Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
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- ESTABLISHED 1895

em

Five Egyptians Die
In Bloody Battle

BRITAIN REINFORCE
TROOPS IN EGYPT

CAIRO, Oct. 18,

British forces cut off the Suez Canal Zone from the
rest of Egypt after killing a number of Egyptian troops
who tried to stop them. Two to five Egyptian soldiers died
in the brief bloody battle yesterday on the approaches of
strategic El Firdan bridge—the only span across the Canal
ten miles north of Ismailia. ;

It was the first armed clash between British and Egyp-
tian armies. A British announcement delayed by censor-
ship said two Egyptian soldiers were killed and_ five
wounded. Egyptian officials said five Egyptian soldiers
were killed and 24 others captured by the British. How-
ever 24 prisoners were taken but released later after Egypt
sent the Director of Army Operations to negotiate.

British fighting men, reinforced by 3,500 para troops
from Cyprus, stood on guard to-day with arms “at the ready
at all strategic points and buildings in the Suez Canal
Zone. No fresh incidents have been reported but the
.atmosphere was still tense.

The British 9,400-ton cruiser Liverpool which carries!imperialism —

9 six-inch guns was sailing to-day from Malta for Port
Said, northern key to the Canal vitai to British communi-
cations with the East.





Har bavros

OR, ee tee ene

K. AND EGYPTI

'BirdwoodAsks|_

For Court For
' The Colonies

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 17,

The setting up of a Common-
wealth Court ef Justice to com-
bat the spread of Communism
throughout the dominions and
the colonies was advocated this
afternoon by .Lord Birdwood
former member of the Viceroy's
Executive Counéil and the Coun-
cil of State in India,

In an address to the East India
Association he gave a warning
that continued © disagreement be-
tween India and Pakistan over
Kashmir could lead to eventual
Communist Supremacy not only
on the Indo-Pakistan sub-coftin-
ent but throughout the British
Colonial Empire.

“If “India or Pakistan were
ever captured by Communism it
would not be long before Jamaica,
Nigeria and the Gold Coast are
ay: by the infection” he said.

“The

legitimate aspiration of
Pandit Nehru to see other terri-
tories achieve’ eventually that
which India has achieved be-
comes in those circumstances’ a

kind of flame to free immediately
all submerged y © from the
wieked exploitation of British
but with what
inealeulable consequences!

That
the

continued dissension
sub-continent must

on
foster

.|those developments in their em-

Strong Farces At Canal Zone

Strong forces were at the important Canal Zone bridge
at El Firdan, seven miles north of Ismailia which they cap-
tured Tuesday night and other bridges and waterworks,

At all army buildings road junctions and married
quarters, British soldiers with bayonets fixed and in full
battle kit, paced backwards and forwards on the alert for
further trouble. Armoured cars patrolled the streets and
centres where casualties were caused in Tuesday's clashes,

El Firdan bridge linked Egypt with the Sinai pen-
insula of Palestine. Reliable sources said British control
of bridges cut Egyptian communications with Palestine
forces.

Sources said two Egyptian trains, one headed for Pal-
estine and the other coming from there to Cairo, were

turned back by British troops holding occupied areas on}

both sides of the Canal. .

Newspaper reports said 10,000 University students at
Fuad El Awal University, outside Cairo, demanded declar-
ation of war against Britain. rts said they resolved
at a campus meeting to kill British troops on Egyptian
soil and destroy their supplies. They said students called
upon Government to provide them with arms and military
training for war.

Demands were similar to those of the militant Mos-
lem brotherhood last week. In the meantime, Egypt moved
ahead with an “action” programme to oust British troops
from the Suez even as arriving paratroopers swelled the
Garrison there to at least 13,000 men. What the action
will be, remained a closely guarded Government secret.

THIS IS GRAB-LAND









R.A.F. fighter
station




CLE
LAND
ath a)

H.Q. FOR
as

a has












H.0. No. 205
Group RAF
Creed irs
PEL Mra

a

PSO ner)










"

iber





i

By Group Capt.
HUGH DUNDAS
EGYPT’S decision to cancel the| ment

Office should present new pro-
posals to the Egyptian Govern-
before their own talks
immediate} started. The British Ambassador,

1936 tneaty has an

bryo stage no one will doubt.”

He said that the “running sore”
on the Indian continent was per-
fect opportunity for that method
of politigal penetration which
most readily lends itself to
eventual Communist supremacy.

Here was a_ chance for Com-
munists to sow their seeds among
the 400,000,000 in India and
Pakistan.

Lord Birdwood suggested the
establishment of a Commonwealth
Court of Justice to which Com-
monwealth matters of dissent
could be referred for arbitration
as being more likely to succeed



FRIDAY, .OCTOBER 19,

een, emanate eataeeetetran

N FORCE

%

uv

Just over 800 members of the Barb!

the Island Rally at Pax Hill, Guide H.
They saw their Island Commissioner vecei









1951

’

8 Guide Movement attonded
quarters, yesterday evening.
ve the Silver Fish,



AT PAX HILL







Truman Will Reveal

‘US. Calls On U.S.S.R. ‘His Plans For 1952
To End Korean War

It has been learned that

on Russia to “act”

replied by condemnin
to discuss “
the two nations.



Hotel Industry
Aid Bill
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

A bill is to be introduced

in solving outstanding Comes ive further to the
monwealth problems than the 28 Industry. pf a es
present haphazard” method of is an important one, es-
spasmodic _inter-Commonwealth pecially at this stage, going
consultation or United Nations'} as it does, right at the rept
mediation. of e \ -

Bradley Retur
From Europe
Unexpectedly

WASHINGTON, Out. 18,

General Omar Bradley Chair-
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
returned unexpectedly from Eu-
rope where he had _ conferred
with top military officials.

Bradley's air force Constella-
tion put down at the National
Airport here at 9.50 a.m.

Bradley left on October 7 and
conferred in Paris with General
Eisenhower and other top officers
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization and intended to
remain in Europe until the
N.A.T.O. meeting in Rome in
November.

No reason was given
early return.—U.P.

Hornfels Calls
On Maiden Trip
BRINGS XMAS GOODS

The German S.S, Hornfels
brought the feeling of Christmas
to Barbados yesterday. Cases of
toys and Chrisumas trees were
among the cargo she brought to
ine isiand.

Hornfels is the second German
ship to arrive at Barbados since

for his



World War II. She belongs to
the Horn Line and is on her
maiden trip from Hamburg via

Antwerp to the West Indies. Bar«
bados was her first port of call in
the West Indies.

Hornfels has beautiful lines ang
is a elean looking ship. She is

%}4,150 tons gross and 2,333 tons

net, Included in the 1,024 tons of
cargo she brought for Barbados

were 9,500 bags of muriate ot
potash, and supplies of beech
staves, beech heads, iron stoves,
irons, ironware, clocks, scissors,
pocket mirrors, sparkles, cotton
yarn, medicines, window glass.

Captain H. Bruhn is in com-

mand of the ship which carries a

German crew of 36. Seven in-
transit passengers arrived with
her.

Captain Bruhn brought the

Monika Weird—the first German
ship which called here since the
war—to Barbados on March

expected to be followed by her
sistership Hornsund which has
just been completed, Messrs. R
M. Jones & Co., Ltd., agents for
the Horn Line, informed the

and serious effect on the defence’ Sir Ralph Stevenson, presented| Adyocate yesterday that ships of

plans of all the Western Allies, | plans which were rejected. that line will make regular calls
Naval, military, and air bases} The Suez bases, which cost|/at Barbados and other West In-

now occupied under the treaty| millions to build, command oe oan Islands if they find that there

by British forces will soon be|Canal, and are the natural c@ntre|stre good prospects of trade

needed as the ner#e centre of ajof our military power in the

new Allied H.Q., an extension of) Mediterranean and Near East,

General Eisenhower’s set-up in} linked by sea and air with bas



Europe. at Tripoli, Malta, Benghazi, Cyp-!
British, American, and French) rus, and in Iraq,
Chiefs of Staff met General And they can be supplied either
Eisenhower in Paris to discdss!from Europe and America o1
plans for a new military alliance: from the south by Australia,
in the Middle East. They moved; New Zealand, and. South Africa,
to Athens and Ankara to consult sritain’s Army chief in the
the Greek and Turkish Govern-| Middle East, General Sir Briar
ments. Robertson, has the equivalent of
One Division more than a division of
Il understand that the Se i OO}
iets ted that t Forei -L.E.S.





i

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: 6.07 a.m., 5.31
p.m

Low Tide: 11,12 p.m.

Se aR oe ep nnn crm

bean Tourist Association
and withhold the contribu-
tion of $10,000 required as
an tnitial payment on the
ground that it did not stand
to gain proportionately to
its financial contribution.
That is only another way of
saying that we haven't the
goods that will bring in the
touridts in sufficient num-
bers and let them leave
their money behind. Hotel
facilities ‘s always the big
question mark in the tour-
ist business and this colony
has had the headache long
enough.

23 Die In Plane
Crash





NANAIMO, British Columbia, |

Oct. 18.

A search party reported back
that all 23 persons aboard the
twin-engined Queen Charlotty
Airlines were killed when. it
crashed and exploded on a moun-
tain near Mount Benson.

The plane carried 20 passen-
gers and three crewmen when it
struck timbered slopes at a 2,000

foot level about 9.55 p.m, EST | members :
surrounding Longshoremen’s

yesterday and
trees on fire.

set

Airline officials checking

to end the Korean war
first step towards easing East-West
g United States policies but o
all important and unsettl

. war armistice, and added tha
eid of fighting might open the | he
(way to cither steps to “alleviate twe



the| day, to

WASHINGTON, Oct. 18,

the United States has called
as a possible
tensions. Russia
ffering

The Soviet snid that the rela-
tlens beiween the two nations
could hardly be worse. The State
Department promptly condemned

® Sovist reply as “just propa-

nda blast’,

The new United States peace
meve was made through the
United States Ambassador, Alan
Gu ick, in Moseow on October
St. He restated the United
States conditions for the Korean

{ existing tension.”
“Britaiacined ap with wv.
‘the recent roquest to Russ
move to end the Korean war, and
expressed regret that the Krem-
lin’s reply was just a “propaga-
lin’s reply was just a “propagan-
da” blast.

A British Foveign Office spokes-
man said Britain had been fully
informed of the latest U.S. ap-
proach to Moscow as possible
step toward easing world tensions,

Russia replied that East-West
| relations could “hardly be worse.”
\A British spokesman said the
| United States statement to Rus-
|sia Was useful and constructive,
It Said: “We regret i+ appears
to have been used by the Soviet
Government fo" propaganda pur-
poses,"—U.P,





U.S. Longshoremen
Strike Spreads
To Manhattan

NEW YORK, Oct. 18,
Defiant | longshoremen spread
their three day old wildcat strike
to Manhattan, amid yeports. that

more maritime union warfare
was threatened on the West
Coast. New York dock workers,
of the International
Association, de-

fied one of the waterfront most
notorious tough guys on Wednes-
tie up 33 piers and us

plane’s passenger list refused to;)many ships.

identify any of the victims killed
till the next of kin are notified
The crash was the second worst
air disaster in Canada’s history.

Twenty-nine persons were kill-
ed on July 24, 1948 when a char-
tered Rimouski airlines plane hit
a mountain top and penne m



Typhoon Wreaks
Havoc On Japan

TOKYO, Oct. 18.
The National Rural Police
Headquarters said that the
typhoon which struck Japan on
Sunday took the toll of 55 dead,

\
|



The number of strikers mounted

to about 3,000, At the Brooklyn
Army Base, six ships were idle,
with vital cargo piling up much
bound for Korea and other mili-
tary installations,

Longshere boss Tony Anastasio,
brother of the notorious racketeer
Albert Anastasio, showed up on
the waterfront with 150 of “My
Boys” yesterday, but could only
force a temporary back to work
movement. —U-P.



Cancer Can Come
From Smoking

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 18.
Dr. Amra O. Azevdio, the Rio de

1,469 injured, and 371 missing.| Janeiro physician to President
The typhoon is said to have; Vargas and a representative of
destreyed 190,775 houses, and|the Brazilian Government, tol
damgaed 43,000, the Pdn-American Homeopathic

About 45,000 acres of rice pad-| Medical Congress that smoking

dies wero inundeted ,and 2,261

13.| bridges were washed away. About
Hornfels’ visit to Barbados {gs} 4,206 small boats were either sunk

or lost.—U.P.

|

was a contributory cause to
stomach ulcer, angina pectoris
and cancer of the mouth, tonguc
and lungs. —UP.



U.N. Within 5,000 Yards Of Kumsong |.,

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. KOREA, Oct. 18.

United Nations forces smashed through the outer| !?@”

fringes of the main Communist winter defence line to with-

in 5,000 yards of Kumsong.
captured two hills and swe

United Nations infantry mer

ed questions” between |

; ean | said that he could not
ja

\
ie
a to! budget

residential Race

WASHINGTON, Oct, 18

Truman at a Press Conference
decided to reveal his political
|plans for the 1952 Presidentini
jrace, but said that he had written
a letter to the aspirant
Republican Presidential nomina-
lion, Senator Robert Taft,



Ta ft has been an agressive
enitie of Truman’s policies. Ag
fer Taft's forecast of the issiics

of the 1952 race,
inented to the

Truman com-
reporters that he



!

for the | Oceanographic



PRICE: FIVE CENTS

CLASH

Mossadegh Walks
OutofU.N. Council

UNITED NATIONS H@.. Oct: 18. —.
The Iranian Premier, Mohamed Mossadegh turned
his back on the United Nations as the Security Council
prepared to act, despite his protests in the Anglo-Iranian
oil dispute, Faced with defeat after his last effort to block
a majority vote for the British resolution urging new
negotiations, Mossadegh announced, as the Council post-
| poned the showdown ballot until Friday, that he would
not return for the session.

Plankton Could





j
1
|
|

He said, “I must lé8ve now,
My duties call me back to my
country, but I must «ik the Coun-
cil that it be guided by true feel-







j ings toward ‘the smal! countries
Be Used As e the world. The Iranian peo-
j 7 ple await the cecisiog of the
Human Food (bouwsi”
| As the frail Prime Minister

| hobbled out of the Chamber, he
told newsmen, “I shall not be pre-
sent for the vote on Friday be-
cause we do not accept any re-
commendations or advice from
the Security Council,
Mossadegh’s chief hope of
avoiding the Council reecommend-
ation that the negotiations, aris-
ing from the nationalization of
the Anglo-Ivanian Oil Company
°e resumed, lay in the expectation
that Russia will use her 40th
veto to seuttle the plan when the
vote comes on Friday morning.
Russia, like Iran, -argmes that
the United Nations have no right
to interfere in the Iranian dispute,
ontending that this is a domestic
natter in which a world organiza-
ion has nq jurisdietion —TU.P,

By HARRY W. FRANTZ
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18,

The theoretical possibility that
atomic power may some day be
used to increase the human supply
of food from oceans has been sug-
gested by the Smithsonian Insti-
tution, The hypothesis résts upon
the fact that the surface of the sea
‘ontains an immense amount of
plankton, the microscopic food and
plant life, which at present sus-
tains the life of fish and other sea
creatures,

With @ tremendous and eco-
nomieal - source’ of power, this
plankton might be obtained direct-
ly from the sea for human food by
filtering.

Danisel Merima of the Bingham
Laboratory, Yale
University, said that such a method
of recovering sea food was ‘“com-
pletely impracticable” under pre-
sent conditions, but his article in
the Smithsonian Report revealed
a novel line of scientific specula~
tion, The article explains that the





Russian Treaties
Not Worth Paper



too was against sin, average annual phytoplankton re
Truman, repeatedly questioned|°?oP in tho oe known | fishing \ ritten On
about his 1952 plans, said that|@eas is roughly 500 to 1,000 times ie :
he would dledicde ‘hit tention ts great as the commercial cateh Pras PASEINGTON, age 18,
when it was politically expedien;|Of fishes. —-U.P. , President ruman told the
} t ally xpe ent} Press he stands by his previous
to do 80, | E smeparmateisranrenpnasian statement that agreements with
Then supplying the nearest Russia are not worth the paper
thing to a elue in discussing the

possibility of his making

: a speak-
ing trip about the

country, he
make such
until he announced wh
planned to do; and that be-
en now and middle January

thine to prepa re his sta
and economic
for the new session of

trip

of urmion



Russians Bomb
British Freighter

BELFAST, Oct,
Soviet aercplanes dropped three

bombs near a british treignter as together,

1 approached Archangel, a Rus-'
sian province, September 15, ac-!
cording to the captain of the ship
Berylstone,

Captain Leslie Gow, 47, said the
attack on his ship was entirely;
Unprovoked, He added that the
ship was not damaged. He said
the attack came at 4 a.m, Sep-|

Ot hay

ami Of his
Nee

MeSSABGS Institute for

}
}

jnature,

18, |

| J'ca Expects 280,575 Ton

ieaid

they are written on.

Truman declined to diseuss the
exchange of views between the
United States Ambassador Alan
Kirk and Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky at a Press con-

ference.

AL ig Library of Congress
ceremon the. President. .depari-
ed from his prepared text to say
that the Russian agreement “i+
not worth the paper it 1s written
on, Its just a serap of paper.”

OLD UNIVERSE!

CHICAGO, Oct, 18,
Astronomers and physicists
e computed that the universe
is between 3,000,000,000 and
6,000,000,000 years old according
to William G.-PéMarde-the Kx
ecutive Director of the Oak "Ridwe
nuclear studies,

Pollard, speaking at the Uni-
versity of Illinois Medical centre
that the scientists had ar-
iived at their figure by collecting
evidenee from the radioactive in
the distribution of the
tars in space, and the expansion
ef the universe to its present
form from the beginning when all
the stars and planets were ciose

Vishinsky referred to the re-
mark in the recent exchange with
Kirk. The Soviet Foreign Minis-
ter said: “It is only barely possi-
ble to imagine that these rela-
tions can worsen even more
after President Truman _ stated
to the whole world that agree-



U.P. ments with the Soviet Union are
not worth the paper on which
they are written,—U.P.



Sugar Crop 1952

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct, 11.
Sugar production in Jamaica

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS,





next year is estimated to reach *
tember 14—just after the middle « total of 280,575 tons. Dial 3113
watch had gone on duty | The vemainder of the 1951 crop t
A seaman said he heard aero=| will be shipped to the U.K. next Day or Nigh
plane motors, then saw the flash} month, . » “
of a flare followed immediately; = ———~1e-——4 ~ siiecniniindianal lbicicies pp eticon te snares srechatlaisnaalaeas

by a bomb burst in the sea ahead:
of the 3,500 ton freighter, He
sounded the alarm and all hands

went on deck.
Gow said he was unable to re-
port the incident in Archangel

because there is no British Con-
sulate there, First report of the
hombing was made to British au-
thorities when he arrived in Bel-
fast yesterday with a load of lum-
ber.

British Naval Intelligence re-
ports on the incident were for-
warded to the Foreign Office to-
day. ——U.P,

Strike At Jamaica
Sugar Port

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Ogt. 18.
Savannalar Sugar shipping port
of western Jamaicd was without
light and power during the past
four days due to the strike of





workers called by the Trades
Jnion Council. The strike also
extended to the fire brigade

About half dozen pickets were
arrested, charged with noncom-
pliance with the law relating to
sssential services which prohibits
picketing.

The Union replaced pickets
day and the strike is now
threatening to extend to the
Public Works Department.—(CP)



U.S. WILL NEED MORE
W.I. WORKERS 1952

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Oct. 11.
Mr Reginald Mais, Secretary
the B.W.I. Regional Labour
Board, said in Kingston lasi

1952 draft of West
for United States
greater than this

week that the
labour
farms will be
year’s

He said that arrangements have

pt across the valley in a 600 yard] been made with the Florida Fruit

. : a fegetable Associat shere-
advance under withering Communist fire toward a big| 204 Vesetable Association wh
central Korean base, 29 miles north of the 38th parallel,




On the Westc:4 front, Com- i
munist resistance suddenly col-| ONE CHILD: 2 FATHERS
lapsed. Allied troops who had! KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 17
beén attacking for two A resident magistrate yester-
against fierce Red opposition,| day found two men to be father
spurted northwards unopposed) of an illegitimate chila and made

nd captured f¢

ral “additiona

\é il

terrai

yur t ind sé

tenance order against each

n the



it the first time
der } I

t

by the Association will take be-
tween 1,500 and 2,000 workers
between October and June next

year



LOANS TO CIVIL
SERVANTS
K *STON, Jamaica, Oct

IN¢
) £ 20.000





COOL AND FRESH...

tre oe




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Quitvil\aette

\ A as

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1... THANKS TO MATROLL

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PAGE THO



Canub Calling











BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Mr. Pincher’s Shirt Hasn’t Been
froned Since He Bought It -








VM" = Poinciana
f ’ ni
t 7 sist “ : tor
J ‘ y BWIA (Gh! ae | ‘C' UE POINCIANA” a residen- Seas: dae ‘eae
. } ali club situated on . ade from Teryiens
i ground floor of Greystone st vented by eink ;
a ; Marine Gardens whieh opener entis i ,
Paid Business Visit ' October 4h der the manage so vis - ;
KNOK. Direct ; ment of Mr. Alan Martyr alread : ae cae ” :
Vv’ ’ — ; : A | has over 160 member '
‘ Lt 9 megabits ¢ Pa ; ; The Bar and Lounge are in th it citeivrensotie ahrintcabts :
, returned te + seme room, The colour scheme of (10 On ee We s ;
; W edness y | turquoise and flame-red blend weii #90 '* sald to w ae a ” ; ane
ws * yoine ; together and painted on one of the an any other material. it dr *
stayir ’ wall mirrors is a branch of the % Guickly that a shirt ean be wor
Ar Belnar Poinciana (hetter known in Bar few hours after washing witha
bados as the Flamboyant) tree in oning
‘ fu thoom, The lounge unt sit
On Holiday ’ feonte persons and nearing com- Shirts made fran Terylene are
AIAG 1 pletion is a dining room which will selling fast in New York, wher

be able to hold thirty people,







this shirt was bought—for ten









yd theiy Wile daughter Vitay, left There are also two double bed- dollare—by cence reporter
Ane oi ¥/ ect ends y roome for resident guests and Mr Chapman Piricher on
Wi A, tor Trinidad where they Martyr hopes in the neer future is 5
one ween se polaay to increase the number of guest A British firm, Imperial Cheml- produce Terylene from ol} by-~ Terylene manufactured at a —_
From Trinitad they empect o ga “ven now, Penny- rooms cal Industries, is building a big ;roducts pilot-plant are now in some Lon~
on to lritish Gilatie tor three feather, we might save He has an intercolonial staff, a plant at Wilton, Yorks, to mase Men's underpants made from don shops,
weeks telote returning home the situation Y we were St. Lucian, a Dominican, a Gren-
GR allowed ta wole itn adian and CWO fram BaripadOe—t ceceesceemeemenmenmm aN cemnennee
Attendea B.G. Races triplicate,” small federation of the WI, In and - le -
ht. GILBERT YWORET returr teeta around Greystone Flats will soon B.B. te Radio About your vo t p- ap. up
M' ae 2 yee 4 Favre adn Kepress hervloe be a miniature shopping centre, THAT the US, is becoming a
d irom tyitieh eagle ' for besides Club Potneciana, Bettina big political factor in the British AMERICAN power wells forth,
Weanesday try MyW LA, after take Ss endin Lid,, and Brenda's Beauty Salon, General Election is accepted by sitting and breakin e arks
part in the Pacagtiner « Z wo eeks rogramme oa The restrained’ ind ing an reaking new marks
QPENDING two weeks’ holiday ‘ere will shortly be erected eleven * Americans 1 restrain ‘ve. Year after year. With less than



















b > small shops adjoining one another VRIDAY, OCTONER to to ; temperate New York Times re-
Witnessed Cricket Games Sidnea" mar edos oe ene Mrs. running parallel to Greystone. Al Aa estar rae | "1 ports from Loudon “If the seven per cent, of the world's
‘ in inteners wiew, | ne ;
A! FRR Spe De TONN'S hey ateived on | Mise on though work on them has not yet revs 12.40 p.m. News . want ake Labour Party's conference left population the U.S. produces
i lirition Guiana, HWA and are ute ir “ nat the started it is understood that aix of ny doubts that the party intends nearly one-half of the world’s
Me, Kaward Mabe, City Accoutit« Ceaan View Hotel. nying a them have nyrendy been re TL 4 Ott 18 HM, ) WME, cash into the fullest extent on supply of electricity She has a
wit, returned hame on Wednesday M in expected that they will be com-~ we the envy, malice, and spite latent five | t » supe i
Yr Friend is a Cost Surveyor : : 4 p.m. The Nows, 4.10 p.m. The Daily 7 i » one superiority over
BWA. Wille there, be wite with ‘Mesure, Holland Hunner and Pleted by the end of December Herviee, 415 p.m. From the ‘Third Pro /% Brithin against the U.S, in Russia And in one second
neswed the intereolonial cricket Cunitty ¢ ‘ontrnetora engaged. in This new venture WH All & IONE gramme, 4.95 p.m. Interlude, 4.49 pam. this campaign, its supporting America’s electrical industry can
4 ' } f f me ’ P © , t HHasine o , ’ ' poe yt ’ # »
pares hetween Dyittih Gatana and ip, reconstruction of Castrlon needed want for a ehopEIns pens ’ avumte, Maiti anes 6. m. Compases. Prens is doing its best te dispel turn out enough power and light
Harboe close to the hotela and will be Fea tecnico ears fy them, to supply a family, for five years.
Back To B.G. On Routine Visit coneeevre te time to catch the 1h Garrod Lewis und hie Biewoverioa — ==———————
. ar coming touriet season 1.48 pon. Programme Put ih pom only H Soon
mM"? j Mt in is mean mu It, D. 8, CARDMASTER, Ren. , id di 0 Holid Mocttaea auort > ee ane Mean. be Theee ne Heoreta’ | Pa Ad A B'TOWN {\: ‘Went Point Story”
r iiam Pou ident Inspector inthe West oO a pin. News Analysia, 715 pom, Wet mo OAL 2327” ———SSS
arty LAd, in "frit h Guiana, t6* Indies for the New India Assure rinidedians On neey Inaian rior
turned home on Wednesda by ‘ 1 — m ° TODAY: 2.40 449 & 6.90 pon. & Continuing DAILA 4.45 & 8390 pm
; , y ance Go, Lid, of Hombay, India, UITE a number of Trinidadian’ 4 a1) 90 pom “0M, 48 ane Hob HOPE Marilyn MAY WELI Lloyd NOLAN & Jane DARWELL |
BWA ailer it a short Vit ls now in Barbados on one of his are at present holidaying in _ 7.40 p.m. Theatre Memories, 815 pom ”
to iehond, Jie wae slaying at routine visite He arrived eartier the island, Among those who came Tedio Newsreel, 1.90 p.m, World Affaly THE LEMON DROP KID
the Maving Hotel in the week by BLW.LA, from reac y by BWLA re two £49 Pom Bt Alamein Reunion, # p.m
in recently by B,W.LA, were tWO pogich Magasine, 0.90 pom, Muste Also ‘The Short “BALMY SWAMI” ¢
Trinidad his he M Popeye The Sailor)
Pe ed Holid Mnidad hin headquarters, and is Civil Servants, Mr. Clive Forgenie pritannica, 10 pin. The ‘News, 10/40
ary a ws ew taying at the Hastings Hotel who is attached to the Accountant Bim From the Kaditorials, 10:18 pam EXTHA SPECIAL : 9 shows ey AT, 20th — 9 30 a.m, 1.30 pm. and
rl ; eiwo weeks a att : - ne vate Continues, 10,90 p.m vor 145 pom 2 NEW ACTION WESTERNS |
Ih h ee New Film General's Department, and Mins | Third Programme, 10.60 p.m Monte Hale in Alan (Roeky) Lane in

liduy in the island, Miss « UTCAST of the ' » Theodore Acosta, attached to the jared
Jean Drniel book-keeper of Y. de « British ‘Alm he Islands”, the Social Assistance Department; Mr sig CBC. PROGRAMME NAVAJO TRAIL & RANGER OF CHEROKEE

shot partly in











Lime and Co,, LAd,, Part-of-Spain, 9 Wegt Indi Vivian Frett of the Shipping De- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1081
returned to Trinidad -over the versint Seiaien fa Tat one. artment of Shell Leaseholds Div- 1) f° bom we, pie news. | : ___RAIDERS : STRIP
wedkodnd by B ¥ LA ae oe mittedly a good film, it was. not giguting Co , ne and on ay Chronele, 11.42 Mea 20.QUM — :
necompaniad by her sister re. chosen for the Tt Im § iss Suhong Lee Fook, Stenotypis ie ae ORE a ee eee
Harbors Dayaram, Cashier of Gold pecause, halites a qin oo of Messrs, George F, Husain, & -- | PLAZA Dial 8406 4. A i E TY
net Silversmiths Lid, Mrs, Ol#a geenes, were too tour ' , Co,, Ltd; Mise Anselma Lee Ghin, TODAY to SUN & 8.30 p. y
Kinenwel, Manngerese of Y. de gtory Uhsultable Pore igo mak bo a clerk of the Shipping Associa- Conimission Agent RKO Thrilling Double ane THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Line ant Co Tad, and tittle few to Canada with the Duke of “ons Miss Joan Carr, a clerk of the R, FRED DARE, Commissio ps unnct eae Pee iteinas Sree sGunae 8.90 p.m
Louis Thornes They were all Bdinburgh for the Royal tour, ‘Trinidad Turf Club and Miss Yolo M Agent of British Guiana, lef “The OUTLAW" Jane Waneall F fas a ey:
Hay tL “LescoteoteSea') The Princess Bizabeth asked to ee 4 Prudent, a beok-keeper ae nen for St, Vincent by B.G. Airways) Poe Per pm “B A satateae =
Stream now film and a private showing J.T. Jo neon, And Co, ad, tone Yosterday after paying a short visit | |] Mee tea” | “Room for Two pr. Been
ad " sty “Leaton- ; eae . : ‘ . rane ey’ olor by Technicolor
On Holiday vie Sat anaee of “Outenst of the oe P bia fy . . a re Ric was staying at the Hote! order” mencie ainuue Mona FREEMAN, Ghaties MICRYORD
i . . ' toya = ——
nS. M. MUNDONCA whowe For Medical Treatment ceerereenen ieee tenes en teenie “TRAIL TO VENGENCE" MIDNITE SATURDAY 20th
husband proprietor of 4 EXATHER A. PARKINSON, $8. _penem Teacher , Names forMossadeg ikitty GRANT and “RENEGADES of the RIO GRANDE’
tlore in New Amsterdam, ar- ‘ . tine ne oe . ae NEW YORK’'S 1ore ribal Johnny. ok yn “OKL “"
pe ann Britian ‘Julana on ha = me mere Pg Pres s achool teacher of Paramaribo newspapers are ibetna te ee ———— a ee
Tuesdey morning in the Lady Weanenday. by T.W.LA. for Britien artived here recently by air for a fun with Porsia's Premier Mos-
Rodney for o holiday and is stay~ Guiana where he has gone for noligay pad one at “Leaton- adeg. Sample headlines: “Mourn- GI OBE
ing et “Acorn”, Mocklay medical treatment in the Catholie °°?" he Stream ful Mossy in to-day,” “Swooning
To Join Her Sis aaid gy Bu , On Business Revers cereivet Monakins nae OPENING TO-DAY at 5 & 8.15 P.M.
Ha WD, WEATHERHEAD TER , . mettmaN R., ARTHUR De LIMA Man fainting fits and all, will rival the
left the jsland on Tuesday A “MK apending five days in aging Director of Y. de Lima paseball games as a TV attrac-
Hartdos, “Mr D, Bell, a and Co,, Ltd, Jewellers of Port-o "

mMaht i the Lady Rodney for. pasinessmar . 3
hide 6 1 from Gre » ‘ " 7 Atm
Antiqua to join her husband whe the jaland Or edhaniny “ett Spain, San Fernando and Bridg

We meth rh val ing at the Enmore Hotel, Ann's 8 Fort, Garrison

BY THE. WAY... ty-deachcomber

{THASHOUNG'S renawned rea- self With a burst of speed alon Maat
S faerant Valentinesiorg still a muddy gully. His nose wae Difficult
Nourlnhes laughably dirty at the end of it,

1 had two meals there whieh
wie E Hank was from the vine. IT is said that Le Populaire, hoisted ashore from the hold of

renee of srquewsnr, Whose ancient the French Socialist paper, MAY on his back
streets Gnd houses escaped the de- ve , , a
struction which was the lot of so have to close down, One morning The other day an elephant w

many o€ the neighbouring villages

ite hundredth year in 1962. and r-MemMe of the paper, As he passed jah appeared in the pictures, and | What sakes the
Nall write about it later on at aa old woman she shouted back, it is assumed that, if there had/.¢ Gun for the animal ch

enormous longth, Vienna's famous “Deux sous le kilo!” ever been one on the animal's | il, The morning before habit. (3)
Sacher Tong ago became a forlorn In asain back during unloading, he hadj}is. snetter. (3)
shadow of itwelf but Sorg is still a jumped clear in the nick of time.| 14. Not symmetrical. (y)

an asteunding survival-and no “"SMHOSE jovial scientists who” Not long ago an elephant w

on Wednesday by town, is now in Barbados for about

la now Senior Medical Oticer of B.W.1A, for Trinidy A .

. vd for a further a week's business visit, He arrived SSW
that hy he She was necompan= stay before returning home, on Wednesday, by B.W.I.A. from ¢ nO onP
je) by her daughter Miss Pamela = While in Barbados, he was stay- Trinidad and is staying at mi

T is diMeult for an elephant
defy deseription, and again the She was not impressed to look dignified while being

ship, even if he has a maharajah

T was standing outside an hotel in dropped on to the deck by
at the @hd of the war Dijon, when down the street came mistake. He was instantly given :
The vestaurant Sorg celebrates © NeWspaper-seller shouting the a lot of hay to eat. No mahara-| !- Spectacular ‘though nothing put

t tion
e-









a

as



a male sheep in terror, (9)

h su Unfirm? 8)




as} S. May be im holy orders, (5)
| 18. All inexpert ones hold it, (4)

more e€pensive than any — other have discovered a vegetable dropped by rachute from @) 0 Jot. «a>
Hood Gating-shouse protein which may be a substitute plane, yd landed with a soft | 31 Vegetable enciosure. (3)
for moat are forgetting, like most thud among the top branches of! 3} Eadrplece. (4) ae a
Evans v, Rodger of their colleagues, that very few an ancient oak tree, Hearing the |). Meit“Us isthe Alaete °d) :
FY forthcoming nasal peas people want a substitute for meat. sound of something — stirring, © aj 2. This less is enduring. (4)
1 piahing contest us Liingy: They want meat, No doubt it has lady who lived nearby summon- Down ,
kyr, the mountain whieh : towers been proved that this new food. is od the fire brigade, thinking it Mm ry a ee ie eee ’ ari
lat eMialinanee ation woene nood for mice, but most people, was a cat in trouble, “Puss, puss, 2% Out of range 15) j — ;
ho Moarve and Reg Dodger of St and most mice for sthat matter, called fireman Culpepper from} 3. unsteady number. (4) 1 RST %
Neate, should pro vo Of special ine we wld rather eat for ‘enjoyment the base of the tree, without From all four-oared boats, (4) i x "3



Dr » . lw "
a-broade nose and a BharD one ments on themsely The next

ner . ; ey > . 3
Evans relics on the strong prod aeneration will probably have its Suet lesis pablic opinion

éoout. AL Will be a contest between “282 to pertorm ; persanal mice, to taste all the food

. Epithet for two-ton Tessie. (6)
Motor including the French, (5)
Sadly the leaf runs here, (8)
Such a bar divides light. in

LT Od

= Sask cegeretie

delivered with all the wetght of ss . . . = SUET poll, with one simple windows. (7)

the nodtrile behind it, Bodger, yer set before it-by the,State question, has just been con=| it een eee eee metee fa) ROMANTIC START
whose nose ix broad, uses the Printer’ i cluded. The question was: “If} 17 Vegetable. (4)

hovel-stroke. and relies more on rinter’s frolic there were none but Liberal] !% If you know anything 21 Down

A steady prossure than on the side “UN her handbag the Customs|eandidates in the forthcoming gee PRS with thle, co)

den fick, The two contrasting oMeer found a pair of py-lelection, how would you vote?’ a

styles will be tested to their ul» loans,” says my paper If she had |Seventy-six per cent. replied,

moat ow this eragdy Jrountaia, In any sense she would have pleaded | wouldn't vote at all”; 18 per cent Hint 14, Gere: 15, Rans: 18," Ancien’

hia training quarters at Weymouth, that they were very small pylons, |didn't know; 23 per cent, did

Hodger yesterday pushed a pea and that she was trying to helpjcare; 41 per cent, made rude

forty yards in seven minutes, nine= her country in the coming shortage faces and refused to answer,
teea _sogonds Bvans conte nted him of electricity

Rupert and the Lion Rock —8



Lower

DRESSES

Ready-Made

Nandbags from ....
Phe iwo men look amused + mall, Meanwhile, please promiee Shopping Bags
Rupert's excvement, Uhe ram ha hat you won't tell a soul what Sh ing Baskets ,.

vou've heard,’ Rupert promises at

-——-- -—

ArompeS and eo they all move pr anea, but he it very: disappointed. Boach Hats ‘*
vile where de goes of pleadig nd as the obers conrinne thei Slippers :
“Abd what could @ litle bear a ans he walks away, “Ooh, what Animal Novel ties :

on auch a journey?" srnilea ity (opping adventure they're ot n

atutiral, “Ne, na fe aay by v have.” he thinks “UD only

very dannerous end you're uld go, tool” : _

a ee i rs ee Eee NR



SEBBeBRBeRBeeeneeeeneee Natures

LADIES

46 ins. SEERSUCKER IN FLOWERED & BORDERED DESIGNS
POR ALL OCCASIONS Us 6 4004S EAR Gs Oa haa Sere Cues al $1.97
“6 ins PLAIN CREPES IN ALL THE “POPULAR SH ADES...... $l.44

Special Reductions

(0 ine CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA from $1.77 to $1.44
JUSTIN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES
ALSO
MEN'S IN NEW ay \: tin AND COLOURS

Tf. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DAAL, ALZO YOUR SHOE STORES 4606







JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raflia

Lined Beach Baskets from









J Solution of yesterday's puszle.—Across:
Pretael, 9. Oarlag; 10, Ion; 11, piss; 1S.



3 Bea Down: 1. Polonaise: 2, Raiment:
‘adi 4. Zalfre. 5. Epic; 6, Linen
Roc, 8. Sneer, 18. Shrill; 16. Unele
Sleep, 19. Tot: 80. Cars





|
|
'
n't tralle: $2, Sat: OS. Alter; 24 Even: 25 |

Broad Street

‘AL TALENT ON PARADE



| ‘

: y ' MARCOEM MURBAY 956s, Yves s.r reeed “I Apologise”
Oagh =~ AieEnAED LAMAR, SMA Se gs ar ae ea oe Be “yg”
Cocktail — Evening |}GORDON GILKES ..................08.c. 0c... “Because Of You’

AINSTON RUDDER. . ; WZ sega PN UATT Oke PETE ak ata “Smilin’ Thru”
and Made-to-Order HESTON HOLDER ....... ..eseeaess“Too Young To Know’
JENNIS SPRINGER se cveccessces “Call Everybody Darling”
b GUEST. STAR
“ san SSS SE

| Sleep oe



Apply
at once

Best Tonic



3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins.

i BEDSTEADS .......00..... $14.99 $16.81 $22.67
stinii | MATTRESSES ......... . $15.12 $17.12 $22.33
; 5 Ss
i & WM) SPRINGS... | $19.68 $17.43 §

6
Ls]
a on insect
i]
a

\{ Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT



ii aI
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

. Ne a | COTTON FACTORY LTD.
* = - A "SSS

a ‘ D E qT T O L ’ iN Telephone No. jae |





PLAZA wiown

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951





TO-DAY 2.30-4.45 & 6.30 p.m.
and continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.rn

BOB'S NE’ BALON RUNY ON LAs



iad DREA KING FRED CLARK - HARRY EELLAVER
r geht = ag ay iment oy SIDNEY LANFIELD _

Sereegtar ty Givens amen, Ren Gen ont One om Rite tem ty ring Cine Sete =a
Rend Betore - Come = laren Remennny Cn met On Mal





PLUS THE SHORT-~ BALMY SWAMI”
(NEW POPEYE THE SAILOR)









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EMPIRE

OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8,30

AT LAST, AFTER

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THE WONDERFUL
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PLAY-iS ON
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JAMES STE STEWART

a bean le TENA NRNthetnaaaneneenee

JOSEPHINE HULL

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CHARLES DRAKE + CECIL KELLAWAY ;
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“4 PEGGY DOW

i

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OL EDS
{
Coremetce ennageone sncesesiene



a Pio the Play wuttin by, MARY CHASE ant protcee ty BROCK “ES:UTATOR - Sersenplay by MARY CHASE and OSCAR RRODNEY §

EXTRA :
LATEST NEWS REELS

OLYMPIC ROXY

TO-DAY to Sunday 4.30 & OPENING. TO-MORROW
8.15 4.30 & 8.15
With DYNAMIC FORCE —

“MAKE NO
MISTAKE...
This i isa





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IT’S THAT
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WEBB - BENNETT: CUMMINGS
seam GWENN w= 220" Soe




RICHARD JAECKEL
MARTIN MILNER



Starring:
John CARROLL Adele MAKA

STEVE BRODIE
TOM POWERS /
ond
SONS OF THE
AND PIONEERS,
| Tomcon Stats 4
| “CANADIAN PACIFIC” ee, ee
te Ne OER Director Joseph Keone
n CINECOLOR A REPUBLIC
PICTURE
| Starring—Randolph SCOTT— ]' AN” cer
Jane WYATT ALAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE
In
cast BILENE’
ACTION — THRILLS — a tae ae oe
1 1
COMEDY ROY BANCROFT
TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 TO-MORROW & SUNDAY
: 4.30 & 8.15
niversal Double
: Republic Action Double
iia STREET William ELLIOTT— _
|. _Edwara’ G. ROBINSON eee
sash Se TS “THE SAVAGE HORDE”
i and ;
; | ena
SAR CFEt “THE AVENGERS”
with |

Barry FITZGERALD







FRIDAY, OCTOBER: 19,



C.O.L. Bonus Not Enou



1951

Those With £500 Incomes
Rightly Considered—F. Walcott

THE Bill which was passed in the House of Assembly
on Tuesday, to give a cost of living allowance to employees
in the Civil Serviee, oceasioned much discussion, Some ot

this discussion appeared in
lowing is the con tion:
Mr. W. A. Crawt saia tnat
the hon. introducer of

the Resolution had succeeded by
the threat of increased taxation
in terrifying the Conservative
Opposition, and therefore al-
though in their minds they re-
garded the increases 4; insuffi-
cient they were prepared to ac-
cept them. The acting Leader of
the Opposition had declared that
he had been unable to digest the
figures yet he was prepared to
accept them.

“We are told by the hon.
senior member for St, Joseph that
the Government was of the
opinion that the original 15 per
cent which was offered would
have been enough to bring the
dollar earned by the Civil Ser-
vants in 1948 on a par with the
dollar earned to-day. In other
words that the cost of living has
increased only to that extent,

“The index figures for August
and September this year had
caused the Government to come
to the conclusion that the cost. of
living has increased these three
years no more than 20 per cent.
The question arises whether these
new figures of the cost of living
rise to September have brought
the Government to this new de-
cision, or whether it is what the
honourable member terms “the
crude, rude and abusive protests
of Division 3 of the Civil Ser-
vice,” that forced the Govern-
ment to make the decision.

Does not quite Undersiand

“Be that as it may, the point
is, are we really to understand
that it is the Government’s con-
viction that the new increases of
20 per cent adequately cover the
cost of living increases from 1948
until today? I do not quite un-
derstand it.”

Mr. Crawford said that what
was worrying him was, that
parochial employers and a num-
ber of private firms were going
on to follow what the Govern-
ment did, although it was true to
say that there were very few
firms in Bridgetown or for t\at
matter any part of the island,
which in the three years had
given their employees an increase
of only 20 per cent,

“Iam almost

sure,” said Mr.
Crawford, “that if private em-
ployers within the past three
years had increased salaries by
only 20 per cent, there would
have been strikes throughout the
length and breadth of the colony.
This would be so because 20 per
cent cannot adequately cope with
the increase in the cost of liv-
ing.”
Not Enough

Many of the most ysed_ items
had gone up more than 50 per
cent in some cases since 1948, so
that he really could not see how
the Government could delude it-
self that an inerease of 20 per o
cent today would enable their
workers to cope with the. increase
in the cost of living.

The hon. member had endeav-
oured to suppress any opposition
to this matter by claiming that
the Whitley Council of the Civil
Service had now accepted the
20 per cent given by the Gov-
ernment, In actual fact what ese
could one have expected tne
Whitley Covncil to do? The Civil
Service Association had presented
a proposal asking for an increase
of 40 per cent for the employees
in the lower brackets. That, in
their thelr opinion, WwOlln DEY— Seems cess <0 eda would have enabled

our issue on Wednesday. Fol-

these people to cope with the cost
of ving today, Ihe Government
decided on 15 per cent. After
sending a delegation back to the
Governor as reécéntly as last
week and using rude and abusive
language, according to the senior
member for St. Joseph, the Gov-
ernment decided to give 20 per
cent. He would repeat, what
else could they do now but ac-
cept what was being ofered
them? The Civil Service Associa-
thon was faced with Hobsonls
Choice, “Were the Civil Servants
to go and hold up the Treasury
at the point of a gun? Or were
they to follow U. Saw and his
group in Burma and march to
Government House and blast the
Executive to smithereens with
machine guns? What else could
they do now, but accept?”

After referring to the rates,
Mr. Crawford said that since it
was true that Commissioner
Adams had fixed the salaries of
employees in the Civil Service in
the higher brackets in 1948 at
reasonably satisfactory levels,
and since Government was claim-
ing that 20 per cent was all that
was needed in order that those
in the lower brackets could cope
with the present cost of living,
he saw no reason why increases
should be offered to those above
£500 per year. “My contention is
that those persong drawing £500,
£800, £1,000 and over, should be
able to carry on, if as the Gov-
ernment says, the cost of living
has only “ifier@aséd by 20 per
cent. If Government stops gtving
increases at £500, there might not
be much more for people in the
lower brackets, but. the £5,000
odd saved would enable the addi-
tion of a few more teachers to
the service.

Referring to the increases in
Customs Revenue, Mr. Crawford
said that the honourable member
had referred to these increases
and had claimed that at the be-
ginning of the Korean war mer-
chants in Bridgetown had wisely
begun to stock pile goods and that
was why there had been these
unexpected increases. The hon.
member knew full well that that
was not the .whole story. Hon.

members were aware that since
the cost of commodities had
risen so considerably, the Gov-

ernment was reaping a harvest

through increased duties and was
greatly exploiting the situation
brought about by increased im-

port prices.

Revealing Document

“The report of the Comptroller
of Customs for the three months,
April to June, for instance, is a
very revealing document, It
shows that the total imports for
those three months have given
the Government an unexpected
windfall in Customs Revenue of
over $300,000 more than for the
same period last year. The im-
ports for these three months are
not by any means the highegt to
be expected in any three months
of the year. Later in the year
when the Christmas trade begins
to come in imports will be con-
siderably higher and revenue
will therefore rise considerably.

“The honourable member had
pointed out that the vote for Gov-
ernment expenses, food, uniforms
etc., had been very much higher
than had been anticipated, and

that Government was only too
glad for any new unexpected in-
creases

to help them to defray

ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“London Express Service.

increases in
in running

these unexpected
their own costs and
the Government.

“The increases were said ‘to be
around $258,000, and | should like
the hon. member to say what per-
centage that $258,000 is of the
estimated expenditure for this
island over the same period, I
am sure that it will be discovered
to ‘be more than 20 yer cent.
Therefore if the Government is
so glad for an unexpected wind-
tall to help them tide over their
affairs, “are we to unaerstand
that people working on the unes-
tablished staff for $10 per weck
since 1948, if given one and a half
dollars or two dollars more as
is now proposed, are irya position
to cope adequately with the cost
of living?

“] want to submit that the first
40 per cent put up by the Civil
Service was in my opinion, fairly
adequate to meet the increased
cost of living. And while it may
be true that the Government
could not pay the entire 40 per
cent, it should still have given
more than is now _ proposed.
Twenty per cent could not pos-
sibly enable any Government em-~
ployee to meet the rise in the cost
of living since 1948,

Mr. Crawford questioned: “If
a Civil Servant working for £800
per year be entitled in this Reso-
lution to an increased salary of
$13 per month, don’t you think
one working for $15 per week
should not be entitled to more
than $3?”

$1,000,000 More

Mr, Crawford said that the re-

port for Trade and Agriculture

for the quarter year April to
June 1951, showed an increase
over the corresponding period

last year of over $4,000,000 in
imports and in connection with
Customs Import Revenue for the
first quarter of the current finan-
cial year—April to June 1951—
there was almost $370,000 more
han for the same period last
year. It would be seen therefore
Yhat at the end of the year the
exact figures would be over
$1,000,000 more than it was esti-
mated to be collected.

