000 In Hurricane. Fund ROBKRT llliiM LTD. — NEW YORK AND I.I IK ..KKVICI APPI.T:—DA COSTA a CO.. ITU—CANADIAN SEKVICC HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE I'NITED KINGDOM IN CARLISLE BAY Sch > ZlU Wonlta. Sch Cloudla B Svh Ha.irt Whitaker. Sch Worssorfut Cainsallor Bch Henry D Wallace Sch W L EunMla. Sch D*Ortac "Vti l-,d. Noeleeti. Sch C. ill E Smith. Beh Providence Mark M V Daorwood. Set' Rv-nthlne H Bch Lady Bllvln. M V Lady I". ARtltAU Schooner Mary T. Caroline. M MM net. Capt Joe-n*, fioiri Doentnlc, H Mary U Lewis. SS to ir.pt Marshall, from Briuah Ouiana Schooner rioeence Smanual. M nel Ctpi KoberU, fiom Martiniqi 1.1 I'M. II m g S Alcoa Banger. *-S*0 tot.* Capt Materangai. lor Brltlan Guiai The West Indies Training of Lon-Joi largeI .. %  Stt.1 I Scheme was Inaiigursted in~Y949" r "" m A Prweeod* w^nt to the Under It* term* $98,000 it year la r, l -JlL r fun d „ available from Colonial LVvelopL The L RO *' 1 BI ""* ment and Welfare fund* to St ,hat ,hp "Tnelayer "Apolloh public servants In the West Indies to carry out their work more '•fllciently, or to equip them for i.ew responsl bill ties. The Scheme is administered By rhe Comptioiler for l>evelopnaen'. Vessel M "SCHOLAR" S.S. "SCULPTOR" SS. "STATESMAN" SS. % %  STUDENT" From s-fiansaOn Liverpool ar Newport laondon Liverpool Due iiurbado* lib Oct. Leaugs 25th Aug. 27th Sept. 12th Oct. 13th Oct. 1st Nov. 27th Oct. 10th Nov. HOMEWARD FOR THE I'NITED KINGDOM %  turned to Portsmouth from tier MIOII to Jamaica to nollsai %  Colonial Office. ThApolli," a lll-h, Si MOLAR" •is 'TRII Closes in IsartMjsltsi :..-.. i,-.i i l-illl.iTI %  nd Od „., ..nd Welfare in the West Indies. ) '.". '! k tad fo MB SI T. ..171 who has his headquarters at~ Halting* House. Barbados. The repon*lblllty for submitting appliiflUon* restt with the West Indian governments. r-Atlar, .he oUaeJ 01 the Aaores at Bermuda 'Hi TO speed up her I C dash even furttii • ssgj iTOttl 0 t.inki-r f in-Head Of putting In —R.I fj For 11.mi, j..r. *ppl> to net. Copl Sorri Sur..nsl, ll-i. It'. SEA WELL ABBIVAL* ST B W I A ON M.Msl)*V *• TH.N1DAD W Spranglar. r. J Snranilcr. P Habil.. (ajgaa a Durochrt. Irhirocher. A Ibarouen. E Bodn-i.er . rrtimann. P Pommares. M !* %  iiu.ie. O Pnmmarea. J Pommarai. B BrnndO*. D Brandaa. C Bra.-le.. I :lulton. P CatrhpDlr. P Folliai MAIL NOTICES Mail, for Orenada Pruvidence Mar* all) b Oi.nl Pi.it Ofr.ce a* nnde Parcel Mall at 11 noon. Reg aI p m and Oldlna. > a p m TO-DAY. IBIh Octohe Ships In Touch With The Barbados Costal Station Cable and Wireless .Weal Indies, lad dvUe lhat they can now con.... .nice i *4th the following ships lhro>,l. 1ft*I l!.. per yd 2.40 ANGLAIS si I'l 111. HI in While Colour. Per Jd 1.02 ALSO SATIN & CREPES OK EVERY 1IKSCRIPTION SELECT YOURS NOW. BROADWAY DRESS SHOP $ >,eVVV-V-V-V,0'.*V*--VVe-V-^^ I WILKINSON &. IIAVNES & (o., Ltd. Phone 4230. you require NAILS. IIIM.l S. WALLBOARD, I XPAMDBO METAL, PAINTS, or IIIII.IIEKS II \K1. WABE of any kind Try — 4E.VTH.sl. MM MUlt LTD. SDocuilist in Hardware. BosssssslHMksHH %  -.::^.-~-~ ^rrrc^sr^



PAGE 1

PACK IK.Ml B A KB ADOS ADVOCATE Siegert Tigers Drub Y.M.P.C. 40—17 Visitors Win Second THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18. 151 mi \ IM Miiis no A Game In Three MK(.KRT TIGERS, the louring Triniddd rasket ball team drubbed Y.M.P.C. 40 points IL 17 in thtir basket ball name M the' Y.M.FC. last night. A crowd of over one hundred spectators watched the game from the sidelines while outside the gates an even greater number of people were on hand to see the battle. Some climbed trees while others balanced on fences and walls to get a better look. -*%  ** <7 •a W Tlim was the tourists UriN <>uti> int. (mri Ihcir w\onil victory of (He series The necoiid lest match between the Timers and a f-iilnny t take* place tonight at the VMI'l The game lost night was ffl*t and the vaitors showed superloi %  Mssin*. positional play jmd hoo'.ing power throughout. Fur Tigers. skipper Ralph Thompson and Ken Isaacs top red with MX goals each; Mike Kenny Ave and team mate (fell Ilodgkinsnn Tour. 0 rL-.