“If we can expect to collect
over $1,000,000 over and above
the estimate from Customs Reve-
nue, I think the Government
might well afford to do one or two
things. Either peg Cugtoms Duties
on certain essential commodities
of clothing and foodstuffs, or bet-
ter still, remove all import duties
on things like flour, rice, corn-
meal and salt pork, and other
items which are in immediate de-
mand by every section of the
community.”

Last year the import duty on
flour was $82,309, on rice $47,258,
salt pork $21,636, cornmeal
$6,800 and so on; canned fish, like
sardines etc., on which an ad
valorem duty is paid $36,514. The



total import duty on these items
should be therefore in the vicin-
ity of $200,000. Under present
conditions the Government could
remit this and pass on the reduc-
tion small though it may be—
to the consumer.

Criticism

Mr. Crawford criticised the
Government for failing to take
steps to reduce the cost of living
by fostering new industries and
expanding the colony's economy.
He said that they had passed the
Aid to Industries Bill, but its
provisions should be advertised
in leading journals in Europe and
America in order to attract indus~
¢rialists by its concessions. Flour
phould be manufactured locally
from imported wheat and they
should not be importing corn-
meal. Salmon was now sold at
66.cents per tin and the Govern-
ment made over 4 cents on each
tin; Trinidad was now preparing
to smoke herrings, why shouldn't
Barbados can or preserve small
fish like sprats, jacks ete.?

Mr. Crawford ended; “Insofar
as the Civil Servants are con-
cerned, now that we know that
they have accepted—not neces-
sarily agreed with—the proposals
contained in the Resolution, let
us keep before our minds that
the increases are not totally ade~
quate, and therefore if there are
any further increases in the cost
of living we shall know that fur-
ther attention will have to be paid
to them.

“There is no doubt about it, we
may be able to afford consider able
relief to Government employees
in all brackets, if we start as soon
as possible with the long talked
about housing scheme for Civil
Servants. The scheme to lend them
money to erect or even repair their
homes,”

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that he
thought it was fit and proper that
someone who had given attention
to the present matter, should
nail some of the fantastic state-
ments made by the honourable
member for St. Philip, to the
cross, .

“I came into the House and
heard him making the statement
that the Government in dealing
with this matter should not have
considered people above £500 per
year.” The hon, member had gone
on to speak that those who get-
over £500 would be receiving
increases of $13 per month and
those working for £100 and un-
der $8 per month. He forgot to
mention, however, that the Civil
Service Association had sent in
a claim that when the ratio was
looked at, it would have given
the man above $34 per month as
an increase and the man below
only $16.

C.S.A. Agreed

The hon. member had said that
the present proposal was not
something to which the Civil
Service had agreed. “I will tell
you though that it is a proposal to
which they have agreed”, * apd
Whitley Council had met on
day and agreed to. the’
posals, said Mr. Walcott,

“IT am one of those people,” he
said, “who believe in giving the
Civil Servants like other people,
the fundamental rights and privi-
leges that a trade union would
have in any community.”

He would say that no member
of the Government or no mem-
ber of the community would say

that the Civil Servants like other |

workers in the community did not
have a claim for cost of living in-

creases,
Over £500

“As regards the arguments by
the hon. junior member for St.
Philip about those employees get-
ting £500 and over,” said Mr,
Walcott, “I would invite hon.
members to look at the situation.
The position now was that there





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oh—says Crawford

were 4,917 people employed in the
Government Service including
those of the unestablished staffs.
Of these 200 employees were get-
ting salaries above £500 per year,
and the amount of money of these
increases to them would be $2,600
per month. To divide that among
the people below £500 would
only be an infinitesimal amount
for each. It would work out at
something like one penny a day.
This would satisfy no one and
there would be the likelihood of
creating more discontent among
sections of the Service who were
as entitled to cost of living in-
creases as anyone else.”

Mr. Walcott questioned: “How
are you going to justify a pro-
posal not to give cost of living
increases to people getting salaries
of £500 and over when you
realise that any man who is get-
ting that to-day, must have been
working for the last 20 or 25
years and therefore must have in-
curred a lot of debt.”

Only 200

As he had aia there were only
200 people in this bracket; they
would not be getting a 20 per cent.
increase but just something to
“cushion” them, so to speak.

Mr. Walcott said that when the
salariés of the bottom grades had
been reviewed in 1948 the rate of
pay was fixed at 18 cents per hour.
Now since the cost of living had
risen the Government had decided!
in view of this rise to give the
majority of these people a full
increase.

A man who had been receiving
a salary on the basis of 18 cents
per hour and who was getting

something like $8.64 per week
would: now get over $10 per week
working a 48-hour week.

“Before we begin to criticize this
let us look around the whole
island and see if that type of em-
ployee in any other branch of
service is receiving more,” coun-
selled Mr. Walcott.

Import Duties
As regards the suggestion by
the hon. member of remitting im-
port duties on certain essential
foodstuffs and pass on the reduc-
tion to the consumer, this woul?

PAGE THREE



there would have to be
additional taxation to get that
money. Of his suggestions as re-
gards industries he wouid remind
him that these did not go up in
a day.

Mr. Walcott said that the /
ernment had been accused of hav -|
ing by-passed the Whitley Coun-|

mean that

!
|
}
|



Gov-

cil of the Civil Service, but there
had never been any intention to
do this nor had it been done, he
pointed out,

As regards the matter of
housing this had been before the
Whitley Council for the past
eight months but there were
many complications.

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that he
hoped when the Resolution was
passed, the employers of Bridge-
town and especially those who]
employed clerks and had not!
yet given them a cost of living
bonus, would follow Govern-
ment’s example and do so at the
earliest opportunity.

When notice was first given of
the Resolution only providing 15
per cent increase in the lower |
brackets, he intended opposing it
because he felt that it should
have been 25 per cent. He still
felt that a 25 per cent increase



was the correct thing for these
employees. He was, however
pleasingly surprised to see that

the Government had seen
allow 20 per cent.

fit to

Basic Salaries

He would show that the bi
salaries of employees in the lower
brackets were too low, As Chair-
man of the Scavenging Commit-
tee he had to do with a number of
semi-government employees
whose salaries were at $1.44 per
day. He had found after a care-
ful investigation that a man, his
wife and two children had to buy
the following necessities to exist
for a week.

A pint and a half of lardoil 48
cents; 8 pints rice 56 cents; 2
tins condensed milk 68 cents;
2 Ibs. salt meat at 29 cents per
{'b, 58 cents; and 2 Ibs, at 19 cents
per lb. 38 cents; 2 boxes matches

+ cents; 1 Ib. salt 3 cents: 3 lbs.l
flour 24 cents; 3 Ibs. flour 30
@ On page 7

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PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS ADVOGATE |

—— CT aa,

'Wssuac ox)

aes be by — Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridsetows

Friday, October 19, 1951

The Harbour Scheme

IT is an accepted fact now that the
majority of Barbadians are opposed to
change and that the benefit of several
projects have been lost to the people ot
this island merely because of some nebu-
lous objeciion by a tew.

The most recent object ef controversy
is the Deep Water Harbour. This news-
paper has pointed out on more than one
occasion not merely the benefits to be
gained from the establishment of a Deep
Water Harbour but the adverse results
irom continuing to delay providing for it

Since 1895 there have been occasiona
revivals of thésuggestion for such a har-
bour and two years ago the Barbados Gov-
ernment seedre e services of Sir Doug-
las Ritchié of the-Port of London Author-
ity to make @heenecessary survey. That
report it,has.beensstated cost the Govern-
ment the'sum of $112,000.

With the details of the project laid out
and the means of collecting the necessary
funds it was to be thought that it was
merely a matter of waiting the most con-



venient moment before any work was
begun.
If there was anything which should

have incited serious thought on the pro-
ject and should have led to the acceptance
of the idea was the announcement that
sugar, on which Barbados depends almost
wholly for her revenue, would in future
be shipped from the West Indies in bulk.
To this end the well known firm of Tate
and Lyle had built steamers suitable for
taking cargoes of sugar in bulk.

At present there is the difficulty of se-
curing jute bags from India and there is
no knowing whether in view of the con-
ditions in that country the condition will
not be aggravated. dn this ease Barbados
will have her sugaf*and not even the bags
which would permit her to export it under
the present cut dated methods.

The Deep Water Harbour was accepted
as the answer to this problem as it was
realised that ships suitable to handling
sugar in bulk could only then be accom-
modated at this port if such a harbour were
built.

But it is not with the difficulties of sugar
that the establishment of such a Harbour
was contemplated to be the answer. The
figures in the report of the same Sir Doug-
las Ritchie show and it is an accepted fact
that in recent years the rate of handling
cargo at this port has decreased consider-
ably while the cost has been increased.
Because of this the surcharge of 10/- per
ton has been added to all cargo handled {
at this port by certain steamship lines.
The latest figures showing the cost of hand-
ling cargo came from Mr. A. W. Baddeley of
the Harrison Line in Trinidad and who is
regarded as an authority in shipping mat-
ters. He points out that.cargo costs 22/-
per ton exclusive of stevedoring in Bridge-
town, It has already been*pointed out in
this newspaper that one steamship line has
threatened to lessen their visits to Barba-
dos when |they revise their schedule if

conditions did not improve.

It has also been given as a considered
opinion by those connected with the ship-
ping business that there” is of possibility
the number of ships visiting this port
being increased if there are improved facil-
ities for handling cargo. These improve-
ments would include.a modern harbour,
greater warehousing ~ space and modern
equipment such as movable cranes.

What has become alarming is that
despite the clear cut case made out for the
establishment of a Deep Water Harbour
and the admission on all sides of the bene-
fits to be derived, there are still people in
one way or another connected with ship-
ping and sugar production expressing
opinions which must support objections to
the scheme. ,

Barbados has much to ldse and little to
gain from continuing in the old ways at
the port. Already this island has suffered
materially from the retention of antiquat-
ed methods and set backs in trade. The
only way to help ourselves is to establish
a Deep Wotepit plerhour as soon as possible.



Poppy Collection

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—May I through the me-
dium of
organizers and ‘the public gen-*,
erally that November 11th being
Remembrance Sunday the street:
collection and sale of Poppies
this ;ear will take place in St.
Michael's on Thursday, the 8th of
November.

Poppies, tins, &c., will be ready
for delivery at Queen’s Park on

gsays:— *

‘commencing

“GMT



Se hanes insesbanbiesiersssaslipnatingean nein
“Lyne;

Our ‘Readers ré Say

‘This is on'y a brief note”
“to let you know
“almost certain that Radio Aus-"
your r notify thes: “tralia will be giving a full cover"

pipe arene “of the West Indies test matches-"
it 0050 GMT .
“0535 GMT emtating in the 16” Overlook this corrected statement,
“metre band and from 0545-0815”
in the °25
“This should ensure splendid re-"
“ception and keep you out of bed”
“for many exciting nights.”
date of this letter is October 8th.

|

BARBADOS

| ForOncel WasGladTo

ADVOCATE

The Police Shadowing Me

Tine olive-skinned hotel clerk
closed the gates of the lift, set it
in motion, and then turned to me,
its only other occupant.

“I have something to tell you,’
he said. “But please don’t let it
be known I told you. The police
are following you wherever you
go. Even here in the hotel an
inspector is watching you. They
have searched your room, Please
don't tell anyone I told you.”

A few minutes later I went out.
A gentieman in an unobtrusive
maroon suit arose from the shady
bench under the trees on the other
side of the street. Wihen I looked
round a few blocks further on he
was admiring the window of a

curio shop.
Tabs On Me
I called on a political leader
whom I wanted to see. When

the interview was over I stepped
into a private car that had been

By SEFTON DELMER

are well aware of this importance
of Morocco and the rest of French
North Africa. Through secret
agents, the Communist and Arab
ee movements, they are
doing their best to build up an
organisation capable of denyin.
to the West the use of this vita
bastion.

THREE: In taking no chances
with inquisitive travellers like
myself the French make not the
slightest attempt to hamper re-
porters in their fact finding. I
was able to go where I pleased,
talk with whom I pleas

The outspokenness with which
some of the men I met criticised
attacked, and complained about
the French proved to me _ that
nothing had been done to prevent
them from speaking freely,
Among the French in North
Africa I found none of the half-

ALGERIA

sent for me, We had not been
on our way for more than a
minute or two when I hoticed we
had been picked up by a black
Citroen, It remained with us un-
til I had safely returned to the
hotel—and the inspector waiting
there,

Now this happened not just
this one time or in this one par-
ticular place. It began the morn-
ing after my late night arrival in
Casablanca, and it only ended
when the French-police at Tunis
Airport stamped my passport and
with a polite bow saw me aboard
the plane for London.

Throughout my 1,250-mile tour
if French North Africa, which
took me across Morocco and Alge-

ria to Tunis, the French were
keeping tabs on me, watching
where [ went, whom and what I

saw.

Am 1 shocked by this? Am I
indignant About it? Not. all,
The more I see of this.
vigilance in North Africa the
better pleased I am.

I approve of it because;

ONE: The security of French
North Africa is today the vital
interest not only of France but

cf the whole Western world.
Moroceo, with itg Atlantic sea-
ports and easy aecess to American
scouts both by sea and by air,
has become the strategic hinge of
Western defence.

From the Moroccan base sup-
plies ean be sent to Western Eu-
rope, the Mediterranean, the Near
and Middle East.

TWO: The Kremlin planners







The General Election will be
decided by the verdict’ of a in
dred Wobbling Constituencies. |
Most of the Wobbler Seats are
Socialist. A smaller number of
them are Tory. A very few are
Liberal.
In the present mood of the
electorate, according to the polls
which claim to amalyse Public
Opinion, it seems that the flowing
tide is still in favour of the
Tories.

The Tories’ own opinion, ranging
frém the professionally optimistic
Front Bench parliamentarians to
the professionally prudent party
election engineers, varies between
an estimated House of Commons
majority as high as 120 and as. low
as 40,

‘That is, the Tories, “high and
low,” are counting on winning or
holding by far the most of those
Hundred Wobbler a.

Let’s look at all of them, ,

On sent shéwing de, the
Polls of Public Opinion) |
Secialist majority of fewer than
8,000 is safe. not all. Tory
majorities below 1,500 are secure,

mither. ;
This Sad List

For a start, there is one Socialist
seat (Blackley, Manchester) with
4 bare majority of 42. So, bye-bye
Mr. Jack Diamond, M.P.! Nice to
have known you at Westminster.
There are ten other Socialist
seats with fewer-than-500 majori-
ties. They are: S.W. _Norfolk;
King’s Lynn; Preston; Chorley;
East Oldham; Wycombe; S. Bat-
tersea; Rochester; Pembroke; and
righouse.

In this sad list is Mr..A. G.
Bottomley, Secretary for Over-
seas Trade.

Next, there are nine more segts
with fewer-than-1,000 majorities:
ifuyton; Lancs; Ashton-under-
Doneaster; Kirkdale, Liver-
pool; N. Reading; Sutton, Ply-
mouth; Conway; Rutherglen; and
W. Dumbarton,

Among these we may have to
miourn Mr. Harold Wilson, the
Bevanite ex-President of the











j mites
FR MOROCCO ~ ‘immdmemtem®



heartedness in matters of Westera
defence that I_ have so often ob-
served in the French on the Eu-
rvopean mainland close to their
homes.

Everything was being done to
speed up construction of bi
bases and ready the rench
armies for tasks that may be in
store.

I went for a drive round the
big port of Casablanca. The
latest dock equipment was eae
or had been © installed.
storehouses had been put up ine A
ereasing the handling capacity
by millions of tons.

In 1950 more than six million
tons of goods passed through the
ort as compared with just over
three million in 1945.

Vast Activity

Foundations are being laid at
Casablanca for the construction of
a new jetty and an extension of
the old one. This will increase the
port surface by more than 700
acres, and make it possible to ac-
commodate vastly greater quanti-
ties of shipping.

At the same time every possible
effort is being made for the in-
dustrialisation of Morocco and
North Africa. Great dams are
being built to irrigate the fields
and provide power for hydro-
electric power plants.

Wherever I went in Morocco
I met Americans. American
children played all day around
the hotel, At the street corner I
met earnest G.I.s explaining to
Moroccans how to work a camera.



The Wobbly 100

By FRANK OWEN

Board of Trade; Mr. R. W. G.
Mackay, of United Europe fame;
and Mrs. Lucy Middleton, the
gentlest woman in the House of
Commons.
Casualties ?

Fourthly, come 21 seats with

fewer than 2,000 votes to spare:

Gateshead: Yarmouth; Rugby;
Stalybridge; C. Nottingham; S.
Bedford; Buckingham; Maldon;

Hornchurch; Watford; Holborn;
Clapham; Duiwich; Test, South-
ampton; Falmouth; Barry; Cam-
lachie; Berwick
Stirling and Falkirk; Central Ayr;
the Western Isles.

The casualties here may include
Tom Driberg and John Freeman,
ex-Financial Secretary for War,
two more trusty officers of Marshal
Nye Bevan’s Fairly Red Guard;
also bounding Geoffrey Bing, K.C.,
and earnest Aidan Crawley,
Under-Secretary for Air.

No Safety

Finally come those Socialist con-
stituencies below the lowest
safety line of 3,000.

Thesé include a fourth Norfolk
seat (N. Norfolk), now held by
Mr. E. G. Gooch), president of the
National Union of Agricultural
Workers; W. Fulham, where Dr.
Edith Summerskill faces W. J.
(“Bill”) Brown, Independent, in
a straight fight; and S. Reading
where Mr. Ian Mikardo, a fourth
Bevan Boy, is at bay.

There are a score of such con-
stituencies. Last time, almost all
of them had a third, Liberal,
candidate, many of whom polled
several thousand votes, This
time, only two Liberals are so far
intervening.

Should the loose Liberal vote
here swing mainly to the Right,
as expected, the effect would be
decisively to unseat the wobbling
Socialists.

Tory Margins
The Tories have their own —

and much nearer — “near-
majorities” to watch,
But here, once again, they

ear demonstration of



and Lothian;



American girls paraded the
beaches and swimpool, It might
have been Heidelberg if it had
not been for the sun.

These Americans belong to the
army of 7,000 air force men and
construction engineers sent over
the Atlantic to build and main-
tain seven super air bases.

Three bases are working. La-
bour on two more is about io
begin.

More air force men construc-
tion staff—and their families—
are pouring in every month. By
this time next year it is expected
that there will be 60,000 Ameri-
eans stationed in Morocco. Some
even talk of 100,000.

They will constitute almost a
quarter of the existing non-Moroc-
can population and a very tough
housing problem for the French.

Spirit ...

In Algeria I ran into the end
of the very successful North
African manoeuvres the French

had just held with their new
American equipment.
Although many of the best

troops have recently been sent to
Indo-China—leaving only a third
of the normal effectives in many
important garrisons—I was
immensely pressed with the
spirit and oak of the youngsters.

And just as though to complete
the picture of French military
preparations, what did I find in
Bizerta, the great. French naval
port guarding the Mediterranean
narrows between the eastern and
western ends?

Three British minesweepers,
giving French naval men a
latest British
technique.

I don't think it was an accident
that command over these mine-
sweepers was in the hands of
Captain Kennedy R.N.,_ until
— one of the British naval

rts attached to the North
antic Treaty Organisation.

Their Fear

Yes aithough the French have
strictly and expressly excluded
Morocco and the rest of North
Africa form the North Atlantic
Treaty Organisation and General
Sietchowies command they are
doing all they can to co-operate
with the Americans and ourselves
for the Defence of the West.

“We are afraid” a high French
official said to me “that the
Americans and some of your
Socialists are likely to fall for the
propaganda of the Nationalists
who want to drive the French
and all other Europeans out of
North Africa.

“If we are forced by you and
the Americans to make conces-
sions to these men it will im-
mensely strengthen the hand of
Moscow in this area.”

There is much in what he says.
How I came to that conclusion I
will tell you in my next ey





on add to their fully
replicon Sry ol most of the
stray Liberals.

Half a dozen Tory M.P.s barely
struggled home last time with
fewer than 100 votes in Stroud,
Spelthorne, York, Shipley, Pudsey,
and N, Dorset.

Another eight mustered = a
smaller majority than 500. They
include Miss Pat Hornsby-Smith.
at Chislehurst, Sir David Robert-
son, at Caithness, and Mr. Kenneth
Pickthorn, at Carlton, Notts.

Eight more have fewer than
1,000 in hand, and another
baker’s dogen have fewer than
2,000. Though these Tory mar-
pinal seats appear, at present, to

offer a fair enough prospect tc
their holders a sharp shift in the
wind of politics might yet upset
seme of them,

Liberal Fight

The Liberals, who are putting
into the field only 100 candidates
altogether, will have to fight very
hard to hold on in three of their
present nine seats. These are in
Roxburgh, Eye, and Anglesey.

The Tories threaten Messrs.
Macdonald and Edgar Granville in
Roxburgh and Eye; the Socialists
(via Tory inroads on the Liberal
vote) menace Lady Megan in
Anglesey (majority 1,929). Ie

Well, there are nine-and-ninety
of the Wobblers. And here is the
hundredth—and it is a seat a
Liberal may capture.

This is a Socialist stronghold,
last time won with a 9,000 majori-
ty. It is Colne Valley, whose
M.P. was Mr. Glenvil Hall, Finan-
cial Secretary to the Treasury.

The Liberal challenger is the
Sagacious and _ vivacious Lady
Violet Bonham Carter, daughter
of Herbert Asquith, the Liberal
Prime Minister before ~ Lloyd
George. She has a straight fight,
and is personally backed by Mr.
Winston Churchill.

Only one question Lady Violet
has to find the right answer to
in Colne Valley. How many
Liberals can she persuade, at any
rate, not to vote Socialist ? L.E.S.













BRAINS FOR SECRET
ATOM NEWS

THE CHAPMAN PINCHER COLUMN

A MODEST, bespectacled Briton has gone
on a lone mission to Washington to barter
nis brains for America’s atom secrets.

He is 42-year-old Dr. William George Pen-
ney, of Idmiston-road, West Norwood, S.E.
27. Highly placed Americans last night
‘ated him as “easily the best mind in the
world on atom and hydrogen bomb research”’

‘Yo get his services they would pay him
ive times the £3,000 a year he gets from the
3ritish Government. But patriotic Bill Pen-
1ey has turned down every tempting dollar
offer to get him to emigrate with his wife
joan and two sons,

He has said that the only way the Ameri-
‘ans can get his services is by becoming full-
‘cale atom partners with Britain.

Bill Penney’s reputation is so high that
he Americans consider his offer is a sound
nducement. Their own atom secrets cost
hem billions of dollars.

BIKINI
He left his mark

U.S. atom chiefs were first impressed by
?enney seven years ago. He put up some
ngenious ideas in the secret Los Alamos
aboratories in New Mexico where the first
tom bombs were designed durjng the war.
Then at the bomb test on the Pacific coral
itoll of Bikini two years later he made his
aark indelible.

For this gigantic trial of the atom bomb

jagainst warships, scores of uniformed U.S.

scientists spent weeks setting up costly

chromium-plated equipment to measure the
blast heat, and atomic rays.

Penney, fidénnel-trougered and tonsle-
haired,. quietly put up a “Heath Robin-
son” apparatus of his own design.

After the bombs exploded, throwing mil-

lions of tons of radioactive water out of
Bikini lagoon, the U.S. scientists excitedly
examined their recorders. The streamlined
cquipment had failed completely.

Penney examined his own apparatus. It
had worked. The Americans had to base
estimates of their bomb’s power in naval
warfare almost entirely on his findings.
Since the war’s end Penney worked on
built

castle against Napoleon’s

of Armament Research. Officially, he is re-

sponsible for administering a huge depart-|}
ment,

Fortunately for Britain, paper-work tasks}

have been taken over by Admiral Patrick
Brooking.

DIPLOMAT
£ 2,000,000 at stake

In pre-war days Penney was an assistant
professor of mathematics at London’s Im-
perial College. The plunge into war brought
out his exceptional talent for weapons work.
Now he has been turned into a temporary
diplomat.

The first concession he hopes to gain in

‘Nashington is permission for Britain to use

an American range for firing her first atom
‘Xomb.

This request has been turned down pre-
viously by U.S, defence chiefs, The “No” was
30 firm that the Government began building

a testing ground in Australia.

If Bill Penney gets them to change their

ninds he will save the British taxpayer

£2,000,000 and 18 months of effort on this

yroject alone.

® Americans last night believed that Bill
Penney has achieved something sensa-

tional,

® News from Washington indicates that he
is making headway in his attempts to

make a deal.

® It seems to be more than coincidence
that a powerful group of American

senators has decided for the first time tc

press for a fuller atomic partnership with

Britain.

® Only last week U.S. atom chief Gordon
Dean told Chapman Pincher in Wash-

ington: “We believe Britain has now made
a discovery in the atomic weapons field
which would greatly help us.”—L.E.S.




















defence projects at Fort Halstead, an ivy-!$
covered

threatened invasion 140 years ago.
He carries the title Chief Superintendent}

iM

|

Gund |DR. PENNEY BARTERS HIS §

i
))

i







you will grant me space to make
the necessary corrections. And I
trust that M.C.P.s, and especial-
ly Dr. Cummins (who on behalf
of the Government ‘Leaders
stated that examinations of the
to” subject were on hand) will not

that it seems”

Let us then discard the para-
graphs in the article containing
the figures and substitute the
following:

The Free Gift Pension
This is still receivable at the

metre band:”

The

Friday, October 26th, and 16s CELT. . age of 70. The amount is 26/-
Friday, November 2nd. 17.10.51 . per week for a_ single person,
With thanks, Old Age Pensions and 16/- for a married woman

I am,
Yours truly,

Sir,—I -am

sorry
article on this subject

that in the duly living with her husband.

from me And he, or she, is permitted to



DOROTHY C. HUTSON, in last Saturday’s Advocate there have 10/- a week of private
Joint Hon. Secretary, were a couple of incorrect fig- means, say a house which tha
B’dos Branch Poppy League. ures, particularly in reference to pensioner occupies, or earnings,
Leighley, the Non-contributory or Free and up to 15/- a week from in-
Belleville. Gift Pension, which is what we vestments of some kind — “un-
16.10.1951. have to deal with in Barbados so earned income”, it is called—
far.7l had mislaid the latest ex- which is, I take it, a kind of re~
Cricket Broadcasts planatory Leaflet (No, N. 1, 15) ward for thrift and savings dur-
SIR.—The following extract issued b; the National Assistance ing the working years. Half of
from a letter ffom mv friend in Board. d had te go by what I this is reckoned to e2 side of
Melbourne, who is on the staff of could remember of details that the household
the Australian Broadcasting Com- have several times been changed. But if the “private means”,
mission, will be of interest to I have now found the Leaflet and earnings, exceed 10/- a week, an
lovers cf cricket in our islan@. He -shall | srateful, Mr. Editor, if amount equal to the excess is de-

ducted from the Pension, It may part to encourage our old people
be added that the Pensioner is fo go on doing light work, if
pretty comfortably situated, able? And as I pointed out in
cspecially if he has a wife—also the article this could easily be
over 70—on the other side of his arranged for by raising the Means
fire-hearth or table. Test to 10/- or 12/-
The Contributory Pension It must also be remembered—
This is payable at 65 fora man and this is a Very important
and 60 for a woman, and has point in relation to the idea of
been by the 1946 National Insur- reducing the pension age to 65—
ance Act 26/- per week—but I that the Parochial Vestries are
think it has recently been in- charged with the care of ageing
creased to 30/- — and for a mar- and disabled people below the
vied woman living with her hus- present pension age of 68.
band 16/-. If apart from the | May I add brief comments on
husband and not entitled to any cther points in the debate in the
support from him she gets the House,

26/- (0) /-) i

peliaat labs tinea Increased Fees to the Comnit-

Here again the permission to tees: I agree’ with Mr. Allder
do partial work applies up to that this is putting the cart be-
20/- a week. If, again, the earn- fore the horse. As far as I under-
ings exceed the 20/- an amount stand the matter, I don't think
equal to the surplus is deducted this increase is at all urgent.
from the pension, During the nine and a half years



Now in both sections, encour- I was Chairman of Committee in
agement to go on working is thus St. Michael, while we knew the
offered, and it goes further, If a fee was small for the work,
qualified person—65 years for a especially for the Chairman with

: and 60 for a woman—is able inter-meeting duty, we never
and willing to go on working, an raised the question of increase
increase in the pension when fin- Increase of Pension: By all
ally claimed is also granted. means make it 8/- or 10/- a
Would it not then be wise on our week, as Mr. Crawford suggest-

ed, and an Entertainment Tax
would probably supply the nec-
essary amount. ‘Amend the Act
once more.

Paying by Mail: People no doubt
appreciate Mr. Crawford’s sym-
pathy with the infirm and bed-
ridden who cannot go to the Pen-
sion Office. But are there so
many? I understand, too, that
such invalid persons authorise 2
messenger whose name is enter-
ed on the card and in the office
account book, often a relative.

And to mail the numerous
small amounts would be very
troublesome and costly. Ant
would it not mean going to the
Post Office to cash the order.
Moreover, in St.
are two branch Paying Offices,
conveniently placed.

I conclude by urging again that
we should begin at once to orga-
nise a Contributory Scheme.
That could be made to take effect
at an earlier age as in England,
and in due course it would pro-

vide the money for itself, ana|
take off the burden, |
With thanks for space.

FRANCIS GODSON.

October 15, 1951.

Michael there|()-

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1951







ONLY A FEW DAYS OLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



——————

This man did... for Lumber,

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Tools, :

Galvanised :

Sheets &

C. S. PITCHER & CO. Paints. :
s

A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

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°

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Hams Salted
Hams Cold Storage
Hams in Tins

Roast Beef in Tins
Cheese in Tins







JUST ARRIVED

Antrex Toilet Rolls
Waldorf Toilet Rolls
Chivers Xmas Puddings
Chivers Mince Meat
Embassy Cigarettes
Craven A Cigarettes
After Dinner Mints

Semolind in tins

TO HUY
ANCHOR (
PRODUCTS



MEATS Table Butter
Rich Milk Powder ¥
esse Skimmed Milk Powder
ne “ Pie. per Ib. Evaporated Milk

Fresh Vegetables



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,



Here To See
Sugar Cane
Agriculture

Dr. L. D. Baver and Mr.
W. W. G. Moir are expected
to arrive by B.W.1. Airways
Friday 19th October
from Trinidad on a visit to
this island to see the B.W.1.
Central Sugar Cane Breed-
ing Station and
adopted in sugar cane agri-
culture. Dr. Baver, who is
a well known soil scientist,
is the Director of the Experi-
ment Station of the Hawai-
ian Sugar Planters’ Asso-
ciation a6 Se Moir is the

1951

Leg. Co. Consider “Prevention of Floods” Bill

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Some Houses Moved Tl Government Housing Area

Danger Areas May Be
Permanently Cleared —

THE Legislative Council yesterday began consideration
of and postponed a Bill to make provision for the execu-
tion of works necessary to prevent and control flooding and
inundations*caused by excessive rains and by high tides
and by. reason of the low level of various places, causing
inconvenience to persons and injury tc health and property
ana to,authorise the Governor-in-Executive Committee to



Lady Savage
Presents The
Silver Fish
To Mrs. Williams

OVER 800 voices sang for His
Excellency the Governor and

Lady Savage at Pax Hill, Guiuc



St. Peter’s



Boy Scouts’

Association Formed

'
SCOUTERS, scouts and residents of St. Peter formes |

a St. Peter’s Boy Scouts’ Ass

ociation when they met at the

Assembly Room, Speightstown, at 8 o'clock last night.

The St. Peter’s Boy Scouts’ Association is one of four)

associations that will replace the Leeward Boy Scouts’

re en a nent |

PAGE FIVE








and

caonen. a oe take all reasonable steps in connection tHerewith. _ Headquarters, yesterday evens = Association which is now defunct. The other three will |
oO} tation. ‘oir _The objects and reasons of the claration whether before or They were the voices of member. belong to the parishes of St. Lucy, St. James and St. | .
has been elected Vice-Chair- | B'll state that: after the passing of this Act to of the Barbados Girl Guide Move- 8 P Pr ea re aoe oe ey B tt
man of the next Congress In ‘August 1949 as a result of the effect that no building ment who attendeq the Island Andrew. : i u er
of the International Seciety | heavy rains there was consider- should be erected thereon, no Rally. Formerly, the Leeward Scout- give his or her name to Miss E,|
2 ee ee Soe able flooding of the areas adjacent compensation shall be payable At this Rally Lady Savage, on _ Association was the one asso- fordan, Librarian of the Branch
whic! ely Seati : Z in respect of any buildi i ro ;,, ¢lation for e four parishes—St. Library.

held in Barbados in 1953. Gesaes aieeeaine Pan nies such) flood area, the sraitinn of ant a fase sneqnre eae Peter included—~and a District * * : ° and

Dr. Baver and Mr. Moir | 7. . ' which was begun after due . mperial Hendquarters Commissioner was in charge of DURING the past few weeks, ———s ~*~
will be accompanied by elmont @ and Queens Park, iotice was given as aforesaid,” Presented the Silver Fish to Island the four parishes, But under the fish has been a “headache” for the
Mrs. Moir and Miss Moir with consequential loss of life and sal =a Commissioner, Mrs, E. B. Wil- new set up, each of the four housewife in St. Peter. Flying
and will be staying at the | P™OPCrty. Compensation liams” in recognition of the out- parishes ‘vill have its own fish are out of season and fisher-
Ocean View Hotel. The | . 72¢ Owners of land and houses standing services she has given Assistant Commissioner, men who drop fish pots return
party will be leaving for in certain of those areas were In cornecion with that he to Guiding as Island Commission- Mr L. B. Waithe is Assistant with very small catches. Tin!
British Guiana on Wednes- warned of the potential dangers urderstood that after the floods, er.” Commissioner for St. Peter, Mr. meat and salted fish play an im-
day 24th October. if similar occurrence tovk place in spite of the warnings which Only once previously was the G, Corbin for St, Lucy and Mr. portant part in the diet |

A programme for the visit and householders were advised hid been given in the Other Silver Fish presented in Barba- E. L. Bannister for St. Andrew. * * « * } The Vi * B 7 Fe d
is being arranged by the to remove from the. immediat Place and he believed in the dos, It was at Kensington Oval Mr. C. D. Cuffley was appointed URCHINS around Speightstown | itamin east ‘00
Director of Agriculture. vicinity of the areas most likely Press, certain people had in fact, jy 1939 when Sir John Wadding- St. James. i





seem to be just “warming up”

to be disastrously affected. ina tetena: . as and re-erect~ ton, then Governor, made the He we aon erat at a their Spirits for Guy Fawkes Day, | So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite

Some houses were moved to (iB PUSS ae Snaiiteriods thee presentation to Miss Yearwood Saat cenaet Oe hid Mr tL which is still another 17 days off. | ves that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the

, the Government Housing area, but thoy had any moral. case for When the Guide Movement held g Waithe reviewed the present During the day as well as at, 2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
unse in spite of repeated wirnings compensation, It might be argued 2 Floodlit Tattoo to celebrate setup to. the audience r night they run around the streets elements to keeping the body fit and free from
other persons have re-erected that jhe Bill would infringe the their twenty-first anniversary, — ‘ ‘ e having quite a bit of fun drop- illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—

was a peculiar thing that a police-
man had not gone on the scene.

houses in the danger areas, wailst
others have not, heeded the warn-

ensued.

the Objects and Reasons explained,
some houses were moved to the
Government Housing area, but in

liberty of the subject; but it was

was appointed to go into the
matter and the last time he spoke
to the Director of Highways and

At 4.30 p.m. Lady Savage ar-



to God and the King, to help
other people at all times and to

RESIDENTS of Tom Ben's and

other West Indian Islands. |
o +

MUSIC LOVERS of Speights-
town will be entertained to a free

ping bombs and pitching around
matches. Some are getting tins





membranes with
throa‘ medi-





watch how children love them!—also in soups,



















essentially a case in whic rived with His Excellency the illionaires’ ‘ ‘ ; is
Address ings given, _ It is therefore con- community ripest via Wiamed eater Goversor and Mr, Denis Vaughan Tenentrn "will bm ii acces ready to make “blow tots “id With Or ee ee ae ee eee tones at
sidered advisable to provide Leg- Clause twelve referred to A.D.C. Accompanied by Mrs. water in their own gaps. The & bit of carbide in the tins, a} Made in England
islative authority whereby it will arbitration and linked up with E. B, Williams, she inspepted the Waterworks Department some little moisture and a flame put)
° urymen be possible to undertake certain binges nine, sub clause two. weeks ago laid pipe lines in lose to a little hole in the bottom |
works which’ it is expected will e therefore moved that the Millionaires’ G nd were drop- of each tin, they make quite a) mp sien ital ahitiinitt dance
Inc lessen the dangers of flooding in ag ay rong 1 second time ping pipe tines fh ‘Tom Ben's Gap nage sepentany at night,
n Co i those areas. on’ble F. E. Field seconded on Wednesday. Pipe tracks were 1¢ urchins are however aware! » 444, ,-,. 60090908
mmon Pleas Suit Tr cues Maoechpsidered. ad: tbe motien... 2S oreee "© nat the. police will hold them if] OP LOCC OOOO AECL OSOE OILS S
Plaintift’ 1 visable, to, prohibit the erection of; . The President Hen'ble J. D. Two stand pipes will be in they are caught and they exer-| eg
Walcott KC in the rE ™ E. K. houses in portions of such areas C " P sid vat 2 Wis not Millionaires’ Gap, one near to cise great care to ensure that they} : HARRISON @—Hroad St 3
versus | Jason “donee & Go. art pe WinaeA he gawing of certain eas parting in it yo re rome tine + a Ew ay ee th" wth it woke. ee ie ’ tong
. ¥ i) accord) ms 3 yhere power stands are already up. vow their Ss, "
Common Pleas “Damages” suit, re- crops, and the Bill accordingly was given to the Government to * ° ‘ | + a
: contains provisions under which {%
oe the jury yesterday that howsie already on the landieas: foe lands and gullies higher MR. S. H. NURSE, Police Mag- — IR 4 ” TT
sottne 18 : or ans 7 4 be removed and the i further JP a the cougtry.. for, digging istrate of District “E" Police |’: AIRWEIGH LE ER SCALES
ng about Carter's ankle. ; rat * sucks, Courts, imposed fines ffend- . °
S } ed. r « , 3, post nes on olen ‘ ‘
reine ee eee oe at 8 ba nn pg a sansa : Atter the Sotnt. ie 5008; ne ae ers Sustng the week amounting’ * STRONG PRECISION BUILT BALANCES
’ nT . oor | § " - s 9.60.
them to give substantial damages tion will be paid for any injury the correspondent said that if the 0 ope highest fine was $3.12 put iS COMPLETE WITH NICKEL PLATED
ihe Fe Har The Chet dodged aera aa ene otra sian cant al he on Gwen “ito Oral) R WEIGHTS.
s - suc 4 s_ whic ‘St or nt , over the case. — able the provisions to be applica- years ago in the gullies which ihe boaily harm on Bisie woodal. | 3 1S OPPICE SHOULD BR WIHOUT ONE.
tos aetes an ners, wr the — to any area declared by the lead ne the Constitution area, Thll will have to pay the fine in| RN ONLY $6 44 EACH
y Ss address e jury overnor-in-Executive Commit- and if ‘ose sucks had b2en kept sev days or der 14 days’ ‘. .
yesterday and to-day when the tee to be a flood area and is not clear and were doing their work, i sola nent ‘Oihes” 6 oI 1%
hee +i the H 5 thet imp n t, Other fines were} :
Sad S al faa e Hon. The Chief restricted to the areas herein be- the flood in the Constitution area for having no lighted lamp. re-| x
ge will sum up to the jury. fore mentioned. wou be et to occur or if fusing to give address to P.C. ny SAFES ——— SAFES
Carter got his feet injured with A Tardy S I pot ae re ae, ee ee and indecent language. x
a rolling punche . ardy Segue: ' i >
September 20 last year while he ,, Te Hon'ble Colonial Secretary Belle Gully Sucks abbr SF Ride, “Sto” peter s| § ALL STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING
was on the wharf. He is claiming oving the second reading 0: "harged with cétual ledwe. | Ss °
that the puncheon was the proper- the Bill said that it was some- — yon’ble R. Challenor said that ceeneee ura scree ew “et % FITTED WITH CASH DRAWER
ty of Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. or What euphemistically termed the the Government had dug certain — Island Commissioner of the Girl after further evidence was taken Ss .
their agents or servants and that Prevention of Floods Bill and was ;ucks in Belle Gully to break the quides, Mrs. BE. B. Williams is pre- was adjourned until Monday. — * 20 x 16 x 15” $114.66
they were nesligent, a somewhat tardy sequel to ‘he force of ‘he water, but since sented with the Silver Fish by Lady s Sane * Dy 24x18 x17". $158.23
The special damages claimed flood of August 31, September i, then, he had read that they had gavage. SAM MATHURA, a 20-year- 28 x 24 x 19” ri
amounted to $934.96 beside -other 1949.: been done away with because —— ear eg old Indian Missionary of Trini- ' ne $195.30
i feat te pelt oa eores ie Wve Pete is Pe eee reir oapl a te Mia ad Guides who were drawn up in a dad who arrived in .the island |
is feet, the pain and inconveni- jit todK place, but he understood water supply a e Belle. oe r on te : fr Grenada on Monday, be
ence caused and because his that it as quite likely that the The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary “half moon ee Lad a ‘serion on. lectures at Term THE POPULAR ALL METAL
health "was affected. flood would not have been nearly said that speaking from memory, — Addressing = Bul me a Road, St. Peter, on Wednesday
Mr. Reece, K.C. and Mr. G. so serious if certain places whicn he thought way $10,000 was Savage said; Yu 7 Dae gr y) Might. A fairly big crowd lis- “ "
Farmer are appearing for the should have been kept clear, had Voted in this year’s Estimates pleasure that I welcome you 8° tened to the young missionary BRECKNELL
company whose solicitors are been kept clear t for digging new suck wells. The to an Island Rally of the Guide tejjing them of “faith healing.”
Nicholls & Co. Mr. Walcott and fie understood water had be- Hon'ble Mr. Hutson at that time movement. I feel sure that there ““)fathura has been a missionary dep ak neal pt aie
Mr, J. S. B, Dear are for Carter, ; had raised the point that there gan hardly be anyone who is not for two years. From Barbados
: come pent up and received such i : y y coughing or over-smokin;
His solicitors are Carrington & force when r burst, that floods “22,2 danger of fouling the water j,oved! at the sight of so many he expects to zo to St. Vincent. | > °
Sealy. | ‘Aa purst, “ a S at the Belle. young people whose motto is’ to” He has also planned a tour of Drop
Mr, Reece told the jury that it paragraph three of ~ Subsequently, a sub-Committee ‘sp. prepared” to do their duty Feritated throat MADE IN ENGLAND

Weighs 25 Ibs. x 4 ozs. on Brass Beam, with a
total capacity of 1,120 Ibs.

Negligence spite of: repeated Warnings other Transport, he understood that obey the Guide Taw. “request programme” of light cinal ts of Platform 30” x 19” fitted with Guard Rail
There was a rule that the pedes- Persons had re-erected houses in they were sinking four wells. Deep Interest Jassics sponsored by the British Vicks VapoRub. c 1
trians must keep. a Careful look the danger areas, whilst others Hon’ble J. A. Mahon said he “You be aaa that my hus- ‘Council a October *9 at 8 p.m, eae a ee rg ge
out. No person had a right to cross had not heeded the warnings believed they were working on | 14 and 1 take a deep interest at the Assembly Room, Speights- ly soothing! . exch 25, 50, 100, 200 and 2 x 300 Ibs.

the road on his right side, blind-
folded as Carter had done. Carter
was negligent and had walked
right into the rolling puncheon.
Carter was responsible for his own
injury and could not complain.

“Even if the puncheon was be-
ing placed like a feather, Carter
would still have been injured.”

Could they, accept Carter's evi-
dence, he asked, when he told
them he never saw the bags which
were placed at the bottom of the
skids along which the puncheons
were rolled off the lorry. They
could not accept that evidence in
the light of the witnesses who said
that Carter was there when the
lorry arrived,

The company were engaged in
a lawful trade. There was nothing
to suggest that when the act was

Clause five, he and his officers and ; h ent $5,000 on 7 T
done either. it was done with an ant rent of the shop. Tax due by The Vestry has sp $5, would buy. ,
idea of doing him injury. There eae pagel a celonmr a. ge Gibbs is $21. Mr. D. Gill who the new roof and it was decided ‘The Vestry dealt with an appli-| jt can be ve unpleasant when excess A COOLING DELIGH

_ could be no question of vindictive

damages. ,

Improper Lookout
The company was not negligent
in any way and if they were, Car-
ter did not keep a proper look out.
Therefore he was not entitled to
any damages.
Quoting, he said that when con-

. ; 4 7 ; “ { erior” > % liable help to

tributory negligence was set up as Such buildings, trees and grow- about his tax and if the Vestry “touching up the interior” of the the hand of the priest of .the “ay Years proved a re!

defence and they were putting up ing crops, etc. should Jook at the situation building. Church in charge, Mr. Sandiford ‘wMerers from excess stomach acid.

that, all that was necessary was to Clause seven of the Bil! stated properly it would say that this The Building Committee thought thought that if these churches a + eee a ———

prove satisfactorily that the in-

jured party did not in his own in- area, erect or cause or permit to meeting that the interior should to bury their dead in peace they YOU sitet
terest take reasonable care of him- be erected any building therein, Reporting to the Vestry about be thoroughly cleaned. But they should have their own © burial B
self and contribute to the getting or grow, cultivate or aHow to be the progress being made on the did not take the matter into their ground. NEED
of his own injury. grown or cultivated. any shrub, new roof of the dwelling house hands as they felt that the Ver- Members present at the meet-
Speaking against the strength of tree, plant or any growing croy “Glendale” — the residence of try should) know what they ing were Mr. E, Cave, Mr. V
some of the evidence for the plain- therein without the written per- Dr. C. C. Clarke P.M.O. of St.Jwanted to do and give permis- Reeves, Mr. C, Collins, Mr, % ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA |
tiff, he said — ree ee mission of the Governor-in-Exe. Thomas—Solomon Jordan assured{ sion before they launch on thé’Walcott, Mr, K, Sandiford a0: tase end Powder Sayin Chen T Lanceeaeal
nsenes, 6 Snes pundhieons cutive Committee and upon suer the members that the new roof] project in question. The mem- Mr, D, Gill, i " Te beset

and knew sufficient about them to
impress the jury about what could
happen when they are being
handled.

It might be suggested that no

asonable!
one was running alongside the pensation. In clause ten, it will er ; Yes, they sound very re le!

i be paid in 14 days or in default |
puncheon, but it was nonsensical oe + Piggy matters were ome month's imprisdnment wae

to say that a man running beside
+ puncheon could manage it.

given. ©. :

_ Clause three of the Bill would
give the Director of Highways
and Transport authority to pre-
pare plans for the approval of
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee for the execution of
flood works in any flood area.
Plans so prepared shall be laid
before both Houses of the Leg-
islature for confirmation, and
no flood works shall be com-
menced until they were con-
firmed.

Flood Works
After they had been confirmed,
the Director of Highways and
Transport will be empowered ts
carry out flood works and by

carry out the necessary work fot
the execution of flood works.
Clause six referred to the re-
moval of buildings, trees and
growing crops and sub clause two
of that clause referred to reason-
able allowances which the Goy-
ernor-in-Executive may make, so
far as ordering the removal of

that no person on or in a flood

terms and conditions as the Gov -
ernor-in-Executive may prescribe.

Clause eight referred to com-
pulsory taking of lands and
clause nine to the subject of com-

computing com-
pensation.

The Colonial Secretary drew









the wells because he got informa-
tion frma the Director of High-
ways and Transport to that effect.
Wells had been sunk at a radius of
@ On Page 8

St.

‘Thomas Vestry Reject

in the Youth movements of this
island. We follow closely the acti-
vities of the Guides, and today’s

@ on Page 8

town,

They will be hearing their own
requests of recordings. Anyone
who wants to make a request can

Shop i keeper’s



Application For Tax Reduction

THE VESTRY of St. Thomas at a mecting yesterday
turned down an application sent in by Vernon Gibbs, a

shopkeeper of Melrose, St.
of his tax.

Thomas, asking for a reduction
Gibbs claimed in the appli¢ation that he sup-

ports three children and that due to four more shops in his:

district his business is not so

He pays $16 per month for the

moved a vote that the tax shoyld
be reduced by $5 said that he
could understand the plight of
this man. Mr. V. Reeves sug-
gested that the tax be reduced
to $19. He said that sometimes
these shopkeepers don’t sell much
during the day.

One member thought that
Gibbs had no reason to complain

shopkeeper was undertaxed.



Dangerous Riding

A fine of 30s. and 2s. costs to

imposed on Wilfred Thompson
of Friendly Hall, St. Michael, by
Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis-





ood. ‘
will be finished early next week.

that on completion of the roof
the Building Committee should
meet and report to the Vestry
what jt cost to clean and repair
the interior of the house,

Mr. Sandiford, a member of
the Building Committee, said that
it would be indecent and im-
proper to invite the doctor to live
in the Glendale house without

it was imperative at their last

|





bers were aware that $6,250 were
voted for repairs to buildings
and it was said that $5,000
would be spent on removing and
building a new roof to Glendale.

At the last meeting of the
Building Committee they decidva
to see if the old roof could have
been sold as firewood, but nobody)

cation from a group of members
from other denominations askiiy
for more burial ground = and
permission to bury their dead in
the burial ground of the paris!)
chureh of St. Thomas until tho}
extra ground has been obtained.
All the members agreed that it
was not a matter for the Vestry

to deal with and it is strictly » +|

not in the Anglican circle wanted









Aci



stomach acid does not permit you to |
enjoy a meal without suffering dis-
comlorte—but luckily there is a safe
remedy that brings quick relief:
‘BISMAG ' (Bisurated Magnesia). It
neutralizes the excess acid and
enables you to digest without suffer-
ing stomach pain, heartburn or
flatulence. ‘BISMAG' is well-known
throughout the world, and has for











PRICE $205.11

SEE US ALSO FOR
CAST IRON COAL GALVD. MESH WIRE
TOVE |



Ss
GALVANIZED BUCKETS ICE CREAM FREEZERS

CAST IRON PORECLAIN ENAMELLED BATHS
AND ALL KINDS OF

BUILDERS’ AND DOMESTIC KARDWARE.
HARRISON ’Sa_Broad St. Tel. 2364 3

&
PO PPP LAL LE

+













4
>









TO-DAY'S
SPECIAL

a KNIGHTS
PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN







OG







A witness for the defence said attention particularly to sub :
that he had been told to use ropes clause four of clatise ten which ‘rate of District A” yesterday) }! | >
it he felt they were needed. It did stated: » ‘or riding a bicyele on Bay Street | 2
not mean that if ee on _— meee a Governor-in- jn a dangerous manner
given and were no ollowed. ecutive Committee has de- The offence was committed on ex value for . J "
negligence was not implied clared an area to be a flood September 9 Excellent value for the price per yard. |
“There is a proper method and area and plans have been ~ ssiiiag Ss { »
» wrong method of assessing dam- approved by both Houses of the ; Only .. $4.50 & $6.70.
con” to sa. “One was ote per Legislature in Tespect thereof RIFLE SHOOTING Al 8 rs he felt >
son putting down a penny and an- an is proved to the satisfac- so a Better Crade at the followin
other £1,000, That ee cee tion of the Governor-in-Execu- TO-MORROW & S
method, Darnages sho care- tive Committee that the owner ; as ae i ¥
fully calculated.” So though he or occupier of any land or There will be the fegular prac- | Prices por yard , $11.17, $13.60, $15.77 ig x
was holding that no damages building in such area was given *ce shoot at the Govt. Rifle | i. : %
@ On page 8 due notice prior to. such de- Tange to-morrow at 1 p.m. | %& Condensed Milk — ver tin Sle. 3
A os bie ie See ee os x Evaporated Milk — pe~ tin 26c.
ae S| PARSONS GREY % Crawfords Cream Crackers—Lg Tins $1.50
“s = 2 Per Yard $6.27 & $7.14 $ Imperial Vienna Sausages—Small Tin 34e. :
a” S ‘ ard .... ees : . 3 , 4 7
as y ; stomers ONLY.
ao Bn % For Cash & Carry Cus' ME .
at FOR BEST. RESULTS he | ees eee eles tes Soest 3 aos
a U @ [veeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, Sa 1% 2-lb, Tins PINEAPPLE JAM 39c. %
3 URINA CHOWS = 38 Sy Scee Sikh Se ree ae
fall out and may also cause Rheumatism . }@ 2-lb, Tins BLACK CURRANT JAM ie, 3
a P .. (and. Heart Trouble, “Amosan stops fur CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD |% 2-lb. ‘Tins SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE + Ste. %
jee | : . . . 12 — 1
igh he teeth. Iron clad J * DANISH SALAMT SAUSAGE—» b $1, BS
an IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS . |fuacantee, Amesan must make your "2 ‘ : x SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin as x
mout we an 8 ‘0 | ¥ f iF t Ss FI B ; CU ‘Ss 2 in o- 4
Oe i k ‘ we 1% CRAWFORDS UFILLIT BISCUITS—per tit
a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors a, |Swe"Get Amosan from your chemis 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street. 1% DUTCH STRAWBERRIES in Light Syrup ~ Oc.
@. i tes prateate (LRP nce 7 eters Perms | : Creer eanT * .
So AA ne eee en eet STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD. x
»
a ~ Ter Pyorrhe Trench Mout? SS ———— 966900609006 SSOSOCS OOS COS SSS OOS O 9S SOOO OSE x





i ee ee ee
























PAGE SIX de BARBADOS ADVOCATE s s FRIDAY, OCTOBER | 19, 1951

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : ee ;
| § Taste It! : %
You'll like ...

-

















} STUART & SAMPSON’S :

!
Special & Mount Gay
Rum
" It has its famous

‘| WHETHER YOU ARE A

|

ay

Ns



= - = Distinctive Flavour
DROSE
Yi
\N y 7 s (1938) LTD.
| % Headquarters for Best Rum
| 4

aoe and
S STUART & SAMPSON
TEA.

Soe Xk the



——-



THIS iS ONE OF. MY
'

¢

aa

QUTEA wreaay

DEPARTMENTS





SMALL USER





TO ORDER
TO-DAY

Escourts Spanish Olives
Escourts Cocktail Onions
Chef Sauce %
Black Buck Worcestershire Sauce %
Crosse & BlackwellApricot Jam ¥
Chivers Blackeurrant Jam Y
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam ”
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins x
Morton’s Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup ”
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth ”
Wall's Oxford Sausages

Acto Vienna Sausages
Smedley's Tomato Soup
Peters Cocoa in tins








| YOU DESIRE THE
BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA.

















oo

TI WELL, AT LEAST “4
SOMETHING AROUND Dea. I PULLED
€ a OUT THE
[ Z PLUG













: e :
S INCE & Co. Lid. }

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.











ur Chance to Set your X’mas Cak

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only |

! Now is y





== THE LONE WELCOME, MY FRIENDS! WF INDIANS J [TiS MESSAGE may BE THE CHANCE FOR

RANGER ANB “TONTO RIDE ‘TO VISIT | HAVE AMOST IMPORTANT® TOLD US | YOU TODO YOUR COUNTRY a GREAT

pocie FRIENE ME FROZE WA MSSION,| | MESEAGE FoR YOU! J¥ YOU HOPED SERVICE --OR ‘T MAY BE A OGATH
| ie WED VI

{Twit PE GOOD To SEE THe Panes] RY Bs aa BS YOu Soon, ;

ae ae Ri oe da

For
TENT






USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW {f

_ Tins Anchor Pwd. Milk(24) 224 200 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 40}
Apricot Jam (2 lb Tins) 65 60 |

Tins Heinz Soup 34 36
(Celery, Onion, Pea & Tomato) Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21¢

Pkgs. Grape Nut Flakes 39 34)










AND NO WOMAN MORE
SH...1T 16 ONLY I! LN. ! AFFECTIONATE THAN TABRIZ,

TABRIZ / 1 CANNOT SLEEP Ry ONCE SHE KNOWS WHO I¢

BECAUGE MALE... MASTER! LIGHT... PLEAGE /

You'll be delighted with our collection,
this year ,,. it’s bigger, more diversified
than ever: Remember, we carry the larg-
est assortment in town, with excellent

choices available at every price.



‘DELIGHTFUL ie

HIRANDIES by
















Hennessy
Martell
Villard
; K.W.V.
if ;
WHITE WINES SHERRIES
HOW DARE VOU RAISE YOUR WAND) |) Haut—Sauternes Louis Eschenauer Findlaters (March Brown)
! it Graves (1945) Sichel & Fils Frere’s , ji peda
| Barsac (1939)—Danglade & Fils 1 Oe ets Male
Chablis Grand Cru—Poulet Pere & Fils om |
Wemmershoek No. 1—K.W.V. Gloags Piatail Shares " ss ALLEYNE ARTHUR
| Gilbeys (Kinta) Olorosa Superior
Franschhoek No. 2—K.W.V. 4 (Listan Pale) Pale an d co LTD
')) Lieberfraumileh—Deinhard (Germany) Dry Amontillado ” .
| : ne Dews Brown Sherry
RED WINES a. Bayete Bis acini ie
| Chateauneuf de Pape ' K.W.V. Paarl Old Brown ON r
\)}) St. Emilion Glaret~Danglade & Fils K.W.V. Amontillado
i Chambertin (1943) Poulet Pere & Fils K.W.V. Paarl Oloroso WE DELIVER
| REESE DDD DELS DEE I









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,



CLASSIFIED ADS,

_ eS. ae

1951

TELEPHONE 2508.



The charge for annceuwnecements of
Births, Marriaees, Deaths Acknowl-
edgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is

$1 50 an week-da}s and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each
additional ward,

For Births, Marriage er Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
tharge i¢ $3.00 for any mumber of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 2113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

















BIRTH ~

FOSTER—On 18th October at Dr
Skinner's Nursing Home, Brenda (nee
Roberts) wife of Paul Foster, a daughter
19. 10, $1—In
ANNOUNCEMENTS
To meet numerous requests of our
customers, we have opened a section

for custoin made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.

Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Palmetto Street, Phone 4764. |
10.10.51—19n,



——— $$
“When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs

Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of-

Spain. for accommodation and board

Excellent locality, moderate terms.”

18. 10.51—6n

FOR RENT

HOUSES












eR. WATERS—From Ist November.
ning 4 bedrooms, servant's rooms,
age. Water in each room, Phone



ang











to offer; missed. 1



| Country man



| Velocette 200 cc.





| FOR SALE

| Mintrrum charge weet Tz cents ang
96 centa Su™duys % words — over
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;



AUTOMOTIVE

rn

BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS {for im-
mediate delivery, Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garege 16.10.51—én.

CAR—Morris Minor (M-1551) in reason+
able condition. Phone Electric Sales &
Service Ltd. 4629, 4371 19.10 .51—2n.



—
CAR--Ford 10 H.P. and good condition

Apply H. E. McKay, Cole's Garage.
18.10.51—2n

CARS—-199 Fiat.15 H.P. Sports Saloon.
Very 00d condition. One Chrysler
Royal. Phone 4682. 17.10, 51—4n

CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
3,000 miles Owner leaving the island
Phone—2032 14.10,51—t.f.n.

CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door













Seloons. Excellent condition, 1 1949
Morris Oxford. A chance not to be

1947 Dodge Fluid Drive
Saloon A-1l condition, Excellent for

hire service.

One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable
for freight hauling around docks and
city

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n





STATION WAGCN—1961 Hillman
(Station Wagon) Mileage
4,000 condition as new. For inspection
during working hours

call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street
17.10.51—3n
MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of
$650.00 Cash—Terms
can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage
Dial 4616 16.10.51—6n.

ave ~ 7 posi ara

FURNITURE—One























#211 17.10.51—3n {l) Birch drawing
room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,
3 1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
LOST & FOUND Cushions. Appky: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730. 14,10.51—3n
LOST LIVESTOCK

“LEATHER... WALLET With initials CALF—One well bred Guernsey Heifer
A.E.I. Finder may keep money and | Calf, two weeks old, out of good milking
return wallet to the Advocate, Advertis- | strain Dial 3008. The Rex Dairy,

ing Dept 19.10.51—-In. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael.
‘ 19.10.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE
R. C.

That NEHI CORPORATION, a corpora-
tion organized and exieting under the
laws of the State of Delaware. United
States of America, Manufacturers, whos:
trade or business address is 1000 — Sih
Avenve, Columbus, State of G-orgia
United § of America, has applied
for the r ration of a trade mark in






of







Part “A" 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 office of opposition of such reg.stra-

tion The trade mark can be se.n on
application at my office.
Dated this 6th day of October. 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.10.51—3n |



‘TAKE NOTICE ~

“SEVEN UP”

Thet THE SEVPN-UP COMPANY, «
corporation duly organized under tn
lews of the State of Missouri, Unitec
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard.
8t, Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
applied for th
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
ol carbonated, non-alcoholic,
maltiess béverages sold as soft drinks ‘an
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 p¢rson 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 Marks,
18,10.51—3n





TAKE NOTICE

Wad

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
ys of the State of Missouri, United
tes of America, whose trade or busi-
; address is 1316' Delmar Boulevard,
Louis, 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
svrups, 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 rfotice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade ms ‘k can be seen on applica-
tion at my office
Dated this 4th day





St

of October 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
18, 10.51—3n



=
eee

SPANISH
| LESSON

1 BOOKS





“A Spanish Vocabulary”
By E. Ernest Lentz



Berlitz’s
“Method For Teaching
Modern Languages”
(English Part)



Berlitz’s
Method For Teaching
Modern Languages
“SPANISH PART”
Used by Spanish Teach-

“ers in Barbados



\K
| ADVOCATE
| STATIONERY

34 Broad Street

SS

SS



registration of a trade Mad

pen oceree & Sons Ltd. Roebuck Street,

|

{ eee SO



MARE--One (1) 5-yeat-old English
thoroughbred mare “Sun Queen”. 15.3%
hands tall, would make an_ excellent
broodmare. Apply to J. W. Chandler,
Todds Estate 19.10, 51—3n.







MECHANICAL

BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
end Children. Unbeatable prices. Apply:
Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391

16.10.51—6n









SINGEP, SEWING MACHINE—Almost











new and Mahogany Furniture. Phone

4682 13,10. 51—1n
MISCELLANEOUS

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift

Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,
until used. COURTESY GARAGE. Diai
4291 19.10. 51—6n
—_— OS ’

HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-
ternal. Cured Instantky with HADENSA
the new German Pile Ointment, recom-
mended . by. all doctors. Why _ suffer
unneetssarily? Obtainable from all drug-
gists. 14,10, 51—6n.





MOSQUITO DESTROYERS—Do not be
troubled by Mosquitoes, Sandflies etc
Get a box of Destroyers 30 cents per box.
Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. Coleridge
Street 19.10. 51—4n





STARCH—"S.B." Pure Crystal Starch.
e in Holland. For Laundry purposes.
Wholesale and Retail. John D. Taylor

19,10. 51—2n.

SAUSAGES—Cocktail 8 oz. Tins. Pale-
thorpe Oxford. Imperial Vienna 10 & 4
oz. Tins, Smorgons Beef, Oxford, Pork
and Frankfurts. Wholesale and Retail.
John D. Taglor & Sons Ltd. Roebuck
Street 19.10.51—2n.

FREE...
aaa

















Magnificent Photo Cards
of Modern .British Cars!
a ee

4 \



4
.
‘“

\

FLAKES

Every 8-ounce pecket contains 2
photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS



All just opened by .. .
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

&
HARDWARE

4 FURNITURE

AND OTHER THINGS AT
i MONEY SAV.NG PRICES

Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up
Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
boards, Waggons, Larders, Tea
Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroony
and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
Bookcases, Bookracks

Corona Portable TYPEWRITER,
Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,
20x14, $4.50-—-Wardrobe and other
TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40

L.S. WILSON

SPRY ST.
DIAL 4069

LOO OOOO



“







PPP PEP I PII F PF PF SF FFE SS 5

PUBLIC SALES

| Ten cents per agate ‘ine .n week-day:
| and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
j; imum charge $1.50 on week-days
| and $1.80 on Sundays

j

;



| REAL ESTATE

“BERWICK”. Two Mile Hill, St
Michael, standing on 17,069 square feet
of land containing open gallery, drawing

light and
Jmspection on appli-
caution to the tenant. The above property
will be set up to public competition at
our office on Friday, the 26th of October,

1951,
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
9.10.51—6n.

LAND FOR SALE

Only a few spots remaining at Maxwell
Road. just a few hundred yards from the
Top Rock Terminus and only 3. minutes
walk to Maxwell beach. Easy terms can
be arranged .

Also one spot at Navy Gardens.

About 27 Acres on road ieading to
Silver Sands. Terms can also be
arranged. Apply té D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane 18.10.51—3n

SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE
At Black Rock, one Bungalow built
ot stone with galvanized roof, Very
compact with open verandah, drawing
and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water
toilet and shower, kitchenette together
ee land on which it stands. Price

Another small propert; at Codrington

water throughout.

Hill Price also £1,100. Apply to
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
18.10. 51—3n



AUCTION

_———
By instructions of the Insurance Com-
Pany I will sell on FRIDAY 18th at 2
pm. at the COURTESY GARAGE.
1947 PLYMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Dam-







aged in accident. TERMS CASH. R
AKCHER MC KENZIE, Auctioneer.
17.10.51--8n
—
HELP





A GENERAL SERVANT-~ ly: Mrs.
Lisle Bailey, Pavilion, Hastnnee

19.10 .51—2n

mG apna NE eee aan RIN
SADDLER--A first class Saddler for
cur Repair Department. Cole & Co. Ltd.
16.10.51—4n,

ere tmtetethtintedhcsines mneudeisnenereaesnocnauennens

STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,
apply in writing. The Barbados Import
& Export Co,, Ltd. 17.10.51—6n.
a

MISCELLANEOUS

SOMEONE willing
man. Forty-four years old, trained
overseer and excellent Book-keeper
Lost hearing four years ago and has
been out of work since then. Please
contact Berkley Williams, “Floris Dale’
Wilson Hill, St. John 19.10.51—1n

PUMLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate link on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-auy
@nd $1.80 on Sundays.

to employ a deaf











The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notlee required by Section %)

NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
to the Gavernor-in-Ex¢cutive Committee
that the lands described in the Schedule
hereto and situate at The Crane, Neat
Charity Hall in the parish of Saint Philip
in the Island of Barbados are likely to be
needed for purposes which in the opinion
of the Governor-in-aeoutive Committee
are public purposes, namehy for con-
structing a roadway to led from Foul
Bay Beach to the Public Road which
runs from Saint Martin's Chapel via
R.ices to the Crane Hotel and is desig-
nated Highway ‘‘N”’.

THE SCHEDULE

A parcel of land containing 2 roods
30's perches in the parish of Saint Philip
and Island of Barbados Bounding on
lands of a place called Charity Hall on
lands of Abel Clarke on a Public Road
on lands of Phoebe E. Ward and on
Hee Public Road known as Highway
“on

Dated this 16th day of October, 1951,
at the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.

By Command,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.
17.10 .51—3p.

In accordance with Rule
34 the Club will be closed to
members from 8 p.m.
Saturday, 27th October,

PARADISE BEACH CLUB
19,10.51.—9n,

on

SOSESEEY.

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
A COURSE OF SIX
MEETINGS
on
FRENCH CONVERSATION
(For Juniors)
by
MRS. M. A. E. HINDS
HOWELL
—AT—
COMBERMERE



SCHOOL

Fee for Course: 60c.
Single Lectures: 12c.

ALMANAC
COMPETITION

Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe
Ltd., desire to notify all
entrants in the BOOKERS
ALMANAC COMPETI-
TION that the judging
which was scheduleq for
16th October, due to un-
foreseen circumstances has
had to be postponed as the
solution has not yet been
reca@ived. It is hoped the
Judging cam take .place
next week, when the results
will immediately be pub-
lished in the local news-
papers. The Competition,
however, closed on the 15th
October and no further
entries will be accepted.



Harbour Log

Ashby, William Hazel, Cecily Raqnarine,

@ From page 3 for themselves and see to it that ”

Sch. & . cents; smal! tin of cocoa 26 cents; steps be taken to increase the 7 ~
Sch earn ee es CN aterai quarter cake of soap 15 cents; basic salaries of the lower paid i 4
Counsellor, Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch. One gallon kerosene oil 32 cents; people as soon as possible. “If it
Bate os Lady Noeleen, Sch. Cyril 1 bundle of wood 24 cents; 1/4 cost these people so much to exist
Deerwood, Sch. Sunshine R. sek Muay butter 24 cents; blue 1 cent, 14 what is the position of the poor ae
Silvin, Sth. Mary E. Caroline, Sch, Obs. onions 30 cents; seasonings middle class who are. catching ‘

Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Florence Emanuel. 6 cents: 4 lbs Irish potatoes 36 hell or hell” questioned Mr OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
ARRIVALS cents; 4 lbs. sweet potatoes 12 Mottley.

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. centsy one tin salmon 66 cents; Vv : Due
Paitis, from, Dominios fons net, capt, DPCAd 48 cents; 2 Ibs, salt fish 44 y 9 essel From Leaves Barbados
Bruhn, from Antwerp. F cents; * Ibs, sugar 24 cents; 1p Ibs. No Light—$2.40 ‘STATESMAN” vs Iondon 27th Oct. Ist.-Nove

DEPARTURES fresh pork 63 cents; biscuits 12 “STUDENT” Liverpool 3ist. Nov.. 10th Nov”
coe oe peunicia. 38 tons net. cents; 2 Ibs. coals 9 cents; half Cuthbert Beckles of Deighton “LINARIA’ Fes 7 th a

apt. Joseph, for Dominica - Te on Anode London 10th Nov. 20th Nov.

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt bottle rum 50 cents; ‘wo pack- Road, St. Michael, was fined by} ss “AnVISER” Liverpool 15th Nov. 24th Nov.
Parsons, for St, Lucia ages cigarettes 24 cents; 2 balls of Mr. H. * Talma $2.40 in 14 ons S.S. “TRADER” Glastow & =

is . star 4 cents.” or 4 ays’ imprisonment for moO : aos
SEAWELL ° ding 9 bicycle withut a light] _- oe MVerpool 15th Oct. 28th NOM
- Average Wage attached on ee ceiaa” _ om
\< .m, Beckles eaded guilt) E :uU ? ?
anniehan ie ces ken This amounted to $9.99. The 10.40 p. s p g y WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
WEDNESDAY average of a man who worked Closes in

From TRINIDAD — E. Hinds, Cc, *°Ve? days per week was $10.08 Rates Of Exchange Vessel For Barbados *

Herbert, A. De Lima, J. Nicholson, R. @Nd having regard to this list it OCTOBER 18, 1951 . "a :
Wilson, E Reece, J. Sellier, R. Napiers. would be seen that he would only CANADA SS. “SCHOLAR”. - Liverpool 30th Oct.
a. sarees, D. Corbin, G Corbin es have 9 cents left from.his wage ® 2/10% pr Cheques Obie 8.8. “TRIBESMAN” London 4th Noy.
Silva, nce, . ich, ers sb DY
D, Parnier . ie “ie and 2 would be cheerved that Be Saran Eee ae? 7%
m SH GUIANA-—G. Yvonnet, wou sin, re: meat only Drafts 2.05% pr
J. Lochrie, V. Gibson, E Gibson, F Onte a ae Nothing would . Sight Drafts 61.9/10% pr For further Information apply to . . .
noes, R. Thomas, A. Williams, B. left him fas th buying of clothes 64.2/10% pr. Cable
ine 7 ie * 63.7/10% pr. Currency 60.710) pr
DEPARTURES BY 2 ¥ LA. ON Mr. Mottley said that whatever Coupons 60% pr DACOSTA & Co., LTD,.—Agents
SDA Silver

For BRITISH GUIANA Reaieet the figures the Labour Officer or PerEEe 4 puibiet i timapee ak} Cain |S blink ota aka EO
tambo, Amy Adams, Leila Angoy. a body else might give he mae P
Ba Angoy, Aloysius Parkinson, : n Al TH (Sa eae
Lionel Carew. 'Jose Nunes, ‘Barbara creckee, these figures by going | WE ARE BUYERS ROY NE ron

‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IN CARLISLE BAY

into the shops himself with three

Edgar Adams, Norman Hunt different labourers from his de-
For TRINIDAD—Diack Bell, Dayaldes partment. He hoped that Gov-
Thani,Kamia Thani, Vitay Thani, Mavis

Pooks,
Kenneth Chen, Vernon Knox

Ruby Roach, Albert Nyren,





.
SLEPT LLSES?

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT’ BARLEY
- ae makes milk more digestible for baby

wwe Be,

‘PATENT’ GROATS |
makes weaning a happy ttme for beby—
and mother

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contains four well-proven medicines, i.¢., Phenacetin,
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GET ‘ANACIN' TODAY!

€

)





4

ia te reatinniain and South Atrio uoter the name ‘ ANADIN

LEETON on SEA
MAXWELLS

An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
tail bar, kitchen, garage and.servants’ quarters.

JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

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

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
"PHONE 4640. Plantations Building

SOOO OTO NOOO

Win. FOGARTY careavos, Ltd.
SUIT VALUE PARADE

MEN'S TROPICAL
2-PIECE

SUITS

CASUALLY SMART...
PRECISELY TAILORED

and fashioned to the taste of the
moment

MODESTLY PRICED

at $36.45 Per Suit

FOR FIT,



FOR WEAR, FOR STYLE

GET YOURSELF A

‘SARTORIS’

READY-MADE SUIT.

Wim. FOGARTY cos) Ltd.

ernment would take the figures
he had produced and investigate












29SSS6S6G6666664 666000.0.6-
nn eer





C.O.L. Bonus Not Enough





We buy anything connected with

STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,

Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the mateh
Ughted before turning on the gas,

a emt





PAGE SEVEN

| SHIPPING NOTICES

























STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILING FROM EUROPE

‘| FRENCH LINE



Friday 19th instant

“GASCOGNE” 25th October,

to

The M V.MONEKA will accept

Collections, Accumulations and M.S. HYDRA~ h
Covers, Good prices Paid at the [[i ms Appleone Sant Guicbe, 1951
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY (1 /11.8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1951 Cie., Gle., Transatlantiquée
ard floor, No, 1C, Swan St | SAMLING TO PLYMOUTH AND ”
— MS WILLEMSTAD ttn) 3
aca ‘ STAD—6th Nov. 1951 |
PSPSPS SE GOOFS POI II, SATLING TO PARAMARIBO AND | Sailings t Engle
\ BRITISH GUIANA gs. to England &
TO GAS M.S. AGAMEMNON—7th November J951 France,
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO OL
AND BRITISH GUIANA | “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc-
CONSUMERS 8S COTTICA-22nd October 1951 be ;
M.S BONAIRE—19th November 1951 er Gants via Martinique
— SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND and Gaudeloupe.
‘ CURACAO
Pear Friends, M.S. KHYDRA-oth November 1951 “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem-
This is to let you know that S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD ber 1951 vie i is
our Fitters are still out on the & Agents. ti “ sf bho = een _
Job changing the Jets and Burners . anque, ue eloupe and
to the appliances of our Customers, ; OVOOS9S9G9SI0H0S0S007, Antigua.
M your Jets or Burners have 2 The MV. © : ¥
not yet been changed or adapted % * a cargo ste Rae o oer pte .
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame & Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, SOUTHBOUND?
will be long and jvellow and Nevis and St. Kitt Saili
sooting will be occasioned : 7 pn
:
and not turning on fm full. The
flame can then he adtusted to A
reasonable height, und used until
such time as our Fitters arrive,
We remain,

Always at your Service

THE BARBADOS GAS CU, LTD



THE
BARBADOS LABOUR
PARTY

Will Hold A

POLITICAL
MEETING

MARKET HILL
St. George

Supporting the candi-
datures of :

Messrs. F’. E, MILLER &
E. W. BARROW

On
SUNDAY NIGHT

Oct, 21, 1951 at 8 o'clock



Speakers: G. H. ADAMS
F. L, WALCOTT
T. O. BRYAN
M, E. COX
A, E. S. LEWIS
J. CAMERON TUDOR
E, W. BARROW.
F, E. MILLER









THE CORNER
STORE

=

i
Cet ROO EOS?

RUBBER HOSE







Cargo and Passengers for Domini 1951, calling at Grenada,
ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and Trinidad and British and
St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 26th French Guiana,
instant
The MV. PABRWOOD will ac- a3
out care and Passengers for St .
‘y Lucio, Grenada and Aruba, Passen- \
'y gers only for § Biioceus Date of i{ Rk M JONES & Co. Ltd.
e | departur@ to be notified | , a .
¢ S BW.” BOHOONER OWNERS AGEN'S
“1d ASSOC INC Phone 3814
S$ TELE. 4047 :
> So





PCL LOO ALS





Centralise your shopping at the centrally located
Hardware Shop at the cornc of Broad & Tudor Sts.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Specialist in Hardware.

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road,











FOR YOUR
GARDEN

PLASTIC

NOW!





| GARDEN HOSE

% inch

% inch

SPRAYERS
MENDERS
COUPLINGS
KAKES

SHOVELS
2 sizes

SPRINKLERS

GARDEN FORKS
2 sizes















mem ens

PAGE EIGHT

Trinidad Beat
Barbados 37—35

SIEGERT TIGERS, the touring Trinidad basket ball team,

snatched a slender

victory from a Barbados eight at the

Y.M.P.C. last night, The final score was Trinidad 37 points,

Barbados 35.

Trinidad have thus avenged their first test defeat, which
Barbados meted out to them on Monday night to the tune
of 41—28. The third and final test takes place tomorrow
night at the Y.M.P.C. The game was played by floodlight.

Over two hundred spectators and
an equal number of fans from out-
side the gates saw the most thrill-
ing game of the series so far, At
the end of the first quarter the
score was 6—5 in the Tigers’ fav-
our. Tigers entered the third
round with 25 points, Barbados
following ten points behind.

Ken Isaacs and Ralph Thomp-
son were the outstanding players



for the visitors. Isaacs ended up
by scoring 15 goals and Thomp-
son 14.

Barbados got the better of the
third quarter and while Trinida¢t
failed to score in this period Bar-~
bados took their score to 27, tw
points ahead of the rivals. Be
spectacled Lomer Alleyne the 18
year-old Harrison College schoo!
boy turned in a sterling perform-
ance for Barbados especially in
the third quarter. He scored 18
goals for his team.

Goals came quickly in the final
quarter, as 6th teams netted
field goals in rapid succession.
With two minutes to go each team
had 35 points and the game
looked like ending in a draw
which would have been the popu-
lar decision.

However about ten
before the final whistle, Tigers’
skipper Ralph Thompson came
to the rescue of his team and
netted the winning goal edging
out the homesters by the narrow
margin of two points. The other
seorers for Barbados, were G.
Emtage 10, C. Gittens and R.
Daniel, four each, H. Eastmond
and L. Greenidge two each, The

seconds



SPORTS WINDOW
Water Polo

THE second series of first
round Knock-out games
takes place at the Aquatic
Club to-night. The games
are Swordfish vs. Harrison
College and Bonitas vs. Po-
lice. Referee: Major A. R.
Foster.

Play begins at 830 and
the matches will be played
by floodlight.

(a

ether eight goals scored for the
ligers were serft in by Mike
Kenny,

The teams were:—

Barbados; R. Daniel, H. East-
mond, G. Emtage, L. Alleyne, C.
Gittens, R. Ford, L. Greenidge

and O. Edghill,

Siegert Tigers: R. Thompson, -

lh. Isaacs, R. daSilva, N. Hodg-
kinson, M. Kenny, R. Thomas,
H. Thornas and B. Milne.

The referees were, P. Habib and
W. A. Richardson. Scorers C.
Hinds and Fields. Timekeeper
J. Archer.

The Barbados team for the
Third Test tomorrow night is as
follows:—

A. Symmonds, R. Daniel, H.
Eastmend, G. Emtage, L. Alleyne,
L. Greenidge, C: Gittens and
Quintyne.



Do Not Blame Govt

For Cost Of Living

ee a ea en ee ae Tere

‘Counsel
Address
Jurymen

@ From page 5
should be given, he would still re-
mind them of that.

Mr. Walcott said that they had
proved that those who were hand-
ling the puncheons were the ser-
vants of the company. Of course
they could have joined them or
brought a_ separate suit against
them, but it was obvious that they
would go fer the firm.

Funny Position

‘The position of the witnesses for
the _company was a funny one.
Their evidence had to be tinged to
some extent as they would wish to
excuse themselves for the accident.

They had been unloading on the
roadway. They had stopped in a
way that would have been conve-
nient to their unloading. so that
the puncheons would roll on to the
other crane.

The nearest to an expert wit-
ness had said that the correct way
of unloading puncheons was with
a rope, but the men just let down
the punenheons rolling down the
skids on its own so that it would
have sufficient momentum to go
where they wanted it to go. It was
sheer nonsense to say that if you
used rope, it would hit somebody
in his eyes. #@

If the, spinner had been running
at the side of the puncheon when
it was noticed that Mr. Carter was
in the way, he could have swung
but there was no spinner near
it. “So in admitting that they used
no ropes and that a spinner was
not running along with the pun-
cheon,” he said, “the firm recog-
nisés they were wrong.”

They were not concerned with
whether a method was used in St.
Lueia or Trinidad or Bridgetown
for unloading puncheons. What did
matter was that the method was
not good.

“Should a man go about the
street shouting, ‘Can I pass there’
before he could pass.” If one
wanted to be cheap. ong would
find it dearer in the long run,

Did they believe that Carter
would push his foot under the
puncheon or that he did not see
the lorry and the bags.

There had been three men hand-
ling the puncheons instead of four.
There was no man giving any

ro look out.
m “You would not give vindictive

BARBADOS _ADVOCATE



Lady “Savage Presents |
The “Silver Fish”

from Page 5

Rally gives me much satisfaction,
for it is a fitting climax to the
progress and development of the
last year.

“In the last 12 months, we have
been honoured by a visit of the
Chief Guide, a visit we shall
never forget. Lady Baden-Powell,
by her tremendous vitality, her
‘enthusiasm, her charm and
friendliness, is an inspiration to
everyone who has the privilege
to see and hear her, She told me
that the welcome she was given
in Barbados, the activities she
gaw, the young people she met
and the progress made since her
fast visit gave her great happi-
ness,

“It is therefore, very appropri-
ate that in this year our Island
Commissioner, Mrs. Williams,
should have been given by the
Imperial Executive Committee
the highest possible award for
outstanding service to the Guide
Movement. The award is known
as the “Silver Fish,” and only
once before in Barbados has it
been made, and that was to Miss
Yearwood who helped to lay the
foundations of Guiding in Bar-
bados,

For 30 Years

“Mrs. Williams has been a
guide for over 30 years, but in the
last 20 years she has devoted
herself to the movement, and by
her energy, her enthusiasm and
her affection for the young peo-
ple, she has brought Guiding in
Barbados to the high level of ef-
ficiency that it is today. This site

ee, Headquarters known to all.

“Pax Hill” is one of the out-
ctendlinne results of her work. But,
Mrs, Williams herself, would be
the first to wish me to pay tribute
also to the Guiders, Guides, the
Local Association and members
of the Trefoil Guide for their
loyalty and support, and I take
this opportunity to thank you
all for the work you have
for Guiding in the last ye

“And so, Mts. Williams, on
half of us all here today,

ie

will continue your work as Island

Commissioner, and give an ex-
ample of leadership to the people
of this Island, irrespective of
race, colour or creed.”

Lady Savage then presented
Mrs. Williams with the Silver
Fish.

Thanks

Mrs, Williams, replying thank- |
ed His Excellency and Lady Sav-|
age for attending the Rally. To
Lady Savages she said; “We are}
honoured and pleased that you
are a Guide, and I thank you on!
behalf of the Guides for the gen-|
uine interest you are taking in
our activities and for the wonder-
ful support and encouragement
you have always given to §s and
to me personally.”

Mys. Williams also thanked
members of the Local Association
and the Trefoil Guide for their
backing and support, not only at
the Annual Fairs, but at all times.

She then talked to the Guides,
from the Commissioners to the
Brownies and new recruits, on
the work of the movement.

Following this the girls sang
pongs which included “Sambo”
and “Qh How Lovely is Evening.”
Led by the QGolour Party, the
Guides marched past in front of
Lady Savage who took the Salute.





















WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police

Appe

Pilm ow of Animal
“British News", “Cattle Coun-
try’, “New Homes For Beav-
ers”, “Happy Valley” and “Blue
Bloods of Canada”’=—for Adults
at the British Council, “Wake
field” —5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at Oxford Plant-

ation ota bees Potcrent A Bm.
and th
nen ~

ae i

SEene?

ou “Canadian Pacifie’—4.20 and

Courts and Court of

Films

“Harvey” = nd

damages,” he said, “but that does
not mean that you do not give
substantial damages, You must re-



indeed bof Barbados, 1 offer you:

ohana” {Bridgetown : Lemay
our congratulations. and our deep

: oie ih
ou ame +

Says Chase

At a meeting in Nelson Street
held by the Electors’ Association
in support of his candidature, for
the City of Bridgetown, Mr, Victor ‘|. 1
Chase told a large crowd last night
that he would do everything in his
pewer if he is returned to the
House of Assembly to help raise
the standard of the people of
Barbados,

He promised them that if he fails
in his duty at the end of his term
he would not come back and ask
them to give him another chance.
It was the practice of some candi-
dates to tear to pieces their
opponents when they are on the

latform, but he does not believe
n abuse,

zens, This is one of the things he
will be striving for.

ending Mr, Chase told his
coming election, “I recognise the
responsibility I am asking you to
thrust on me, but I am making
the solemn promise that I shall
not fail you if you give me your
vote,”

Mr. E. K. Walcott said that in
1925 he found himself in the
House of Assembly and_ today,
although he is occupied with legal
work, he would still try to advise
those who come to him on what
they should do about voting.

Every party is supposed to de-
in a
very short time they will know

The Government could aa clare their
be blamed for the high cost of
living, but they could see that
the people in the tenantry areas
ade a life fit for the human

ing.

Mr. Chase said that sometime
ago he was accused of mixing his
politics and that he was talking
parochial politics, but it is his
decision if he is returned to the
House of Assembly to see that
proper roads are built in the ten-
antry areas. One night he attend-
ed a meeting and heard an emin-
ent speaker abused a few candi-°
dates for what they did and what
they have not done. In his opinion
abuse should give place to con-
structive criticism, It is no use
criticising if you can’t improve on
what you are criticising.

manifesto and

about the manifesto of the Elec-
areas tors’ Association.

He advised them to be careful
—_ what they do in this elec-
tion,

In the Legislature
Yesterday

COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at
2.00 p.m yesterday

The Council concurred im a
Resolution to approve the Regula-
tions entitied “The Pensions
(Amendment) Regulations, 1951.”

The Council passed:

. Bil intituled an, Act to. provide
for the notification of accidents





Mr. Chase referred to the “col-
our talk” going around in the
town concerning the election },
“Many coloured people believe
that when @ man is white he is

bad. and. cannot be trusted. But and occupational diseases with
people should look at the man amendments
himself instead of his colour.” wae to amend the Pensions Act,

The man should be judged by
his work, see what he is doing
and if he does not do his work
then throw him out,

Edueation is very necessary for
an island like Barbados. Children
must be educated so that they can”
be rade useful and proper citi-

Barbadian Gets
New Post In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 18.
Jeseph Arnold Baqurne, senior
Taxes Inspector, Income Tax
Office has been promoted Deputy
Ineome Tax Commissioner.
Bourne, Barbados born, was
educated at Harrison College and
served in the Barbados and
Nigerian Civil Service before
joining the B.G. Civil Service.

‘They'll Do It Every Time
er
i ae ce

NO NAME? ARE you
SURE IT WAS A MAN'S

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Employment of Women,
Young Persons and Children Act,,
1938, with one amendment

The Couneil began consideration
of and postponed:

Bill te make prevision for the
execution of works necessary to
prevent and control flooding and
inundations caused by excessive
rains and by high tides and by
reason of low level of various
places, causing inconvenience te
persons and injury to health and
property and to authorise the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to take all reasonable steps in
connection therewith,

The Council again postponed:

A Resolution to approve of the’
compulsory acquisition by the
Gevernor-in-Executive Committee
ef all that certain parcel of land
(Part of the temantry lands of a
place called Besvigo) containing
by estimation 15,870 sq. ft. for
the purpose of establishing a dis-
trict market.

The Council



adjourned until

Tuesday, October 23, at 2.00 p m





VOICE BUT NOT TOO
HIGH LIKE A HEAD-
WAITER BUT NOT

listeners of the seriousness of the

* limit.
when crops grew in that water;










member that the £ is not worth
what it used to be worth.”

He then recounted the doctor's
evidence in which the possibility
of arthritis was mentioned



2
Leg. Co. Consider
a
“Prevention Of
99 2.
Floods”’ Bill
From page 5
three miles from the Belle Pump-
ing Station and it was felt that if
they were put closer, they would
contaminate the water supply.
In the greater part of the Belle
Gully and the area by Glendairy,
a number of suck wells could not
be used now because they were
within the three mile radius.
«+ The President asked the reason
for preventing the growing of
crops in the flood area.
Cane Planting
Hon'ble Mr. Field explained
that it was the custom of people
living in the area to plant canes
and corn in places like the gully
which led down to the Constitu-
tion River. Those crops were
planted right down to the bottom
He had been ld that

course and there were heavy
rains, the crops tended to hold
back the water and when it was
released, the sudden flood of
water could not get through the
narrow channel at the top of
Roebuck Street ana _ therefore

flooded that part of the upper,
reaches of the Constitution River. °

In considering Clause twelve,
the President enquired why
there was no time limit in that
part in which an _ arbitration
should be appointed. He thought
that if there was no time limit,
one side could hold up the other
one indefinitely,

Hon'ble Mr. Field said that

generally, the law felt that where |

no time limit was mentioned, the
reasonable time was inferred. If
the Council wanted
further consideration of the Bill

so that he could consider what)

amendment could meet the Presi-

dent’s point, he would not ool

Further consideration of the
Bill was then postponed,



B.C.L. MATCH
POSTPONED

Owing to unavoidable circum-'

stances the B.C.L, Country v:
City match at Bank Hall (schedu!-
ed for Sunday) has been post
poned until the following Sunday

AYING “GUESS WHO"
WITH THE OPAICE
WORRY WART=+
THANX To
HELEN MAY CARROLL,
229 CLIFTON AVE.,
MINNEAPOLIS 5 MINN.





to defer !

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Music by Mr. C, Cur-
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18,10,51.—3n.