-ni.it* found the basket four times tor Y.M.P.C. O. Edghill three and David Greenidge and Dudley 0*Nei) one each the other scorers. Two of the visitors' goals and one by Y.M.P.C. e*are 'personal' the reesalndei •field". Two points ere given for ii field goal nnd OCM f-M I Field" goals :ire scored while the ball is in play. A "personal" gol 1* scored from a penalty. Y.M.PC. had rnxny opportunities to Increase their lead but i II %  heettnj on fte wi West Indies ace oyclut, will not ^accuraite. Louis Grecnldgo w.be leaving the island to-dny for £" UUndingi player for the Trinidad as was previouslv arhon,rs,on n "d was unfortunate In ranged I rl to attend ,ml ,H n f %  basket more often. -day International Cycle Stea*rt Tigers on the „ Meeting which was to have been tljr k m „„ „,„„,,„„ ,,, ,,,„ %  „,. .. .uu FM^on of S.SSS :* v d !" s,sL,""; r „is; !jJ*J" !" -V and Kenny wan in oo,l form llodaklnson's four goals were Impressive. He hu a Mn.x.li received a cable from Trinidad a '"""' """' ,,kc ,bM '""" •aylng lh.,1 MM mcetinii hn l.ren lln LW">d. postponed owing 10 heavy rum. unflv S^fTS*!"* %  s '*" Tigers t, KF\ FIRMS A en I a run in For Trinidad mum, Barbados Trinidad at the Oval October SM < %  • tober 21, and Saturday, tXW.ber 27. "I Am Your Servant" —DOWDING The Barbados Hectare Assoclahe would tell that person that Uje %  M hci.i .1 meeting ..*. Omen's, menej for the i andpooti ,.i thai St. Oeurge, last night, in support uisin.t had been voted belonhi of the candidature of Mr H. A. (Mr. Dowding, went into the Dowding for t lection to the House House of Assembly si the next General Election. M, Dowding referred to the _. „ Sugar Agreement and told his Mr. Dowding said that in 1046 listeners that the peasenthe etoctorate of the perish had tw getting more money with one done him the honour to return hanrt wn ,i,. i: would be taken 5i. m 1? V? c Hou r Aesembly as bwk wilh anOTheT one of their ye present atives In thou days it 'was just about -he lie criticised the educational ume of the itltlation of the Buahc get-up Which he pointed out was Experiment Party politics then recognised as not being suitable -ame into being and he joined the for the educational progress of, Party to which he then belonged ihe people bee.us. H %  • jP-Jd_to na.ion„, „ „„,„ „„„,„, „„ M allsaUon. In 1SM the parish had again returned him to the House and as he told them since 1946 "I heve been your servant." "In the early stages of my representation," said Mr. Dowding. "I was able to get an address paused In the House, the results of which hsve been seen in every part of the perish. I am referring to tenantry roads.' He was not the representative of one type of person; he represented all. Something he had heard mentioned that made him eraade, %  < the Integrity of some people Some person had taken the credit for a stand post in Drax Hall, but HORNIMANS TEA A MID-FIELD melee during the basketball RBJDS at the Y.M P C tart night between the touring Siegert Tigers team of Trinidad and Tigers won the game 40 point* to sovsoteen. Louis Oreenidge and Ken Isaac* are sssn Jusoplng for the ball. Labour Will Overhaul EducationSAYS TUDOR only an instruThe Labour Parly will overhaul them and be the educational lystenp in thu meat, The score at the and of thf hrst %  %  ". and MUVmido n better The mum,.it the Utwui Ptttg ss Z£2?& es sis m •* %  g-KS 5^^ tnnu*, I.. for S. meenn. ^.