POLITICAL
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F. L, WALCOTT

K, ‘N. R. HUSBANDS
A. E. S. LEWIS

E. W. BARROW

J. C; TUDOR
vr. H. G. CUMMINS
M, E, COX

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Full Text

PAGE 1

ill, (KTdRIK IS. USl BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M I CLASSIFIED ADS. r i B ^.! A L s L TtLtPHOMK 2S06 %  niHf. DNlhi ArknawlOdaWrnorita. and ' HnmiM MM aa •I SO M *MIHII and II M on Bund*** .mO*r *.* o*aa up to M. and Sunday* lor i %  r -ivo lot MC loMr it >> ., i;o**-it. wife of Pai.l Foaler. a daughter I* to al %  A.\\OI\(I:MF..\T*> '•a. %  have opaned a aaattoii — ••*• ahgrta. PJIama.. panta. aadaaa luvtka. bxa tloinlrg eta. al our diapoaa: th. (artlltw* of factory w* a., ahl* 1,. afl..I ...lor*. Shin Depot Pal-nan* Uml Phone * 10.10*1 itn. •*d U ea-al* p*e taw ua* M la-daa* — ••Mam lMf | i |IJ" w v**Xi-.la*( a*d *l H a. hMw FOR SAU REAL ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE UDft Ml nit ivr'tY VANS i*r aBa*"" %  dHi-.ro Dial Mi*. Court*** •*r*e i 10 Ji-dn KM-*, aaandlru. on ,: a* and III.. loan dra-ing Igl.1 •ad dMlndj raan L'aual out WRn %  airt iltroutna.il CalMan la the tenant Th* afcov* __ -III be M | „, u. public romfMllm. al f*", %  *• " *""•*•*. ** % %  of. Ort*b*r. CAM* IM* Fut 15 11 p Bio*t* Sauoea. ' t>d condition On* IJir^Uci Rojal Phanr *af lT | D M 4ll CAI IW Citroen AtatoM now Ita* mtlea Ownn leaving Ih* island 14 10 11-. f „ Door "When vitiUnf Trinidad contact 14 r. Sicnr. M Dundonald Blreet Port-ofarromfnodsUon and board I %  ao*a*aao taiiT.* CARS-S IBM Mom. Ml rluon, Bsreller.t Condi Hi.. •into Oxford A chance not U> be iaaad I IMT Dodge Fluid Drlv* iloon A-1 condition Eacrl'mt lor hi IF aervlre One
  • condlUon ** new. For inapecUan %  1 .rii., mmtom§ Mwn call Ralph Beard, Lower Bav xtreel IT id 51-Bj HOUSES LOST A MMMI LOST IXAT1IHtt.Mll-T With in, A B I I BMP menr-v %  tr. Advi Ing D-TM I* !• II TAKE NOTICE R. C. HIATiON. B PJTT*>r*| under 'he lava of H rar* Unii.-i fate* of Ami r.l C >* %  i.,i of .i trade maik In %  %  i H drink, and will be e.itill-d • on* rnanlh Vlnber 1M1 ii|il€>a> aoriK* peraon ihall In the maanI'me glae notlM in duplicate to m* al nv office o' ctppoiit'i'i Of Midi i>| ilr.ilion The trade mark tin be *>.n on atloai at my office a alh da ol Ortotai i IM| II WIU : t Trade Marha. II 10 Sl-S.' UtITOnCVClXA I!., .hlpmenl *l VrUxvtt* ZOO cc BUD 00 Ca.h-Term. can alao be ailangad (.'....rteav Carafe I/l-l MIS ]* 10 5l-4n FURNITUKE H'H.ITTItrt)ne HI Bitch draw-Mi room Morrla aull*— 1 chain, t rocker*. 1 aetta* with upholatetod Dunloplllo C.iahlona Appl/: Mra Colin Pa.kinaon. Phone riSO It 10 Slln LIVESTOCK t A1X One wall bt*d Guamacy Heller ti.ll lw* weeka old. oul of good milking air,!.-. Dial MB The> He. Dair) Holheraal Tinning 84 Michael It 10 11 3n %  ':U TAKE NOTICE SEVEN UP" MAKE -One Hi S-vear-otd Bngll.h M mare Sun Wueen" US'. h.imla tall, would make an eicellent broodtnar* Appl. to J W Cuindlei. TooJ. Caiat* is 10 SI—in LAMD FOB IUI Only a lew MU remaining at M.< Boad. jual a (e hiindrej atd> (ton lop Hurl Temnnua and vB)l< 3 mxL walk lo Maiwell beach Bag* utim barr. IU fed Ala* on* apoi at Nav. Gaidar.* About IT Ac... u„ mad lewlln Bllver Band! Term* can al*.. arranged Apply to PAn. A ataaailne lat.c || ] AUCTION i of the Inauranee CornpanI will || ol FHIDAV . .i t 9 I? II "" <"OUrlTY GARAUF INT fl-YMOtni SKOAN CAJt DoiaV aged In acrldenl TKHMS CASH H *KCHRIt MC* KKNZIT Ancllonavr II 10 SI -J. HA.MIII II ELI* A GENBRAI. HCRVANT -Applv Mr. Lial* Bailey. Pavilion Ha.tin^ BADDUB A Brat claat SaddUt lo %  ur nepair DeparUneni Cole fa q Ltd It 10 II an RCM0 TviM-rr „.ir, in ..,, off...apply In writing The Oarbadoa Import a. I-xpoit Co Ltd 17 10 SI In MISCELLANEOUS MECHANICAL 1 aafflOMI %  HICVCI.CH llcrculn. for I adle* Oen. nd itn.urrn l'nheil:tlr prlro Appl) Courteav Oarage Dul 43*1 16 10 II -tv MACHINEAlmoal icw and Mahogany Furnllut* Ptio:.e •o II io si-in MISCELLANEOUS h I MH OBal. •'Tort, nal-' l-l IH.II .Mil HIS F1HE EXTINOriitHCBA — Nu-BwIO Cuiirt and 1 gin* alt**, (or all lypea of Fire Haiarda No relit neceaaary. •-".t.l uawl COURTOIY GARAGE Dial 4:*! It 10 II—n Taw caala per opal* On. and II rrMl per aoaie III •'""' %  C*f0* >1 30 0**t |l fu w Swndopa ItAtMttKmioinsInternal And External Cured ln.tanl will. IIADF.NSA th.i n-w OeTinan Pile Ointnvent. i*comi ii.drd bv all ilocton. Wt,^ .,,fl. icaaarlly* Obtainable from all drug I. 14 10 Sl-dn Tl< TtlF r. Blale l.f Ml'Slain of America, whoa* Had* nr bual I.IU addteaa la ISIS Delmar Boulrvard. •• m V s A !.-• | trallon of a trade mark In Pail 'A" of Heglater in reaped maHMaa b*veraM .old af aofl dTlnlra and %  . . i rriokmfj HM HBrt and will b* entitled an rrgi'tei the uma after on* month f-r-n. IhIglh d*v Of Orl-.l— !ll inil*M •<>nnp-rao-1 >hall In the meantime glv* police in duplicate to mi at my rr-gl.t ration. The trade mark can be aeen on appllca-Wflc* Dated Ihl. 411. day of October ItS! H WBJJAMB. Itegirtrnr n! Trade M-irki 18 10 M-3n UOMUrT<> PF-STRllVEH-S Ih. n.,< oubled by Moar,ulto*a, Bandflie. I Oet a bo* of Dealmyen 30 rent, per b Johnaon SUbloa ft Oarage Lid Clert M'.-t it 10 Si .4TARCH 8 B Pure Cryat*: M,.d< in Holland For L*un,d Wholeaalr -nd rlet-ll John D T %  ..!. Lid HoebMck Mreet It 10 II 8AU9AOCBCocktail %  or Tina r-i*ilu.rpe O.ford Imperial Vlar.na Ilk I or Tin. Smuii.ii. Beef, Oxford. Pork and Ftankfurta Whotnale and HrUll John D Tailor H.n. lid Roebuck ML.I a i H in TAKE NOTICE F&El • &f&f&f Th.t TltfSEVEN-UP COMPANY, a d under the Un of the SUIe of Ml*"url. United \ I-....Mho-* trad* or buH I. 1314 Delmar Boulevard. %  :..., m C s A kog %  I plied In. Hie rrgialralion of a trad* tark In Part "A" of Bedi.ter In r*wp*r< of rarhonaled. non-*lcoholie. non-r*r**l. mglHttl bertragea .old aa aoft drmki and %  rupa, Mttracta. and flavoura ua*d in • .am*, and will be *ntlU*d M tegiator th* aamo aft*r on* month from th* inth day of October rttl I i-nnn < needed for purpoaaa which In tn* npin„m are public purpvaca. amcl, for conatructlng a roadway to lead from Foul %  ay n.ach to th* Public Road MI-K-I, run* from Balnl Martina Chap*l via K-caa to Ih* Crane Holrl and la deal* i...t*d Highway "H". %  in -HI i.i i A parcel of land conUlnlng a rood! SO", perchea in Ih* pariah of Balm phlllp and laland of Harbadoa Bounding v< kv>a of a place called CharhV Hall on land, ol Abel Clarke on a pultltc Road on land, of Phoebe E Ward and on lh* (| Publk* ftoad known aa Highway Datad thla lalh day ol Ortoba*. IBM. al ih* Public Building, in th* City of Bridgetown In the laland of Barbadoa By Command. R N TURNEM. Colonial l*cr*tary IT 10 M .'.. 'rW/^Z/VV/aV/. Notice To Mribrrs SPANISH LESSON BOOKS \ BpaaUl Vocabularj" By E. Ernest Lent* In Bccordanor wtlh Rule 34 the Club will be closed to members from 8 p.m. on Saturday. 27th October. PARADISE BEACH CLUB IDIOM Itn /MVA'//,V.V.V.',W.','.'. Harbour Log C.0.L. Bonus Nd En* HI "I IN CARLISLE BAY Sen Zila Wunita M Cloudia • %  xi. lt-n.i avmiak*-. h-a Wonderfui tS^T'"" *"" "•"'O Wallace ch Jvri** Brh i—i No*l**n Bei Cyril %  Am.Hi fkn 'Hudmrt Mark W V D^rwood Brh ,,-*,, m Brh laai M >*. M. %  Caroline. aVh Mary M Lewi*. Brh Fl***nc* Banatiuel ABBIVALB M V Canhbaa-. MO ton...I t apt •n 1>Mao %  a i'o. nl. l*. l.na aana net. Copt %  ruhn. Inn. Anton i DKPABTt ara Brh oao w W L CuUcUi, M lona net C-pl Jnaeph. for Dominica M V laydy Joy. J taaaa art. Capl Paraan* lor St Lurlj SEA WELL From TRINIDAD E Hlnata. C ll.rb*rt A De l.ln... J Nirhoiaon. H Bllaon rKeec* J Brlller. R N^plera. It Hayo.n. D Corbln. Q Corbin. C From BRITl.ttl GI'IANA O y I r0N aauje 1 cents; tmil! tin of oiu 21 centi. quarter cake of aoap IS centa, one gallon kerosene oil 32 cent*. I bundle of wood 24 cent*: 1/4 butler 24 Nattf; blue 1 OfM, U |b> onions 30 cents; seaoninss ( II* Irish potatoes 36 cenU: 4 lbs.. sweet potatoes 12 M tin dlmon fU) cents; i.ieail 48 cents, 2 lbs. salt Ash 44 onus; lbs. sufar 24 cent* :) lb-: 63 i-enls: biscuits H cents; 2 lbs. coals 9 cent', hn'f bottle mm 50 cents: -wo packi** ciftMirttes 24 cents; 2 balls of "IBidl 4 cents" Averace Waye Thin amounted ui intuit. The avenge of a man who worked kftyi por week was $10.08 and having regard to thla lis' it would be on,, n week. Nothing wu-ulo b* It It aim for trubuying of clothe:. Mr. Mottley aaid that whatever the figures the Labour Officer ur atiihody else might giv e he hail checked these figures by going Into the shops himself with thretdifferent labourers from his deI partment. He hoped that Govi-fiuiieiit would take the Agure.* he had i>roduc,ed and investigate :' i %  Slept be tjken V mcreas*. the basic salaries of the lower paid people aa Boon as poav>n coat the*e people ao nun What Is the position ol middle etJM *•!.. BTB KMI.H. hell ..i hell' Mottley. No Lifsbt-82.40 Cuthbrrt lack li.Ki.i siinrd by Mr. H. A. Talma $2 40 in 14 days or 14 SBY/V* inipi iMimmm f.n riding | l)i-v,l,avlthitl a li#tt ittt.i.-heii i>n BsptatiTibai l^ about 10.40 p.m. Beckli-s p*Md> Rgtea Of Exchange iH-rtirirri ig, itti I \S*BA aw 1 H i" Caaaivas • %  %  anker. IV. Dralia at OS pr Bashl Draff al t 10 P' Cable as 1 io pr Currency * I I* pr Coupon* SHIPPING NOTICES HARRISON LINE Ul'THARll IROM THK t'MTLD KINf.IH)*. Vessel S S -STATESMAN" *S "STUIiENT' I IN.VHIA' ss -AUVISER" \nw.u m From Learn Due BWaWafM London .., Llvcrp-il U Llvi Clas.'h.w Ai l.ivrrpoiil ISth Oet 27th Oct. 1st 20ua Nov 11Mb Nov 241h N noMrwARD roE IH INITFD KINGDOM ss ss. %  SCIUHAR" 'TRIBESMAN" For Liverpool Ixindon Closet in Harbadoi 4th Nov. For further Informalion gppla te . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-Af enti ROBINSON'S 'PATENT' BARLEY mini milt mor. afuUUa tor U*r 'PATENT'CROATS am aaaki • k*H *•• a*rWE ARE BUYERS W* buy ai %  TAJapg ("lleetiona Masnific.nl Phata Cirfi el Modem liitiit Ciril FLAKES Etiy t-ownc* p*(k*t eoatglai f paew was. U*il tet, 40 (-*, BerliUs "Mel hod For Teachini; Moili-rn Lunt'iiai'f'N" iKiviish Pan) I0-UA1 a .NEWS HAiiM 1952 ANNIALH ; %  %  : DIARIES SHEATH KNIVES THE GAME OF JACKS ASSORTED PLIERS uarram SPANNERS UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT A COURSE OF MIX MEETINGS on FRENCH CONVERSATION (For Juniors, by MRS. M. A. E. HINDS HOW ELL —AT— COMBERMERE SCHOOL AT %  0" P.M. Beginning Wednesday October Slit Fee for Course; 60c. Single Lectures' 12c. All jusi opened by JOHNSON'S STATIONERY | HARDWARE % %  Ufrt Method For Teaching n LariRuatjes "SPANISH PART" Used by BpaUabh Teachers in Barbados ADVOCATE STATIONERY 34 Broad Slrref ^V/V/VAV/.V/.'/VVV-V/'/'A'; FURNITURE Beui.ad. Cradlea. Bed! Wardrob** 114 up. Burooul git up WaahaUnda-MorrH. Tub. W„.and othrr FWmtuieTable. Bad* board*. Waggona. Larder*. Tea Trail leva Waller. China. Bedrooen and Kiuneii Cabineia — D*aka Boukra***. Bookracka Corona Porlablr TVPEWRITF.R. L. S WILSON SPRY ST. DIAL 4068 BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPETITION Messrs. Stokes Ac Bynoe Ltd.. desire to notify all ; entrant* in the BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPETI | TION that the Judging I which was scheduled for 16th October, due to unj foreseen circumstances has had to be postponed as the solution has not yet been recaVived. It ig hoped the Judging can take place Bent week, when the results will immediately be published in the local news| papers. The Competition. i however, closed on the 15th I October and] no further entries will be accepted. CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY fftNACfjW onaJn I*" wll-prwrm mtiicirw. i*. Phtnacotln. %  1 -57 Crtrelne, Acat-fsaJkyilc Jirio^-snaJ QUININE. Thtaa lour mtdldnes, Ktanuflodlbalincod. work iyn4argtitk>Jly--0ttt Is why they rtJaava pabi ftst, rostoro your aaiMo of waii-btinj t vTaacT-T? Is welccmodby Docton! O'er I2.000doaon inddaniiiu C—^2/lr, Groat Brluln lono uieH ^. thoir nir|*rio* Fovon, OBads, hoadaches, loothacho. rheumatism, nouralfif^-thls woedeefvil fatw tpecHVc hrlnjs you tmgrjn-t,ajukk rollef from til of them I (irii*r* Iiav* not >*t ne,>n (hanged or adaut-d lo HM n„ N. tur .| tiaa. ,,, „„,. Will b* long a i-I .••How and aaotlng will b* orcaai*nd Cor* afiouM alao bo tak*n In lighting up. I.. n..:.. Hu %  ita* lighted baton and not tu-t<'i.g n n In full 1 raaWBSMB n. Igjfet aJ %  < natal li a TKF IIAKa.AIXiB OAJ CO. |.T ROYAL NETHERLANDS i STEAMSHIP CO. nxinvn 1.1 nv, IIIIO\ OK SEA NAXWr:i.l.K An Attractive fully furnished, seaaidc bungalow built right onto %  sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There L a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bedroom!! (threiwith basins), large I .-Shaped lounfr with cocktail bar. kitchen, garage and .servants' quarters. JOHN hi. Ill \os y Co. A.F.H.. IV*. Real Eatate Ageata. Aurtloni-rrs, Hulluing Surveyera PHONE 464U PLanUtlona Building Will. FOGARH .BARBADOS, Ltd. SUIT VALUE PARADE MEN'S TROPICAL 2-PIECE SUITS CASUALLY SMART.... PRECISELY TAILORED and fashioned to the taste of the moment MODESTLY PRICED at $36.45 Per Suit FOR nr, FOR a FAR, FOR sri/./: GET YOURSLLF A SARTORIS' READY-MADE SUIT. Tin: IIAKII.MMIS I.AUDI 11 I'MCTV Will Hold A POLITICAL MEETING .it — TIAHKI I Hill S*.4'4ri*c Suppurtini; the cantlidalutf. .i Messra K K M1LLKH & I W ilAHKUW On SUNDAY NKillT Or). 21. 1951 ill H o't lock Speakers: G. H AOAMS r. L v. T O. Hit VAN M. E. COX A. E | I.KWis J. CAHafBl IN TUDOR E W BAJUIOW. F K MM.1. Kit ASO MBIII-H I. i u rrii t I KIIV (IB> lath ND I *" W0 ro taiMi < I kit tit I lilliMI sih Nntrr i m mom wot* i Age, 1 1MI .'.w///^v-i-/A./,v,v,v Th. M V < ABIBBFI I I cept rargo and Fa.ae.igri. |rg nomlnlra. Anllgua. M...i| H -< ..,..1 %  Ulllilg Km. Friday Itth InaUi.l Th* M V MUNKHA will **,* am .nd !•... w ,g,„ |,„ i>, 1 %  ,, Monlawral Ni i .... MB TliM V BABBWOOU wuj >g. %  i ra oaiiafiit (o. Bf ."nada and Aiub.. l'.-nU %  \ %  %  %  i..i II W I M HOSMIB O.ISIK. AIUII l\i FRENCH LINE Cle., Ole.. TnnMUaaUg.Be m .s.niiiigN lo England & "COLOMBIE" 14th Octcber. 1951 via Martinique and <;.iudeioupe. "GASCOCNE' 3rd November 1951 via St. Lucia, Martinuiue. <>uaileloupe and Antigua. SOUTHBOUMO "GASCOGNE" 25th October. l5l. railing at Grenada. I'tinnlm! and British and KI.'KII (.luiana. K. M. JONES & Co.. Ltd. AGENTS PtMaa) 3814 Centralise your ahoppuiK ut the centrally located Hardware 8hop at the cornt. of Broad fit Tudor 8u. M VIIIAI IIMMMt. Illl Specialisl in Hardware. BICYCLE Thm ItMIIIMHtS I Ol MHIt ggtA Whil. Park Road. Wm. FOGARTY <> ltd. I NOW! FOR YOUR GARDEN PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE \ iilrli RUBBER HOSE | inch SPRAYERS MENDERS COUPLINGS hAKES SHOVELS 2 sizes SPRINKLERS GARDEN FORKS 2 sizes THE CORNER STORE





    PAGE 1

    FRIDAY. OCTOBER 11 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE C.O.L. BonUS Not EnOUgh— Says Crawford Those With £500 Incomes Rightly Considered-'". Walcott THE Bill which was passed in ilu House of Assembly on Tuesday, to give %  cost of living allowance to employee:, in the Civil Service, occasioned much diac.issioo. borne oi this discussion appeared in our issue on Wednesday. Following is the conUnuaUon; Mr. t. A. iriim Htu mat Jies*. people to eopr with the cost the hon. iniioducer ul A living today, 'me Govciruncm the Resolution hud succeeded by decided on is per cent. After Ihe threat of increased taxation tending a delegation back to the in terrifying the Conservative (iovernor as recently as las' opposition, and therefore atweek and using rude and abusive though m their minds they relanguage, according to the senior garued the increases gji insufhmember for St. Joseph, d cien. they ware prepared to at* araaTienl .lvvidad to give 10 pei cepi them. The acting Leader uf cent. He would repeat, wnat the Opposition had declared that else could they do now but ache had been unable to digest the cept what was bring osjered figures yet he was prepared to them' Th c Civil Service Associ..accept them. t|on was faced rsrfth Hobaorifs "We are told by the hon. Choice. Were the Civil Servants senior member for Si. Joseph that to go and hold up the Treasury (o 'smoke herring/, why shouldn't curred the Government was of the at trip point of a gun? Or were these unexpected increase, in o arb#(ioi e9n or preserve small opinion that the original 15 per they to follow U. Saw and his their own costs and In running fah ,, he Bprtltfc ^ t ^* BeS-t cent which was offered would group in Burma and march to the Government. f^ ( Crawford ended; "Insofar _** have been enough to bring the Government Mouse and blast the "The increases were said to be M ^ C V| j^rvnm, arr mn2 .H^ 1 dollar earned by the Civil SerExecutive to smlthrreen. with jround V-'tf.OOO, and l should ilk.' carned now thai we know tnat vanlt in 1MB on a par with Ihe machine guns? What else could the hon. member to say what per|nry havc accepted—not necesearned to-day. In other they do now, but accept'"' centage that $258,00U is uf the hmr .^ y ul>rc should <>e therefore in the vicinOiwernmi':' Ssrvtcc i^c'uding additional taxation to get thai Hy of $200,000. Under prvsent thoa of the uneslablish<-.i gout, no:,.. *>f hi* suggestions as recondition* lhg Cuvrinment could Of these 2tXI rnplnvre* were getgard* industries he would remind remit this and pass on the reducting salaries above £300 per year, him that these did not go up in %  ton small though it may be— and the amount of money of these a day. to the consumer Increase* to them would be 12.600 Mr Walcott said that the Govper month. To divide th it nmon4 emmcnl had been accused of havt mkl.ru thr> ix-ople below CMO would ing by-passed the Whitley CounMr. Crawford criticised the only be an innni'esimal amoui Government for tailing to H It would work out at had never been any intention U steps to reduce the co 1 * ,L %  • lute one penny a day. do this nor had it been done, hi by loitering new industries anci This w uhl satisfy no one and pointed out. expanding the colony's ccoii DM ba the tObssaasMd of As regards thematter He said that they had passed the creating more discontent among housing this had been before the Aid to Industries Bill, but Ha aaoUBM < %  < 'he BasrVkM HM past provision,* should be advert ism u* anttued to cost of living ineight months hut there were in leading Journals in Europe and creases as anyone StM I %  Triplications America in order to attract tndusMr. Walcott questioned: "How Mr. K. D. Mottley said that he triahsts by Its concessions. Flour are you going to justify a prohoped when the Kcsolutlor phould be manufactured locally posal not to give cost of living passed, the employers of utidgsfrom imported wheat and they increases to people getting salaries town and especially those hr should not be Importing cornof £500 and over when you employed clerks and had not meal. Salmon was now sold at realise that any man who is gelvet given them a cost of living 66 rents per tin and the Governting that to-day. must have been imnui. would follow I .ade over 4 cents on each working for the last 20 or 25 ment's example and do so at the tin Trinidad was now preparing years and therefore must have Inearliest opportunity. \ftVINGs "4£ YEAST-VITE Th* Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, %  pain you drm't have to BMNOV f**~~~~~**\ re \ RELIEVES \ s YOUR PAIN I al I J MAKES YOU ? For HEADACHES, NERVE PAINS, l pre, WFil 5 COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS > a* If TIHI have a pain you don't have to sssssssr whst to take. You must take YEA.S I VI I I. Tabkw. YBAST-VIli: n ihe ONLY pain relies el whch ALSO a-osaint the UWIK Vnamin B,. You*iUkcoverioy.-Jwiththcresuh. Your pain wUl v iiush quKfety*nd von II led ever %  o ; .t oi 4gM Only f had aild \h (lollai words that the cost of living ha increased only to that extant. After n ferring to the rates, estimated expeuditure When notice was first given ih c Resolution only providing IB l>er cent increase in the towel kel'thev hracke, h ln"ded opposing ll *" r21*5!: =5 because he Ml that l| -hould have been 25 par OOQl Ha MU1 fell that a 25 per cent increase as the correct thing for theso ould not ba getting a 20 per car Tease but Just something U in. so to speak Mr. Walcott said that when Ilu Mr, Crawforl said thai ilnaa It island over the same period. I u8 Kee p before %  J2^.!T££r-.J2 - w 7KClV==K -2S* .. ered minds that i rot totally adc%  >• *> —*——-jnp increases --re ctn !"""'.• •'_, v „., -_--* „. i ,„,i t •* „ 20 j.r cnt. „. and hwrfor ,f ,h. re >. g^ w !" J,* Ji „M,? ln "The index figures for August was true that Commissioner im aura that u will be d and September this year had Adams had fixed the salaries of to "be more tha caused the Government to come employees in the Civil Service in Therefore if the Government u anv f urt her increases in to the conclusion that th c cost ot the hasher bracket* in IMS at so glad for an unexpected wind^ |j v j n g vvc shall know that furliving has increased these fhrec reasonably satisfactory levels. taH to help them tide o tf their g,^ attention will have to be paid years no more than 20 per cent, and sinc e Government was claimaffairs, "are we to uno-rstand to tnem The question arises whether these ing that 20 per cent was all that that people working on the unes-There is no doubt about It. we " %  figures of the cost of living was needed in order thnt those tabiished staff for $10 per tV*Cfe mav be able to afford considri.ihldnmr to lend them uf Division 3 of the Civil Serthat those persong drawing t*00. -i want to submil that the first money to erect or even repaii the.r vice." lhat forced the Govern£800. (1.000 and over, should be 40 per cent put up by the Civil homes." merit to make the decision. able to carry on, if as the OovService was in my opinion, fairly Mr. F. L. Walcott said that li ent says, the cost of living udequate to meet the increased thought 11 was been reviewed in IMS Us per hour pleasingly surprised the Government had allow 20 per cetil hllrtl %  %  lew of Ihi* rise to give ll.. majority of thv*c people a fu'l increase. A man who had been reccivmI .he basis of IB cents '<'"'! "' Scavenging CommltBasir Salaries He would snow that Ihe by.' salaries of employees in Hie lowsi ackets were too low. As Chairper hour and who was gettinn more as in B || brackets, if we start soon •' %  %  " %  !" mmtiL uu r 1 oos-tion „ po^bie with the long talkel '*' m ( ^ h ^ e "^..^ ^ ;..:,; :^hCur r week P,rWC k -Before we bi>gin to eritieire thi* lei us look around the whole island and see If thnt type of rm "T.d^raner tfrgftC Plv* m any other branch of has only LtftrVtatd by 20 per 00* of living. And while it may someone who had given attention "J !" ** J, • JJSLES **' <**ernment stops giving lte true lhat the Government to Ihe present matter, should Does nut quite Undeniand lie tnat as It LS we .K re r^ iy ^^US"!!!? tniMiMi at 1800. ttsarTtaiaa'a c^uTd"not"pay th? entire 40 par nail some" of the fantastic state"*.' 1 he k GoVCTnmn " con ; bo much more fo r people in the rc nl It should still have given ments made by the honourable vietion that the new increases of low>t bracketo> kJTthc f5*J0 more than Is now proposed, member for St. Philip, to the moL t? !" * r ( ~ r iaaa odd MVed w0uld enabl ** ad i, Twenty per cent could not poscross g '"craases from IS48 tlon of a ew mQr(f Wwheri 10 |b ^ n bIr an Government em"I came into the House and do not quite un, he gaevloa. p l 0 Jee to meet the rfcta in the cost heard him making the statement L ^. Referring to the inrfeae* in of living since 1M8. tnal lh *' Government in dealing that wha drttcnu, Hevemie. Mr. Crawford Mr. Crawford questioned: If with this matter should nathavr T"' n ,m s '* d lnit th ' honourable member a Civil Servant working for £800 considered people above iSMjer had referred to these increases per year be entitled in this Reaoyear. Th and had claimed that at the belutktn to an Increased salary of ginning of the Korean war mcr$13 per month, don't you th chants in Bridgetown had wisely one working for $15 per 20 pe: cost until today derstand it." Mr. Crawford said any worrying him parochial employers and a number of private firms were going on to follow what the Government did, although it was true to say that thero were very feufirms In Bridgetown or lot i\;tt matter any part of the Island, which in the three years had given their employees an increase or only 20 per cent. "I am almost sure." said Mr. Crawford, "that it private emlj__ uloyers within the past three %  • hon. member had gone 1 speak thit those who get£500 would be receiving iveek increases of SIS per month and begun to stock pile goods and that should not be entitled to was why there had been these than $3?" unexpected increases. The hon. Sl.OOO.OOfl More member knew full well that th?t Mr Crawford said that thc was not the whole story. Hon. por, tor Trade and Agruult ware 'hat since for me qua rter year April ..re member* cost odities M01.prothoaa working for £ HW and under *8 per month He forgot to mention, however, that the Civil Service Association had sent in a claim that when the ratio was looked at. It would have given ... the man above $34 per month as %  H June 'Ml. "howed an increase incrra 0 nd Ihi m ,,ii lielow so considerably, the Govover the corresponding period !" Y -.j harvest j^, vear 0 f over $4,000,000 in CSA Aareetl .mlv 20 ner rent there would ,,, !" " •••-•••*•" wmm i.n,| u n imports and '" connection with % %  %  bans. beerTstrlkes throuRho.it the rw,t,v "tP ,0 tln "• situation customs Import Revenue for the Th* hon. member had said that This would be so because 20 per porl pril *"' "al year-April to June 1M1acmething to which the Civil cent cannot adequately cope with Revealing IsOrtiment there was almost $$70,000 more Service had agreed. "I wtU tall the increase In the cost of llvThe report of the Comptroller |han for the same period last vn u though that it is a proposal to Inn." of Customs lor the thremonths, year. It would be seen therefore which ihey have agreed -The NoJ 1 „m,l, April to June, for Instance. %  a that at th c end of the year the v/hilley Council had met o Manv of thtmw nd items very revealing document. it exact Aguras would be ovei day and -greet, to, all th h-ui wnr• ,.u, mor> thaiTW per shows that th P tobn Imports for $1,000,000 more than, .1 was estlponls. ,.,d Mr. Walcott cent fnTonJ t cm^since^1M8. so those three months havV given mated to be collected. ;I am on. of thow people." h that he reVltv^OUld not see how the Government an unexpected "If we can expm to collect said, "who believe in giving th. !h c G^mnW^Id d.h*ae itwindfall in Custom, Revenu* of over $1,000,000 over and above Cvll Servanta like other people, self that an increase of 20 per over $800,000 more than for the the cent today would enable their same period last year. The in Mr ^ISC ZZ r^HHE r^aKs; ttzs^J-xx. 11 therefore rlie coiuiderably. %  lenu which re in Immedlalc Heireurt. "The honoumble member had mnnd by every section of tne VTC fc5MI one have exnecled Ine poinled oof thai Ihe vote for Govcommunity." A. rejardi the aiumerm by Whltlcv Co-icll to do? The Civil emment expenacs. food, uniform! Lat year Ihe Import duly oil the hon. Junior member for St Service -Socu. I"" had preaented etc.. had been very much hlher Hour WH WSJ !" on nee M7.258 Philip about the .mployeej etriwmlHklnit for an Inereaae than had bei antlclpaled. and sail pork $21,636 cmrneal tin £500 and over." laid Mr. 01 W^rcint 'or the employees that Government a. only too M.800 and M on: cannMllil.. like W.lcotl. "I would Invl e hon. hi the low!? br-iekets Thai. In al.,1 lor anv new unexpected Inlardine, etc.. on which an a* member, to look at Uie situation, relfop Son StertM ?rcar.c f to help them *Z Ucf.ay vtoram .lul, .. pa.d S36.5H. The Th. pemon now w. that ther'stlmate from Customs Revethe fundamental rights and prlvithink the Government leges that a trade union would iVkers'to copeVith the increase ports for these three month, .re might well afford to do one or two hay. in any community." Service had now 20 per cent given by Ihe Government. In actual fact what e',"e Import Duties. As regards the suggMtton by the hon. member <.f remitting Import duties on certain essential .md pass on the rediu i to the consumer, this wnul HEALTH BENEFITS U foemqk! tt TONES UP DIGESTION ENRICHES THE BLOOD sr RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY • BUILDS UP THE BODY BYNIN AMARA %  lit a. Hill H.IIU" i semi-government employer" whose salaries were at $1.44 pel djy. H e had found after a eareful investigation that a man. his Write and two children had to buy UM following necessities to exist for a week. A pint and a half of lardoll 48 cents, 8 pints nee 58 cents; 2 'ins condensed milk 88 cents. 2 lbs. salt meat at eents per VI.. 5H cents: and 2 Ihs. at 19 eents per lh. 38 cents: 2 boxes matches I caari 1 lb salt 3 cent": 3 It" I flour 24 cents; S lbs. flour 30 0 On pace 7 LOOOOUR BEST %  ^am HMstLL V TRY IT! aline H A,R yeu. e^eJt so autdv MUTVC. out A tkjL nVttvsvx! ... tvrut uh. <\& So mjuck, Mtare L*£o i&\ More powcf when it is most needed -at thc start .md un thc hills, thankto the famous Minx plus-power engine. More reliability — because Ihe Minx has been proved and impruved continuously for 18 yeats. Measured by its riding comfort, its perfect vision, its looks and fccJ. thc Miru it a big car. Fvery inch is used to good advantage — from thc wide front seal to ihe spacious enclosed luggage accommodation. Yet no full si/c family car wai ever so easy to park or mantruvre in traffic, so economical to run. fiMm HILLMAN MINK SALOON • CONVEITItLE C0U f E %  ESTATE CAR THIS IS YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY OF PURCHASING A HILLMAN CAR AT THE PRESENT PRICE. THE NEXT SHIPMENT PRICES WILL DEFINITELY ADVANCE. roil A Of.. LTD.— Hislribiilors



    PAGE 1

    I'M.I FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE I Kill 'V. (H'TtlBt.K It, I'l'.l BARBADOS . 1 ADVTXKTE • =~ -T -1 C, L'4 Sio*4 St.. B-14I.U-. Friday. October 19. 131 MMII. II hour SI'IIMIH' IX ;. now thai tha majority ..( Bi.rbidi.ins are opposed to that the benefit < %  : u fojactl have been Ins! to the people ol this island merely because ol some nebulous object ion by a lew The mosl recant object f •ootrowftf is the Dtwp W.i.i Harbour. This Ml pap, i htf pointed oul on n occasion not m.-reU the benefits to bo atned from the establishment of a Deep Water Harbour but the advert ,fom continuing to delay providing for i! •Mncc 1K!*;> there have been oeculoiMb revivals ol thi for such a harbour and two years ao the Barbf*. emmeot .staQB.-uT> • T Douglas Hitchi* of thJ-Port of London Author ity to make ttie necessary survey. That report itjias tated cost the men! the Mim nf $112,00(1 With the details ol the project laid out and the means of collecting the necessary funds it was to bt thought that it U .. matter of waiting the 01 venu'iit mom.Mil bwfON any Work was begun. r re was anything which should have incited serious thought on the project and should have led to the aci Of (he Idea was the announcement that sugar, on which Barbados' depend! almost wholly for her revenue, would in future be shipped from the West Indies in hulk. To this end the well known linn of Tata and Lyla had built %  laamin wltaMe tot cargoes of sugar in bulk At present there is the dimculty of securing jute bags from India and there is no knowtnf whether M view of the COWlor Once I Was Glad To Find The Police Shadowing >le By HEFTON DELMER American girl paraded the plond ii..' Kate•( irw hit. •*•! u t*acht-* and -.vt.mpi.ol. might in motion, jiul then turned to me. %  '"' W, M aware of this importance tiavt been HeiiielbeTi if it had III only at "J Morocco and Uie irat of French no, |^ n for np mn •I have aomethina to tell you.* ""*h Afrtea. Through secret ft^^ Americans belong to the he Mid. "But please don't let it age"' the Communist and Arab arm y of 1000 air force men and be known I told you. The police nationalist movement*, the, are C onrlrucUon engineers sent over are foil ..crever you dang their beat to build up an ,„. Atlantic to build and mainID the hotel an JMj(2 .Ef^S .S'.KI !" *!" ,wn Beven U P •*' •• %  It watching you They o the West the use of this vital -n^ bans are working La-m. Please """"" %  ,_, hour on two more is about a> don't l.ll anyone I told you." 1HREE: In taking no chances \^nr\ I went out %  '" inquisitive liavellcrs like fcore ,j r force mtn co nslruc.,, ....Mnmvf myseir the French make not the tlon „ufT_and their familiesmamon suit arose from the shady -lightest attempt to hamper reane pouring In every month. By on the other porter* in their fact finding I thJs „ mc neM ycar i( ts murt-ted ....., ,, ] lookad ** %  %  '•'<' to go where I pleased. lhmX lhP „. wiUbe 60,000 AmerlOn hr tatt with when I pleased. ran ttationed in Morocco. Some was admiilng Ihfl wtnttoa of %  Th* outspokenness with which even talk of lOO.OOO rtiiiM shop. some of the men I met crltirlsed They will constitute almost a .M lacked, and complained about quarter of the esistinic non-Moroci itOn Me the French proved to me that can population and %  very tough I called on a political leader nothing had been done to prevent housing problem for the French. whom I wanted to see When them from speaking freely. nu over I stepped Among the French In North Spirit . . private car that had been Africa I found none ol tr, %  7 -0*luG*.i> In Algeria I ran Into the end of the very RJCCWJafUI North African manoeuvres the French had just held with their new American equipment. Although many of the best troopa have racanll] bean Mad n us—leaving only a third of the normal effectives in many important garrisons—1 was immensely impressed with the spirit and dastti rrf the youngsters. And just as though to complete ihc picture of French military preparations, whiit did 1 find In been hcartcdnes* In matter, of Western btwt * * P rr#n naval "^irsU-fir llingr Of The \Ve*T DR. PENNEY BARTERS HIS BRAINS FOR SECRET ATOM NEWS THE CHAPMAN PINCHER COLUMN A MODEST, bespectacled Biiton has one' i a lone mission to Washington to barter '-is brains for America's atom secrets. Hi is 42-year-old Dr. William George Peni Idmiston-road. West Norwood, S.E.j -T. Highly placed Americans last night ited him as "easily the best mind in thei ro.vl on atom and hydrogen bomb research '. To get his services they would pay 1-irv ive times the £ 3.000 a year he gets from th. IrtUafa Government. But patriotic Bill Pen-, •ay has turned down every tempting dollar! rTer to get him to emigrate with his wife! .oan and two sons. He has said that the only way the Amerians can get his services is by becoming lullcale atom partners with Britain. Bill Penney's reputation is so high that he Americans consider his offer is a sound nducement. Their own atom secrets cost hem billions of dollars. fen. ;.nt tor me. We hu ii v th.m two tfhsn I noticed we served In the French on the Kun picked up by u black ropt at i mnmlnnd close to their Citroen. 11 trmained with us unhomes, sJT,ITJSTK fSLsr^JToS^srs narrows bet' western ends? Three British minesweepers. til 1 had safely returned to the Everything was being done to J^""^'^" lrf M usSLt "British *i „.. !" ir.^tu„, 3 K.„—.. (i^moniitration of latest Brlilsh : i etar wailing ^peed up construction of big tnrw theic. bases and ready the French "S^'think it opened not Just armies for tasks that mav he in .. J dont tn ""5 MS time or in this one parstore, ticular place. It began the morn[ WPnt for a drive round the w **K. r my late night arrival in big port of Casablanca. The „ p Ai' 1 ,' Casablanca, nnd it only ended umt jock equipment was being. ^T"!' „ the Fienrh-police at Tunia •. u-uTL —.-.._U J: experts attached to the North new wmy|— %  ,^ J don't think It was an accident nay oe m th>t comm-nd over ^ese minewas in the hands of Kennedy R-N. until of the British navul Ail had been ins* Iliad recently •— SIS %  irpori tmpod my passport sd ;iorehou, h."nn. by millions of ton. Throughout mv l.2M-mlle tour | n 1950 more t han six million yes ailAough the Trench have 11 North Africa which lon „[ ,„od, passed through the strictly and expressly exclud across Morocco and Algepoc as compared with Jul over Morocco and Ihc rest of North I la 10 Turn.. Ihc French were hrc million In IMS. Africa form the North Atlantic talw on me, watching „ A,.: V !, V Treaty Organisation and Qgu .ham and What I &f "< ~ U, K, „,. „ lUsUri command they are shfgu* by U*, Am I C.W.n„ for the Condon of %S> !" ££££ ^"35?* %  SB? jUchaJ3d one'T^i, AZSSTal "' ".'-ce o, .he We*. ,'.i ,.iJ n !" i„ K„rth Afrlelril.e P"rt surface by more than 700 "We are afraid" a high French •i r,ie-,-i t M '"• nd "> %  • '' % %  ^^^ i o •" mclal S td U r ,n mvo of ilTacause' commodate vastly greater quanliAmericans and !i\V The sSairtlv of French of shipping. s<...hsts are likely to fall for the J..HI, .Wi-tei. is tnrljiv l*e vital At the same lime every possible propaganda of the Nationalists tt -mlv of France but effort is being made for the inwho want to drive the French Yhf whole Western world dustrialisalion of Morocco and and all other Europeans out of With IU Atlantic seaNorth Africa. Great dam. are North Africa. norta and easy access to American being built to irrigate the Holds 'If we are forced by you and LnooV both bYMa and b* air, and provide power for hydrothe Americans to make conceshas beco".c the'.trategic hinge of electric power plants sions to these men it will imWherever I went in Morocco mensely strengthen the hand of rrom the Moroccan base supI met Americans. American Moscow in this area.* plies can be sent to Western Euchildren played all day around There Is much in what he sa ToDe the Mediterranean, the Near the hotel. At the street corner I How I came to that conclusion 1 mil Middle Bast mrt earnest QJ s explaining to will tell you in my next report. I he Kremlin planners Moroccans how to work a camera not be aggravated. iiarbsdos will have her sugaf and not even thr baga which would permit her tn export U under the present cut dated mathoda The Deep Water Harbour area accepted as the answer to this problem ea 11 e/aj realised that .ships suitable to handling sugar in bulk could only then be accommodated at this port if such a harbour were built But it is not with the difficulties of sugar that the establishment of such a Harbour was contemplated to be the answer. Tfie figures in the report of the same Sir Doug las Ritchie show and it is an accepted fact that in recent years the rate of handling cargo at this port has decreased considerably while the cost has been increased. Because of this the surcharge of 10/per ton has bean added to all cargo handled at this port by certain steamship lineThe latest liguresshowingthecost of handling cargo came from Mr. A. W. Baddeley of the Harrison Line in Trinidad and who is regarded as an authority in shipping matters. He points out that cargo costs 22 per ton exclusive of stevedoring in Bridgetown. It has already been'pointed out in this newspaper that one steamship line has threatened to lessen their visits to Barbados when they revise their schedule if conditions did not improve. Il has also been given as a considered opinion by thostconnected with the shipping business that there is of possibility the number of ships visiting this porr being increased if there are improved facilities for handling cargo. These improvements would include a modern harbour, greater warehousing space and modern equipment '-uch as movable cranes. What has become alarming is that despite the clear cut case made out for the ibUahment of a Deep Water Harbour and the admlaaion on all sides of the benefits to be derived, there are sbll people In one way or another connected with shipping and sugar production expressing opinion; which rims' suppoi I objections to the scheme.. Barbados has much to lose and tittle to gain from contimmtj; in the old \. %  ; the port Already this island has suffered materially from the retention ol aniiqualed methods and set backs in trade. The only way to help ourselves is to establish a Deep Witter Harbour as soon as possible, L.E.S. The Wobbly 100 TinCener.il Election will tic tl wrii.wtih; Jest. SoutnEight morehave fewer th: Let's lo..k 411 On Ipftvcnl i r rnii Front iiei.tlV"u"i"ii.imii7irI'ans"'*to amptcn; Falnuulli; it-irry; Cam1.000 in hand, and another %  illv prudent pnrty lschle; Berwick and Lothian; baker's doren have fewer than i<, varies between btirluig and Kalk.rk; Central Ayr; 2.CO0 Though these Tory mar;.n estimated House of Commons the Western Isles f |nal seats appear at pnwrvl, to hlsh ns 120 and OS low The en-' ly include offer a fair enough prospect tc majority *> high as 120 and as tow ^^ Dribet and Joln Freeman, their holders a sharp shift In the ft I tt.>Tmes %  high sad aa*flnaB Bacratan m War. grind oi pottttai Btlam rat uptw turn* %  < eruintlns im winnlnK M two moiT triisty officers of Marshal sen* of them. bv far the moat of those Nye Bevan's Fa.rlv Red Guard; Liberal Fiht also bounduiK Ue..lYre> Bing. K.C The Liberal*, who are putting ill of them. i,nd earnest Aidan Crawley. into ht flpld ^y 100 candidates sliftwing (i.e.. the Under-Secretary lor Alt. altogether, will have to fight very il.llc Opinion) NQ No Safety hard to held on in three of then Socialist mujorlty of fewer than Finally come tho*e Socialist conpresent nine seats. These are In And not all Torv stltuencles below the lowest Roxburgh, Eye, and Anglesey. niiijoriiic belov. l.f-00 are secure, safety line of'3.000. The Tories threaten Messrs. either. These Include a fourth Norfolk Macdonald and Edgar Granville In ThU Sad 1-tst h a ^ "*• Norfolk i. now held by Roxburgh and Eye; the Socialists K (art there Is one Socialist ^ r ^" *-" %  tl' KK 1". president of the (via Tory inroads on the Liberal better) with Niio.,l Union of Airlmltunil vote) menace Lady Megan In a ban.' maioritv of 42. So, bye-bye Workers; W. Putnam, where Dr. Anglesey (majority 1.9291. k DiaJno&d MI*' ItkatO Mllll B um mar skill faces W. J. Well, there are nine-and-nlnctv hevi knowm you lit Westminster. ("Bill") Brown. Independent, in ol the Wobblers. And here is th* There are tee other Socialist straight fight; und S. Reading hundredth—and It is a seat a %  HMt. with tcwor-thnn-500 majoflwhere Mr. Ian Mikardn. a fourth Liberal may capture. h> Tn. art: S.W. Norfolk, Bevan Boy. Is at b iy T hu is a Socialist stronghold. l'reston; Chorley; There are a score of such conj as t i me won wllh a O0O0 m „ on %  lum. Wycombe; S. Batstituencies l^X tune almost all „.. u ,„ Col „ Valley, whose R uch a st a r ; Pimbro aa ; and * lhpm had n third. Liberal, M p. was Mr. Gsenvil Hall. FHKIIIcandidate, num> of w hom polled cal Secretary to the Treasury.* In this sad list is Mr. A. G. several thousand votes. This 77,,. ubernl challenger is fu sccreury for Over1 > n "'. only two Liberals are so far Mgaa ouB and vivacious Lady 1 Mte. '"lrr ve Vi n *: , .. Vlt,let "onham Carter, daughan V Kt, than Ue nine more seats Should th. *ittl ie*iT-ih.i.i-1.000 mnjorttkw: b swing mainly to the Right. 1 Ashton-under %  pxpeete.1. the effect would b1 A hum-imclcr"" ep-ci.-ti, u>f Herbert Asquith, the l.iln-i.i Prime Miniver before lalovd George. She has a straight tlai-l und is personally backed by air Winston Churchill. Only one question Lady Violet has to find the right answer 1 in Colne Valley. How man. Liberals can she persuade, at any rale, not to vote Socialist ? L.K.S. men at ease wear... I1IKIN1 He left his mark U.S. atom chiefs were first impressed by •enney seven years ago. He put up some ngemous ideas in the secret Los Alamos' .i bora tunes in New Mexico where the first torn bombs were designed during the war Then at the bomb test on the Pacific coral toll of Bikini two years later he made his tark indelible. For this gigantic trial of the atom bomb tgainst warships, scores of uniformed U.S. -dentists spent weeks setting up costly Lhromium-plated equipment to measure the olast heat, and atomic rays. Penney, n .jpred pnH tQUllehaired, quietly put up a "Heath Robinson" apparatus of his own design. After the bombs exploded, throwing mil inns of tons of radioactive water out of Bikini lagoon, the U.S. scientists excitedly 1 xamined their recorders. The streamlined equipment had failed completely. Penney examined his own apparatus. Il had worked. The Americans had to base estimates of their bomb's power in naval warfare almost entirely on his Hndings. Since '-he war's end Penney worked on, •efenc* projects at Fort Halstead. an Ivy i n v w w JI lll l IW j U S WHIHI I I P .ivered castle built against Napoleon's v * hreatenod invasion 140 years ago. s He carries the title Chief Superintendent I x ^ Armament Research. Officially, he is re-iS .ponsible for administering a huge depart£ ment. \\ Fortunately for Britain, paper-work tasks | have been taken over by Admiral Patrick j rooking. £ DIPLOMAT £2,000.000 at stake In pre-war days Penney was an assistant professor of mathematics at London's Imperial College. The plunge into war brought out his exceptional talent for weapons work. Now he has been turned into a temporary diplomat. The lirst concession he hopes to gain in Washington is permission for Britain to use in American range for tiring her first atom wmb. This request has been turned down previously by U.S. defence chiefs. The "No" was -.0 firm that the Government began building 1 testing ground in Australia. If Bill Penney gets them to change their ninds he will save the British taxpayer £2.000.000 and 18 months of effort on this iroject alone. • Americans last night believed that Bill|$ Penney has achieved something sens* ^ tional. • News from Washington indicates that he v is making headway in his attempts tolj .nake a deal. • It seems to be more than coincidence that a powerful group of American senators has decided for the first time it iiress for a fuller atomic partnership with Britain. • Only last week U.S. atom chief Gordon Dean told Chapman Pincher in Washington 1 "We believe Britain has now made a discovery in the atomic weapons field which would greatly help us."—L.E.S DAK the famjus comfortin-action trousers... Exclusively DA COSTA'S ,'^^ r *^,' r *^^.*^^^^^j'^.*^ f *.*.*-.'.*^.'^^^.','.*.'^.'^.'^'.'.'^.','.'.'.Our Readers Say i almos irali 'TlMS t 1 brief note" Poppy ColUvtiun To The Eduor. The AdrocaiV— SIR.—May I through the m.- organs.and EnV] £1 -.'''t^11 November nth bvim: Itemcmt 1 the strael ,t53 5 partial work appli the %  >'ik applit If, again. November. for dcliv. Par* Friday. On working, an raised the question of increase take off the burden the Australian llrondcn'ttn-' I Hut if the "private means", ircrease In the pension wncn finlaerease af Penalou: Bv nil With thanks for space. mission will be of interest to I have %  ICWd 10'a week, un all) rblined II also granted means make it fi or II FRANCIS GODSON U imount equal to the excess Is deWould it not then be wise on our week, as Mr. Crawford suggestOctober 15. 1051. And to mail the numerous small amounts would be very troublesome and costly. An* Increased Fees la the Commitwould it not mean going to Iht to tees: 1 agree with Mr AlUU-r Post Office to cash the order to that this li putting the cart beMoreover, in St. Michael there II ST ARRIVED Anlrex Tallet RoUs Waldorf Toilet Rolls Chlver* Xnus Puddliuc* Chivrra Mlnre Meat 1 riiiuv. Ocarelles (raven A Osal-eUes After Dinner Mints Semolind in tins Ml.ATS llreaaed RakblU 4tr. ner lb. Fresh Yrcruhlf". TO IIITY A^fllOK PROD1TTK Table Hutlrr Rich Milk I'owdrr Sklmmrd Milk Powder Evaporated Milk \iM>MO.\E US Ill W/i/IIH V


    ee ee ee oe a ee ee

    - ESTABLISHED 1895

    em

    Five Egyptians Die
    In Bloody Battle

    BRITAIN REINFORCE
    TROOPS IN EGYPT

    CAIRO, Oct. 18,

    British forces cut off the Suez Canal Zone from the
    rest of Egypt after killing a number of Egyptian troops
    who tried to stop them. Two to five Egyptian soldiers died
    in the brief bloody battle yesterday on the approaches of
    strategic El Firdan bridge—the only span across the Canal
    ten miles north of Ismailia. ;

    It was the first armed clash between British and Egyp-
    tian armies. A British announcement delayed by censor-
    ship said two Egyptian soldiers were killed and_ five
    wounded. Egyptian officials said five Egyptian soldiers
    were killed and 24 others captured by the British. How-
    ever 24 prisoners were taken but released later after Egypt
    sent the Director of Army Operations to negotiate.

    British fighting men, reinforced by 3,500 para troops
    from Cyprus, stood on guard to-day with arms “at the ready
    at all strategic points and buildings in the Suez Canal
    Zone. No fresh incidents have been reported but the
    .atmosphere was still tense.

    The British 9,400-ton cruiser Liverpool which carries!imperialism —

    9 six-inch guns was sailing to-day from Malta for Port
    Said, northern key to the Canal vitai to British communi-
    cations with the East.





    Har bavros

    OR, ee tee ene

    K. AND EGYPTI

    'BirdwoodAsks|_

    For Court For
    ' The Colonies

    ‘From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, Oct, 17,

    The setting up of a Common-
    wealth Court ef Justice to com-
    bat the spread of Communism
    throughout the dominions and
    the colonies was advocated this
    afternoon by .Lord Birdwood
    former member of the Viceroy's
    Executive Counéil and the Coun-
    cil of State in India,

    In an address to the East India
    Association he gave a warning
    that continued © disagreement be-
    tween India and Pakistan over
    Kashmir could lead to eventual
    Communist Supremacy not only
    on the Indo-Pakistan sub-coftin-
    ent but throughout the British
    Colonial Empire.

    “If “India or Pakistan were
    ever captured by Communism it
    would not be long before Jamaica,
    Nigeria and the Gold Coast are
    ay: by the infection” he said.

    “The

    legitimate aspiration of
    Pandit Nehru to see other terri-
    tories achieve’ eventually that
    which India has achieved be-
    comes in those circumstances’ a

    kind of flame to free immediately
    all submerged y © from the
    wieked exploitation of British
    but with what
    inealeulable consequences!

    That
    the

    continued dissension
    sub-continent must

    on
    foster

    .|those developments in their em-

    Strong Farces At Canal Zone

    Strong forces were at the important Canal Zone bridge
    at El Firdan, seven miles north of Ismailia which they cap-
    tured Tuesday night and other bridges and waterworks,

    At all army buildings road junctions and married
    quarters, British soldiers with bayonets fixed and in full
    battle kit, paced backwards and forwards on the alert for
    further trouble. Armoured cars patrolled the streets and
    centres where casualties were caused in Tuesday's clashes,

    El Firdan bridge linked Egypt with the Sinai pen-
    insula of Palestine. Reliable sources said British control
    of bridges cut Egyptian communications with Palestine
    forces.

    Sources said two Egyptian trains, one headed for Pal-
    estine and the other coming from there to Cairo, were

    turned back by British troops holding occupied areas on}

    both sides of the Canal. .

    Newspaper reports said 10,000 University students at
    Fuad El Awal University, outside Cairo, demanded declar-
    ation of war against Britain. rts said they resolved
    at a campus meeting to kill British troops on Egyptian
    soil and destroy their supplies. They said students called
    upon Government to provide them with arms and military
    training for war.

    Demands were similar to those of the militant Mos-
    lem brotherhood last week. In the meantime, Egypt moved
    ahead with an “action” programme to oust British troops
    from the Suez even as arriving paratroopers swelled the
    Garrison there to at least 13,000 men. What the action
    will be, remained a closely guarded Government secret.

    THIS IS GRAB-LAND









    R.A.F. fighter
    station




    CLE
    LAND
    ath a)

    H.Q. FOR
    as

    a has












    H.0. No. 205
    Group RAF
    Creed irs
    PEL Mra

    a

    PSO ner)










    "

    iber





    i

    By Group Capt.
    HUGH DUNDAS
    EGYPT’S decision to cancel the| ment

    Office should present new pro-
    posals to the Egyptian Govern-
    before their own talks
    immediate} started. The British Ambassador,

    1936 tneaty has an

    bryo stage no one will doubt.”

    He said that the “running sore”
    on the Indian continent was per-
    fect opportunity for that method
    of politigal penetration which
    most readily lends itself to
    eventual Communist supremacy.

    Here was a_ chance for Com-
    munists to sow their seeds among
    the 400,000,000 in India and
    Pakistan.

    Lord Birdwood suggested the
    establishment of a Commonwealth
    Court of Justice to which Com-
    monwealth matters of dissent
    could be referred for arbitration
    as being more likely to succeed



    FRIDAY, .OCTOBER 19,

    een, emanate eataeeetetran

    N FORCE

    %

    uv

    Just over 800 members of the Barb!

    the Island Rally at Pax Hill, Guide H.
    They saw their Island Commissioner vecei









    1951

    ’

    8 Guide Movement attonded
    quarters, yesterday evening.
    ve the Silver Fish,



    AT PAX HILL







    Truman Will Reveal

    ‘US. Calls On U.S.S.R. ‘His Plans For 1952
    To End Korean War

    It has been learned that

    on Russia to “act”

    replied by condemnin
    to discuss “
    the two nations.



    Hotel Industry
    Aid Bill
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

    A bill is to be introduced

    in solving outstanding Comes ive further to the
    monwealth problems than the 28 Industry. pf a es
    present haphazard” method of is an important one, es-
    spasmodic _inter-Commonwealth pecially at this stage, going
    consultation or United Nations'} as it does, right at the rept
    mediation. of e \ -

    Bradley Retur
    From Europe
    Unexpectedly

    WASHINGTON, Out. 18,

    General Omar Bradley Chair-
    man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
    returned unexpectedly from Eu-
    rope where he had _ conferred
    with top military officials.

    Bradley's air force Constella-
    tion put down at the National
    Airport here at 9.50 a.m.

    Bradley left on October 7 and
    conferred in Paris with General
    Eisenhower and other top officers
    of the North Atlantic Treaty
    Organization and intended to
    remain in Europe until the
    N.A.T.O. meeting in Rome in
    November.

    No reason was given
    early return.—U.P.

    Hornfels Calls
    On Maiden Trip
    BRINGS XMAS GOODS

    The German S.S, Hornfels
    brought the feeling of Christmas
    to Barbados yesterday. Cases of
    toys and Chrisumas trees were
    among the cargo she brought to
    ine isiand.

    Hornfels is the second German
    ship to arrive at Barbados since

    for his



    World War II. She belongs to
    the Horn Line and is on her
    maiden trip from Hamburg via

    Antwerp to the West Indies. Bar«
    bados was her first port of call in
    the West Indies.

    Hornfels has beautiful lines ang
    is a elean looking ship. She is

    %}4,150 tons gross and 2,333 tons

    net, Included in the 1,024 tons of
    cargo she brought for Barbados

    were 9,500 bags of muriate ot
    potash, and supplies of beech
    staves, beech heads, iron stoves,
    irons, ironware, clocks, scissors,
    pocket mirrors, sparkles, cotton
    yarn, medicines, window glass.

    Captain H. Bruhn is in com-

    mand of the ship which carries a

    German crew of 36. Seven in-
    transit passengers arrived with
    her.

    Captain Bruhn brought the

    Monika Weird—the first German
    ship which called here since the
    war—to Barbados on March

    expected to be followed by her
    sistership Hornsund which has
    just been completed, Messrs. R
    M. Jones & Co., Ltd., agents for
    the Horn Line, informed the

    and serious effect on the defence’ Sir Ralph Stevenson, presented| Adyocate yesterday that ships of

    plans of all the Western Allies, | plans which were rejected. that line will make regular calls
    Naval, military, and air bases} The Suez bases, which cost|/at Barbados and other West In-

    now occupied under the treaty| millions to build, command oe oan Islands if they find that there

    by British forces will soon be|Canal, and are the natural c@ntre|stre good prospects of trade

    needed as the ner#e centre of ajof our military power in the

    new Allied H.Q., an extension of) Mediterranean and Near East,

    General Eisenhower’s set-up in} linked by sea and air with bas



    Europe. at Tripoli, Malta, Benghazi, Cyp-!
    British, American, and French) rus, and in Iraq,
    Chiefs of Staff met General And they can be supplied either
    Eisenhower in Paris to discdss!from Europe and America o1
    plans for a new military alliance: from the south by Australia,
    in the Middle East. They moved; New Zealand, and. South Africa,
    to Athens and Ankara to consult sritain’s Army chief in the
    the Greek and Turkish Govern-| Middle East, General Sir Briar
    ments. Robertson, has the equivalent of
    One Division more than a division of
    Il understand that the Se i OO}
    iets ted that t Forei -L.E.S.





    i

    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: 6.07 a.m., 5.31
    p.m

    Low Tide: 11,12 p.m.

    Se aR oe ep nnn crm

    bean Tourist Association
    and withhold the contribu-
    tion of $10,000 required as
    an tnitial payment on the
    ground that it did not stand
    to gain proportionately to
    its financial contribution.
    That is only another way of
    saying that we haven't the
    goods that will bring in the
    touridts in sufficient num-
    bers and let them leave
    their money behind. Hotel
    facilities ‘s always the big
    question mark in the tour-
    ist business and this colony
    has had the headache long
    enough.

    23 Die In Plane
    Crash





    NANAIMO, British Columbia, |

    Oct. 18.

    A search party reported back
    that all 23 persons aboard the
    twin-engined Queen Charlotty
    Airlines were killed when. it
    crashed and exploded on a moun-
    tain near Mount Benson.

    The plane carried 20 passen-
    gers and three crewmen when it
    struck timbered slopes at a 2,000

    foot level about 9.55 p.m, EST | members :
    surrounding Longshoremen’s

    yesterday and
    trees on fire.

    set

    Airline officials checking

    to end the Korean war
    first step towards easing East-West
    g United States policies but o
    all important and unsettl

    . war armistice, and added tha
    eid of fighting might open the | he
    (way to cither steps to “alleviate twe



    the| day, to

    WASHINGTON, Oct. 18,

    the United States has called
    as a possible
    tensions. Russia
    ffering

    The Soviet snid that the rela-
    tlens beiween the two nations
    could hardly be worse. The State
    Department promptly condemned

    ® Sovist reply as “just propa-

    nda blast’,

    The new United States peace
    meve was made through the
    United States Ambassador, Alan
    Gu ick, in Moseow on October
    St. He restated the United
    States conditions for the Korean

    { existing tension.”
    “Britaiacined ap with wv.
    ‘the recent roquest to Russ
    move to end the Korean war, and
    expressed regret that the Krem-
    lin’s reply was just a “propaga-
    lin’s reply was just a “propagan-
    da” blast.

    A British Foveign Office spokes-
    man said Britain had been fully
    informed of the latest U.S. ap-
    proach to Moscow as possible
    step toward easing world tensions,

    Russia replied that East-West
    | relations could “hardly be worse.”
    \A British spokesman said the
    | United States statement to Rus-
    |sia Was useful and constructive,
    It Said: “We regret i+ appears
    to have been used by the Soviet
    Government fo" propaganda pur-
    poses,"—U.P,





    U.S. Longshoremen
    Strike Spreads
    To Manhattan

    NEW YORK, Oct. 18,
    Defiant | longshoremen spread
    their three day old wildcat strike
    to Manhattan, amid yeports. that

    more maritime union warfare
    was threatened on the West
    Coast. New York dock workers,
    of the International
    Association, de-

    fied one of the waterfront most
    notorious tough guys on Wednes-
    tie up 33 piers and us

    plane’s passenger list refused to;)many ships.

    identify any of the victims killed
    till the next of kin are notified
    The crash was the second worst
    air disaster in Canada’s history.

    Twenty-nine persons were kill-
    ed on July 24, 1948 when a char-
    tered Rimouski airlines plane hit
    a mountain top and penne m



    Typhoon Wreaks
    Havoc On Japan

    TOKYO, Oct. 18.
    The National Rural Police
    Headquarters said that the
    typhoon which struck Japan on
    Sunday took the toll of 55 dead,

    \
    |



    The number of strikers mounted

    to about 3,000, At the Brooklyn
    Army Base, six ships were idle,
    with vital cargo piling up much
    bound for Korea and other mili-
    tary installations,

    Longshere boss Tony Anastasio,
    brother of the notorious racketeer
    Albert Anastasio, showed up on
    the waterfront with 150 of “My
    Boys” yesterday, but could only
    force a temporary back to work
    movement. —U-P.



    Cancer Can Come
    From Smoking

    RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 18.
    Dr. Amra O. Azevdio, the Rio de

    1,469 injured, and 371 missing.| Janeiro physician to President
    The typhoon is said to have; Vargas and a representative of
    destreyed 190,775 houses, and|the Brazilian Government, tol
    damgaed 43,000, the Pdn-American Homeopathic

    About 45,000 acres of rice pad-| Medical Congress that smoking

    dies wero inundeted ,and 2,261

    13.| bridges were washed away. About
    Hornfels’ visit to Barbados {gs} 4,206 small boats were either sunk

    or lost.—U.P.

    |

    was a contributory cause to
    stomach ulcer, angina pectoris
    and cancer of the mouth, tonguc
    and lungs. —UP.



    U.N. Within 5,000 Yards Of Kumsong |.,

    EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. KOREA, Oct. 18.

    United Nations forces smashed through the outer| !?@”

    fringes of the main Communist winter defence line to with-

    in 5,000 yards of Kumsong.
    captured two hills and swe

    United Nations infantry mer

    ed questions” between |

    ; ean | said that he could not
    ja

    \
    ie
    a to! budget

    residential Race

    WASHINGTON, Oct, 18

    Truman at a Press Conference
    decided to reveal his political
    |plans for the 1952 Presidentini
    jrace, but said that he had written
    a letter to the aspirant
    Republican Presidential nomina-
    lion, Senator Robert Taft,



    Ta ft has been an agressive
    enitie of Truman’s policies. Ag
    fer Taft's forecast of the issiics

    of the 1952 race,
    inented to the

    Truman com-
    reporters that he



    !

    for the | Oceanographic



    PRICE: FIVE CENTS

    CLASH

    Mossadegh Walks
    OutofU.N. Council

    UNITED NATIONS H@.. Oct: 18. —.
    The Iranian Premier, Mohamed Mossadegh turned
    his back on the United Nations as the Security Council
    prepared to act, despite his protests in the Anglo-Iranian
    oil dispute, Faced with defeat after his last effort to block
    a majority vote for the British resolution urging new
    negotiations, Mossadegh announced, as the Council post-
    | poned the showdown ballot until Friday, that he would
    not return for the session.

    Plankton Could





    j
    1
    |
    |

    He said, “I must lé8ve now,
    My duties call me back to my
    country, but I must «ik the Coun-
    cil that it be guided by true feel-







    j ings toward ‘the smal! countries
    Be Used As e the world. The Iranian peo-
    j 7 ple await the cecisiog of the
    Human Food (bouwsi”
    | As the frail Prime Minister

    | hobbled out of the Chamber, he
    told newsmen, “I shall not be pre-
    sent for the vote on Friday be-
    cause we do not accept any re-
    commendations or advice from
    the Security Council,
    Mossadegh’s chief hope of
    avoiding the Council reecommend-
    ation that the negotiations, aris-
    ing from the nationalization of
    the Anglo-Ivanian Oil Company
    °e resumed, lay in the expectation
    that Russia will use her 40th
    veto to seuttle the plan when the
    vote comes on Friday morning.
    Russia, like Iran, -argmes that
    the United Nations have no right
    to interfere in the Iranian dispute,
    ontending that this is a domestic
    natter in which a world organiza-
    ion has nq jurisdietion —TU.P,

    By HARRY W. FRANTZ
    WASHINGTON, Oct. 18,

    The theoretical possibility that
    atomic power may some day be
    used to increase the human supply
    of food from oceans has been sug-
    gested by the Smithsonian Insti-
    tution, The hypothesis résts upon
    the fact that the surface of the sea
    ‘ontains an immense amount of
    plankton, the microscopic food and
    plant life, which at present sus-
    tains the life of fish and other sea
    creatures,

    With @ tremendous and eco-
    nomieal - source’ of power, this
    plankton might be obtained direct-
    ly from the sea for human food by
    filtering.

    Danisel Merima of the Bingham
    Laboratory, Yale
    University, said that such a method
    of recovering sea food was ‘“com-
    pletely impracticable” under pre-
    sent conditions, but his article in
    the Smithsonian Report revealed
    a novel line of scientific specula~
    tion, The article explains that the





    Russian Treaties
    Not Worth Paper



    too was against sin, average annual phytoplankton re
    Truman, repeatedly questioned|°?oP in tho oe known | fishing \ ritten On
    about his 1952 plans, said that|@eas is roughly 500 to 1,000 times ie :
    he would dledicde ‘hit tention ts great as the commercial cateh Pras PASEINGTON, age 18,
    when it was politically expedien;|Of fishes. —-U.P. , President ruman told the
    } t ally xpe ent} Press he stands by his previous
    to do 80, | E smeparmateisranrenpnasian statement that agreements with
    Then supplying the nearest Russia are not worth the paper
    thing to a elue in discussing the

    possibility of his making

    : a speak-
    ing trip about the

    country, he
    make such
    until he announced wh
    planned to do; and that be-
    en now and middle January

    thine to prepa re his sta
    and economic
    for the new session of

    trip

    of urmion



    Russians Bomb
    British Freighter

    BELFAST, Oct,
    Soviet aercplanes dropped three

    bombs near a british treignter as together,

    1 approached Archangel, a Rus-'
    sian province, September 15, ac-!
    cording to the captain of the ship
    Berylstone,

    Captain Leslie Gow, 47, said the
    attack on his ship was entirely;
    Unprovoked, He added that the
    ship was not damaged. He said
    the attack came at 4 a.m, Sep-|

    Ot hay

    ami Of his
    Nee

    MeSSABGS Institute for

    }
    }

    jnature,

    18, |

    | J'ca Expects 280,575 Ton

    ieaid

    they are written on.

    Truman declined to diseuss the
    exchange of views between the
    United States Ambassador Alan
    Kirk and Soviet Foreign Minister
    Andrei Vishinsky at a Press con-

    ference.

    AL ig Library of Congress
    ceremon the. President. .depari-
    ed from his prepared text to say
    that the Russian agreement “i+
    not worth the paper it 1s written
    on, Its just a serap of paper.”

    OLD UNIVERSE!

    CHICAGO, Oct, 18,
    Astronomers and physicists
    e computed that the universe
    is between 3,000,000,000 and
    6,000,000,000 years old according
    to William G.-PéMarde-the Kx
    ecutive Director of the Oak "Ridwe
    nuclear studies,

    Pollard, speaking at the Uni-
    versity of Illinois Medical centre
    that the scientists had ar-
    iived at their figure by collecting
    evidenee from the radioactive in
    the distribution of the
    tars in space, and the expansion
    ef the universe to its present
    form from the beginning when all
    the stars and planets were ciose

    Vishinsky referred to the re-
    mark in the recent exchange with
    Kirk. The Soviet Foreign Minis-
    ter said: “It is only barely possi-
    ble to imagine that these rela-
    tions can worsen even more
    after President Truman _ stated
    to the whole world that agree-



    U.P. ments with the Soviet Union are
    not worth the paper on which
    they are written,—U.P.



    Sugar Crop 1952

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, Oct, 11.
    Sugar production in Jamaica

    The “ADVOCATE”
    pays for NEWS,





    next year is estimated to reach *
    tember 14—just after the middle « total of 280,575 tons. Dial 3113
    watch had gone on duty | The vemainder of the 1951 crop t
    A seaman said he heard aero=| will be shipped to the U.K. next Day or Nigh
    plane motors, then saw the flash} month, . » “
    of a flare followed immediately; = ———~1e-——4 ~ siiecniniindianal lbicicies pp eticon te snares srechatlaisnaalaeas

    by a bomb burst in the sea ahead:
    of the 3,500 ton freighter, He
    sounded the alarm and all hands

    went on deck.
    Gow said he was unable to re-
    port the incident in Archangel

    because there is no British Con-
    sulate there, First report of the
    hombing was made to British au-
    thorities when he arrived in Bel-
    fast yesterday with a load of lum-
    ber.

    British Naval Intelligence re-
    ports on the incident were for-
    warded to the Foreign Office to-
    day. ——U.P,

    Strike At Jamaica
    Sugar Port

    KINGSTON, Jamaica, Ogt. 18.
    Savannalar Sugar shipping port
    of western Jamaicd was without
    light and power during the past
    four days due to the strike of





    workers called by the Trades
    Jnion Council. The strike also
    extended to the fire brigade

    About half dozen pickets were
    arrested, charged with noncom-
    pliance with the law relating to
    sssential services which prohibits
    picketing.

    The Union replaced pickets
    day and the strike is now
    threatening to extend to the
    Public Works Department.—(CP)



    U.S. WILL NEED MORE
    W.I. WORKERS 1952

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    KINGSTON, Oct. 11.
    Mr Reginald Mais, Secretary
    the B.W.I. Regional Labour
    Board, said in Kingston lasi

    1952 draft of West
    for United States
    greater than this

    week that the
    labour
    farms will be
    year’s

    He said that arrangements have

    pt across the valley in a 600 yard] been made with the Florida Fruit

    . : a fegetable Associat shere-
    advance under withering Communist fire toward a big| 204 Vesetable Association wh
    central Korean base, 29 miles north of the 38th parallel,




    On the Westc:4 front, Com- i
    munist resistance suddenly col-| ONE CHILD: 2 FATHERS
    lapsed. Allied troops who had! KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 17
    beén attacking for two A resident magistrate yester-
    against fierce Red opposition,| day found two men to be father
    spurted northwards unopposed) of an illegitimate chila and made

    nd captured f¢

    ral “additiona

    \é il

    terrai

    yur t ind sé

    tenance order against each

    n the



    it the first time
    der } I

    t

    by the Association will take be-
    tween 1,500 and 2,000 workers
    between October and June next

    year



    LOANS TO CIVIL
    SERVANTS
    K *STON, Jamaica, Oct

    IN¢
    ) £ 20.000





    COOL AND FRESH...

    tre oe




    !

    Mt

    aT







    a

    \

    Quitvil\aette

    \ A as

    \)

    1... THANKS TO MATROLL

    Re-decorate walls and ceilings with Matroil Oilbound Water Paint,
    ce how cool and fresh the rooms look, And how this new beauty
    There

    are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving »

    laste—for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable.

    flat, smooth finish, Matroil is very

    easy to apply,and you'll be pleasantly

    surprised to find how far it goes

    MADE BY

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    een etme nite

    AT ALL
    HARDWARE STORES

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents
    PAGE THO



    Canub Calling











    BARBADOS ADVOCATE
    Mr. Pincher’s Shirt Hasn’t Been
    froned Since He Bought It -








    VM" = Poinciana
    f ’ ni
    t 7 sist “ : tor
    J ‘ y BWIA (Gh! ae | ‘C' UE POINCIANA” a residen- Seas: dae ‘eae
    . } ali club situated on . ade from Teryiens
    i ground floor of Greystone st vented by eink ;
    a ; Marine Gardens whieh opener entis i ,
    Paid Business Visit ' October 4h der the manage so vis - ;
    KNOK. Direct ; ment of Mr. Alan Martyr alread : ae cae ” :
    Vv’ ’ — ; : A | has over 160 member '
    ‘ Lt 9 megabits ¢ Pa ; ; The Bar and Lounge are in th it citeivrensotie ahrintcabts :
    , returned te + seme room, The colour scheme of (10 On ee We s ;
    ; W edness y | turquoise and flame-red blend weii #90 '* sald to w ae a ” ; ane
    ws * yoine ; together and painted on one of the an any other material. it dr *
    stayir ’ wall mirrors is a branch of the % Guickly that a shirt ean be wor
    Ar Belnar Poinciana (hetter known in Bar few hours after washing witha
    bados as the Flamboyant) tree in oning
    ‘ fu thoom, The lounge unt sit
    On Holiday ’ feonte persons and nearing com- Shirts made fran Terylene are
    AIAG 1 pletion is a dining room which will selling fast in New York, wher

    be able to hold thirty people,







    this shirt was bought—for ten









    yd theiy Wile daughter Vitay, left There are also two double bed- dollare—by cence reporter
    Ane oi ¥/ ect ends y roome for resident guests and Mr Chapman Piricher on
    Wi A, tor Trinidad where they Martyr hopes in the neer future is 5
    one ween se polaay to increase the number of guest A British firm, Imperial Cheml- produce Terylene from ol} by-~ Terylene manufactured at a —_
    From Trinitad they empect o ga “ven now, Penny- rooms cal Industries, is building a big ;roducts pilot-plant are now in some Lon~
    on to lritish Gilatie tor three feather, we might save He has an intercolonial staff, a plant at Wilton, Yorks, to mase Men's underpants made from don shops,
    weeks telote returning home the situation Y we were St. Lucian, a Dominican, a Gren-
    GR allowed ta wole itn adian and CWO fram BaripadOe—t ceceesceemeemenmenmm aN cemnennee
    Attendea B.G. Races triplicate,” small federation of the WI, In and - le -
    ht. GILBERT YWORET returr teeta around Greystone Flats will soon B.B. te Radio About your vo t p- ap. up
    M' ae 2 yee 4 Favre adn Kepress hervloe be a miniature shopping centre, THAT the US, is becoming a
    d irom tyitieh eagle ' for besides Club Potneciana, Bettina big political factor in the British AMERICAN power wells forth,
    Weanesday try MyW LA, after take Ss endin Lid,, and Brenda's Beauty Salon, General Election is accepted by sitting and breakin e arks
    part in the Pacagtiner « Z wo eeks rogramme oa The restrained’ ind ing an reaking new marks
    QPENDING two weeks’ holiday ‘ere will shortly be erected eleven * Americans 1 restrain ‘ve. Year after year. With less than



















    b > small shops adjoining one another VRIDAY, OCTONER to to ; temperate New York Times re-
    Witnessed Cricket Games Sidnea" mar edos oe ene Mrs. running parallel to Greystone. Al Aa estar rae | "1 ports from Loudon “If the seven per cent, of the world's
    ‘ in inteners wiew, | ne ;
    A! FRR Spe De TONN'S hey ateived on | Mise on though work on them has not yet revs 12.40 p.m. News . want ake Labour Party's conference left population the U.S. produces
    i lirition Guiana, HWA and are ute ir “ nat the started it is understood that aix of ny doubts that the party intends nearly one-half of the world’s
    Me, Kaward Mabe, City Accoutit« Ceaan View Hotel. nying a them have nyrendy been re TL 4 Ott 18 HM, ) WME, cash into the fullest extent on supply of electricity She has a
    wit, returned hame on Wednesday M in expected that they will be com-~ we the envy, malice, and spite latent five | t » supe i
    Yr Friend is a Cost Surveyor : : 4 p.m. The Nows, 4.10 p.m. The Daily 7 i » one superiority over
    BWA. Wille there, be wite with ‘Mesure, Holland Hunner and Pleted by the end of December Herviee, 415 p.m. From the ‘Third Pro /% Brithin against the U.S, in Russia And in one second
    neswed the intereolonial cricket Cunitty ¢ ‘ontrnetora engaged. in This new venture WH All & IONE gramme, 4.95 p.m. Interlude, 4.49 pam. this campaign, its supporting America’s electrical industry can
    4 ' } f f me ’ P © , t HHasine o , ’ ' poe yt ’ # »
    pares hetween Dyittih Gatana and ip, reconstruction of Castrlon needed want for a ehopEIns pens ’ avumte, Maiti anes 6. m. Compases. Prens is doing its best te dispel turn out enough power and light
    Harboe close to the hotela and will be Fea tecnico ears fy them, to supply a family, for five years.
    Back To B.G. On Routine Visit coneeevre te time to catch the 1h Garrod Lewis und hie Biewoverioa — ==———————
    . ar coming touriet season 1.48 pon. Programme Put ih pom only H Soon
    mM"? j Mt in is mean mu It, D. 8, CARDMASTER, Ren. , id di 0 Holid Mocttaea auort > ee ane Mean. be Theee ne Heoreta’ | Pa Ad A B'TOWN {\: ‘Went Point Story”
    r iiam Pou ident Inspector inthe West oO a pin. News Analysia, 715 pom, Wet mo OAL 2327” ———SSS
    arty LAd, in "frit h Guiana, t6* Indies for the New India Assure rinidedians On neey Inaian rior
    turned home on Wednesda by ‘ 1 — m ° TODAY: 2.40 449 & 6.90 pon. & Continuing DAILA 4.45 & 8390 pm
    ; , y ance Go, Lid, of Hombay, India, UITE a number of Trinidadian’ 4 a1) 90 pom “0M, 48 ane Hob HOPE Marilyn MAY WELI Lloyd NOLAN & Jane DARWELL |
    BWA ailer it a short Vit ls now in Barbados on one of his are at present holidaying in _ 7.40 p.m. Theatre Memories, 815 pom ”
    to iehond, Jie wae slaying at routine visite He arrived eartier the island, Among those who came Tedio Newsreel, 1.90 p.m, World Affaly THE LEMON DROP KID
    the Maving Hotel in the week by BLW.LA, from reac y by BWLA re two £49 Pom Bt Alamein Reunion, # p.m
    in recently by B,W.LA, were tWO pogich Magasine, 0.90 pom, Muste Also ‘The Short “BALMY SWAMI” ¢
    Trinidad his he M Popeye The Sailor)
    Pe ed Holid Mnidad hin headquarters, and is Civil Servants, Mr. Clive Forgenie pritannica, 10 pin. The ‘News, 10/40
    ary a ws ew taying at the Hastings Hotel who is attached to the Accountant Bim From the Kaditorials, 10:18 pam EXTHA SPECIAL : 9 shows ey AT, 20th — 9 30 a.m, 1.30 pm. and
    rl ; eiwo weeks a att : - ne vate Continues, 10,90 p.m vor 145 pom 2 NEW ACTION WESTERNS |
    Ih h ee New Film General's Department, and Mins | Third Programme, 10.60 p.m Monte Hale in Alan (Roeky) Lane in

    liduy in the island, Miss « UTCAST of the ' » Theodore Acosta, attached to the jared
    Jean Drniel book-keeper of Y. de « British ‘Alm he Islands”, the Social Assistance Department; Mr sig CBC. PROGRAMME NAVAJO TRAIL & RANGER OF CHEROKEE

    shot partly in











    Lime and Co,, LAd,, Part-of-Spain, 9 Wegt Indi Vivian Frett of the Shipping De- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1081
    returned to Trinidad -over the versint Seiaien fa Tat one. artment of Shell Leaseholds Div- 1) f° bom we, pie news. | : ___RAIDERS : STRIP
    wedkodnd by B ¥ LA ae oe mittedly a good film, it was. not giguting Co , ne and on ay Chronele, 11.42 Mea 20.QUM — :
    necompaniad by her sister re. chosen for the Tt Im § iss Suhong Lee Fook, Stenotypis ie ae ORE a ee eee
    Harbors Dayaram, Cashier of Gold pecause, halites a qin oo of Messrs, George F, Husain, & -- | PLAZA Dial 8406 4. A i E TY
    net Silversmiths Lid, Mrs, Ol#a geenes, were too tour ' , Co,, Ltd; Mise Anselma Lee Ghin, TODAY to SUN & 8.30 p. y
    Kinenwel, Manngerese of Y. de gtory Uhsultable Pore igo mak bo a clerk of the Shipping Associa- Conimission Agent RKO Thrilling Double ane THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
    Line ant Co Tad, and tittle few to Canada with the Duke of “ons Miss Joan Carr, a clerk of the R, FRED DARE, Commissio ps unnct eae Pee iteinas Sree sGunae 8.90 p.m
    Louis Thornes They were all Bdinburgh for the Royal tour, ‘Trinidad Turf Club and Miss Yolo M Agent of British Guiana, lef “The OUTLAW" Jane Waneall F fas a ey:
    Hay tL “LescoteoteSea') The Princess Bizabeth asked to ee 4 Prudent, a beok-keeper ae nen for St, Vincent by B.G. Airways) Poe Per pm “B A satateae =
    Stream now film and a private showing J.T. Jo neon, And Co, ad, tone Yosterday after paying a short visit | |] Mee tea” | “Room for Two pr. Been
    ad " sty “Leaton- ; eae . : ‘ . rane ey’ olor by Technicolor
    On Holiday vie Sat anaee of “Outenst of the oe P bia fy . . a re Ric was staying at the Hote! order” mencie ainuue Mona FREEMAN, Ghaties MICRYORD
    i . . ' toya = ——
    nS. M. MUNDONCA whowe For Medical Treatment ceerereenen ieee tenes en teenie “TRAIL TO VENGENCE" MIDNITE SATURDAY 20th
    husband proprietor of 4 EXATHER A. PARKINSON, $8. _penem Teacher , Names forMossadeg ikitty GRANT and “RENEGADES of the RIO GRANDE’
    tlore in New Amsterdam, ar- ‘ . tine ne oe . ae NEW YORK’'S 1ore ribal Johnny. ok yn “OKL “"
    pe ann Britian ‘Julana on ha = me mere Pg Pres s achool teacher of Paramaribo newspapers are ibetna te ee ———— a ee
    Tuesdey morning in the Lady Weanenday. by T.W.LA. for Britien artived here recently by air for a fun with Porsia's Premier Mos-
    Rodney for o holiday and is stay~ Guiana where he has gone for noligay pad one at “Leaton- adeg. Sample headlines: “Mourn- GI OBE
    ing et “Acorn”, Mocklay medical treatment in the Catholie °°?" he Stream ful Mossy in to-day,” “Swooning
    To Join Her Sis aaid gy Bu , On Business Revers cereivet Monakins nae OPENING TO-DAY at 5 & 8.15 P.M.
    Ha WD, WEATHERHEAD TER , . mettmaN R., ARTHUR De LIMA Man fainting fits and all, will rival the
    left the jsland on Tuesday A “MK apending five days in aging Director of Y. de Lima paseball games as a TV attrac-
    Hartdos, “Mr D, Bell, a and Co,, Ltd, Jewellers of Port-o "

    mMaht i the Lady Rodney for. pasinessmar . 3
    hide 6 1 from Gre » ‘ " 7 Atm
    Antiqua to join her husband whe the jaland Or edhaniny “ett Spain, San Fernando and Bridg

    We meth rh val ing at the Enmore Hotel, Ann's 8 Fort, Garrison

    BY THE. WAY... ty-deachcomber

    {THASHOUNG'S renawned rea- self With a burst of speed alon Maat
    S faerant Valentinesiorg still a muddy gully. His nose wae Difficult
    Nourlnhes laughably dirty at the end of it,

    1 had two meals there whieh
    wie E Hank was from the vine. IT is said that Le Populaire, hoisted ashore from the hold of

    renee of srquewsnr, Whose ancient the French Socialist paper, MAY on his back
    streets Gnd houses escaped the de- ve , , a
    struction which was the lot of so have to close down, One morning The other day an elephant w

    many o€ the neighbouring villages

    ite hundredth year in 1962. and r-MemMe of the paper, As he passed jah appeared in the pictures, and | What sakes the
    Nall write about it later on at aa old woman she shouted back, it is assumed that, if there had/.¢ Gun for the animal ch

    enormous longth, Vienna's famous “Deux sous le kilo!” ever been one on the animal's | il, The morning before habit. (3)
    Sacher Tong ago became a forlorn In asain back during unloading, he hadj}is. snetter. (3)
    shadow of itwelf but Sorg is still a jumped clear in the nick of time.| 14. Not symmetrical. (y)

    an asteunding survival-and no “"SMHOSE jovial scientists who” Not long ago an elephant w

    on Wednesday by town, is now in Barbados for about

    la now Senior Medical Oticer of B.W.1A, for Trinidy A .

    . vd for a further a week's business visit, He arrived SSW
    that hy he She was necompan= stay before returning home, on Wednesday, by B.W.I.A. from ¢ nO onP
    je) by her daughter Miss Pamela = While in Barbados, he was stay- Trinidad and is staying at mi

    T is diMeult for an elephant
    defy deseription, and again the She was not impressed to look dignified while being

    ship, even if he has a maharajah

    T was standing outside an hotel in dropped on to the deck by
    at the @hd of the war Dijon, when down the street came mistake. He was instantly given :
    The vestaurant Sorg celebrates © NeWspaper-seller shouting the a lot of hay to eat. No mahara-| !- Spectacular ‘though nothing put

    t tion
    e-









    a

    as



    a male sheep in terror, (9)

    h su Unfirm? 8)




    as} S. May be im holy orders, (5)
    | 18. All inexpert ones hold it, (4)

    more e€pensive than any — other have discovered a vegetable dropped by rachute from @) 0 Jot. «a>
    Hood Gating-shouse protein which may be a substitute plane, yd landed with a soft | 31 Vegetable enciosure. (3)
    for moat are forgetting, like most thud among the top branches of! 3} Eadrplece. (4) ae a
    Evans v, Rodger of their colleagues, that very few an ancient oak tree, Hearing the |). Meit“Us isthe Alaete °d) :
    FY forthcoming nasal peas people want a substitute for meat. sound of something — stirring, © aj 2. This less is enduring. (4)
    1 piahing contest us Liingy: They want meat, No doubt it has lady who lived nearby summon- Down ,
    kyr, the mountain whieh : towers been proved that this new food. is od the fire brigade, thinking it Mm ry a ee ie eee ’ ari
    lat eMialinanee ation woene nood for mice, but most people, was a cat in trouble, “Puss, puss, 2% Out of range 15) j — ;
    ho Moarve and Reg Dodger of St and most mice for sthat matter, called fireman Culpepper from} 3. unsteady number. (4) 1 RST %
    Neate, should pro vo Of special ine we wld rather eat for ‘enjoyment the base of the tree, without From all four-oared boats, (4) i x "3



    Dr » . lw "
    a-broade nose and a BharD one ments on themsely The next

    ner . ; ey > . 3
    Evans relics on the strong prod aeneration will probably have its Suet lesis pablic opinion

    éoout. AL Will be a contest between “282 to pertorm ; persanal mice, to taste all the food

    . Epithet for two-ton Tessie. (6)
    Motor including the French, (5)
    Sadly the leaf runs here, (8)
    Such a bar divides light. in

    LT Od

    = Sask cegeretie

    delivered with all the wetght of ss . . . = SUET poll, with one simple windows. (7)

    the nodtrile behind it, Bodger, yer set before it-by the,State question, has just been con=| it een eee eee metee fa) ROMANTIC START
    whose nose ix broad, uses the Printer’ i cluded. The question was: “If} 17 Vegetable. (4)

    hovel-stroke. and relies more on rinter’s frolic there were none but Liberal] !% If you know anything 21 Down

    A steady prossure than on the side “UN her handbag the Customs|eandidates in the forthcoming gee PRS with thle, co)

    den fick, The two contrasting oMeer found a pair of py-lelection, how would you vote?’ a

    styles will be tested to their ul» loans,” says my paper If she had |Seventy-six per cent. replied,

    moat ow this eragdy Jrountaia, In any sense she would have pleaded | wouldn't vote at all”; 18 per cent Hint 14, Gere: 15, Rans: 18," Ancien’

    hia training quarters at Weymouth, that they were very small pylons, |didn't know; 23 per cent, did

    Hodger yesterday pushed a pea and that she was trying to helpjcare; 41 per cent, made rude

    forty yards in seven minutes, nine= her country in the coming shortage faces and refused to answer,
    teea _sogonds Bvans conte nted him of electricity

    Rupert and the Lion Rock —8



    Lower

    DRESSES

    Ready-Made

    Nandbags from ....
    Phe iwo men look amused + mall, Meanwhile, please promiee Shopping Bags
    Rupert's excvement, Uhe ram ha hat you won't tell a soul what Sh ing Baskets ,.

    vou've heard,’ Rupert promises at

    -——-- -—

    ArompeS and eo they all move pr anea, but he it very: disappointed. Boach Hats ‘*
    vile where de goes of pleadig nd as the obers conrinne thei Slippers :
    “Abd what could @ litle bear a ans he walks away, “Ooh, what Animal Novel ties :

    on auch a journey?" srnilea ity (opping adventure they're ot n

    atutiral, “Ne, na fe aay by v have.” he thinks “UD only

    very dannerous end you're uld go, tool” : _

    a ee i rs ee Eee NR



    SEBBeBRBeRBeeeneeeeneee Natures

    LADIES

    46 ins. SEERSUCKER IN FLOWERED & BORDERED DESIGNS
    POR ALL OCCASIONS Us 6 4004S EAR Gs Oa haa Sere Cues al $1.97
    “6 ins PLAIN CREPES IN ALL THE “POPULAR SH ADES...... $l.44

    Special Reductions

    (0 ine CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA from $1.77 to $1.44
    JUSTIN ALL THE LATEST LADIES SHOES
    ALSO
    MEN'S IN NEW ay \: tin AND COLOURS

    Tf. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DAAL, ALZO YOUR SHOE STORES 4606







    JANETTA DRESS SHOP

    Also Beautiful Italian Straw & Raflia

    Lined Beach Baskets from









    J Solution of yesterday's puszle.—Across:
    Pretael, 9. Oarlag; 10, Ion; 11, piss; 1S.



    3 Bea Down: 1. Polonaise: 2, Raiment:
    ‘adi 4. Zalfre. 5. Epic; 6, Linen
    Roc, 8. Sneer, 18. Shrill; 16. Unele
    Sleep, 19. Tot: 80. Cars





    |
    |
    '
    n't tralle: $2, Sat: OS. Alter; 24 Even: 25 |

    Broad Street

    ‘AL TALENT ON PARADE



    | ‘

    : y ' MARCOEM MURBAY 956s, Yves s.r reeed “I Apologise”
    Oagh =~ AieEnAED LAMAR, SMA Se gs ar ae ea oe Be “yg”
    Cocktail — Evening |}GORDON GILKES ..................08.c. 0c... “Because Of You’

    AINSTON RUDDER. . ; WZ sega PN UATT Oke PETE ak ata “Smilin’ Thru”
    and Made-to-Order HESTON HOLDER ....... ..eseeaess“Too Young To Know’
    JENNIS SPRINGER se cveccessces “Call Everybody Darling”
    b GUEST. STAR
    “ san SSS SE

    | Sleep oe



    Apply
    at once

    Best Tonic



    3ft. 3ft6 ins. 4ft. 6 ins.

    i BEDSTEADS .......00..... $14.99 $16.81 $22.67
    stinii | MATTRESSES ......... . $15.12 $17.12 $22.33
    ; 5 Ss
    i & WM) SPRINGS... | $19.68 $17.43 §

    6
    Ls]
    a on insect
    i]
    a

    \{ Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT



    ii aI
    THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

    . Ne a | COTTON FACTORY LTD.
    * = - A "SSS

    a ‘ D E qT T O L ’ iN Telephone No. jae |





    PLAZA wiown

    FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951





    TO-DAY 2.30-4.45 & 6.30 p.m.
    and continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.rn

    BOB'S NE’ BALON RUNY ON LAs



    iad DREA KING FRED CLARK - HARRY EELLAVER
    r geht = ag ay iment oy SIDNEY LANFIELD _

    Sereegtar ty Givens amen, Ren Gen ont One om Rite tem ty ring Cine Sete =a
    Rend Betore - Come = laren Remennny Cn met On Mal





    PLUS THE SHORT-~ BALMY SWAMI”
    (NEW POPEYE THE SAILOR)









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    EMPIRE

    OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8,30

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    FRIDAY, OCTOBER: 19,



    C.O.L. Bonus Not Enou



    1951

    Those With £500 Incomes
    Rightly Considered—F. Walcott

    THE Bill which was passed in the House of Assembly
    on Tuesday, to give a cost of living allowance to employees
    in the Civil Serviee, oceasioned much discussion, Some ot

    this discussion appeared in
    lowing is the con tion:
    Mr. W. A. Crawt saia tnat
    the hon. introducer of

    the Resolution had succeeded by
    the threat of increased taxation
    in terrifying the Conservative
    Opposition, and therefore al-
    though in their minds they re-
    garded the increases 4; insuffi-
    cient they were prepared to ac-
    cept them. The acting Leader of
    the Opposition had declared that
    he had been unable to digest the
    figures yet he was prepared to
    accept them.

    “We are told by the hon.
    senior member for St, Joseph that
    the Government was of the
    opinion that the original 15 per
    cent which was offered would
    have been enough to bring the
    dollar earned by the Civil Ser-
    vants in 1948 on a par with the
    dollar earned to-day. In other
    words that the cost of living has
    increased only to that extent,

    “The index figures for August
    and September this year had
    caused the Government to come
    to the conclusion that the cost. of
    living has increased these three
    years no more than 20 per cent.
    The question arises whether these
    new figures of the cost of living
    rise to September have brought
    the Government to this new de-
    cision, or whether it is what the
    honourable member terms “the
    crude, rude and abusive protests
    of Division 3 of the Civil Ser-
    vice,” that forced the Govern-
    ment to make the decision.

    Does not quite Undersiand

    “Be that as it may, the point
    is, are we really to understand
    that it is the Government’s con-
    viction that the new increases of
    20 per cent adequately cover the
    cost of living increases from 1948
    until today? I do not quite un-
    derstand it.”

    Mr. Crawford said that what
    was worrying him was, that
    parochial employers and a num-
    ber of private firms were going
    on to follow what the Govern-
    ment did, although it was true to
    say that there were very few
    firms in Bridgetown or for t\at
    matter any part of the island,
    which in the three years had
    given their employees an increase
    of only 20 per cent,

    “Iam almost

    sure,” said Mr.
    Crawford, “that if private em-
    ployers within the past three
    years had increased salaries by
    only 20 per cent, there would
    have been strikes throughout the
    length and breadth of the colony.
    This would be so because 20 per
    cent cannot adequately cope with
    the increase in the cost of liv-
    ing.”
    Not Enough

    Many of the most ysed_ items
    had gone up more than 50 per
    cent in some cases since 1948, so
    that he really could not see how
    the Government could delude it-
    self that an inerease of 20 per o
    cent today would enable their
    workers to cope with the. increase
    in the cost of living.

    The hon. member had endeav-
    oured to suppress any opposition
    to this matter by claiming that
    the Whitley Council of the Civil
    Service had now accepted the
    20 per cent given by the Gov-
    ernment, In actual fact what ese
    could one have expected tne
    Whitley Covncil to do? The Civil
    Service Association had presented
    a proposal asking for an increase
    of 40 per cent for the employees
    in the lower brackets. That, in
    their thelr opinion, WwOlln DEY— Seems cess <0 eda would have enabled

    our issue on Wednesday. Fol-

    these people to cope with the cost
    of ving today, Ihe Government
    decided on 15 per cent. After
    sending a delegation back to the
    Governor as reécéntly as last
    week and using rude and abusive
    language, according to the senior
    member for St. Joseph, the Gov-
    ernment decided to give 20 per
    cent. He would repeat, what
    else could they do now but ac-
    cept what was being ofered
    them? The Civil Service Associa-
    thon was faced with Hobsonls
    Choice, “Were the Civil Servants
    to go and hold up the Treasury
    at the point of a gun? Or were
    they to follow U. Saw and his
    group in Burma and march to
    Government House and blast the
    Executive to smithereens with
    machine guns? What else could
    they do now, but accept?”

    After referring to the rates,
    Mr. Crawford said that since it
    was true that Commissioner
    Adams had fixed the salaries of
    employees in the Civil Service in
    the higher brackets in 1948 at
    reasonably satisfactory levels,
    and since Government was claim-
    ing that 20 per cent was all that
    was needed in order that those
    in the lower brackets could cope
    with the present cost of living,
    he saw no reason why increases
    should be offered to those above
    £500 per year. “My contention is
    that those persong drawing £500,
    £800, £1,000 and over, should be
    able to carry on, if as the Gov-
    ernment says, the cost of living
    has only “ifier@aséd by 20 per
    cent. If Government stops gtving
    increases at £500, there might not
    be much more for people in the
    lower brackets, but. the £5,000
    odd saved would enable the addi-
    tion of a few more teachers to
    the service.

    Referring to the increases in
    Customs Revenue, Mr. Crawford
    said that the honourable member
    had referred to these increases
    and had claimed that at the be-
    ginning of the Korean war mer-
    chants in Bridgetown had wisely
    begun to stock pile goods and that
    was why there had been these
    unexpected increases. The hon.
    member knew full well that that
    was not the .whole story. Hon.

    members were aware that since
    the cost of commodities had
    risen so considerably, the Gov-

    ernment was reaping a harvest

    through increased duties and was
    greatly exploiting the situation
    brought about by increased im-

    port prices.

    Revealing Document

    “The report of the Comptroller
    of Customs for the three months,
    April to June, for instance, is a
    very revealing document, It
    shows that the total imports for
    those three months have given
    the Government an unexpected
    windfall in Customs Revenue of
    over $300,000 more than for the
    same period last year. The im-
    ports for these three months are
    not by any means the highegt to
    be expected in any three months
    of the year. Later in the year
    when the Christmas trade begins
    to come in imports will be con-
    siderably higher and revenue
    will therefore rise considerably.

    “The honourable member had
    pointed out that the vote for Gov-
    ernment expenses, food, uniforms
    etc., had been very much higher
    than had been anticipated, and

    that Government was only too
    glad for any new unexpected in-
    creases

    to help them to defray

    ee

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    “London Express Service.

    increases in
    in running

    these unexpected
    their own costs and
    the Government.

    “The increases were said ‘to be
    around $258,000, and | should like
    the hon. member to say what per-
    centage that $258,000 is of the
    estimated expenditure for this
    island over the same period, I
    am sure that it will be discovered
    to ‘be more than 20 yer cent.
    Therefore if the Government is
    so glad for an unexpected wind-
    tall to help them tide over their
    affairs, “are we to unaerstand
    that people working on the unes-
    tablished staff for $10 per weck
    since 1948, if given one and a half
    dollars or two dollars more as
    is now proposed, are irya position
    to cope adequately with the cost
    of living?

    “] want to submit that the first
    40 per cent put up by the Civil
    Service was in my opinion, fairly
    adequate to meet the increased
    cost of living. And while it may
    be true that the Government
    could not pay the entire 40 per
    cent, it should still have given
    more than is now _ proposed.
    Twenty per cent could not pos-
    sibly enable any Government em-~
    ployee to meet the rise in the cost
    of living since 1948,

    Mr. Crawford questioned: “If
    a Civil Servant working for £800
    per year be entitled in this Reso-
    lution to an increased salary of
    $13 per month, don’t you think
    one working for $15 per week
    should not be entitled to more
    than $3?”

    $1,000,000 More

    Mr, Crawford said that the re-

    port for Trade and Agriculture

    for the quarter year April to
    June 1951, showed an increase
    over the corresponding period

    last year of over $4,000,000 in
    imports and in connection with
    Customs Import Revenue for the
    first quarter of the current finan-
    cial year—April to June 1951—
    there was almost $370,000 more
    han for the same period last
    year. It would be seen therefore
    Yhat at the end of the year the
    exact figures would be over
    $1,000,000 more than it was esti-
    mated to be collected.

    “If we can expect to collect
    over $1,000,000 over and above
    the estimate from Customs Reve-
    nue, I think the Government
    might well afford to do one or two
    things. Either peg Cugtoms Duties
    on certain essential commodities
    of clothing and foodstuffs, or bet-
    ter still, remove all import duties
    on things like flour, rice, corn-
    meal and salt pork, and other
    items which are in immediate de-
    mand by every section of the
    community.”

    Last year the import duty on
    flour was $82,309, on rice $47,258,
    salt pork $21,636, cornmeal
    $6,800 and so on; canned fish, like
    sardines etc., on which an ad
    valorem duty is paid $36,514. The



    total import duty on these items
    should be therefore in the vicin-
    ity of $200,000. Under present
    conditions the Government could
    remit this and pass on the reduc-
    tion small though it may be—
    to the consumer.

    Criticism

    Mr. Crawford criticised the
    Government for failing to take
    steps to reduce the cost of living
    by fostering new industries and
    expanding the colony's economy.
    He said that they had passed the
    Aid to Industries Bill, but its
    provisions should be advertised
    in leading journals in Europe and
    America in order to attract indus~
    ¢rialists by its concessions. Flour
    phould be manufactured locally
    from imported wheat and they
    should not be importing corn-
    meal. Salmon was now sold at
    66.cents per tin and the Govern-
    ment made over 4 cents on each
    tin; Trinidad was now preparing
    to smoke herrings, why shouldn't
    Barbados can or preserve small
    fish like sprats, jacks ete.?