^ ^ tSSTsTS! JS MS .MM lIS. ^KS I • twg points in the secund guai"ill. St. John, at a political meettlonal --ysteni Hi while ihe Tigers added 'ng last night. will be more schoolg nd ..nother 0 points. At the end of Mr. Tudor said that now -• the services of Burnt teachers will the th.rd quarter Y.M IM' had the lime lor the |K„, r this be I....I. The P„^ will „ Uul ,f come-back seortng %  island in decide what ibeir future %  hildicii in i| m schools eel ihelr IT"T„I h f "J"! !" ir Chalkcd Wl .'! 1,C c " ''•'• "'I %  ">•> %  wSy up 8 points during Mils quarter. Now is the lime for them to The pc.ple or tnc island are Al Ihls stage Ihe score was decide whether they will rise or endowed with good climate anil Tiger* 23 VMrt linj Anal '"" "" ** ?"• %  H# "• %  told ,hm a "•" %  '" lll ">> "hlch quiIHt found the' visitor, right fef %  •"''•'one that the district of imvenc the people from being on lop and they jumped their waa a lou ' 1 ol,e but w-eak. There is not much typhoid score to 40 bv the end of play. *•"><> l
  • ' I* by giving them proper leur WalerpoU, ASM-: Sleurrt Tigers:— R. Thompson lion. The person said that this fo !" : . ___ league aeries by virtue of Iheir (Capl.l. K. Isaacs. R. Da Silva. is the day for toughnees Some of _The labour party exists for the are November. J, 4 ami 111 "King Fish," 1951 Trinidad W,ater Polo Champs -In the ladies' League WHATS ON TODAY Court of Common Pleas (Carter V. Jason Jones & Ce., Ltd.) Damages — It Lower Courts and Court of Oris-in.il Jurtadtrtlofi — 10 ...in. St. Thomas Vestry—1 p.m. Legislative Council — t p.m. (.trie; 1 t.ulde Rally at Pas Hill — 4 : %  p.m. Poltre Band at Pax Hill — 4.SO p.m. Intercolonial Ba*kclb*ll a I Y.M.P.C'. Ttgera v. Ilniu do* — S p.m. "tees to them their support | uld expect %  If unobtainable . CALL ROBCBT THOM LTD. Agesrts. i>HONE2229. INTERCOLONIAL BASKET BALL TO-NIGHT M TO-NIGHT ! Trinidad vs. Barbidos At Y.M.P.C BECKLGS ROAD i( |M • (4 II.* -I fllton over Marlins "IT (ho N. Hodghinson, M. KsgUU Trinidad Yaehl Club. Bnvshore. Thomas. H. Thomas nnd B. Miln< The riailf til KOK was one-all. Y.M.P.C— M. Edghill. \: ten H: tvinnen wero fireonid-fe, G. Greenldge, I Maiiou ami Klia Scllier and C. Greenldge. D. Alkins. M. Hunti Milne while T. Nelves netted for (Capt.). D O'Neal and S. Ood Hit' lusci-s. Flying Fish defeated dard. pen by three goals to one ulTering and henofil of the worker and if they choose to turn against it then the.v will hove to abide by the conseiM the other fixture, was one-all at half time for the u inners was %  o Um eyec whik' Ann Detted f.r tie losers. %  Urllyn IregUto Jersey Joe May Fight In Trinidad Next Month The referees were PWttf Habib and W. A. FUcfc The time keeper was A. Allfync and the Scorer was A Smith. The Hnrbados eight for the .second lest tonight is as follows; — R. Daniel. II. Eastmond. G. Emlage, 1Alleyne (ffarrlson College!. C. Gltlens. R rtfd (Ptretea), L Greeniditc and O. Edghill (Y.M.1Ui thorn ment. Whllo ho was al the Lodge — School something hnppened one H ,. ,t' „ ^ lh<> V.II1 eontlnce to go on In th vkruajg; the son of vi.rkcr. ran across the Lodge School pasture and took a piece of cake out of the Hie lunch tin of n boy This boy was .{aught and beaten Today this will hardly happen the itiiiiiUutal l.iboi.M'i nj the Lebonr Party, tien duet not Involve him in Iht seriousness in which It InLbem. The chnke %  BARBADOS %  UECV0M ASSOCIATION POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT S O'CLOCK At Nelson Street Supporting the CandidaVICTOR W. A. (HAM > f BRIDGETOWN Speakers ( %  JKANVILLF. FOSTER I K WAI.C-OT'1 K I M.C.P F. C. GODDARD. M.C P. K. YAHi)E VICTOR CHASE and others. TOOTAL'S FLOWERED TOOLINA LYSTAVS A New Assortment of these forceous Cloths a. u. wl d. SgJQ Another of the Famous brand in Flowered designs 36 tils. wide. p„ „d $ j 07 FLOWERED CREPES Smiu'iliin,: really attractive 36 ins. wide — Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET POBT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14 Jersey