    Mr. Crawford ended; “Insofar
    as the Civil Servants are con-
    cerned, now that we know that
    they have accepted—not neces-
    sarily agreed with—the proposals
    contained in the Resolution, let
    us keep before our minds that
    the increases are not totally ade~
    quate, and therefore if there are
    any further increases in the cost
    of living we shall know that fur-
    ther attention will have to be paid
    to them.

    “There is no doubt about it, we
    may be able to afford consider able
    relief to Government employees
    in all brackets, if we start as soon
    as possible with the long talked
    about housing scheme for Civil
    Servants. The scheme to lend them
    money to erect or even repair their
    homes,”

    Mr. F. L. Walcott said that he
    thought it was fit and proper that
    someone who had given attention
    to the present matter, should
    nail some of the fantastic state-
    ments made by the honourable
    member for St. Philip, to the
    cross, .

    “I came into the House and
    heard him making the statement
    that the Government in dealing
    with this matter should not have
    considered people above £500 per
    year.” The hon, member had gone
    on to speak that those who get-
    over £500 would be receiving
    increases of $13 per month and
    those working for £100 and un-
    der $8 per month. He forgot to
    mention, however, that the Civil
    Service Association had sent in
    a claim that when the ratio was
    looked at, it would have given
    the man above $34 per month as
    an increase and the man below
    only $16.

    C.S.A. Agreed

    The hon. member had said that
    the present proposal was not
    something to which the Civil
    Service had agreed. “I will tell
    you though that it is a proposal to
    which they have agreed”, * apd
    Whitley Council had met on
    day and agreed to. the’
    posals, said Mr. Walcott,

    “IT am one of those people,” he
    said, “who believe in giving the
    Civil Servants like other people,
    the fundamental rights and privi-
    leges that a trade union would
    have in any community.”

    He would say that no member
    of the Government or no mem-
    ber of the community would say

    that the Civil Servants like other |

    workers in the community did not
    have a claim for cost of living in-

    creases,
    Over £500

    “As regards the arguments by
    the hon. junior member for St.
    Philip about those employees get-
    ting £500 and over,” said Mr,
    Walcott, “I would invite hon.
    members to look at the situation.
    The position now was that there





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    oh—says Crawford

    were 4,917 people employed in the
    Government Service including
    those of the unestablished staffs.
    Of these 200 employees were get-
    ting salaries above £500 per year,
    and the amount of money of these
    increases to them would be $2,600
    per month. To divide that among
    the people below £500 would
    only be an infinitesimal amount
    for each. It would work out at
    something like one penny a day.
    This would satisfy no one and
    there would be the likelihood of
    creating more discontent among
    sections of the Service who were
    as entitled to cost of living in-
    creases as anyone else.”

    Mr. Walcott questioned: “How
    are you going to justify a pro-
    posal not to give cost of living
    increases to people getting salaries
    of £500 and over when you
    realise that any man who is get-
    ting that to-day, must have been
    working for the last 20 or 25
    years and therefore must have in-
    curred a lot of debt.”

    Only 200

    As he had aia there were only
    200 people in this bracket; they
    would not be getting a 20 per cent.
    increase but just something to
    “cushion” them, so to speak.

    Mr. Walcott said that when the
    salariés of the bottom grades had
    been reviewed in 1948 the rate of
    pay was fixed at 18 cents per hour.
    Now since the cost of living had
    risen the Government had decided!
    in view of this rise to give the
    majority of these people a full
    increase.

    A man who had been receiving
    a salary on the basis of 18 cents
    per hour and who was getting

    something like $8.64 per week
    would: now get over $10 per week
    working a 48-hour week.

    “Before we begin to criticize this
    let us look around the whole
    island and see if that type of em-
    ployee in any other branch of
    service is receiving more,” coun-
    selled Mr. Walcott.

    Import Duties
    As regards the suggestion by
    the hon. member of remitting im-
    port duties on certain essential
    foodstuffs and pass on the reduc-
    tion to the consumer, this woul?

    PAGE THREE



    there would have to be
    additional taxation to get that
    money. Of his suggestions as re-
    gards industries he wouid remind
    him that these did not go up in
    a day.

    Mr. Walcott said that the /
    ernment had been accused of hav -|
    ing by-passed the Whitley Coun-|

    mean that

    !
    |
    }
    |



    Gov-

    cil of the Civil Service, but there
    had never been any intention to
    do this nor had it been done, he
    pointed out,

    As regards the matter of
    housing this had been before the
    Whitley Council for the past
    eight months but there were
    many complications.

    Mr. E. D. Mottley said that he
    hoped when the Resolution was
    passed, the employers of Bridge-
    town and especially those who]
    employed clerks and had not!
    yet given them a cost of living
    bonus, would follow Govern-
    ment’s example and do so at the
    earliest opportunity.

    When notice was first given of
    the Resolution only providing 15
    per cent increase in the lower |
    brackets, he intended opposing it
    because he felt that it should
    have been 25 per cent. He still
    felt that a 25 per cent increase



    was the correct thing for these
    employees. He was, however
    pleasingly surprised to see that

    the Government had seen
    allow 20 per cent.

    fit to

    Basic Salaries

    He would show that the bi
    salaries of employees in the lower
    brackets were too low, As Chair-
    man of the Scavenging Commit-
    tee he had to do with a number of
    semi-government employees
    whose salaries were at $1.44 per
    day. He had found after a care-
    ful investigation that a man, his
    wife and two children had to buy
    the following necessities to exist
    for a week.

    A pint and a half of lardoil 48
    cents; 8 pints rice 56 cents; 2
    tins condensed milk 68 cents;
    2 Ibs. salt meat at 29 cents per
    {'b, 58 cents; and 2 Ibs, at 19 cents
    per lb. 38 cents; 2 boxes matches

    + cents; 1 Ib. salt 3 cents: 3 lbs.l
    flour 24 cents; 3 Ibs. flour 30
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    PAGE FOUR





    BARBADOS ADVOGATE |

    —— CT aa,

    'Wssuac ox)

    aes be by — Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridsetows

    Friday, October 19, 1951

    The Harbour Scheme

    IT is an accepted fact now that the
    majority of Barbadians are opposed to
    change and that the benefit of several
    projects have been lost to the people ot
    this island merely because of some nebu-
    lous objeciion by a tew.

    The most recent object ef controversy
    is the Deep Water Harbour. This news-
    paper has pointed out on more than one
    occasion not merely the benefits to be
    gained from the establishment of a Deep
    Water Harbour but the adverse results
    irom continuing to delay providing for it

    Since 1895 there have been occasiona
    revivals of thésuggestion for such a har-
    bour and two years ago the Barbados Gov-
    ernment seedre e services of Sir Doug-
    las Ritchié of the-Port of London Author-
    ity to make @heenecessary survey. That
    report it,has.beensstated cost the Govern-
    ment the'sum of $112,000.

    With the details of the project laid out
    and the means of collecting the necessary
    funds it was to be thought that it was
    merely a matter of waiting the most con-



    venient moment before any work was
    begun.
    If there was anything which should

    have incited serious thought on the pro-
    ject and should have led to the acceptance
    of the idea was the announcement that
    sugar, on which Barbados depends almost
    wholly for her revenue, would in future
    be shipped from the West Indies in bulk.
    To this end the well known firm of Tate
    and Lyle had built steamers suitable for
    taking cargoes of sugar in bulk.

    At present there is the difficulty of se-
    curing jute bags from India and there is
    no knowing whether in view of the con-
    ditions in that country the condition will
    not be aggravated. dn this ease Barbados
    will have her sugaf*and not even the bags
    which would permit her to export it under
    the present cut dated methods.

    The Deep Water Harbour was accepted
    as the answer to this problem as it was
    realised that ships suitable to handling
    sugar in bulk could only then be accom-
    modated at this port if such a harbour were
    built.

    But it is not with the difficulties of sugar
    that the establishment of such a Harbour
    was contemplated to be the answer. The
    figures in the report of the same Sir Doug-
    las Ritchie show and it is an accepted fact
    that in recent years the rate of handling
    cargo at this port has decreased consider-
    ably while the cost has been increased.
    Because of this the surcharge of 10/- per
    ton has been added to all cargo handled {
    at this port by certain steamship lines.
    The latest figures showing the cost of hand-
    ling cargo came from Mr. A. W. Baddeley of
    the Harrison Line in Trinidad and who is
    regarded as an authority in shipping mat-
    ters. He points out that.cargo costs 22/-
    per ton exclusive of stevedoring in Bridge-
    town, It has already been*pointed out in
    this newspaper that one steamship line has
    threatened to lessen their visits to Barba-
    dos when |they revise their schedule if

    conditions did not improve.

    It has also been given as a considered
    opinion by those connected with the ship-
    ping business that there” is of possibility
    the number of ships visiting this port
    being increased if there are improved facil-
    ities for handling cargo. These improve-
    ments would include.a modern harbour,
    greater warehousing ~ space and modern
    equipment such as movable cranes.

    What has become alarming is that
    despite the clear cut case made out for the
    establishment of a Deep Water Harbour
    and the admission on all sides of the bene-
    fits to be derived, there are still people in
    one way or another connected with ship-
    ping and sugar production expressing
    opinions which must support objections to
    the scheme. ,

    Barbados has much to ldse and little to
    gain from continuing in the old ways at
    the port. Already this island has suffered
    materially from the retention of antiquat-
    ed methods and set backs in trade. The
    only way to help ourselves is to establish
    a Deep Wotepit plerhour as soon as possible.



    Poppy Collection

    To The Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—May I through the me-
    dium of
    organizers and ‘the public gen-*,
    erally that November 11th being
    Remembrance Sunday the street:
    collection and sale of Poppies
    this ;ear will take place in St.
    Michael's on Thursday, the 8th of
    November.

    Poppies, tins, &c., will be ready
    for delivery at Queen’s Park on

    gsays:— *

    ‘commencing

    “GMT



    Se hanes insesbanbiesiersssaslipnatingean nein
    “Lyne;

    Our ‘Readers ré Say

    ‘This is on'y a brief note”
    “to let you know
    “almost certain that Radio Aus-"
    your r notify thes: “tralia will be giving a full cover"

    pipe arene “of the West Indies test matches-"
    it 0050 GMT .
    “0535 GMT emtating in the 16” Overlook this corrected statement,
    “metre band and from 0545-0815”
    in the °25
    “This should ensure splendid re-"
    “ception and keep you out of bed”
    “for many exciting nights.”
    date of this letter is October 8th.

    |

    BARBADOS

    | ForOncel WasGladTo

    ADVOCATE

    The Police Shadowing Me

    Tine olive-skinned hotel clerk
    closed the gates of the lift, set it
    in motion, and then turned to me,
    its only other occupant.

    “I have something to tell you,’
    he said. “But please don’t let it
    be known I told you. The police
    are following you wherever you
    go. Even here in the hotel an
    inspector is watching you. They
    have searched your room, Please
    don't tell anyone I told you.”

    A few minutes later I went out.
    A gentieman in an unobtrusive
    maroon suit arose from the shady
    bench under the trees on the other
    side of the street. Wihen I looked
    round a few blocks further on he
    was admiring the window of a

    curio shop.
    Tabs On Me
    I called on a political leader
    whom I wanted to see. When

    the interview was over I stepped
    into a private car that had been

    By SEFTON DELMER

    are well aware of this importance
    of Morocco and the rest of French
    North Africa. Through secret
    agents, the Communist and Arab
    ee movements, they are
    doing their best to build up an
    organisation capable of denyin.
    to the West the use of this vita
    bastion.

    THREE: In taking no chances
    with inquisitive travellers like
    myself the French make not the
    slightest attempt to hamper re-
    porters in their fact finding. I
    was able to go where I pleased,
    talk with whom I pleas

    The outspokenness with which
    some of the men I met criticised
    attacked, and complained about
    the French proved to me _ that
    nothing had been done to prevent
    them from speaking freely,
    Among the French in North
    Africa I found none of the half-

    ALGERIA

    sent for me, We had not been
    on our way for more than a
    minute or two when I hoticed we
    had been picked up by a black
    Citroen, It remained with us un-
    til I had safely returned to the
    hotel—and the inspector waiting
    there,

    Now this happened not just
    this one time or in this one par-
    ticular place. It began the morn-
    ing after my late night arrival in
    Casablanca, and it only ended
    when the French-police at Tunis
    Airport stamped my passport and
    with a polite bow saw me aboard
    the plane for London.

    Throughout my 1,250-mile tour
    if French North Africa, which
    took me across Morocco and Alge-

    ria to Tunis, the French were
    keeping tabs on me, watching
    where [ went, whom and what I

    saw.

    Am 1 shocked by this? Am I
    indignant About it? Not. all,
    The more I see of this.
    vigilance in North Africa the
    better pleased I am.

    I approve of it because;

    ONE: The security of French
    North Africa is today the vital
    interest not only of France but

    cf the whole Western world.
    Moroceo, with itg Atlantic sea-
    ports and easy aecess to American
    scouts both by sea and by air,
    has become the strategic hinge of
    Western defence.

    From the Moroccan base sup-
    plies ean be sent to Western Eu-
    rope, the Mediterranean, the Near
    and Middle East.

    TWO: The Kremlin planners







    The General Election will be
    decided by the verdict’ of a in
    dred Wobbling Constituencies. |
    Most of the Wobbler Seats are
    Socialist. A smaller number of
    them are Tory. A very few are
    Liberal.
    In the present mood of the
    electorate, according to the polls
    which claim to amalyse Public
    Opinion, it seems that the flowing
    tide is still in favour of the
    Tories.

    The Tories’ own opinion, ranging
    frém the professionally optimistic
    Front Bench parliamentarians to
    the professionally prudent party
    election engineers, varies between
    an estimated House of Commons
    majority as high as 120 and as. low
    as 40,

    ‘That is, the Tories, “high and
    low,” are counting on winning or
    holding by far the most of those
    Hundred Wobbler a.

    Let’s look at all of them, ,

    On sent shéwing de, the
    Polls of Public Opinion) |
    Secialist majority of fewer than
    8,000 is safe. not all. Tory
    majorities below 1,500 are secure,

    mither. ;
    This Sad List

    For a start, there is one Socialist
    seat (Blackley, Manchester) with
    4 bare majority of 42. So, bye-bye
    Mr. Jack Diamond, M.P.! Nice to
    have known you at Westminster.
    There are ten other Socialist
    seats with fewer-than-500 majori-
    ties. They are: S.W. _Norfolk;
    King’s Lynn; Preston; Chorley;
    East Oldham; Wycombe; S. Bat-
    tersea; Rochester; Pembroke; and
    righouse.

    In this sad list is Mr..A. G.
    Bottomley, Secretary for Over-
    seas Trade.

    Next, there are nine more segts
    with fewer-than-1,000 majorities:
    ifuyton; Lancs; Ashton-under-
    Doneaster; Kirkdale, Liver-
    pool; N. Reading; Sutton, Ply-
    mouth; Conway; Rutherglen; and
    W. Dumbarton,

    Among these we may have to
    miourn Mr. Harold Wilson, the
    Bevanite ex-President of the











    j mites
    FR MOROCCO ~ ‘immdmemtem®



    heartedness in matters of Westera
    defence that I_ have so often ob-
    served in the French on the Eu-
    rvopean mainland close to their
    homes.

    Everything was being done to
    speed up construction of bi
    bases and ready the rench
    armies for tasks that may be in
    store.

    I went for a drive round the
    big port of Casablanca. The
    latest dock equipment was eae
    or had been © installed.
    storehouses had been put up ine A
    ereasing the handling capacity
    by millions of tons.

    In 1950 more than six million
    tons of goods passed through the
    ort as compared with just over
    three million in 1945.

    Vast Activity

    Foundations are being laid at
    Casablanca for the construction of
    a new jetty and an extension of
    the old one. This will increase the
    port surface by more than 700
    acres, and make it possible to ac-
    commodate vastly greater quanti-
    ties of shipping.

    At the same time every possible
    effort is being made for the in-
    dustrialisation of Morocco and
    North Africa. Great dams are
    being built to irrigate the fields
    and provide power for hydro-
    electric power plants.

    Wherever I went in Morocco
    I met Americans. American
    children played all day around
    the hotel, At the street corner I
    met earnest G.I.s explaining to
    Moroccans how to work a camera.



    The Wobbly 100

    By FRANK OWEN

    Board of Trade; Mr. R. W. G.
    Mackay, of United Europe fame;
    and Mrs. Lucy Middleton, the
    gentlest woman in the House of
    Commons.
    Casualties ?

    Fourthly, come 21 seats with

    fewer than 2,000 votes to spare:

    Gateshead: Yarmouth; Rugby;
    Stalybridge; C. Nottingham; S.
    Bedford; Buckingham; Maldon;

    Hornchurch; Watford; Holborn;
    Clapham; Duiwich; Test, South-
    ampton; Falmouth; Barry; Cam-
    lachie; Berwick
    Stirling and Falkirk; Central Ayr;
    the Western Isles.

    The casualties here may include
    Tom Driberg and John Freeman,
    ex-Financial Secretary for War,
    two more trusty officers of Marshal
    Nye Bevan’s Fairly Red Guard;
    also bounding Geoffrey Bing, K.C.,
    and earnest Aidan Crawley,
    Under-Secretary for Air.

    No Safety

    Finally come those Socialist con-
    stituencies below the lowest
    safety line of 3,000.

    Thesé include a fourth Norfolk
    seat (N. Norfolk), now held by
    Mr. E. G. Gooch), president of the
    National Union of Agricultural
    Workers; W. Fulham, where Dr.
    Edith Summerskill faces W. J.
    (“Bill”) Brown, Independent, in
    a straight fight; and S. Reading
    where Mr. Ian Mikardo, a fourth
    Bevan Boy, is at bay.

    There are a score of such con-
    stituencies. Last time, almost all
    of them had a third, Liberal,
    candidate, many of whom polled
    several thousand votes, This
    time, only two Liberals are so far
    intervening.

    Should the loose Liberal vote
    here swing mainly to the Right,
    as expected, the effect would be
    decisively to unseat the wobbling
    Socialists.

    Tory Margins
    The Tories have their own —

    and much nearer — “near-
    majorities” to watch,
    But here, once again, they

    ear demonstration of



    and Lothian;



    American girls paraded the
    beaches and swimpool, It might
    have been Heidelberg if it had
    not been for the sun.

    These Americans belong to the
    army of 7,000 air force men and
    construction engineers sent over
    the Atlantic to build and main-
    tain seven super air bases.

    Three bases are working. La-
    bour on two more is about io
    begin.

    More air force men construc-
    tion staff—and their families—
    are pouring in every month. By
    this time next year it is expected
    that there will be 60,000 Ameri-
    eans stationed in Morocco. Some
    even talk of 100,000.

    They will constitute almost a
    quarter of the existing non-Moroc-
    can population and a very tough
    housing problem for the French.

    Spirit ...

    In Algeria I ran into the end
    of the very successful North
    African manoeuvres the French

    had just held with their new
    American equipment.
    Although many of the best

    troops have recently been sent to
    Indo-China—leaving only a third
    of the normal effectives in many
    important garrisons—I was
    immensely pressed with the
    spirit and oak of the youngsters.

    And just as though to complete
    the picture of French military
    preparations, what did I find in
    Bizerta, the great. French naval
    port guarding the Mediterranean
    narrows between the eastern and
    western ends?

    Three British minesweepers,
    giving French naval men a
    latest British
    technique.

    I don't think it was an accident
    that command over these mine-
    sweepers was in the hands of
    Captain Kennedy R.N.,_ until
    — one of the British naval

    rts attached to the North
    antic Treaty Organisation.

    Their Fear

    Yes aithough the French have
    strictly and expressly excluded
    Morocco and the rest of North
    Africa form the North Atlantic
    Treaty Organisation and General
    Sietchowies command they are
    doing all they can to co-operate
    with the Americans and ourselves
    for the Defence of the West.

    “We are afraid” a high French
    official said to me “that the
    Americans and some of your
    Socialists are likely to fall for the
    propaganda of the Nationalists
    who want to drive the French
    and all other Europeans out of
    North Africa.

    “If we are forced by you and
    the Americans to make conces-
    sions to these men it will im-
    mensely strengthen the hand of
    Moscow in this area.”

    There is much in what he says.
    How I came to that conclusion I
    will tell you in my next ey





    on add to their fully
    replicon Sry ol most of the
    stray Liberals.

    Half a dozen Tory M.P.s barely
    struggled home last time with
    fewer than 100 votes in Stroud,
    Spelthorne, York, Shipley, Pudsey,
    and N, Dorset.

    Another eight mustered = a
    smaller majority than 500. They
    include Miss Pat Hornsby-Smith.
    at Chislehurst, Sir David Robert-
    son, at Caithness, and Mr. Kenneth
    Pickthorn, at Carlton, Notts.

    Eight more have fewer than
    1,000 in hand, and another
    baker’s dogen have fewer than
    2,000. Though these Tory mar-
    pinal seats appear, at present, to

    offer a fair enough prospect tc
    their holders a sharp shift in the
    wind of politics might yet upset
    seme of them,

    Liberal Fight

    The Liberals, who are putting
    into the field only 100 candidates
    altogether, will have to fight very
    hard to hold on in three of their
    present nine seats. These are in
    Roxburgh, Eye, and Anglesey.

    The Tories threaten Messrs.
    Macdonald and Edgar Granville in
    Roxburgh and Eye; the Socialists
    (via Tory inroads on the Liberal
    vote) menace Lady Megan in
    Anglesey (majority 1,929). Ie

    Well, there are nine-and-ninety
    of the Wobblers. And here is the
    hundredth—and it is a seat a
    Liberal may capture.

    This is a Socialist stronghold,
    last time won with a 9,000 majori-
    ty. It is Colne Valley, whose
    M.P. was Mr. Glenvil Hall, Finan-
    cial Secretary to the Treasury.

    The Liberal challenger is the
    Sagacious and _ vivacious Lady
    Violet Bonham Carter, daughter
    of Herbert Asquith, the Liberal
    Prime Minister before ~ Lloyd
    George. She has a straight fight,
    and is personally backed by Mr.
    Winston Churchill.

    Only one question Lady Violet
    has to find the right answer to
    in Colne Valley. How many
    Liberals can she persuade, at any
    rate, not to vote Socialist ? L.E.S.













    BRAINS FOR SECRET
    ATOM NEWS

    THE CHAPMAN PINCHER COLUMN

    A MODEST, bespectacled Briton has gone
    on a lone mission to Washington to barter
    nis brains for America’s atom secrets.

    He is 42-year-old Dr. William George Pen-
    ney, of Idmiston-road, West Norwood, S.E.
    27. Highly placed Americans last night
    ‘ated him as “easily the best mind in the
    world on atom and hydrogen bomb research”’

    ‘Yo get his services they would pay him
    ive times the £3,000 a year he gets from the
    3ritish Government. But patriotic Bill Pen-
    1ey has turned down every tempting dollar
    offer to get him to emigrate with his wife
    joan and two sons,

    He has said that the only way the Ameri-
    ‘ans can get his services is by becoming full-
    ‘cale atom partners with Britain.

    Bill Penney’s reputation is so high that
    he Americans consider his offer is a sound
    nducement. Their own atom secrets cost
    hem billions of dollars.

    BIKINI
    He left his mark

    U.S. atom chiefs were first impressed by
    ?enney seven years ago. He put up some
    ngenious ideas in the secret Los Alamos
    aboratories in New Mexico where the first
    tom bombs were designed durjng the war.
    Then at the bomb test on the Pacific coral
    itoll of Bikini two years later he made his
    aark indelible.

    For this gigantic trial of the atom bomb

    jagainst warships, scores of uniformed U.S.

    scientists spent weeks setting up costly

    chromium-plated equipment to measure the
    blast heat, and atomic rays.

    Penney, fidénnel-trougered and tonsle-
    haired,. quietly put up a “Heath Robin-
    son” apparatus of his own design.

    After the bombs exploded, throwing mil-

    lions of tons of radioactive water out of
    Bikini lagoon, the U.S. scientists excitedly
    examined their recorders. The streamlined
    cquipment had failed completely.

    Penney examined his own apparatus. It
    had worked. The Americans had to base
    estimates of their bomb’s power in naval
    warfare almost entirely on his findings.
    Since the war’s end Penney worked on
    built

    castle against Napoleon’s

    of Armament Research. Officially, he is re-

    sponsible for administering a huge depart-|}
    ment,

    Fortunately for Britain, paper-work tasks}

    have been taken over by Admiral Patrick
    Brooking.

    DIPLOMAT
    £ 2,000,000 at stake

    In pre-war days Penney was an assistant
    professor of mathematics at London’s Im-
    perial College. The plunge into war brought
    out his exceptional talent for weapons work.
    Now he has been turned into a temporary
    diplomat.

    The first concession he hopes to gain in

    ‘Nashington is permission for Britain to use

    an American range for firing her first atom
    ‘Xomb.

    This request has been turned down pre-
    viously by U.S, defence chiefs, The “No” was
    30 firm that the Government began building

    a testing ground in Australia.

    If Bill Penney gets them to change their

    ninds he will save the British taxpayer

    £2,000,000 and 18 months of effort on this

    yroject alone.

    ® Americans last night believed that Bill
    Penney has achieved something sensa-

    tional,

    ® News from Washington indicates that he
    is making headway in his attempts to

    make a deal.

    ® It seems to be more than coincidence
    that a powerful group of American

    senators has decided for the first time tc

    press for a fuller atomic partnership with

    Britain.

    ® Only last week U.S. atom chief Gordon
    Dean told Chapman Pincher in Wash-

    ington: “We believe Britain has now made
    a discovery in the atomic weapons field
    which would greatly help us.”—L.E.S.




















    defence projects at Fort Halstead, an ivy-!$
    covered

    threatened invasion 140 years ago.
    He carries the title Chief Superintendent}

    iM

    |

    Gund |DR. PENNEY BARTERS HIS §

    i
    ))

    i







    you will grant me space to make
    the necessary corrections. And I
    trust that M.C.P.s, and especial-
    ly Dr. Cummins (who on behalf
    of the Government ‘Leaders
    stated that examinations of the
    to” subject were on hand) will not

    that it seems”

    Let us then discard the para-
    graphs in the article containing
    the figures and substitute the
    following:

    The Free Gift Pension
    This is still receivable at the

    metre band:”

    The

    Friday, October 26th, and 16s CELT. . age of 70. The amount is 26/-
    Friday, November 2nd. 17.10.51 . per week for a_ single person,
    With thanks, Old Age Pensions and 16/- for a married woman

    I am,
    Yours truly,

    Sir,—I -am

    sorry
    article on this subject

    that in the duly living with her husband.

    from me And he, or she, is permitted to



    DOROTHY C. HUTSON, in last Saturday’s Advocate there have 10/- a week of private
    Joint Hon. Secretary, were a couple of incorrect fig- means, say a house which tha
    B’dos Branch Poppy League. ures, particularly in reference to pensioner occupies, or earnings,
    Leighley, the Non-contributory or Free and up to 15/- a week from in-
    Belleville. Gift Pension, which is what we vestments of some kind — “un-
    16.10.1951. have to deal with in Barbados so earned income”, it is called—
    far.7l had mislaid the latest ex- which is, I take it, a kind of re~
    Cricket Broadcasts planatory Leaflet (No, N. 1, 15) ward for thrift and savings dur-
    SIR.—The following extract issued b; the National Assistance ing the working years. Half of
    from a letter ffom mv friend in Board. d had te go by what I this is reckoned to e2 side of
    Melbourne, who is on the staff of could remember of details that the household
    the Australian Broadcasting Com- have several times been changed. But if the “private means”,
    mission, will be of interest to I have now found the Leaflet and earnings, exceed 10/- a week, an
    lovers cf cricket in our islan@. He -shall | srateful, Mr. Editor, if amount equal to the excess is de-

    ducted from the Pension, It may part to encourage our old people
    be added that the Pensioner is fo go on doing light work, if
    pretty comfortably situated, able? And as I pointed out in
    cspecially if he has a wife—also the article this could easily be
    over 70—on the other side of his arranged for by raising the Means
    fire-hearth or table. Test to 10/- or 12/-
    The Contributory Pension It must also be remembered—
    This is payable at 65 fora man and this is a Very important
    and 60 for a woman, and has point in relation to the idea of
    been by the 1946 National Insur- reducing the pension age to 65—
    ance Act 26/- per week—but I that the Parochial Vestries are
    think it has recently been in- charged with the care of ageing
    creased to 30/- — and for a mar- and disabled people below the
    vied woman living with her hus- present pension age of 68.
    band 16/-. If apart from the | May I add brief comments on
    husband and not entitled to any cther points in the debate in the
    support from him she gets the House,

    26/- (0) /-) i

    peliaat labs tinea Increased Fees to the Comnit-

    Here again the permission to tees: I agree’ with Mr. Allder
    do partial work applies up to that this is putting the cart be-
    20/- a week. If, again, the earn- fore the horse. As far as I under-
    ings exceed the 20/- an amount stand the matter, I don't think
    equal to the surplus is deducted this increase is at all urgent.
    from the pension, During the nine and a half years



    Now in both sections, encour- I was Chairman of Committee in
    agement to go on working is thus St. Michael, while we knew the
    offered, and it goes further, If a fee was small for the work,
    qualified person—65 years for a especially for the Chairman with

    : and 60 for a woman—is able inter-meeting duty, we never
    and willing to go on working, an raised the question of increase
    increase in the pension when fin- Increase of Pension: By all
    ally claimed is also granted. means make it 8/- or 10/- a
    Would it not then be wise on our week, as Mr. Crawford suggest-

    ed, and an Entertainment Tax
    would probably supply the nec-
    essary amount. ‘Amend the Act
    once more.

    Paying by Mail: People no doubt
    appreciate Mr. Crawford’s sym-
    pathy with the infirm and bed-
    ridden who cannot go to the Pen-
    sion Office. But are there so
    many? I understand, too, that
    such invalid persons authorise 2
    messenger whose name is enter-
    ed on the card and in the office
    account book, often a relative.

    And to mail the numerous
    small amounts would be very
    troublesome and costly. Ant
    would it not mean going to the
    Post Office to cash the order.
    Moreover, in St.
    are two branch Paying Offices,
    conveniently placed.

    I conclude by urging again that
    we should begin at once to orga-
    nise a Contributory Scheme.
    That could be made to take effect
    at an earlier age as in England,
    and in due course it would pro-

    vide the money for itself, ana|
    take off the burden, |
    With thanks for space.

    FRANCIS GODSON.

    October 15, 1951.

    Michael there|()-

    FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1951







    ONLY A FEW DAYS OLD!

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    on sale at

    ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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    Hams Salted
    Hams Cold Storage
    Hams in Tins

    Roast Beef in Tins
    Cheese in Tins







    JUST ARRIVED

    Antrex Toilet Rolls
    Waldorf Toilet Rolls
    Chivers Xmas Puddings
    Chivers Mince Meat
    Embassy Cigarettes
    Craven A Cigarettes
    After Dinner Mints

    Semolind in tins

    TO HUY
    ANCHOR (
    PRODUCTS



    MEATS Table Butter
    Rich Milk Powder ¥
    esse Skimmed Milk Powder
    ne “ Pie. per Ib. Evaporated Milk

    Fresh Vegetables
    FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,



    Here To See
    Sugar Cane
    Agriculture

    Dr. L. D. Baver and Mr.
    W. W. G. Moir are expected
    to arrive by B.W.1. Airways
    Friday 19th October
    from Trinidad on a visit to
    this island to see the B.W.1.
    Central Sugar Cane Breed-
    ing Station and
    adopted in sugar cane agri-
    culture. Dr. Baver, who is
    a well known soil scientist,
    is the Director of the Experi-
    ment Station of the Hawai-
    ian Sugar Planters’ Asso-
    ciation a6 Se Moir is the

    1951

    Leg. Co. Consider “Prevention of Floods” Bill

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE







    Some Houses Moved Tl Government Housing Area

    Danger Areas May Be
    Permanently Cleared —

    THE Legislative Council yesterday began consideration
    of and postponed a Bill to make provision for the execu-
    tion of works necessary to prevent and control flooding and
    inundations*caused by excessive rains and by high tides
    and by. reason of the low level of various places, causing
    inconvenience to persons and injury tc health and property
    ana to,authorise the Governor-in-Executive Committee to



    Lady Savage
    Presents The
    Silver Fish
    To Mrs. Williams

    OVER 800 voices sang for His
    Excellency the Governor and

    Lady Savage at Pax Hill, Guiuc



    St. Peter’s



    Boy Scouts’

    Association Formed

    '
    SCOUTERS, scouts and residents of St. Peter formes |

    a St. Peter’s Boy Scouts’ Ass

    ociation when they met at the

    Assembly Room, Speightstown, at 8 o'clock last night.

    The St. Peter’s Boy Scouts’ Association is one of four)

    associations that will replace the Leeward Boy Scouts’

    re en a nent |

    PAGE FIVE








    and

    caonen. a oe take all reasonable steps in connection tHerewith. _ Headquarters, yesterday evens = Association which is now defunct. The other three will |
    oO} tation. ‘oir _The objects and reasons of the claration whether before or They were the voices of member. belong to the parishes of St. Lucy, St. James and St. | .
    has been elected Vice-Chair- | B'll state that: after the passing of this Act to of the Barbados Girl Guide Move- 8 P Pr ea re aoe oe ey B tt
    man of the next Congress In ‘August 1949 as a result of the effect that no building ment who attendeq the Island Andrew. : i u er
    of the International Seciety | heavy rains there was consider- should be erected thereon, no Rally. Formerly, the Leeward Scout- give his or her name to Miss E,|
    2 ee ee Soe able flooding of the areas adjacent compensation shall be payable At this Rally Lady Savage, on _ Association was the one asso- fordan, Librarian of the Branch
    whic! ely Seati : Z in respect of any buildi i ro ;,, ¢lation for e four parishes—St. Library.

    held in Barbados in 1953. Gesaes aieeeaine Pan nies such) flood area, the sraitinn of ant a fase sneqnre eae Peter included—~and a District * * : ° and

    Dr. Baver and Mr. Moir | 7. . ' which was begun after due . mperial Hendquarters Commissioner was in charge of DURING the past few weeks, ———s ~*~
    will be accompanied by elmont @ and Queens Park, iotice was given as aforesaid,” Presented the Silver Fish to Island the four parishes, But under the fish has been a “headache” for the
    Mrs. Moir and Miss Moir with consequential loss of life and sal =a Commissioner, Mrs, E. B. Wil- new set up, each of the four housewife in St. Peter. Flying
    and will be staying at the | P™OPCrty. Compensation liams” in recognition of the out- parishes ‘vill have its own fish are out of season and fisher-
    Ocean View Hotel. The | . 72¢ Owners of land and houses standing services she has given Assistant Commissioner, men who drop fish pots return
    party will be leaving for in certain of those areas were In cornecion with that he to Guiding as Island Commission- Mr L. B. Waithe is Assistant with very small catches. Tin!
    British Guiana on Wednes- warned of the potential dangers urderstood that after the floods, er.” Commissioner for St. Peter, Mr. meat and salted fish play an im-
    day 24th October. if similar occurrence tovk place in spite of the warnings which Only once previously was the G, Corbin for St, Lucy and Mr. portant part in the diet |

    A programme for the visit and householders were advised hid been given in the Other Silver Fish presented in Barba- E. L. Bannister for St. Andrew. * * « * } The Vi * B 7 Fe d
    is being arranged by the to remove from the. immediat Place and he believed in the dos, It was at Kensington Oval Mr. C. D. Cuffley was appointed URCHINS around Speightstown | itamin east ‘00
    Director of Agriculture. vicinity of the areas most likely Press, certain people had in fact, jy 1939 when Sir John Wadding- St. James. i





    seem to be just “warming up”

    to be disastrously affected. ina tetena: . as and re-erect~ ton, then Governor, made the He we aon erat at a their Spirits for Guy Fawkes Day, | So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite

    Some houses were moved to (iB PUSS ae Snaiiteriods thee presentation to Miss Yearwood Saat cenaet Oe hid Mr tL which is still another 17 days off. | ves that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the

    , the Government Housing area, but thoy had any moral. case for When the Guide Movement held g Waithe reviewed the present During the day as well as at, 2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
    unse in spite of repeated wirnings compensation, It might be argued 2 Floodlit Tattoo to celebrate setup to. the audience r night they run around the streets elements to keeping the body fit and free from
    other persons have re-erected that jhe Bill would infringe the their twenty-first anniversary, — ‘ ‘ e having quite a bit of fun drop- illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—

    was a peculiar thing that a police-
    man had not gone on the scene.

    houses in the danger areas, wailst
    others have not, heeded the warn-

    ensued.

    the Objects and Reasons explained,
    some houses were moved to the
    Government Housing area, but in

    liberty of the subject; but it was

    was appointed to go into the
    matter and the last time he spoke
    to the Director of Highways and

    At 4.30 p.m. Lady Savage ar-



    to God and the King, to help
    other people at all times and to

    RESIDENTS of Tom Ben's and

    other West Indian Islands. |
    o +

    MUSIC LOVERS of Speights-
    town will be entertained to a free

    ping bombs and pitching around
    matches. Some are getting tins





    membranes with
    throa‘ medi-





    watch how children love them!—also in soups,



















    essentially a case in whic rived with His Excellency the illionaires’ ‘ ‘ ; is
    Address ings given, _ It is therefore con- community ripest via Wiamed eater Goversor and Mr, Denis Vaughan Tenentrn "will bm ii acces ready to make “blow tots “id With Or ee ee ae ee eee tones at
    sidered advisable to provide Leg- Clause twelve referred to A.D.C. Accompanied by Mrs. water in their own gaps. The & bit of carbide in the tins, a} Made in England
    islative authority whereby it will arbitration and linked up with E. B, Williams, she inspepted the Waterworks Department some little moisture and a flame put)
    ° urymen be possible to undertake certain binges nine, sub clause two. weeks ago laid pipe lines in lose to a little hole in the bottom |
    works which’ it is expected will e therefore moved that the Millionaires’ G nd were drop- of each tin, they make quite a) mp sien ital ahitiinitt dance
    Inc lessen the dangers of flooding in ag ay rong 1 second time ping pipe tines fh ‘Tom Ben's Gap nage sepentany at night,
    n Co i those areas. on’ble F. E. Field seconded on Wednesday. Pipe tracks were 1¢ urchins are however aware! » 444, ,-,. 60090908
    mmon Pleas Suit Tr cues Maoechpsidered. ad: tbe motien... 2S oreee "© nat the. police will hold them if] OP LOCC OOOO AECL OSOE OILS S
    Plaintift’ 1 visable, to, prohibit the erection of; . The President Hen'ble J. D. Two stand pipes will be in they are caught and they exer-| eg
    Walcott KC in the rE ™ E. K. houses in portions of such areas C " P sid vat 2 Wis not Millionaires’ Gap, one near to cise great care to ensure that they} : HARRISON @—Hroad St 3
    versus | Jason “donee & Go. art pe WinaeA he gawing of certain eas parting in it yo re rome tine + a Ew ay ee th" wth it woke. ee ie ’ tong
    . ¥ i) accord) ms 3 yhere power stands are already up. vow their Ss, "
    Common Pleas “Damages” suit, re- crops, and the Bill accordingly was given to the Government to * ° ‘ | + a
    : contains provisions under which {%
    oe the jury yesterday that howsie already on the landieas: foe lands and gullies higher MR. S. H. NURSE, Police Mag- — IR 4 ” TT
    sottne 18 : or ans 7 4 be removed and the i further JP a the cougtry.. for, digging istrate of District “E" Police |’: AIRWEIGH LE ER SCALES
    ng about Carter's ankle. ; rat * sucks, Courts, imposed fines ffend- . °
    S } ed. r « , 3, post nes on olen ‘ ‘
    reine ee eee oe at 8 ba nn pg a sansa : Atter the Sotnt. ie 5008; ne ae ers Sustng the week amounting’ * STRONG PRECISION BUILT BALANCES
    ’ nT . oor | § " - s 9.60.
    them to give substantial damages tion will be paid for any injury the correspondent said that if the 0 ope highest fine was $3.12 put iS COMPLETE WITH NICKEL PLATED
    ihe Fe Har The Chet dodged aera aa ene otra sian cant al he on Gwen “ito Oral) R WEIGHTS.
    s - suc 4 s_ whic ‘St or nt , over the case. — able the provisions to be applica- years ago in the gullies which ihe boaily harm on Bisie woodal. | 3 1S OPPICE SHOULD BR WIHOUT ONE.
    tos aetes an ners, wr the — to any area declared by the lead ne the Constitution area, Thll will have to pay the fine in| RN ONLY $6 44 EACH
    y Ss address e jury overnor-in-Executive Commit- and if ‘ose sucks had b2en kept sev days or der 14 days’ ‘. .
    yesterday and to-day when the tee to be a flood area and is not clear and were doing their work, i sola nent ‘Oihes” 6 oI 1%
    hee +i the H 5 thet imp n t, Other fines were} :
    Sad S al faa e Hon. The Chief restricted to the areas herein be- the flood in the Constitution area for having no lighted lamp. re-| x
    ge will sum up to the jury. fore mentioned. wou be et to occur or if fusing to give address to P.C. ny SAFES ——— SAFES
    Carter got his feet injured with A Tardy S I pot ae re ae, ee ee and indecent language. x
    a rolling punche . ardy Segue: ' i >
    September 20 last year while he ,, Te Hon'ble Colonial Secretary Belle Gully Sucks abbr SF Ride, “Sto” peter s| § ALL STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING
    was on the wharf. He is claiming oving the second reading 0: "harged with cétual ledwe. | Ss °
    that the puncheon was the proper- the Bill said that it was some- — yon’ble R. Challenor said that ceeneee ura scree ew “et % FITTED WITH CASH DRAWER
    ty of Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. or What euphemistically termed the the Government had dug certain — Island Commissioner of the Girl after further evidence was taken Ss .
    their agents or servants and that Prevention of Floods Bill and was ;ucks in Belle Gully to break the quides, Mrs. BE. B. Williams is pre- was adjourned until Monday. — * 20 x 16 x 15” $114.66
    they were nesligent, a somewhat tardy sequel to ‘he force of ‘he water, but since sented with the Silver Fish by Lady s Sane * Dy 24x18 x17". $158.23
    The special damages claimed flood of August 31, September i, then, he had read that they had gavage. SAM MATHURA, a 20-year- 28 x 24 x 19” ri
    amounted to $934.96 beside -other 1949.: been done away with because —— ear eg old Indian Missionary of Trini- ' ne $195.30
    i feat te pelt oa eores ie Wve Pete is Pe eee reir oapl a te Mia ad Guides who were drawn up in a dad who arrived in .the island |
    is feet, the pain and inconveni- jit todK place, but he understood water supply a e Belle. oe r on te : fr Grenada on Monday, be
    ence caused and because his that it as quite likely that the The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary “half moon ee Lad a ‘serion on. lectures at Term THE POPULAR ALL METAL
    health "was affected. flood would not have been nearly said that speaking from memory, — Addressing = Bul me a Road, St. Peter, on Wednesday
    Mr. Reece, K.C. and Mr. G. so serious if certain places whicn he thought way $10,000 was Savage said; Yu 7 Dae gr y) Might. A fairly big crowd lis- “ "
    Farmer are appearing for the should have been kept clear, had Voted in this year’s Estimates pleasure that I welcome you 8° tened to the young missionary BRECKNELL
    company whose solicitors are been kept clear t for digging new suck wells. The to an Island Rally of the Guide tejjing them of “faith healing.”
    Nicholls & Co. Mr. Walcott and fie understood water had be- Hon'ble Mr. Hutson at that time movement. I feel sure that there ““)fathura has been a missionary dep ak neal pt aie
    Mr, J. S. B, Dear are for Carter, ; had raised the point that there gan hardly be anyone who is not for two years. From Barbados
    : come pent up and received such i : y y coughing or over-smokin;
    His solicitors are Carrington & force when r burst, that floods “22,2 danger of fouling the water j,oved! at the sight of so many he expects to zo to St. Vincent. | > °
    Sealy. | ‘Aa purst, “ a S at the Belle. young people whose motto is’ to” He has also planned a tour of Drop
    Mr, Reece told the jury that it paragraph three of ~ Subsequently, a sub-Committee ‘sp. prepared” to do their duty Feritated throat MADE IN ENGLAND

    Weighs 25 Ibs. x 4 ozs. on Brass Beam, with a
    total capacity of 1,120 Ibs.

    Negligence spite of: repeated Warnings other Transport, he understood that obey the Guide Taw. “request programme” of light cinal ts of Platform 30” x 19” fitted with Guard Rail
    There was a rule that the pedes- Persons had re-erected houses in they were sinking four wells. Deep Interest Jassics sponsored by the British Vicks VapoRub. c 1
    trians must keep. a Careful look the danger areas, whilst others Hon’ble J. A. Mahon said he “You be aaa that my hus- ‘Council a October *9 at 8 p.m, eae a ee rg ge
    out. No person had a right to cross had not heeded the warnings believed they were working on | 14 and 1 take a deep interest at the Assembly Room, Speights- ly soothing! . exch 25, 50, 100, 200 and 2 x 300 Ibs.

    the road on his right side, blind-
    folded as Carter had done. Carter
    was negligent and had walked
    right into the rolling puncheon.
    Carter was responsible for his own
    injury and could not complain.

    “Even if the puncheon was be-
    ing placed like a feather, Carter
    would still have been injured.”

    Could they, accept Carter's evi-
    dence, he asked, when he told
    them he never saw the bags which
    were placed at the bottom of the
    skids along which the puncheons
    were rolled off the lorry. They
    could not accept that evidence in
    the light of the witnesses who said
    that Carter was there when the
    lorry arrived,

    The company were engaged in
    a lawful trade. There was nothing
    to suggest that when the act was

    Clause five, he and his officers and ; h ent $5,000 on 7 T
    done either. it was done with an ant rent of the shop. Tax due by The Vestry has sp $5, would buy. ,
    idea of doing him injury. There eae pagel a celonmr a. ge Gibbs is $21. Mr. D. Gill who the new roof and it was decided ‘The Vestry dealt with an appli-| jt can be ve unpleasant when excess A COOLING DELIGH

    _ could be no question of vindictive

    damages. ,

    Improper Lookout
    The company was not negligent
    in any way and if they were, Car-
    ter did not keep a proper look out.
    Therefore he was not entitled to
    any damages.
    Quoting, he said that when con-

    . ; 4 7 ; “ { erior” > % liable help to

    tributory negligence was set up as Such buildings, trees and grow- about his tax and if the Vestry “touching up the interior” of the the hand of the priest of .the “ay Years proved a re!

    defence and they were putting up ing crops, etc. should Jook at the situation building. Church in charge, Mr. Sandiford ‘wMerers from excess stomach acid.

    that, all that was necessary was to Clause seven of the Bil! stated properly it would say that this The Building Committee thought thought that if these churches a + eee a ———

    prove satisfactorily that the in-

    jured party did not in his own in- area, erect or cause or permit to meeting that the interior should to bury their dead in peace they YOU sitet
    terest take reasonable care of him- be erected any building therein, Reporting to the Vestry about be thoroughly cleaned. But they should have their own © burial B
    self and contribute to the getting or grow, cultivate or aHow to be the progress being made on the did not take the matter into their ground. NEED
    of his own injury. grown or cultivated. any shrub, new roof of the dwelling house hands as they felt that the Ver- Members present at the meet-
    Speaking against the strength of tree, plant or any growing croy “Glendale” — the residence of try should) know what they ing were Mr. E, Cave, Mr. V
    some of the evidence for the plain- therein without the written per- Dr. C. C. Clarke P.M.O. of St.Jwanted to do and give permis- Reeves, Mr. C, Collins, Mr, % ‘BISURATED’ MAGNESIA |
    tiff, he said — ree ee mission of the Governor-in-Exe. Thomas—Solomon Jordan assured{ sion before they launch on thé’Walcott, Mr, K, Sandiford a0: tase end Powder Sayin Chen T Lanceeaeal
    nsenes, 6 Snes pundhieons cutive Committee and upon suer the members that the new roof] project in question. The mem- Mr, D, Gill, i " Te beset

    and knew sufficient about them to
    impress the jury about what could
    happen when they are being
    handled.

    It might be suggested that no

    asonable!
    one was running alongside the pensation. In clause ten, it will er ; Yes, they sound very re le!

    i be paid in 14 days or in default |
    puncheon, but it was nonsensical oe + Piggy matters were ome month's imprisdnment wae

    to say that a man running beside
    + puncheon could manage it.

    given. ©. :

    _ Clause three of the Bill would
    give the Director of Highways
    and Transport authority to pre-
    pare plans for the approval of
    the Governor-in-Executive Com-
    mittee for the execution of
    flood works in any flood area.
    Plans so prepared shall be laid
    before both Houses of the Leg-
    islature for confirmation, and
    no flood works shall be com-
    menced until they were con-
    firmed.

    Flood Works
    After they had been confirmed,
    the Director of Highways and
    Transport will be empowered ts
    carry out flood works and by

    carry out the necessary work fot
    the execution of flood works.
    Clause six referred to the re-
    moval of buildings, trees and
    growing crops and sub clause two
    of that clause referred to reason-
    able allowances which the Goy-
    ernor-in-Executive may make, so
    far as ordering the removal of

    that no person on or in a flood

    terms and conditions as the Gov -
    ernor-in-Executive may prescribe.

    Clause eight referred to com-
    pulsory taking of lands and
    clause nine to the subject of com-

    computing com-
    pensation.

    The Colonial Secretary drew









    the wells because he got informa-
    tion frma the Director of High-
    ways and Transport to that effect.
    Wells had been sunk at a radius of
    @ On Page 8

    St.

    ‘Thomas Vestry Reject

    in the Youth movements of this
    island. We follow closely the acti-
    vities of the Guides, and today’s

    @ on Page 8

    town,

    They will be hearing their own
    requests of recordings. Anyone
    who wants to make a request can

    Shop i keeper’s



    Application For Tax Reduction

    THE VESTRY of St. Thomas at a mecting yesterday
    turned down an application sent in by Vernon Gibbs, a

    shopkeeper of Melrose, St.
    of his tax.

    Thomas, asking for a reduction
    Gibbs claimed in the appli¢ation that he sup-

    ports three children and that due to four more shops in his:

    district his business is not so

    He pays $16 per month for the

    moved a vote that the tax shoyld
    be reduced by $5 said that he
    could understand the plight of
    this man. Mr. V. Reeves sug-
    gested that the tax be reduced
    to $19. He said that sometimes
    these shopkeepers don’t sell much
    during the day.

    One member thought that
    Gibbs had no reason to complain

    shopkeeper was undertaxed.



    Dangerous Riding

    A fine of 30s. and 2s. costs to

    imposed on Wilfred Thompson
    of Friendly Hall, St. Michael, by
    Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis-





    ood. ‘
    will be finished early next week.

    that on completion of the roof
    the Building Committee should
    meet and report to the Vestry
    what jt cost to clean and repair
    the interior of the house,

    Mr. Sandiford, a member of
    the Building Committee, said that
    it would be indecent and im-
    proper to invite the doctor to live
    in the Glendale house without

    it was imperative at their last

    |





    bers were aware that $6,250 were
    voted for repairs to buildings
    and it was said that $5,000
    would be spent on removing and
    building a new roof to Glendale.

    At the last meeting of the
    Building Committee they decidva
    to see if the old roof could have
    been sold as firewood, but nobody)

    cation from a group of members
    from other denominations askiiy
    for more burial ground = and
    permission to bury their dead in
    the burial ground of the paris!)
    chureh of St. Thomas until tho}
    extra ground has been obtained.
    All the members agreed that it
    was not a matter for the Vestry

    to deal with and it is strictly » +|

    not in the Anglican circle wanted









    Aci



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    TO-DAY'S
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    OG







    A witness for the defence said attention particularly to sub :
    that he had been told to use ropes clause four of clatise ten which ‘rate of District A” yesterday) }! | >
    it he felt they were needed. It did stated: » ‘or riding a bicyele on Bay Street | 2
    not mean that if ee on _— meee a Governor-in- jn a dangerous manner
    given and were no ollowed. ecutive Committee has de- The offence was committed on ex value for . J "
    negligence was not implied clared an area to be a flood September 9 Excellent value for the price per yard. |
    “There is a proper method and area and plans have been ~ ssiiiag Ss { »
    » wrong method of assessing dam- approved by both Houses of the ; Only .. $4.50 & $6.70.
    con” to sa. “One was ote per Legislature in Tespect thereof RIFLE SHOOTING Al 8 rs he felt >
    son putting down a penny and an- an is proved to the satisfac- so a Better Crade at the followin
    other £1,000, That ee cee tion of the Governor-in-Execu- TO-MORROW & S
    method, Darnages sho care- tive Committee that the owner ; as ae i ¥
    fully calculated.” So though he or occupier of any land or There will be the fegular prac- | Prices por yard , $11.17, $13.60, $15.77 ig x
    was holding that no damages building in such area was given *ce shoot at the Govt. Rifle | i. : %
    @ On page 8 due notice prior to. such de- Tange to-morrow at 1 p.m. | %& Condensed Milk — ver tin Sle. 3
    A os bie ie See ee os x Evaporated Milk — pe~ tin 26c.
    ae S| PARSONS GREY % Crawfords Cream Crackers—Lg Tins $1.50
    “s = 2 Per Yard $6.27 & $7.14 $ Imperial Vienna Sausages—Small Tin 34e. :
    a” S ‘ ard .... ees : . 3 , 4 7
    as y ; stomers ONLY.
    ao Bn % For Cash & Carry Cus' ME .
    at FOR BEST. RESULTS he | ees eee eles tes Soest 3 aos
    a U @ [veeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, Sa 1% 2-lb, Tins PINEAPPLE JAM 39c. %
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    an IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS . |fuacantee, Amesan must make your "2 ‘ : x SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin as x
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    Oe i k ‘ we 1% CRAWFORDS UFILLIT BISCUITS—per tit
    a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors a, |Swe"Get Amosan from your chemis 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street. 1% DUTCH STRAWBERRIES in Light Syrup ~ Oc.
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    i ee ee ee





















    PAGE SIX de BARBADOS ADVOCATE s s FRIDAY, OCTOBER | 19, 1951

    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : ee ;
    | § Taste It! : %
    You'll like ...

    -

















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    Robertsons Strawberry Jam
    Pyramid Raspberry Jam ”
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    Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup ”
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    SH...1T 16 ONLY I! LN. ! AFFECTIONATE THAN TABRIZ,

    TABRIZ / 1 CANNOT SLEEP Ry ONCE SHE KNOWS WHO I¢

    BECAUGE MALE... MASTER! LIGHT... PLEAGE /

    You'll be delighted with our collection,
    this year ,,. it’s bigger, more diversified
    than ever: Remember, we carry the larg-
    est assortment in town, with excellent

    choices available at every price.



    ‘DELIGHTFUL ie

    HIRANDIES by
















    Hennessy
    Martell
    Villard
    ; K.W.V.
    if ;
    WHITE WINES SHERRIES
    HOW DARE VOU RAISE YOUR WAND) |) Haut—Sauternes Louis Eschenauer Findlaters (March Brown)
    ! it Graves (1945) Sichel & Fils Frere’s , ji peda
    | Barsac (1939)—Danglade & Fils 1 Oe ets Male
    Chablis Grand Cru—Poulet Pere & Fils om |
    Wemmershoek No. 1—K.W.V. Gloags Piatail Shares " ss ALLEYNE ARTHUR
    | Gilbeys (Kinta) Olorosa Superior
    Franschhoek No. 2—K.W.V. 4 (Listan Pale) Pale an d co LTD
    ')) Lieberfraumileh—Deinhard (Germany) Dry Amontillado ” .
    | : ne Dews Brown Sherry
    RED WINES a. Bayete Bis acini ie
    | Chateauneuf de Pape ' K.W.V. Paarl Old Brown ON r
    \)}) St. Emilion Glaret~Danglade & Fils K.W.V. Amontillado
    i Chambertin (1943) Poulet Pere & Fils K.W.V. Paarl Oloroso WE DELIVER
    | REESE DDD DELS DEE I






    FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19,



    CLASSIFIED ADS,

    _ eS. ae

    1951

    TELEPHONE 2508.



    The charge for annceuwnecements of
    Births, Marriaees, Deaths Acknowl-
    edgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is

    $1 50 an week-da}s and $1.80 on Sundays
    for any number of words up to 50, and
    3 cents per word on week-days and
    4 cents per word cn Sundays for each
    additional ward,

    For Births, Marriage er Engagement
    announcements in Carib Calling the
    tharge i¢ $3.00 for any mumber of words

    up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
    additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
    between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 2113 for Death
    Notices only after 4 p.m.

















    BIRTH ~

    FOSTER—On 18th October at Dr
    Skinner's Nursing Home, Brenda (nee
    Roberts) wife of Paul Foster, a daughter
    19. 10, $1—In
    ANNOUNCEMENTS
    To meet numerous requests of our
    customers, we have opened a section

    for custoin made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
    shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
    Having at our disposal the facilities of a
    modern factory we are able
    prompt services at exceptionally reason-
    able prices.

    Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
    Palmetto Street, Phone 4764. |
    10.10.51—19n,



    ——— $$
    “When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs

    Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of-

    Spain. for accommodation and board

    Excellent locality, moderate terms.”

    18. 10.51—6n

    FOR RENT

    HOUSES












    eR. WATERS—From Ist November.
    ning 4 bedrooms, servant's rooms,
    age. Water in each room, Phone



    ang











    to offer; missed. 1



    | Country man



    | Velocette 200 cc.





    | FOR SALE

    | Mintrrum charge weet Tz cents ang
    96 centa Su™duys % words — over
    words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
    word on Sundays;



    AUTOMOTIVE

    rn

    BEDFORD DELIVERY VANS {for im-
    mediate delivery, Dial 4616, Courtesy
    Garege 16.10.51—én.

    CAR—Morris Minor (M-1551) in reason+
    able condition. Phone Electric Sales &
    Service Ltd. 4629, 4371 19.10 .51—2n.



    —
    CAR--Ford 10 H.P. and good condition

    Apply H. E. McKay, Cole's Garage.
    18.10.51—2n

    CARS—-199 Fiat.15 H.P. Sports Saloon.
    Very 00d condition. One Chrysler
    Royal. Phone 4682. 17.10, 51—4n

    CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
    3,000 miles Owner leaving the island
    Phone—2032 14.10,51—t.f.n.

    CARS—2 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door













    Seloons. Excellent condition, 1 1949
    Morris Oxford. A chance not to be

    1947 Dodge Fluid Drive
    Saloon A-1l condition, Excellent for

    hire service.

    One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable
    for freight hauling around docks and
    city

    FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
    Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—6n





    STATION WAGCN—1961 Hillman
    (Station Wagon) Mileage
    4,000 condition as new. For inspection
    during working hours

    call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street
    17.10.51—3n
    MOTORCYCLES — New shipment of
    $650.00 Cash—Terms
    can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage
    Dial 4616 16.10.51—6n.

    ave ~ 7 posi ara

    FURNITURE—One























    #211 17.10.51—3n {l) Birch drawing
    room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,
    3 1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
    LOST & FOUND Cushions. Appky: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
    Phone 2730. 14,10.51—3n
    LOST LIVESTOCK

    “LEATHER... WALLET With initials CALF—One well bred Guernsey Heifer
    A.E.I. Finder may keep money and | Calf, two weeks old, out of good milking
    return wallet to the Advocate, Advertis- | strain Dial 3008. The Rex Dairy,

    ing Dept 19.10.51—-In. | Hothersal Turning, St. Michael.
    ‘ 19.10.51—3n



    TAKE NOTICE
    R. C.

    That NEHI CORPORATION, a corpora-
    tion organized and exieting under the
    laws of the State of Delaware. United
    States of America, Manufacturers, whos:
    trade or business address is 1000 — Sih
    Avenve, Columbus, State of G-orgia
    United § of America, has applied
    for the r ration of a trade mark in






    of







    Part “A" 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 office of opposition of such reg.stra-

    tion The trade mark can be se.n on
    application at my office.
    Dated this 6th day of October. 1951
    H. WILLIAMS,
    Registrar of Trade Marks.
    18.10.51—3n |



    ‘TAKE NOTICE ~

    “SEVEN UP”

    Thet THE SEVPN-UP COMPANY, «
    corporation duly organized under tn
    lews of the State of Missouri, Unitec
    States of America, whose trade or busi-
    ness address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard.
    8t, Louis, State of Missouri, U.S.A., has
    applied for th
    mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
    ol carbonated, non-alcoholic,
    maltiess béverages sold as soft drinks ‘an
    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 p¢rson 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 Marks,
    18,10.51—3n





    TAKE NOTICE

    Wad

    That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
    corporation duly organized under the
    ys of the State of Missouri, United
    tes of America, whose trade or busi-
    ; address is 1316' Delmar Boulevard,
    Louis, 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
    svrups, 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 rfotice in duplicate to me at my
    office of opposition of such registration.
    The trade ms ‘k can be seen on applica-
    tion at my office
    Dated this 4th day





    St

    of October 1951.
    H. WILLIAMS,
    Registrar of Trade Marks,
    18, 10.51—3n



    =
    eee

    SPANISH
    | LESSON

    1 BOOKS





    “A Spanish Vocabulary”
    By E. Ernest Lentz



    Berlitz’s
    “Method For Teaching
    Modern Languages”
    (English Part)



    Berlitz’s
    Method For Teaching
    Modern Languages
    “SPANISH PART”
    Used by Spanish Teach-

    “ers in Barbados



    \K
    | ADVOCATE
    | STATIONERY

    34 Broad Street

    SS

    SS



    registration of a trade Mad

    pen oceree & Sons Ltd. Roebuck Street,

    |

    { eee SO



    MARE--One (1) 5-yeat-old English
    thoroughbred mare “Sun Queen”. 15.3%
    hands tall, would make an_ excellent
    broodmare. Apply to J. W. Chandler,
    Todds Estate 19.10, 51—3n.







    MECHANICAL

    BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
    end Children. Unbeatable prices. Apply:
    Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391

    16.10.51—6n









    SINGEP, SEWING MACHINE—Almost











    new and Mahogany Furniture. Phone

    4682 13,10. 51—1n
    MISCELLANEOUS

    FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift

    Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
    of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,
    until used. COURTESY GARAGE. Diai
    4291 19.10. 51—6n
    —_— OS ’

    HAEMORRHOIDS— Internal And Ex-
    ternal. Cured Instantky with HADENSA
    the new German Pile Ointment, recom-
    mended . by. all doctors. Why _ suffer
    unneetssarily? Obtainable from all drug-
    gists. 14,10, 51—6n.





    MOSQUITO DESTROYERS—Do not be
    troubled by Mosquitoes, Sandflies etc
    Get a box of Destroyers 30 cents per box.
    Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. Coleridge
    Street 19.10. 51—4n





    STARCH—"S.B." Pure Crystal Starch.
    e in Holland. For Laundry purposes.
    Wholesale and Retail. John D. Taylor

    19,10. 51—2n.

    SAUSAGES—Cocktail 8 oz. Tins. Pale-
    thorpe Oxford. Imperial Vienna 10 & 4
    oz. Tins, Smorgons Beef, Oxford, Pork
    and Frankfurts. Wholesale and Retail.
    John D. Taglor & Sons Ltd. Roebuck
    Street 19.10.51—2n.

    FREE...
    aaa

















    Magnificent Photo Cards
    of Modern .British Cars!
    a ee

    4 \



    4
    .
    ‘“

    \

    FLAKES

    Every 8-ounce pecket contains 2
    photo cards. (Full set, 40 cards)

    10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



    1952 ANNUALS

    1952 DIARIES

    SHEATH KNIVES

    THE GAME OF JACKS
    ASSORTED PLIERS
    SHIFTING SPANNERS



    All just opened by .. .
    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

    &
    HARDWARE

    4 FURNITURE

    AND OTHER THINGS AT
    i MONEY SAV.NG PRICES

    Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
    robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up
    Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
    and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
    boards, Waggons, Larders, Tea
    Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroony
    and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
    Bookcases, Bookracks

    Corona Portable TYPEWRITER,
    Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,
    20x14, $4.50-—-Wardrobe and other
    TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40

    L.S. WILSON

    SPRY ST.
    DIAL 4069

    LOO OOOO



    “







    PPP PEP I PII F PF PF SF FFE SS 5

    PUBLIC SALES

    | Ten cents per agate ‘ine .n week-day:
    | and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
    j; imum charge $1.50 on week-days
    | and $1.80 on Sundays

    j

    ;



    | REAL ESTATE

    “BERWICK”. Two Mile Hill, St
    Michael, standing on 17,069 square feet
    of land containing open gallery, drawing

    light and
    Jmspection on appli-
    caution to the tenant. The above property
    will be set up to public competition at
    our office on Friday, the 26th of October,

    1951,
    CARRINGTON & SEALY.
    9.10.51—6n.

    LAND FOR SALE

    Only a few spots remaining at Maxwell
    Road. just a few hundred yards from the
    Top Rock Terminus and only 3. minutes
    walk to Maxwell beach. Easy terms can
    be arranged .

    Also one spot at Navy Gardens.

    About 27 Acres on road ieading to
    Silver Sands. Terms can also be
    arranged. Apply té D'Arcy A. Scott,
    Magazine Lane 18.10.51—3n

    SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE
    At Black Rock, one Bungalow built
    ot stone with galvanized roof, Very
    compact with open verandah, drawing
    and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water
    toilet and shower, kitchenette together
    ee land on which it stands. Price

    Another small propert; at Codrington

    water throughout.

    Hill Price also £1,100. Apply to
    D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
    18.10. 51—3n



    AUCTION

    _———
    By instructions of the Insurance Com-
    Pany I will sell on FRIDAY 18th at 2
    pm. at the COURTESY GARAGE.
    1947 PLYMOUTH SEDAN CAR. Dam-







    aged in accident. TERMS CASH. R
    AKCHER MC KENZIE, Auctioneer.
    17.10.51--8n
    —
    HELP





    A GENERAL SERVANT-~ ly: Mrs.
    Lisle Bailey, Pavilion, Hastnnee

    19.10 .51—2n

    mG apna NE eee aan RIN
    SADDLER--A first class Saddler for
    cur Repair Department. Cole & Co. Ltd.
    16.10.51—4n,

    ere tmtetethtintedhcsines mneudeisnenereaesnocnauennens

    STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,
    apply in writing. The Barbados Import
    & Export Co,, Ltd. 17.10.51—6n.
    a

    MISCELLANEOUS

    SOMEONE willing
    man. Forty-four years old, trained
    overseer and excellent Book-keeper
    Lost hearing four years ago and has
    been out of work since then. Please
    contact Berkley Williams, “Floris Dale’
    Wilson Hill, St. John 19.10.51—1n

    PUMLIC NOTICES

    Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
    and 12 cents per agate link on Sundays,
    minimum charge $1.50 on week-auy
    @nd $1.80 on Sundays.

    to employ a deaf











    The Land Acquisition Act,
    1949

    (Notlee required by Section %)

    NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
    to the Gavernor-in-Ex¢cutive Committee
    that the lands described in the Schedule
    hereto and situate at The Crane, Neat
    Charity Hall in the parish of Saint Philip
    in the Island of Barbados are likely to be
    needed for purposes which in the opinion
    of the Governor-in-aeoutive Committee
    are public purposes, namehy for con-
    structing a roadway to led from Foul
    Bay Beach to the Public Road which
    runs from Saint Martin's Chapel via
    R.ices to the Crane Hotel and is desig-
    nated Highway ‘‘N”’.

    THE SCHEDULE

    A parcel of land containing 2 roods
    30's perches in the parish of Saint Philip
    and Island of Barbados Bounding on
    lands of a place called Charity Hall on
    lands of Abel Clarke on a Public Road
    on lands of Phoebe E. Ward and on
    Hee Public Road known as Highway
    “on

    Dated this 16th day of October, 1951,
    at the Public Buildings in the City of
    Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.

    By Command,
    R. N. TURNER,
    Colonial Secretary.
    17.10 .51—3p.

    In accordance with Rule
    34 the Club will be closed to
    members from 8 p.m.
    Saturday, 27th October,

    PARADISE BEACH CLUB
    19,10.51.—9n,

    on

    SOSESEEY.

    UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
    OF THE WEST INDIES

    EXTRA-MURAL
    DEPARTMENT
    A COURSE OF SIX
    MEETINGS
    on
    FRENCH CONVERSATION
    (For Juniors)
    by
    MRS. M. A. E. HINDS
    HOWELL
    —AT—
    COMBERMERE



    SCHOOL

    Fee for Course: 60c.
    Single Lectures: 12c.

    ALMANAC
    COMPETITION

    Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe
    Ltd., desire to notify all
    entrants in the BOOKERS
    ALMANAC COMPETI-
    TION that the judging
    which was scheduleq for
    16th October, due to un-
    foreseen circumstances has
    had to be postponed as the
    solution has not yet been
    reca@ived. It is hoped the
    Judging cam take .place
    next week, when the results
    will immediately be pub-
    lished in the local news-
    papers. The Competition,
    however, closed on the 15th
    October and no further
    entries will be accepted.



    Harbour Log

    Ashby, William Hazel, Cecily Raqnarine,

    @ From page 3 for themselves and see to it that ”

    Sch. & . cents; smal! tin of cocoa 26 cents; steps be taken to increase the 7 ~
    Sch earn ee es CN aterai quarter cake of soap 15 cents; basic salaries of the lower paid i 4
    Counsellor, Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Sch. One gallon kerosene oil 32 cents; people as soon as possible. “If it
    Bate os Lady Noeleen, Sch. Cyril 1 bundle of wood 24 cents; 1/4 cost these people so much to exist
    Deerwood, Sch. Sunshine R. sek Muay butter 24 cents; blue 1 cent, 14 what is the position of the poor ae
    Silvin, Sth. Mary E. Caroline, Sch, Obs. onions 30 cents; seasonings middle class who are. catching ‘

    Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Florence Emanuel. 6 cents: 4 lbs Irish potatoes 36 hell or hell” questioned Mr OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
    ARRIVALS cents; 4 lbs. sweet potatoes 12 Mottley.

    M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. centsy one tin salmon 66 cents; Vv : Due
    Paitis, from, Dominios fons net, capt, DPCAd 48 cents; 2 Ibs, salt fish 44 y 9 essel From Leaves Barbados
    Bruhn, from Antwerp. F cents; * Ibs, sugar 24 cents; 1p Ibs. No Light—$2.40 ‘STATESMAN” vs Iondon 27th Oct. Ist.-Nove

    DEPARTURES fresh pork 63 cents; biscuits 12 “STUDENT” Liverpool 3ist. Nov.. 10th Nov”
    coe oe peunicia. 38 tons net. cents; 2 Ibs. coals 9 cents; half Cuthbert Beckles of Deighton “LINARIA’ Fes 7 th a

    apt. Joseph, for Dominica - Te on Anode London 10th Nov. 20th Nov.

    M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt bottle rum 50 cents; ‘wo pack- Road, St. Michael, was fined by} ss “AnVISER” Liverpool 15th Nov. 24th Nov.
    Parsons, for St, Lucia ages cigarettes 24 cents; 2 balls of Mr. H. * Talma $2.40 in 14 ons S.S. “TRADER” Glastow & =

    is . star 4 cents.” or 4 ays’ imprisonment for moO : aos
    SEAWELL ° ding 9 bicycle withut a light] _- oe MVerpool 15th Oct. 28th NOM
    - Average Wage attached on ee ceiaa” _ om
    \< .m, Beckles eaded guilt) E :uU ? ?
    anniehan ie ces ken This amounted to $9.99. The 10.40 p. s p g y WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
    WEDNESDAY average of a man who worked Closes in

    From TRINIDAD — E. Hinds, Cc, *°Ve? days per week was $10.08 Rates Of Exchange Vessel For Barbados *

    Herbert, A. De Lima, J. Nicholson, R. @Nd having regard to this list it OCTOBER 18, 1951 . "a :
    Wilson, E Reece, J. Sellier, R. Napiers. would be seen that he would only CANADA SS. “SCHOLAR”. - Liverpool 30th Oct.
    a. sarees, D. Corbin, G Corbin es have 9 cents left from.his wage ® 2/10% pr Cheques Obie 8.8. “TRIBESMAN” London 4th Noy.
    Silva, nce, . ich, ers sb DY
    D, Parnier . ie “ie and 2 would be cheerved that Be Saran Eee ae? 7%
    m SH GUIANA-—G. Yvonnet, wou sin, re: meat only Drafts 2.05% pr
    J. Lochrie, V. Gibson, E Gibson, F Onte a ae Nothing would . Sight Drafts 61.9/10% pr For further Information apply to . . .
    noes, R. Thomas, A. Williams, B. left him fas th buying of clothes 64.2/10% pr. Cable
    ine 7 ie * 63.7/10% pr. Currency 60.710) pr
    DEPARTURES BY 2 ¥ LA. ON Mr. Mottley said that whatever Coupons 60% pr DACOSTA & Co., LTD,.—Agents
    SDA Silver

    For BRITISH GUIANA Reaieet the figures the Labour Officer or PerEEe 4 puibiet i timapee ak} Cain |S blink ota aka EO
    tambo, Amy Adams, Leila Angoy. a body else might give he mae P
    Ba Angoy, Aloysius Parkinson, : n Al TH (Sa eae
    Lionel Carew. 'Jose Nunes, ‘Barbara creckee, these figures by going | WE ARE BUYERS ROY NE ron

    ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    IN CARLISLE BAY

    into the shops himself with three

    Edgar Adams, Norman Hunt different labourers from his de-
    For TRINIDAD—Diack Bell, Dayaldes partment. He hoped that Gov-
    Thani,Kamia Thani, Vitay Thani, Mavis

    Pooks,
    Kenneth Chen, Vernon Knox

    Ruby Roach, Albert Nyren,





    .
    SLEPT LLSES?

    ROBINSON'S

    ‘PATENT’ BARLEY
    - ae makes milk more digestible for baby

    wwe Be,

    ‘PATENT’ GROATS |
    makes weaning a happy ttme for beby—
    and mother

    CONQUER PAIN
    SCIENTIFICALLY

    contains four well-proven medicines, i.¢., Phenacetin,
    Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four
    sclentifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why
    relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !

    Is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
    FABAGII] © Shes Briain clone use it in thelr surgeries | Fevers,
    colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgle—this wonderful
    New specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

    costs little. You can buy it

    in two-tablet envelopes—
    enough to bring quick relief from a
    bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
    boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
    one of these in your house,

    ARM YOURSELF
    AGAINST PAIN
    GET ‘ANACIN' TODAY!

    €

    )





    4

    ia te reatinniain and South Atrio uoter the name ‘ ANADIN

    LEETON on SEA
    MAXWELLS

    An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
    onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There
    is a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed-
    rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
    tail bar, kitchen, garage and.servants’ quarters.

    JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

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

    Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
    "PHONE 4640. Plantations Building

    SOOO OTO NOOO

    Win. FOGARTY careavos, Ltd.
    SUIT VALUE PARADE

    MEN'S TROPICAL
    2-PIECE

    SUITS

    CASUALLY SMART...
    PRECISELY TAILORED

    and fashioned to the taste of the
    moment

    MODESTLY PRICED

    at $36.45 Per Suit

    FOR FIT,



    FOR WEAR, FOR STYLE

    GET YOURSELF A

    ‘SARTORIS’

    READY-MADE SUIT.

    Wim. FOGARTY cos) Ltd.

    ernment would take the figures
    he had produced and investigate












    29SSS6S6G6666664 666000.0.6-
    nn eer





    C.O.L. Bonus Not Enough





    We buy anything connected with

    STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,

    Care should also be taken in
    lighting up, by having the mateh
    Ughted before turning on the gas,

    a emt





    PAGE SEVEN

    | SHIPPING NOTICES

























    STEAMSHIP CO,

    SAILING FROM EUROPE

    ‘| FRENCH LINE



    Friday 19th instant

    “GASCOGNE” 25th October,

    to

    The M V.MONEKA will accept

    Collections, Accumulations and M.S. HYDRA~ h
    Covers, Good prices Paid at the [[i ms Appleone Sant Guicbe, 1951
    CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY (1 /11.8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1951 Cie., Gle., Transatlantiquée
    ard floor, No, 1C, Swan St | SAMLING TO PLYMOUTH AND ”
    — MS WILLEMSTAD ttn) 3
    aca ‘ STAD—6th Nov. 1951 |
    PSPSPS SE GOOFS POI II, SATLING TO PARAMARIBO AND | Sailings t Engle
    \ BRITISH GUIANA gs. to England &
    TO GAS M.S. AGAMEMNON—7th November J951 France,
    SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO OL
    AND BRITISH GUIANA | “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc-
    CONSUMERS 8S COTTICA-22nd October 1951 be ;
    M.S BONAIRE—19th November 1951 er Gants via Martinique
    — SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND and Gaudeloupe.
    ‘ CURACAO
    Pear Friends, M.S. KHYDRA-oth November 1951 “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem-
    This is to let you know that S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD ber 1951 vie i is
    our Fitters are still out on the & Agents. ti “ sf bho = een _
    Job changing the Jets and Burners . anque, ue eloupe and
    to the appliances of our Customers, ; OVOOS9S9G9SI0H0S0S007, Antigua.
    M your Jets or Burners have 2 The MV. © : ¥
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    THE BARBADOS GAS CU, LTD



    THE
    BARBADOS LABOUR
    PARTY

    Will Hold A

    POLITICAL
    MEETING

    MARKET HILL
    St. George

    Supporting the candi-
    datures of :

    Messrs. F’. E, MILLER &
    E. W. BARROW

    On
    SUNDAY NIGHT

    Oct, 21, 1951 at 8 o'clock



    Speakers: G. H. ADAMS
    F. L, WALCOTT
    T. O. BRYAN
    M, E. COX
    A, E. S. LEWIS
    J. CAMERON TUDOR
    E, W. BARROW.
    F, E. MILLER









    THE CORNER
    STORE

    =

    i
    Cet ROO EOS?

    RUBBER HOSE







    Cargo and Passengers for Domini 1951, calling at Grenada,
    ca, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and Trinidad and British and
    St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 26th French Guiana,
    instant
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    out care and Passengers for St .
    ‘y Lucio, Grenada and Aruba, Passen- \
    'y gers only for § Biioceus Date of i{ Rk M JONES & Co. Ltd.
    e | departur@ to be notified | , a .
    ¢ S BW.” BOHOONER OWNERS AGEN'S
    “1d ASSOC INC Phone 3814
    S$ TELE. 4047 :
    > So





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    mem ens

    PAGE EIGHT

    Trinidad Beat
    Barbados 37—35

    SIEGERT TIGERS, the touring Trinidad basket ball team,

    snatched a slender

    victory from a Barbados eight at the

    Y.M.P.C. last night, The final score was Trinidad 37 points,

    Barbados 35.

    Trinidad have thus avenged their first test defeat, which
    Barbados meted out to them on Monday night to the tune
    of 41—28. The third and final test takes place tomorrow
    night at the Y.M.P.C. The game was played by floodlight.

    Over two hundred spectators and
    an equal number of fans from out-
    side the gates saw the most thrill-
    ing game of the series so far, At
    the end of the first quarter the
    score was 6—5 in the Tigers’ fav-
    our. Tigers entered the third
    round with 25 points, Barbados
    following ten points behind.

    Ken Isaacs and Ralph Thomp-
    son were the outstanding players



    for the visitors. Isaacs ended up
    by scoring 15 goals and Thomp-
    son 14.

    Barbados got the better of the
    third quarter and while Trinida¢t
    failed to score in this period Bar-~
    bados took their score to 27, tw
    points ahead of the rivals. Be
    spectacled Lomer Alleyne the 18
    year-old Harrison College schoo!
    boy turned in a sterling perform-
    ance for Barbados especially in
    the third quarter. He scored 18
    goals for his team.

    Goals came quickly in the final
    quarter, as 6th teams netted
    field goals in rapid succession.
    With two minutes to go each team
    had 35 points and the game
    looked like ending in a draw
    which would have been the popu-
    lar decision.

    However about ten
    before the final whistle, Tigers’
    skipper Ralph Thompson came
    to the rescue of his team and
    netted the winning goal edging
    out the homesters by the narrow
    margin of two points. The other
    seorers for Barbados, were G.
    Emtage 10, C. Gittens and R.
    Daniel, four each, H. Eastmond
    and L. Greenidge two each, The

    seconds



    SPORTS WINDOW
    Water Polo

    THE second series of first
    round Knock-out games
    takes place at the Aquatic
    Club to-night. The games
    are Swordfish vs. Harrison
    College and Bonitas vs. Po-
    lice. Referee: Major A. R.
    Foster.

    Play begins at 830 and
    the matches will be played
    by floodlight.

    (a

    ether eight goals scored for the
    ligers were serft in by Mike
    Kenny,

    The teams were:—

    Barbados; R. Daniel, H. East-
    mond, G. Emtage, L. Alleyne, C.
    Gittens, R. Ford, L. Greenidge

    and O. Edghill,

    Siegert Tigers: R. Thompson, -

    lh. Isaacs, R. daSilva, N. Hodg-
    kinson, M. Kenny, R. Thomas,
    H. Thornas and B. Milne.

    The referees were, P. Habib and
    W. A. Richardson. Scorers C.
    Hinds and Fields. Timekeeper
    J. Archer.

    The Barbados team for the
    Third Test tomorrow night is as
    follows:—

    A. Symmonds, R. Daniel, H.
    Eastmend, G. Emtage, L. Alleyne,
    L. Greenidge, C: Gittens and
    Quintyne.



    Do Not Blame Govt

    For Cost Of Living

    ee a ea en ee ae Tere

    ‘Counsel
    Address
    Jurymen

    @ From page 5
    should be given, he would still re-
    mind them of that.

    Mr. Walcott said that they had
    proved that those who were hand-
    ling the puncheons were the ser-
    vants of the company. Of course
    they could have joined them or
    brought a_ separate suit against
    them, but it was obvious that they
    would go fer the firm.

    Funny Position

    ‘The position of the witnesses for
    the _company was a funny one.
    Their evidence had to be tinged to
    some extent as they would wish to
    excuse themselves for the accident.

    They had been unloading on the
    roadway. They had stopped in a
    way that would have been conve-
    nient to their unloading. so that
    the puncheons would roll on to the
    other crane.

    The nearest to an expert wit-
    ness had said that the correct way
    of unloading puncheons was with
    a rope, but the men just let down
    the punenheons rolling down the
    skids on its own so that it would
    have sufficient momentum to go
    where they wanted it to go. It was
    sheer nonsense to say that if you
    used rope, it would hit somebody
    in his eyes. #@

    If the, spinner had been running
    at the side of the puncheon when
    it was noticed that Mr. Carter was
    in the way, he could have swung
    but there was no spinner near
    it. “So in admitting that they used
    no ropes and that a spinner was
    not running along with the pun-
    cheon,” he said, “the firm recog-
    nisés they were wrong.”

    They were not concerned with
    whether a method was used in St.
    Lueia or Trinidad or Bridgetown
    for unloading puncheons. What did
    matter was that the method was
    not good.

    “Should a man go about the
    street shouting, ‘Can I pass there’
    before he could pass.” If one
    wanted to be cheap. ong would
    find it dearer in the long run,

    Did they believe that Carter
    would push his foot under the
    puncheon or that he did not see
    the lorry and the bags.

    There had been three men hand-
    ling the puncheons instead of four.
    There was no man giving any

    ro look out.
    m “You would not give vindictive

    BARBADOS _ADVOCATE



    Lady “Savage Presents |
    The “Silver Fish”

    from Page 5

    Rally gives me much satisfaction,
    for it is a fitting climax to the
    progress and development of the
    last year.

    “In the last 12 months, we have
    been honoured by a visit of the
    Chief Guide, a visit we shall
    never forget. Lady Baden-Powell,
    by her tremendous vitality, her
    ‘enthusiasm, her charm and
    friendliness, is an inspiration to
    everyone who has the privilege
    to see and hear her, She told me
    that the welcome she was given
    in Barbados, the activities she
    gaw, the young people she met
    and the progress made since her
    fast visit gave her great happi-
    ness,

    “It is therefore, very appropri-
    ate that in this year our Island
    Commissioner, Mrs. Williams,
    should have been given by the
    Imperial Executive Committee
    the highest possible award for
    outstanding service to the Guide
    Movement. The award is known
    as the “Silver Fish,” and only
    once before in Barbados has it
    been made, and that was to Miss
    Yearwood who helped to lay the
    foundations of Guiding in Bar-
    bados,

    For 30 Years

    “Mrs. Williams has been a
    guide for over 30 years, but in the
    last 20 years she has devoted
    herself to the movement, and by
    her energy, her enthusiasm and
    her affection for the young peo-
    ple, she has brought Guiding in
    Barbados to the high level of ef-
    ficiency that it is today. This site

    ee, Headquarters known to all.

    “Pax Hill” is one of the out-
    ctendlinne results of her work. But,
    Mrs, Williams herself, would be
    the first to wish me to pay tribute
    also to the Guiders, Guides, the
    Local Association and members
    of the Trefoil Guide for their
    loyalty and support, and I take
    this opportunity to thank you
    all for the work you have
    for Guiding in the last ye

    “And so, Mts. Williams, on
    half of us all here today,

    ie

    will continue your work as Island

    Commissioner, and give an ex-
    ample of leadership to the people
    of this Island, irrespective of
    race, colour or creed.”

    Lady Savage then presented
    Mrs. Williams with the Silver
    Fish.

    Thanks

    Mrs, Williams, replying thank- |
    ed His Excellency and Lady Sav-|
    age for attending the Rally. To
    Lady Savages she said; “We are}
    honoured and pleased that you
    are a Guide, and I thank you on!
    behalf of the Guides for the gen-|
    uine interest you are taking in
    our activities and for the wonder-
    ful support and encouragement
    you have always given to §s and
    to me personally.”

    Mys. Williams also thanked
    members of the Local Association
    and the Trefoil Guide for their
    backing and support, not only at
    the Annual Fairs, but at all times.

    She then talked to the Guides,
    from the Commissioners to the
    Brownies and new recruits, on
    the work of the movement.

    Following this the girls sang
    pongs which included “Sambo”
    and “Qh How Lovely is Evening.”
    Led by the QGolour Party, the
    Guides marched past in front of
    Lady Savage who took the Salute.





















    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Police

    Appe

    Pilm ow of Animal
    “British News", “Cattle Coun-
    try’, “New Homes For Beav-
    ers”, “Happy Valley” and “Blue
    Bloods of Canada”’=—for Adults
    at the British Council, “Wake
    field” —5.00 p.m.

    Mobile Cinema at Oxford Plant-

    ation ota bees Potcrent A Bm.
    and th
    nen ~

    ae i

    SEene?

    ou “Canadian Pacifie’—4.20 and

    Courts and Court of

    Films

    “Harvey” = nd

    damages,” he said, “but that does
    not mean that you do not give
    substantial damages, You must re-



    indeed bof Barbados, 1 offer you:

    ohana” {Bridgetown : Lemay
    our congratulations. and our deep

    : oie ih
    ou ame +

    Says Chase

    At a meeting in Nelson Street
    held by the Electors’ Association
    in support of his candidature, for
    the City of Bridgetown, Mr, Victor ‘|. 1
    Chase told a large crowd last night
    that he would do everything in his
    pewer if he is returned to the
    House of Assembly to help raise
    the standard of the people of
    Barbados,

    He promised them that if he fails
    in his duty at the end of his term
    he would not come back and ask
    them to give him another chance.
    It was the practice of some candi-
    dates to tear to pieces their
    opponents when they are on the

    latform, but he does not believe
    n abuse,

    zens, This is one of the things he
    will be striving for.

    ending Mr, Chase told his
    coming election, “I recognise the
    responsibility I am asking you to
    thrust on me, but I am making
    the solemn promise that I shall
    not fail you if you give me your
    vote,”

    Mr. E. K. Walcott said that in
    1925 he found himself in the
    House of Assembly and_ today,
    although he is occupied with legal
    work, he would still try to advise
    those who come to him on what
    they should do about voting.

    Every party is supposed to de-
    in a
    very short time they will know

    The Government could aa clare their
    be blamed for the high cost of
    living, but they could see that
    the people in the tenantry areas
    ade a life fit for the human

    ing.

    Mr. Chase said that sometime
    ago he was accused of mixing his
    politics and that he was talking
    parochial politics, but it is his
    decision if he is returned to the
    House of Assembly to see that
    proper roads are built in the ten-
    antry areas. One night he attend-
    ed a meeting and heard an emin-
    ent speaker abused a few candi-°
    dates for what they did and what
    they have not done. In his opinion
    abuse should give place to con-
    structive criticism, It is no use
    criticising if you can’t improve on
    what you are criticising.

    manifesto and

    about the manifesto of the Elec-
    areas tors’ Association.

    He advised them to be careful
    —_ what they do in this elec-
    tion,

    In the Legislature
    Yesterday

    COUNCIL

    The Legislative Council met at
    2.00 p.m yesterday

    The Council concurred im a
    Resolution to approve the Regula-
    tions entitied “The Pensions
    (Amendment) Regulations, 1951.”

    The Council passed:

    . Bil intituled an, Act to. provide
    for the notification of accidents





    Mr. Chase referred to the “col-
    our talk” going around in the
    town concerning the election },
    “Many coloured people believe
    that when @ man is white he is

    bad. and. cannot be trusted. But and occupational diseases with
    people should look at the man amendments
    himself instead of his colour.” wae to amend the Pensions Act,

    The man should be judged by
    his work, see what he is doing
    and if he does not do his work
    then throw him out,

    Edueation is very necessary for
    an island like Barbados. Children
    must be educated so that they can”
    be rade useful and proper citi-

    Barbadian Gets
    New Post In B.G.

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, Oct. 18.
    Jeseph Arnold Baqurne, senior
    Taxes Inspector, Income Tax
    Office has been promoted Deputy
    Ineome Tax Commissioner.
    Bourne, Barbados born, was
    educated at Harrison College and
    served in the Barbados and
    Nigerian Civil Service before
    joining the B.G. Civil Service.

    ‘They'll Do It Every Time
    er
    i ae ce

    NO NAME? ARE you
    SURE IT WAS A MAN'S

    Bill intituled an Act to amend
    the Employment of Women,
    Young Persons and Children Act,,
    1938, with one amendment

    The Couneil began consideration
    of and postponed:

    Bill te make prevision for the
    execution of works necessary to
    prevent and control flooding and
    inundations caused by excessive
    rains and by high tides and by
    reason of low level of various
    places, causing inconvenience te
    persons and injury to health and
    property and to authorise the
    Governor-in-Executive Committee
    to take all reasonable steps in
    connection therewith,

    The Council again postponed:

    A Resolution to approve of the’
    compulsory acquisition by the
    Gevernor-in-Executive Committee
    ef all that certain parcel of land
    (Part of the temantry lands of a
    place called Besvigo) containing
    by estimation 15,870 sq. ft. for
    the purpose of establishing a dis-
    trict market.

    The Council



    adjourned until

    Tuesday, October 23, at 2.00 p m





    VOICE BUT NOT TOO
    HIGH LIKE A HEAD-
    WAITER BUT NOT

    listeners of the seriousness of the

    * limit.
    when crops grew in that water;










    member that the £ is not worth
    what it used to be worth.”

    He then recounted the doctor's
    evidence in which the possibility
    of arthritis was mentioned



    2
    Leg. Co. Consider
    a
    “Prevention Of
    99 2.
    Floods”’ Bill
    From page 5
    three miles from the Belle Pump-
    ing Station and it was felt that if
    they were put closer, they would
    contaminate the water supply.
    In the greater part of the Belle
    Gully and the area by Glendairy,
    a number of suck wells could not
    be used now because they were
    within the three mile radius.
    «+ The President asked the reason
    for preventing the growing of
    crops in the flood area.
    Cane Planting
    Hon'ble Mr. Field explained
    that it was the custom of people
    living in the area to plant canes
    and corn in places like the gully
    which led down to the Constitu-
    tion River. Those crops were
    planted right down to the bottom
    He had been ld that

    course and there were heavy
    rains, the crops tended to hold
    back the water and when it was
    released, the sudden flood of
    water could not get through the
    narrow channel at the top of
    Roebuck Street ana _ therefore

    flooded that part of the upper,
    reaches of the Constitution River. °

    In considering Clause twelve,
    the President enquired why
    there was no time limit in that
    part in which an _ arbitration
    should be appointed. He thought
    that if there was no time limit,
    one side could hold up the other
    one indefinitely,

    Hon'ble Mr. Field said that

    generally, the law felt that where |

    no time limit was mentioned, the
    reasonable time was inferred. If
    the Council wanted
    further consideration of the Bill

    so that he could consider what)

    amendment could meet the Presi-

    dent’s point, he would not ool

    Further consideration of the
    Bill was then postponed,



    B.C.L. MATCH
    POSTPONED

    Owing to unavoidable circum-'

    stances the B.C.L, Country v:
    City match at Bank Hall (schedu!-
    ed for Sunday) has been post
    poned until the following Sunday

    AYING “GUESS WHO"
    WITH THE OPAICE
    WORRY WART=+
    THANX To
    HELEN MAY CARROLL,
    229 CLIFTON AVE.,
    MINNEAPOLIS 5 MINN.





    to defer !

    pppreciation of your unselfish
    work, the results of whieh, 1, am
    pure, will be reflected in the lives
    of future generations. I know you



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    | DANCE

    a

    THE BARBADOS
    AQUATIC CLUB
    (Members Only)

    on

    SATURDAY, Oct.
    9 p.m,

    20th



    Music by Mr. C, Cur-
    wen’s Orchestra

    MEMBERS are cordially

    invited.

    (Free Admission to
    Ballroom)

    18,10,51.—3n.