Joe W.i!' champion of Uie world will light .:i IniutlMd next month if negoUatlons now underway ;irc iln.ilised. Starting on a South An THREE CHEERS WIN CESAREW1TCH NKWMAHKFT. EngliUKl. Od '/ Long striding English throe %  Three Cneen romp;.i I.cine in one of Britain's .an tour on October , Wuk-oit h-.ndicaps. the Cesarewitch will light at Cuba, Miami, Panama Wednesday at 17 to 2. and can easily arrive here tram A head behind him came virii the last named port It is reV.cl and. three lengths farther ported thot he has been offered back Pyrgos. Both were quoted u percentage basis to appear here. %  to to I.—C.P. Water Polo Postponed There will be no water polo ot the Aquatic Club to-night due to intercolonial basket ball at the Y.M.P.C. Tonight's water polo eenei have been postponed until to-morrow night, when the socI % %  "> of first round KnocJcOut game* will be played. To-morrow night's games are: SwoniiUh vs. Harrison College nnd Bonitas vs. Police. I'Uy be'. %  "laved bv nodlight Heferee: Maj. A. R. Poster. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codrington Rainfall: 23 Ins. Total Rainfall for Month Ut date : 3.00 Ins. Hlihesl Temperature; 84.5 *r. I „. r-i Temperature : 72.0 F. Wind VeloeUy : 7 miles per hour narometer: (0 a.m.1 29.HB5 (3 p.m.) 29.812 U.S. Boxer Booeti After One-rounti Knock-out B 3VU.NLV IIILU Jun i rcprcscnicU by th K Ait., won tnc llriiui mj Bl Wensbley in scoring tl points in the boxing. The R.A.F. hud also won tr swimming and ihootinu events and the im;,! point* wen It.A t 75, U.S. S2 Netherland2', Bei.'. v^rveev 38, Norway 12. Oorporal Kcjcwski (U.S.), w is nicknamed "Uicky". must >-i>iiiunng why ho was booed frees the ring after knocking out the Oreek, A. Kalrls, in the lirht round. %  arly in ti lt nrst n.und Katm, ;i roly*>pei> H stoner. took a body punell whh BOM him half-way vai end Ii was nbvioi^ th.it Big Greek was in no condition to defend himself after thi: But thiitigh the referee was in the ring he could not step hetwcr. the is'" men before Kojewski let no .i rich! to the Jaw thnt sent the i ihe floor. They'll Do It Every Time B A LOVER OF BCCsS, H2.LI8RIS MS HEATfGANSX MIS fJtMER JUCGA1EMT LENDS CUE. TO BU. PETE iy Jimmy llailo iHoTTHS LATER AT PETES HOUSE> RETRIEVES HIS TOME TORN. OSMEMBeKED AHD COVERED MTU LMM- I I rallliicsl Bread in Town Serve the Tastiest, Dated fresh daily, you can rely on 1 & R BAKERIES for the finest bread in town. Made with top quality ingredient's to give you energy packed s wholesomeness and delicious s flavour. Tops for toast and ;J sandwiches. rwajsMsajaaMfsltajga] V ( i i I I i I < i FILING HIGH' -. '.*-. %  ,*.',••,','.*.','.'. '-' %  'V OCTOBER "Come down for the DANCE of your life!'' 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Al I.IMHH !'• *MM>*> re*ltmd rilI.IS.HKIl ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE MOULDINGS in IS II. length RED FLOOR TILES V x t" RED & BUFF COLORCRLTE CEMENT WHITS UiOWCRETE CEMENT TEMPERED HABDBOARD 411. (It., 4ft. x 10ft. ibeet. STANDARD IIARDIIOARI) 4fl x 8ft., 4ft. n ft.. 4ft. x 10ft. sbMtl r-MONi WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. -VV'-^OOOOSJ



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    r\<:r SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIHKsli\V oCTOBF.R 1R. 1951 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ouuilify £ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG rpHEIR good look* tell you they'report right. Yon know, too, when you look at the price tag, that you can't get Gnrr value. Illustrated is a Two-tone GimpeH Bropue. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarantee Sin-1.1—the sign which means 'just right 7 Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER %  -SO NOW GATR U V %  Co.ro a c.. IN). %  >••* Unai •-,<,..,, n I**.!.. 3131 lAfitr bwlMM •• 3M3)