    POLITICAL
    MEETING
    TO-NIGHT

    7.30 O'clock

    Under the Auspices
    of the

    BARBADOS LABOUR
    PARTY

    at

    MILE & QUARTER,
    St. Peter

    and

    KENSINGTON NEW
    ROAD, City

    Speakers :

    G. H. ADAMS

    F. L, WALCOTT

    K, ‘N. R. HUSBANDS
    A. E. S. LEWIS

    E. W. BARROW

    J. C; TUDOR
    vr. H. G. CUMMINS
    M, E, COX

    F, E. MILLER

    a







































    a as OCTOBER | 19, 1951

    a ea eee ene ee a ae
    ; }
    |

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    Double ............. $22.31 In cream $3.77, $2.49, $2.21,
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    2LBSSS




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    PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE KKIDAY, OCTOBER l, 1M1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY L —I i^Ti>MS...: Z %  -.OS-£tf7 *>N(?S s. I [-- i O-E 0 W VOTt j WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A REDROSE IMP SMALL USER l.islr II' Von'll like •II \RT SAMPSONS Special Mount Gay Kuni It ha* its famous and Distinctive Flavour j STl'ART 4 SAMPSON (1938) LTD. I h'.iI'M.iii'ts for Bent Rum YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA IT IS GOOD TEA. mmTO ORDER TO-DAY %  wM > %  %  oil*-** ln.uti. < •. kim OMMH n ... hn. %  WrMrt**W* %  %  • (!•.< waihwall Ark4 1" ikiifn r.i..riiHi i — KaorMt.nt Hltawbttrr Jam firuaU %  .—!>**> '* %  M.rl.*'* PMM IUrl- l T*t Fal'lbM**'! KMMT *"• rilrlhafM* ••*• P* Wall* Oilatd §• %  .• AtW TM> A..-IP. An.*4l*f* Iil ** %  Mm OMa* %  •'• INCE & Co. Ltd. 9 Roebuck St. THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS Now is your Chance to Set your X'mas SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Anchor Pwd Milk (2i) 224 Apricot Jam (2 lb Tins) 65 Tins Heinz Soup 34 (Celery. Onion, Pea & Tomato) 200 Pkgs JQC. Cream Crackers 49 40 M :io Pkg.. Grape Nut Flakes 39 M Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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    PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19. 1*51 Trinidad Beat Barbados 37—35 SI 1 ;<; KMT TIGERS, the louring Trinidad basket ball team, ^ snatched a slender victory from a Barbados ei^ht at the thould be siven. he would -ill retn t '\> Y.M.P.C last niehl Trinidad 37 paints, mind thjrn oi that. „„ 35 ed ihlr'llL "*' lailjrear Tniudad nan iliu. avenged ... defeat wMch mi's" the Junction, "Z£?o*SiL ''" ,n "" l2 """"ha. wo h.v, Barbados meted out to them on Monday night to the tune vanls of the comp.i, Ot caw i,een honoured by a vi-ll the Full of 41-28. The third and final teat takes place tomorrow they could have joined them o, <-hler ou'* %  %  "JL 1 "'_ **j? nmht M.the Y M PC The ..mo was playe/by floodlight. fStUn ZffSSwX JeLISou'.^m^'r Counsel Address Jurymen • From pair s Lady Savage Presents The "Silver Fish" .row Paae Rally gives me much satisfaction, fitting climax to the progress uiul development of the w .11 continue your work at Island commissioner, and give an e*imple of leadership lo the people of this Island. irresi*I I race, colour or creed.'* Lady Savage then presented Mm. Williams with th.Silver Thanks Ml hundred speet dors arid %  %  vdc Ihe gate* Ma (he moat thrilllltH -M!t • 6—S iti ihe Tigers* favLajgff. entered follow in* ten points i>< %  for the visitor-. Isaac* i ,-.i l h.iti i son 14. the better of the I while Trinirin * in Hi tini-eritxl It;n bados took their score la the rivals. B UMI %  i All.-.1,1 ltu> IB 1 i h idling parforn Rarbados especially l' i i-cored L. klv In the iinnl quarter, as both teams netted field oal* In rapid we — ton. Whh tv minutes to go each team had 3S points and the game l..,.ked like ending In a draw •he popular de> However about ten .-.nl. the I,mil whistle, Ti*e %  W R.ilph Thompson eg) ie M the retciic of hiteam a id the winning goal edging ml the homesters by the narrow rngirgtn of twe points The Other •eorer* for Barbados, werr 0. Kmtogc 10, C Glttan. ind B. Daniel, four each. H East! bud i. Oreentdga two each. Ttio Quintync SPORTS WINDOW Water Polo THE second series of first round Knok-oul games lakes place at the Aquatic Chili to-night The games vs. Harrison College and Bonitas vs. Police. Referee Mr.jor A R Foster. Piny begins nt 830 and Hi lies will be played by floodlight. Hid en-usia-'T. fr charm and inspiration to • airs. Williams, replying thankt d His Excellency and Lady Sav. who ha. the prlvQagl • %  * %  -ttendtag th c Rally, ft d) Savage, she said. We are tnat the welcome -he was B iven honoured and P>*?d *hal you in Barbados, the aeOvrtlea vhe aru a Guide, and 1 thank you w saw. the yum* gal '-" h if ' ,np tiul<1 f " and ihe progress mane since her ume Interest you *• taking(in I • gave her great happfour actlvltiee and for the wonderw nf m ful support and encouragement you have always given to %* and It is therefore, very approprl,„ mr personally." ite that in this yenr our Inland loi %  Kenny The tea .<-:.-|f T the firm. I i\ Position Nloa of the ariti 'in ininiMiny was a fUW Idanre had to i *nme extent as they woul excust thee—elves for Ihe accident They had been unloading on the roadway They had stopped in a way that would have been eunveifiit to their unloading so that the puncheons vrouM Kill on hi the 'iiner irene. ^ %  u^, ..•. %  .*. Th l 2 MI S k *. f" ""*". """ Commlaalonar. Mr.. William., M r WUlUm. alao thanked nes. hurt said thai Ihe correct way hou i d h-vr ^gfn ,, v en by 'he member, of the Local Association of unloading puncheon, iva with ,_„_„. ExteuUva C-mmitaec and the Trefoil Guide (or their a rope, bill Ihe men juat In down {^ "„„, !" ,,„. ..war.l for baeklnl and suppnH. not OOl, al Ihe puncheons rolling down the **"* '"" %  "* *va • %  • *„,,nl v\r* hui at all time* skid-*n Its m so that !t would m.Ulnnding ^erviec to the Ouidr the Annual Fairs, but at ail tm.ee Slv then talked kg • WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? If | U ph — n. M ia cauMd by being cn-niiwl. riv..u., r.ui-d.,n IBd varied k Ukea aipre than "couatinc .hcep" to kelp you %  tocp. Taoaah you M aad turn, kour iln buw, you eaa't % %  wiah 1 Karoal 10 aari Many and that taking a tonic n aaaafr .. becialand help. have .unieienl monientuin lo Ho Ki.il r.Mthe where they wanted It lo go. It wi In by Movement. The award i. known a. the '"Silver Fi.h," and hc where Ihey wanted It lo o II waa a. M J J ** !: pt the side of the puncheon when U-A % %  "IMl r A )}t^T.' H waa noticed that Mr. Carter was tad in the way, he could have swung it. but there was no spinner near i*. "So in admitting that they used "* no ropes and that a spinner waa u"'. not uiiining along with the punlast ( heon." he said, "the Arm reeogherself to the movament, and u> niaas they were wrong." he* energy, her enthusiasm and The> wtre not concerned with nei affection for the young poowhether a method WHS used in St. u(e „.„, hM brought Cuiding in l.ucia or Trinidad or Bridgetown Rad,,,,!,,, tf t h c high k-vel of efthO for unloading puncheons What did nri( n (nat „ s todav xWg ilU B i •(. f. 'linens. B. rofd, L GreerUdge and O. Kdghiit Siegert Tigers: R. Thompson. K laaacs H d iRtiv i s H.-Uii-in. \| Kenny. It Thomas. 11 Thomas and B. Milne I i' l.ieei. were. P. llabib and A. Richardson. Scorers C. (finds and Fields Timefceepe" Archer. for over 30 y*urs, tut In the l-ady B* !0 years sh e has devoted Following this the |ong> which included Samb-v and "Oh How Lovely .s Evening U-d b> the Colour Party. th<; cuidN marched past in front of age who t'-ok the Salut' Pagf, tomorrow night is as matter w follows:— not good A Syi: monds. R Oanlel. H. %  Should that the method was and Headquarters known (o all go about the 'Hax HUI" If one of th, i-t ••• n"".-. • IWIIKI, ii. OIIUbl %  %  ••-at w aa^ui.eon .. aainltr a.* e,i>. uu.rb Unl HaUmiiid. < %  Fmtage. I. Alleyne, street shouting. 'Can I pass there" wandina laauitt of her work But, L r.reenidge. C Gitlens and before he could pasa.'' If one Mrs. Williams nerscit. would tJiiinivn*. wanted In be eheau. one would the llr\I to wish roc lo pay tliliu..' Do Not Blame Govt For Cost Of Living Says (Jmseen three men hand;l n for hf> ^fo,^ v0g |, Vl ,>„ T ling the puncheons instead of four (l| rj u ,rting in (hr last year, There was no man giving proper look out. 'And so. Mrs. Williams, on bg"You would not give vindictive ha if „f u a j| h*re today, ado damages." he said, "but that does (nj^d ttf Barbados, I offer yeu not mean that you do not give ( ,, n ar^uilatlons and ou. deep lbgUnt.aj damages. You must — Aorlh his li one of Ihe things he itrivtiu foi. n.Mii.fr lhat thc £ is not what it Used to be worth." He then recounted tin evidence In "huh the BgaglbiUt) of arthritis was mentioned Ai a meeting in Nel On \ aaalaM 4U ba in support of his candidature, for the Citv of Bridgetown, Mr, Vietoi '" ending Mr. Mae told his Chase told a large crowd last nlgnt lkdWri oi Hie sei u.usneas of the that he woulfLdo everything in hi* coming etoetion 'I recognise th if he is returned lo tl P %  kind vul1 l b1> to Iwlp rah* Ihrual on me, bul i am m.km the standard of the |eopk> of n '' solemn promise that I shall latfhadoa, not fail y-.n if you give mf your He promised them that If he faili '' In his duty at the end of his tans Mr. E. K. Walcott said that in he would not coma hack and ask ISIS he found himself in the them to give him another inane*-. Ihuise of Assembly and today, g) From page 5 If was the practice ot some canrfinit hough he is occupied with legal three miles from trie Belle Pumpdates to tear lo pieces their work, he would still try to advise | n g Station and it was felt that if oppf-nrnts when they are on the those who come to him on what, they were put closer, they would f .latffirm. but he does not believe they should do about voting. contaminate thc water supply. %  abuse In the greater part of the Belle Every party Is supposed lo deCully und thc area by Ok The t.ovrrntiirnl >uld not .tare their manifesto and in a „ nu mber of suck wells could not be blamed for the high eosl of very short time they will know i*. used now because they wen living, but they could see lhat about the manifesto of the Elecwithin the t-hree mile radius the i roplr In the tenantry areas tors' Association. The President asked the f your unselfish. It* of which, I am aurc. will be reflected In the lives of future generations, I know you Leg. Co. Consider "Prevention Of Floods" Bill live a life fit far the Inn helm. Mi Chaae nnd that sometime ago he • mixing his nd that he was talking parochial decision if he is returned lo thc i| Assembly to see that oadl are built In the tenantry areas. One mi:lit he atlended a meeting and heard an eminent speaker abused a few eandlrfitaa for what they did nnd what I not dime. In his opinion abuse should glvu place t. Morn, It Is no use criticising if you cant Improve on what jrou are eritU-lnlne. -.1lha Mr. Chani. (at rod to tha und li town concerning the alcctli "Mnny ecAeurad i-tile believe thai when A man Is white hfl ii ariiii.t I-' It ,i %  tha II in at IIK colour." The man mould I* judged by bin worn, see what he U doing. nut do bis work Ihcu throw lain out. an Island llki Barbados. ChUdren edurateil so that they eai i useful and proper < 111 Sarbudiun GHa New Post In B.G. GEORGETOWN. Oct. 18. Jrseph Arnold Ikgirne, senior ,:.-,M-H-t.*r. uteoma Tha bean promoted Deputy Income Tax Commissioner. Bourne. Ilartiado* born, was educated at Hirrison College and served In the Rarbados and Nigerian Civil Service before joining the B.G. Civil Service. In (he Legisla ture Yesterday COUNCIL Hi. i.e.ia.inr i aejari I...I Si %  *• a BtaalolUa !• .rural.e III. > lleil.lln 1-h. < %  —II p.^1 Il.il ..nll-i-,1 %  AX l< %  mn •".•..< ra* f % %  xall !<• %  * ri> lar i.. *•*> la aa> fcr lee. attaint tncaa' rulrnrr le %  ••.>. >4 !-)-.. %  %  p.-...I, •• %  %  • %  alk4 Mar* la ...nr.ii.* lh.tr.lll. Th* i.-tiii Main %  .1.' %  al Ih. .-..• %  aul.tac. .'.(Ul.Kl.n •1 aU UMI ••rlaia sat*. .eart al Ih* i !" ...ir. li al*c. -.11.* Baairliai .1*1HI h* — l..t-llc„. 11.*.. a,| Ih. • .11..11 ..1 unlit TaaMlat. Orlnh.r M al — a ... WHAr SON TODAY l-ajlur I .ati aS (sail af ABa>-ie*h.sv III-. Shaw al Aalmal • >>-< Srlllaa Miai", -| .lllr <•>' W,", "Nra Maiar. I f B* *ta". M.aa. Valltr" • %  •"• Hl.aSt -r lnaa*--'.> *! %  • •I Ih. H.UI.h Oltnl ..CIMB HAS l'.l...-i IS P."' IM.*AI -S-a*kX -HHI %  •>• -Nihr* IM*-4J l SS aagr i T. >>• %  >. i > % %  SanO I M A %  II a a. on-, i -a. a.-..., s. a % %  >%  *> %  r.ri.--i"a aiS apa. ei.Aa* %  sn...i..Uraa K proving digestion. So iTwDrTy. anxiety, a run-dom-n oondition or (he eUtiiunes pace of asodVrn living is apsetuag your ailin ao you can't relss and rest —try taking Dr. Chasa'* Servo Food I-* a uhile. Thr name "Dr. Caaaa'' ia your %  s aii ranc e. li /^Digestive Upsets After extensive research, DWiltS LanDoratorir. have piodiiced De Witt's Antacid Tablet!, new i oin pan tonprod.nt to their renowned Powder. They are the moit convenient way of checking li onJcraawayfrom |,i-,t iluval r fif or two on the tongue lor fiiot-fil r*li*f any;, hert. Plraunt tasting De" W.tt* AnUrid TableU are scpa'atrly • i //-."uW lot In handy tear-off -tiipi for pocket or handbag. Si/e. 24 Tablets, bionomy Sire, 60 Tablets &f *B4 Valar Double MoOel Larae Takle 1 .i.oK ill... %  "• N.. B E.ea Single Burner TaMe Mod. I f t.43 VALOR (iVIVs I rouble *2?.3I Slntle lit.St fl.lt No. 1M M lac. No. 20* 4 4e. ENAMEL SAUCEPANS a—iiHT.anitr II 94 anaII.H Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET | dreft LATHERS FASTER | MAKES CLOTHES WHITER IT MS AS i.i:xii-i: TO THE IIWits AS FINE TOILET SOAR ~^&]\ -^"/| He ndvised them to be careful for preventing the growing of about what they do in this eleccrops In the Hood area, tion Cane Planting Honble Mr. Field explained that it M.Itna cttatoni oi peopl living in the area to plant ind corn in places like the gull> which led down to the Conatltution River. Those crops planted right down to the bottom limit. He had been fold that) when crops grew in that water course and there were heav> Ins. the crops tended to hold back the water and wht-n it was -eleased, the sudden flood of water could not get through tha narrow channel at the top of Itocliuck Street and therefore flooded lhat purl of the upt>cr reaches of the Constitution River In considering Clause iwelve. the President enquired whv there was no time limit in thai part in which an arbitration should be appointed. He thought that if there was no time limit. one side could tiold up the other nnc hideflniU'lv. Hon'ble Mr. Field said tli.d f Ml %  III the law felt lhat win nno time limit was mentioned, the reasonable time was inferred I: the Council wanted to drfe> further consideration of the Bill so that he could consider what amendment could meet thr Praal dent's point, he would not obtac •a^trt, %  atJt,' WITH over 100 flighia dally in giant Skyliners. i-nrrying more than HH0.0DII piuwngera u year, served by r>.000 employnw TCA, Cnnada'a Airline, haa .-u.tl.l.j.li.'cl :i proud raciird of comforUhle. %  -jUahla, M-lHdukal flying. Day nftor day. TCA 1 47 Skylinem give tlie fineat •ervice on 18.000 milea of "Maple Leaf' routes coast to coast in Canada, to the VS. Britain and Francu, Bermuda and the Went Indiva. FurMicr consideration Hill w.ithen Doslponed B.C.L. MATCH POSTPONED Owing to unavoidable ciit'in M.-inre* ih. li C I. Country w City match at Bank Hall (aehedt ed for Sunday) has been ,xe pound until Ihe fiilloulng Sundii Ay*X5 "O.ESS M0" wi !" THE OCFICE WORRy W4IJT-... Tlowx TO UllMH MW CAKROU-, 239 CL^rtW >K., MHHBAPOUS ,.WWV. TMK BARn.MKIS A()UATICCl-UB (ItantMn Only) on SATIKIIAV. (Ifl 2lllh II p.m. Mutlc by Mr. C. Curw.-n's Orchestra MKMRFRK Bca r.irdially Invited. (Free Admission In BiillriHim) 18.10.51.—3n. RF.D FLOOR T1LF.S R" x " RED & BUFF COLOBCRtTE CEMENT WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT TEMPERED HARDBOARD 411. x Bit., 411. x 10ft. hta STANDARD HARDBOARD t x 611., 4ft. x 8ft.. 411. x 10ft. atwala WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. ^POLITICAL MEETING TO-NIGHT 7.30 O'clock Under the Auspices of the BARBADOS LABOUR PARTY al MILK Sr CIl'ARTER. Si. Feler and KJ WIM.TON NEW ROAD, till Speakers; G. H. ADAMS F. L. WALCOTT K. N. R. HUSBANDS A I S 1.KW1S K W. BARROW llr H C. CUt M. K K. E. MILLER ; %  •stMtn*/mv* > e o o y /a^tyay^>>vwattaaoaaa^ CHE A T E A GOOD HABiT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMJVTAMJV THIS GOOD HABiT BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE •.-^,-.-.v.^-.-.-.coaaaaaaaaaaaaaaw*aaa'.-xi'.*.".'.-.-.-.



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    fsr.i. TWO B.kfS.VDOs xf,., 1 IUII..V < Ccudb galling M UM .Vf I P.Id Rm V,.ii M Oa l-UkWUr \4 > IMAHI th* Atl.nd.-o B.C.. bl'l M l ih#r. W,tn....J Crfekrt CMM. |.-.,. %  Buck To B.C. M M.., ... : | IMn | i hV 1111 I frathrt tr might MM thm lUualUm '1 I to tmlt In P %  •#>. *aaMng, a*ai • g£ ... lag Ph. r. i It t %  tola ihirt *%  i% % %  There ." -i '. I A-, >'lian and two from l.-rhdoi .ni.lt federal | th. w i i,. and .. PIU will anon \# a mini i ruin %  I.ld and Branda I %  %  %  null gOOfM iid)"inln m i iunnlng I'm.iiit-i %  Ihnugh worfc on Ihem hi iUrtd " undaratood thai >i* < %  %  beady l-erli %  ...I II,. ..III t|. • of Ih i r. Will llll lona HI'IIMI wun! foi a ihopping renlre i,. |a ii %  %  i I grill %  %  In ii'i.i lo i lb it lha c la .i %  I %  %  Una; a MK rorfuHj AMlon. York.. to MJ ...anufacturod al a unall ..e ROW in *"me Loni -IKIp" IUUI Radio Program nw • an. | i .. NMM i" !•• I • II It |i m •<•-. .. i 1 \IMHII nr <(• in \ i U '.I. b omtofl .. I IK iiulMU'al fact l %  ItmparaU' New V AMi:mrN yaon w.iu forth. ii-miiti and lnvuhtnn n.w mark y..r .fl.r y.w. Wilh In* than -*f Ih. wn.ld'1 TO-WAl 1 It I II A -3a p.M. %  nd coolioumg Dtly %  *5 fc H.VJprn BOBaHfUAMOUKUMYf' 1 Ir.TI LEMofi DHOP Bob Hope Mantyn Maxwell Lloyd Ntrian AfimiA urn. nr^aMK HAFC-Y ILUJXV. tlwrxcM i—..-Kt*nL>nru* PLUS 1HE SHORT BALMY SWAMI' 'NfW POPFYE THE SAILOR ; PI AZA -^.~. %  i..,ii >,t (he world'* c supply of elaclrrrlty Sh* hai %  '•insecond A rtfiil I pe. i he W.i-I • %  I • Ih, Nn Indl I'd |,id ,,i i la now II, Harbado on f hi 1 ""'" i "" "• i '" "• -'" B] II W I A fi %  %  luyltiK a) tin HanlliiK* lluiri N.w Film TrlnldadUm On Holiday injoyrd Holiday n weakb' i %  laland, Mi** .1 i %  %  I W i %  i ivhii i | .„.: i ' urn %  O UTCAjiT Mr Hi mill I.M u iih niin .imi parUi Weal Indh km in 1-.. n> %  %  i .Ml • %  po fOI II.. rrlUi i | lt.>,.| n i i*..|ov %  n i oorM "mi ih* %  '' %  I' Jual i.i i 1 • •". ii.. BUM* ,,I aii rm IIH K)ni UlTBa nambti of TrlnM I p i %  Inland AtinitiK Ihoial who rame HI M'( .nil. by II W I A civil Sorvantt, Mr Cllva Forttnla wiin %  tiUehod to Ih. i .ii. Dapartnunt, mill Miu %  I., II II \, itii .in... h.'ii la iin ,i A.M. tuner litpartmtnt; Mi Vivian li.-tt ol HiBMppIni I % • %  d wrthienl ..f Shell I M(i tribullni Co Ltd .md Mi. Prall; iami••) %  Millrv, W il tw 'InII S in ft mil HH 1**1 (jo dlipel induitry ouch powai unf light fiunilv for (W. yrai i PI 4# t '' %  % % %  THE LEMON DROP KID XTII i NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS & Iraoata th, .n.,, AT in PM %  in. IM pm .ml Ua> ifcatayi UBM ... RANGER ot CHEROKEE STRIP M On Holiday IX>NCA whoa* lid ,.. %  .i ..( | % %  I ini.iniiia: in ih* 1 rttbt) %  %  '' • i ii,.., fin,i. nl '" ,, ll %  prh au ihowlni i i %  I L.IMI To Join Hrr Huiband M JI I) .11. A I III %  Ill M I' ||M I For Madical Treatment F 'ATIIKII A I'AKKINSON. S .1 %  "" Hi, I ,th.l]l I'll 1 ' %  '• 01 M I .,,,, |,-n mi % %  •* Wa Ia> is Ii W I A r.n Btlllah (inii.ii hi M rM d.r. lona f ni.itl. ,il In .ti.i.nt in ||., Grenada Butlneiimen nn CO %  in \„ y\ nk RlanotvpUl %  ( M. i i p I' Muulnj %  Co i id Mlu Vnawli I ;i %  Ii-ih of i lion, Mi Joan Oarr, a rlerti ot I hi Trinidad Tiirl Club ami Ml \ ml a hook-kevper ol ' %  nil xiiiMiiu lit "Loauui' %  %  CoR.miition Agent M R rRBD DAME, Cot %  # I .< of Vi a I M": %  i H 4 School Teacher I TJIH.MA landar, .. %  honi leoi IM i ( Paramaribo %  I11' ad in n i nil] i .in i..i ,i holiday and ii -Iminw at on-S*." Th Stream On Huiiitra. M it Aiu-m'ii L> i IMA felon.. k iiiK Dtracta ,i v M I Ima ll.ll, .. .Hi.l Cc Il'l .!... || 1 lilt Spain. San >Vi i Miiliml UflUii ..I aw.. ." "" > town, la now in Hnrlvai '' "* Al furthet ,i week i return...,, home. ,,, W, | M ,; W,, l "* ,M l '*"' %  %  'mi -i.mni at '" "' "" % m Mnt.l Ann 1 Fott. Oarrwon I jlli II.MIMI. Ii" t A mu ipon %  llarl i '. Mi M MIRK%  oing to havi fun win. nuar M,oaudM. Sample headlinei Mourni .1 Mon.t %  t Hum win .ii l*N(i and all. wlU b*l I ill. WII. i lii.|in- Ihl W Ii i l HI.H %  . %  ell v.iiii ., bun i rnuddy mill. %  .Int. I (he Md of il 1 a %  1-. I r iJitlk uU f..i .in elephant l.. Uvi flfefl MVia Ml n:,/,i, ...,/ IT la wid thai I* ranulalre. ten s.i. Miist ptpor, in.iv iij..i,, eioM down CHM BMN raSt l mi '(andini MtMM nn hotel in R .. Inn .h.nii the trrel ,nnie The rrnt.nn mil S.., ; ..I,I,I.,I, '"" -1-1*1 -eller shouting ma Of Hi.P-nwr A< he pa*-l )ah appe-ie.i in the pi Hire*, and ui %  Intel mi al M l,1,t woman she thotited batea H "• assumed thai, if there had iinnui Otua >"ui M) kil..*' ever been vine on the animal's • ime .i foiii.in f H -.--.•-_ uock during unloawling. he ha*i juinpe,! dear in the ui.k Not long ugo MII elephant w,i need a vegetable droppod bv parachule from 'hh h wi i i..i o| IN. many i the neighbouring villngei lebralt) ie ,i fitrlorn In .IU,,;,. Bora la .nil 'lLff "" ur %  pen.;* ii .i. .,.. %  iu, %  look dignlfle.1 while being hoMed laaore nron the lfb> OVM if M ha* a maharajab %  ii In. back. The other day an elrph.nn M dropped on to the Met ma m.>uke He waa laatonU) given the II lot of hoy lo eat. No maharamoss won ii i a y si u a ,-v GLOBE CM I M\i TO-DAY THE LAW, THE LflDK. /rimr Ni'iifivi •1MM hull urgMn which a*a) be a atibaUtiMi plane, md landed wn ''


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    IKIhAV OCTOBER 1. IM1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Here To See Sugar Cane Agriculture %  %%  1.. 11. Bavrr ami Mr. U a Molr art ex**ie4 lo arrlvr b> B.W.I. \.r...... on Iniii. IBUI OfUbfr fr*M TrliiUs* MI vUN U iln. Island t ---T lit. II W I Onlral Suiar Cane rlrrt-lihi SUUM and mrthaSM adopted In Miwr ctw *irtuliurr |>r. Baver. who far wrll known wll srlentisl, l Ihr Director of the Experiment Station of the Hawa-1Un *uiT Planters' \MI elation and Mr. Molr la the Chairman of the Committee of Ihr SUUM. Mr Molr h... been eleeted \irr-ihiirman of the next Coniraa. of the International Society of Sinai* t *rif Technolog i.iv which b likely to be held In Barbados In ItU. Dr. Baver and Mr Molr will be accompanied by MrMolr and Mha. Motr and will be aUylac at the Ocean View Hotel. The party will be lea vine for HrllKh Guiana on Wednesday 24th October. A programme for the visit h belnc arranced by the Director of Africa I tu re. Leg. Co. Consider "Prevention of Floods" Bill Some Jlouses Moved To Government Housing Area Danger Areas May Be Permanently Cleared THE Legislative Council yesterday began %  OBJMaTll.ngi of and postponed a Bill to make provision tor the execution of works necessary to prevent and control flooding and inundations caused bv excessive rains Mid by high tides and by reason of the low level of vario.** places, ca inconvenience to persons and injury to health and property h ntSmn aim to authorise the Covernoi -in-K\e wVrmv-mncr' wi begun after due ^ mmm S2sft>r Ptshto 1*1 HXM& given as afore*. Compensation In the araliuj i in the uiher b iteved in the ii in fact. been ineaKinp hick and rc-crect. ing housei and it was not considered that they had any moral i eompeif.:.'! Commissioner. Mi* I B sTU hams'" in recognition of the outstanding; services sh<> has given as to Guiding a Island Commisalonhe floods, er'' St Peter's Boy Scouts' Association Formed SCOOTERS, emits and residents of St IVti i lonatd %  St r'i'tei's Boy Scouts' Assoruilion when they met at th. ibh Room, Speiyhtstown. at U o'clock last night I'll.' S\ IVtei s BO) Scouts' Association is one of tout % % %  nirllrtoni that will replace the Leeward Boy Soouta' Association which is now delunct. Tho other three wil belong to the parishes of St Lucy. St James and Si Andrew ) thfl U-owarrt Seoulgive Inm hei name to Miss E i one aoJordan. Librarian of th. Si Library. i • • • in dtfJSSJ <>1 IH'KING the part few week* But under the fish has been a "headache" for th. MM MW >el up. each c i irlshsi •' in raws Commlssior Ml 1It Waithe is Assistant .loner for St. Peter. Mr. .; Corbln for St. Lucy and Mr. E. L. Banriislrr for St Andrew, pnolnted Only once |,reviou*ly was the Silver rish presented in Barbadoa. It was at Kensington Oval Mr t iTCunVy was in 193H when Sir John Wadding,U ,2L,1"^V.—. .i_.,^, .. it* .-.,,__ ,.„ ,..„ ,.„ ...J, ... Officers were eleeted at thi_ nd growing cops *" %  J} X *" " V s^i wi meel.na last night and an Minus •Ot cunwdered that Presentation to M YtWsmOl ,,.„„,_, „ w s U|d Mr L when the Guide Movement lieu* four housewife in St IVi. | own i-ih are out of season and fishermen who drop fish pots return with very small catches Tir meat and salted fish play an important part in the diet URCHINS around Speightstowi sewn £o be lust "warming up" %  IU for Guy Fawke* Dy. tfhktl is ftUI .mother IT days oft During the day as well as at re re—> jaaStsBjTlhi ** '**nty-nrst ann r areas, w.mst | lbertJ llf nr „ ubj e-i: hut il w,-. At 430 pm l^dy en the Guide Movement hsM ,, Wjl ,he reviewed the iiresent "*rm tne oay as wen as at noodttl Tatloo to celebrate L.,7 > ,h Ec' "'* M ,h *^ ,n """"^ thf> %  £* %  n k.tllhrt ..i..t.. n ft^t t Jif fill. 4hilv ing-i given. It is therefore eoneinmuinity must IH* l It will Broil ration and Unkss] up with he possible to undertake esfftaln Cli Ism, works which it is expected will H< .!.> ... thM the lessen the dangers of Bonding In BI1] be read i %  eeond Unu those areas. lUn'We W. I. Iteld It was ahHi considered ad'^ %  %  subject: but Tt WM Al i RESIMCHT8 of T( In which the "ved with His I %  > Mtlliun.-dres' Gaps. flcn's and ;. %  % % %  %  ,,i. Mi ii.M.i vaughai i\i,."ii. -iit Moo ba ADC. Accompanied by Mi \. r. %  • m their own gjps. E. B. Williams, she Inspected the Waterworks Department weeks ago laid pipe Plaintiff's counsel, Mr. E K Walcott. K C. In the Earl C. Carter versus Jason Jones k Co. Ltd.. Common Picas "Damages" suit, reminded the jury yesterday that there was a possibility of srthrltls setting m about Carter's ankle. Realising that they could not at a future time seek more, he asked Bur '' CflM reasonable them to give substantial damages lion W|U be paid for Ihcn. The Hon. The Chief Judge, c .used thereby Su Allan Cullymore is presiding The Bill is drafted so visible th prohibit the erection of house? In portions of such areas as wcH as the growing of certain crops, and the Bill nccurdlnglv eontaini provisions under which houses already on the land can be removco and the furlhc; tion of houses prohibited. In ompens;. 1 i President H' 1'ble J. D. M %  .ot at the case able the provisions to be .npplicaThe two senior lawyers for the Me to anv area declared by the two parties addressed the Jury Govcrnor-in-Executivc Commityesterday and to-day when the tee to be a flood area and is not see anything in it where power was given to the Government to enter on lands and gullle* higher up in the country for digging silk*. Alter the flood in IM8. he saw a letter in the Press in 'uel> > injui. ihe .ori-i-n indent said that if the Government had attended all the Ut*( wells which had been dug case continues, the Hon The Chief )e strictcd to the areas herein bethe flood Judge will sum up lo the Jury. for e mentioned. lenni acoTn 'he gullies which le..'l to the Constitution area, and if Viose rutks hud b*M Kepi nd were doing their work. A Toidy Scuucl The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary In moving the second reading of the Bill said th.it it was somcwould be H did It extent. what euphemistically _termed tho [he Government had dug certain jucks in Belle Gully to break the Ouldes. Mi Carter got his feet injured with u rolling puncheon of molasses on September 26 last year while he was on the wharf, lie Is claiming that the puncheon was the property of Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. or Ihelr ngenti or servants and that Prevention of Floods Bill th'wfT negligent • somewhat tardy sequel lo hu force of "tv The special damages claimed flood of August 31. September then, hi had amounted to 1934.96 beside other 194*. and more damages for Injuries to He was not .in Uie island wnen his feet, the pain and inconvenlit took place, but he understood encc caused and because his ;hat 1* was quite likely that the hiilih was affected. flood would not have been nearly Mr Reece. K.C. and Mr G so serious If certain places whlcri Farmer arc appearing for the should hive been kept clear, had company whose solicitors are been kept cl Nicholls ft Co. i the Constitution nllkely to ould be t^ I if Belle dully Sucks 11,.1'Kr H. CbadasnOl said that hiring quits a bit of fun dropping bombs and pitching uround matches. Some are getting m. raady lo make "blow tots With Int of carbide in the tins. •ire and a flame put >ose tO ;i li'lle hole it. the bottom .Mimonalres Gap an'd"were dropof e i h in. they make quite The Ton Ren's Gap Pipe in oter. but since id that tfu\v had Icen done away with because they were Interfering wlMi ihe water supplv at the Belle. The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary said that speaking from memory. he thought some $10,000 voted In •'lls year' isloner of the Otrl B Williamla pre ruled with the BIIVT Fwh by Lady savage. ping puie lli on Wediicsda also marke.1 snd pipoi w Mllhonaiiea' Gap. one near Id each end of the gap T'•lands are iilrrad. up H KOBn Pa i lag i District "K" Potted Courts, imposed lines on oflondi L the week aim ri.. highest fine was S3.12 put on Gwendolyn Iflll of Ora| SOSOt, SiH-ighl'titwn. rat imliet ing liodily harm on Elsie Wiw1al Iflll will Bgrva to puy the line in. seven days or undergo 14 days" | nnpi .Aliment Otbsi lines were) f i having no lighted fusing to give address %  ad indecent language Thg case in which Elhelbert i it.-k. st Peter. Is charged with carnal knowledge. .id on Monday, mid further pvidsnco WII tak tidjournisd until Monday. Il> ti night Too urchim in oowsn i ih.it the police will hold lhfl i they are caught and they exei%  in i,. sjajun that the> ar^ not observeil when Ihey i %  'heir bombs Mi SAM MATIIURA. a 30-yearold Indian Missionary of TniuGiiirlcs who were drawn up in I ''•"! "•• nrrlved In the Islanu ggyg. B -;,„„ /L r^a-s-s^s^' ws A.I.I..n UH '"•" %  ] %  £> B„,„. s pm,, „„ Wednd.> Sivage uld; "It ;> with " nl h A (alrly bllI CInw rt llKKllmMti.!. pleasure that 1 wolc.myou all #neU to the vo uni iniaiionary (or dlaKinn now suck welli. Tfi* to nn lslan.1 Rally ol tho Guid' te |i mK ihcm ..I -fmlh nailing H.i-riile Mr Hutsun nt that lime movement. 1 (eel sure that there Mathura has been a mlMionarv He underMood water had behad „ Uc<1 ,„, po „ u h „ ,„ere c ,„ „„„,,, b urn, who u not ,„, ,„ ,„„ f r „ m liarbado, come pent up and received aucn WM danfer ol t.mlli.R the water m ovedl at the alhl ot tut many f, r eHpectt.. -. to SI Vm.riit toree when il burn, that flood.. „, lnc ji.|I,. oeonle wh.e molt.. to He ha. nlt. iilannfd a lour ol ensued. A paraaraph three ot Subsequently, a sub-Committee f,„ p-^pared" to do tlirti .Int.other We't Indian Island.. Ihc Objects ond Reasons explained. w „ appointed to o Into the > . Ki ,„ lri|1 some houses were moved to the matter and the last time he spoke '" >'">' > .„ MUSIC LOVERS of S|n-iKhtGovernment Houslnl area, but in t„ Ihe Dnclor o( HlBhway, and *''''"' un ,„„ will he entertained in a free spite of repeated warning othei TranBport. he understood Mtal IK-V tne t.ume "request programme" ..f light There ... erase that the nedesPersons had re-creeted houses in thev were sinking four wells. Ileep Interest classics sponsored by the British tn.it, must keep a crefullook the denger n whilst ether* " !" '.LfJ^"^, ortln. on "Vou are aware that my hu.Council on October .1 8 pm out. No person had a right to cross had not heeded the warnings I*''" !" 1 "<** c !" *" ?!22L£1 band and I take a deep Interest at the Assembly Room. SpcitMthe road on his right side, blindgiven. the well, because he got ";'"" %  ; ,„ ,„ youth movement, of this town ld wav, .n"i'T.ns^rr,o r ,h El S-S We follow closely the act,The, w,„ be hearing It. Walcott and ire for Carter. Carrlngton & Dea His solicitors ar Scaly. Mr. Reece told the Jury thai it ,vns a peculiar thing: that a policeman had not gone on the scene Negligence folded as Carter had done. Carter was negligent and had walked right into the rolling puncheon. i ..ii. i A.e H-| oiiafbla (or his own Injury and could not complain Ivan if the puncheon wss being placed like a feather. Carter would still have been injured Could they, accept Carter's evidence, he asked, when he told them he never saw the bags which were placed at the bottom of the skids along which the puncheons were rolled off the lorry. They could not accept that evidence in the light of the witnesses who said that Carter was there when the lorry arrived Clause three of (he Bill 7Z£ !" TZ£J!!£ !" Well' had been £tk ,. a radius o, vltles of the and Transport authority to prepare plans for the approval of the Governor-in-Exccutive Committee for the execution of flood works in any flood area. Plans so prepared shall be lild before both Houses of the legislature for confirmation, and no flood works shall be commenced until they wer< confirmed. Flood Works After they had been confirmed, the Director of Highways and s> On Page • Guides, and toda on Page I requests of recordings. Anyone who wants to make a request can The company were engaged in Transport will be empowered n lawful trade. There was nothing carry out flood works and by to suggest that when the act was Clause five, he and his officers and done either, it was done with on idea of doing him injury. Therr could be no question or vindictive damages servants and workmen shall h.iv power to enter all premises St. Thomas Vestry Reject SfiQpkeeper's Application For Tax Reduction THE VESTRY of St. Thomas at a meeting yesterday b ^ d wc foT 8, ^ palr i 1 l u ,fl building turned down an application sent in by Vemon t.lbDs. a and „ Wltl MW tha $5WK) shopkeeper of Melrose, St. Thomas, asking for a rtductlor .,,,,,1,. be .pent on rsmOYJiigan of h* tax Gibbs claimed in the application that he supbuilding a new rfta Gkjvdjj ports three children and that due to four more shops in hlf n ^^ c ^, imMfC n *, n( cld ilMtict his business is not so good. to see> if the old ioof could ha\ He pays $16 par month for the will be limshed early next wee* ^een sold as lire wood, bul nobo.lv icnt of the shop. Tax due by The Vestry has spent 15.000 <><| woul d buy. Gibbs is 121 Mr. D. GUI who the new ioof .md It win decided xha Vestry dealt with on iippii%  moking. j. delidoui Id. i Cm i gh Drop ba the your Irritated throat membranes with tiuimt-easmg riKr.n%  %  i il Ingredients of Vlcki VanoRub. Htalh nicJiiatf.il KiMUy ftsaily soothing 1 Acid Stomach I Improper lookout The company was not negl la any way and If they were. Carter did not keep a proper look out. Therefore he was not entitled to any damages. Quoting, he said that when cononf ;.nd it was decided moved a vole thiit the tax diould thru on completion of the reef caX \, tll from I group of ..... carry out the necessary work fot ^ ie/ \ UC r cost to clesn and repair ,„. n ,i,i (m !o bu tv their dead moval of buildings, trees and un \cti lhat the tax be reduced 'he interior of the house. m burial ground of Ihe part*> L iiiiiTrugrowing crops and uh clinic twt ,,, J19> ltc ggi,] t hgi sometimes Mr. Sandlford. a ineinl-i if ihuieh of SI. Thomas until th i of that clause referred to reasonthese shopkeepers don'l sell much the Building Committee, said th it extra ground has been obtained I able allowances which the Covduring the day. It would be indecent ;uul miAll the members agreed that II ernor-in-Executive may make, so One member tbou.ht that proper to invite the doctor to li i w^,., no t a matter for the Vesti > „.._ far as ordering the removal of nibbs had no reason to complain in the Glendale house without (o dca | wlth >nd tt la 9 t r ct y tributorVnegligenee was set upas uch buildings, trees and growabout his tax and If the Vestry -touching up the interim of UM the hand of the priest of the defence'and they were putting up big crops, etc. should look at the iHuallon building. Church In charge. Mr. Sandlfo'd that all that was necessary was to Clause seven of the Hill Itatsd i-ioix-ilv il would say thjl Lhsl The Btdhttn| CoiWIlhvM Utoufht thought that If these churches prove satisfactorily that the inthat no person on or in a Mood shopkeeper was undcrtaxod. it was Imperative at their I. ( not in the Anglican circle want. I uired parlv did not in his own Inarea, erect or cause or permit tO • meeting that the Infl j bul %  then dead in peace UkSy ;, rest take" reasonable care of himbe erected any building therein Riftartun to U>e Veslrv abctVt bfl UlOnHUflilj cleaned. Uul lh"j should have their own burljl mit and contribute to the getting or troWi cultivate or allow lo be Ihe progress being mad* on the uid not taw the matter Into then u"und li tan titvary unpleasant whan eacsti iiomacn aclo doai not pirimi you ir. H A Talma Police clause four of claime ten which 'ral staled: be a flood area and plans have been approved by both Houses of the Legislature in respect thereof and It Is proved to the satisfaction of the Governor-In-Executive Committee that the ownei or occupier of any land or building in such area was given due notice prior to such A witness tor ihe defence said that he had been told to use ropes Il M felt they wen needed. It did %  Ml mean that if instructions were Hiven jnd were not followed, iii-gligence was not implied mere is a proper method and .vrong method of assessing dam;iaes." he said. "One was one person putting down a penny and another £1.000. That was the wrong i .thod. Damages should be carei ..liulatt'd So though he was holding that no damages ^ On page t the rriemberri that the new Dangerous Riding A fine of 30s. and 2. Distract A tor riding a bicycle on Bay Street ii. n dangerous mnnn-r The offence was committed on per I RIFLE SHOOTING TO-MORROW There will be the iVgular prac• fahoot at the Govt Rifle derange to-morrow at 1 p.m. and glwa psrml %  • Rsevi they launch on the Walcott. Mr question. The memMr D fiill. %  FOR BEST RESULTS %  VUllll Jel^TVllB %  laaste "_ L USE IM KIM CHOWS IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS I TrrtK'h M I Ikat I %  I r*a : 'or Ui" raiit* tiir .••lb al.tlUX'.gM ""%  "•' n4 Hart Tr"uW' % %  ••••• •IDS* %  %  ; ha i.rt a*r, •• ^* H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—D-ib-buto.. •decline tfc flr.1 ur, •• • %  %  ml oakhlv llUlil'"* %  ll !" iK hUfc oV d |-"rV (J'-mpl'/l*' > %  • ott *aaa iri Araosan today Tie* auai Collin. Bandiford v •IISURATED' MAGNESIA Yes. they sound very reasonable! TWEEDS IACCIUMII value I. : ihe Also n Belter C.-3i Prices p.r yard price per yard. .... S4..1U & $B.7t. Ir at the follnuing RII.I7, SI3.0. $15.77 PARSONS GREY Sli.27 & J7.ll CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, III). 10. II, 12 4 13 II...ail Slri-.-l Biscuits and Butter and MAR MITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food So tatty and so good foe you Issty bcLame Msrmite e res that rids, appeming ftovour. Good because the l vitsmin. are lontJiocd in Marmite—eiiential element* to keeping the body fit and free from illness. Marrntte %  iu-t .is Qstssi Irssj In sandwiches watch how eUdftfl love them! —also in soups. Mews, gravies and all savoury dnhes. Yuu only need a link and what's left in the j-r keeps for ages. Made In f Kglaad 13AHKINOVS- s t. \ \ AIRWEIGH LEnER SCALES. ll'll.T BALANCES' ICKEL PLATED STRONC PRECISION COMPLETE WITH mSOBTB NO OFFICE SHOl'l.l) BE WITIKII'T ONK ONLY $6.44 EACH. SAFES SAFES ALL STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING. FITTED WITH CASH IIK.MVER 211 Ii. v 15" 24 x III x 17" 2 v 21 x 19 SI i l.iu. SI5.2:l si!ij.:m THE POPULAR ALL METAL BRECKNELL PLATFORM SCALES. MADE IN ENCil.AND U .:l,~ 25 Ihs. x 4 ot*. n Braaa Beam, with total raparilv nf 1,120 II.. Platform 30" x If lill.d with lliiiird Kail Complete with weight.:— 1 each 25. 50, 100, 200 and 2 x 300 lbs. PRICE S205.ll SEE US ALSO FOR .1-1 IRON Kill | CiALVII. Ml -II Hint: HTOVEH !: (lAI.V'AM/H. HI t Kits I III CREAM FREEZERS CAST IKON PIIKECLAIN ENAMELLED BATHS AND ALL KINDS OF I BUILDERS' AND DOMESTIC HARDWARE. I IIAIIIIISl.\'.S-Bro..d SI. T.I. 2364 ;: A COOLING DELIGHT /&* tt'.' TO-DAY'S SPECIAL t**SalSI KMGHTS PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN ,'*>&#s>s>asBS>asssstsoa>i y 'ao<, 6 < Special Values (••ntlriKrd Milk — n-r lilt Evaporalrd Milk — p.'In rr-n.fiirii'. (rrini C W sfclW—l-I Tins .. Imprrisl Vienna Saui.ni-.—Small Tin Far OMh x Carn (UUSM ONLY. •to, Sc. li 34r. :'-n. TlM PINBAPPI B JAM VM 2-|i. Tim i'l A.'K ti RRAN r .1 %  DANISH SALAMI SAUSAG1 1 %  riU-IT BISCUITS DITCH 5c. 68c |UI Bte. 51.49 >c. rAJVSMWJK SCOTT A to. i.rn. j



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    '" %  "' %  m-nip** iiai -^^'"V-PRICE: FIVE CENTS ILK. AND EGYPTIAN FORCES CLASH Five Egyptians Die BirdwoodAsks In Bloody Battle !" e Colons BRITAIN REINFORCE TROOPS IN EGYPT CAIRO, Oct. 18. Briti-li forces cut utf the Suez Canal Bone from tin rest of Egypt after killing a number of Egyptian troops who tried to stop them. Two to live Egyptian soldiers died in the brief bloody battle yesterday on the approaches of strategic El Firdan bridge—the only spnn across the Canal ten miles north of Ismailia. It was the first armed clash between British and Egyptian armies. A British announcement delayed by censorship said two Egyptian soldiers were killed and live wounded. Egyptian officials said five Egyptian soldiers were killed and 24 others captured by the British, However 24 prisoners were taken but released later after Egypt sent the Director of Army Operations to negotiate. British fighting men reinforced by 3.500 para troops from Cyprus, stood on guard to-day with arms "at tin at all strategic points and buildings in the Suez Canal Zone, No fresh incidents have been reported but the atmosphere was still tense. The British 9.400-ton cruiser Liverpool which carries 9 six-inch guns was sailing today from Malta for Port Said, northern kev to the Canal vital to British communications with the East. Strong Forces At Canal Zone Strong forces were at the important Canal Zone bridge at El Firdan. seven miles north of Ismailia which they captured Tuesday night and other bridges and waterworks. At all army buildings road junctions and married quarters, British soldiers with bayonets Axed and in full battle kit, paced backwards and forwards' on the altrl for further troub^. Armoured cars patrolled the streets and centres where casualties were caused in Tuesday's ih.shes. El Firdan bridge linked Egypt with the Sinai peninsula of Palestine. Reliable sources said British control of bridges cut Egyptian communications with Palestine forces. Sources said two Egyptian trains, one headed for Palestine and the other coming from there to Cairo, were turned back by British troops holding occupied areas on both sides of the Canal. Newspaper reports said 10,000 University students at Fuad El Awal University, outside Cairo, demanded declaration of war against Britain. Reports said they resolved at a campus meeting to kill British troops on Egyptian soil and destroy their nipplteo. They said students railed upon Government to provide them with arms and military training for war. Demands were similar to those of the militant Mos lem brotherhood last week. In the meantime, Egypt moved ahead with an "action" programme to oust British troops from the Suez even as arriving paratroopers swelled the Garrison there to at least 13,000 men. What the action will be, remained a closely guarded Government secret. THIS IS GRAB-LAND The Brifith baft Farouk covets ^ %  'MEDITERRANEAN SEA IT SAID Ftocn Ow Own Corre*ponftn LONDON. Ort. 17. The setting up of Commonwealth Cmm of Justice to combal the spread o/ Communism throughout the dominions and I ho colonies was advocated thb> Lord BMwooD lOrmsi member of the Viceroy'. Executive Couneil and ihe Council of State In Indw. In an address to the Ea.-i indu Association he gave a warning continued disagreement between India .md Pakistan over Kashmir could lead to eventual Coinmunisl supremacy not only on the hkdo-Pakistan sub-contin•nt but throughout the British Coloninl Empire. If India or Pakistan ever captured by Common would not be long before JamsliM, Nigeria and the Cold Cos aught by the infection" he said. "The legitimate aspiration of Pnndit Nehru to tee other territories achieve eventually that which India has achieved be-omes in those circumstances kind of name to free immediutel II submerged peoiV from the icked exploitation of British imperialism but with what incalculable con sequences? That continued oisseiision oi the sub-tontinert must foate thoac developments in their embryo stage no one will doubt.'* He said that the "running aoru 1 on the Indian continent was perfect opportunity f or that method political penetration which moat readily lends Itself To eventual Communist supremacy. Here was a chance for Comlunist-s to sow their seed, among the 400.000,000 In India and Lord Btrdwood suggested the establish men t of a (ommcmwealth Court of Justlea to which Cor.lmenweeJtn matters of dissent could be referred for arbitration being more likely to succeedi solving outstanding Com-' inonwcalth problems than the present haphazard" method of %  pasmodlc I nler-Common wealth "limitation or United Nations' mediation. .K fV 1 ?1 ir .? 00 m nb !" of its B.i l.sao. o.ude Movement attended Thay OT t„., r ,sund Com^loner ,^,ve th any. ru„ | TrUlHail Will R> V .-al U.S. Calls On U.S.S.R. Hi8 %  %  F r M lo End Korean War i. u %  . WASHINGTON. oet i It has been learned that tne Umtol States has called on Rmsm to "gel' to end the Korea first step towards easing Rest-We. war as a possibl t tensions. Russia replied by condemning United States policies but offering i all important and unsettled aucstinnH" li-iu/o^ to discuss the two nations Bradley Returns From Euro/te Unexpectedly WASHINGTON. Oat. 18. General Omar Bradley Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff returned unexpectedly from rope where he had conferred ilh top military officials. Bradley's air force Constellaon put down at the National Airport here at 9.50 a.m. Bradley left on October 7 and -inferred in Paris with General Eisenhower and other top officers of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation and intended to remain In Europe until the N.A.T.O. meeting in Rome i November. No reason was given for his i;. r |y return. — U.F. Hornfels Calls On Maiden Trip BRINGS XMAS GOODS The German S S. Hornfels brougfti tne leciing of Christmas to Barbados yesterday. Cases of toys and Christmas trees among the cargo she brought to die isiand. Huriifrls is the second German ship to arrive at Barbados since World War II. She belongs to the Horn Line and is on her Balden trip from Hamburg vis Antwerp to the West indies. Barbados was her first port of call n. lbs West Indies llarnfels has beautiful lines auc H a clean looking -Lip Bog, 4.150 tons gross and Ugl bmi net. Included m the 1.024 tons of esrgD she brought for Herbado* were 9.500 bags of inuriaV oi potash, and supplies of beech irons, Ironware, clocks, scissors, pocket mirrors, sparkles, cottoi. yarn, medicine*, window glass Captain II Bruhu i nan.i of the "hip which carries a German crew of 36. Seven inpaavengei amv-1 vlth !i-^s?£f.f-.!? L i 0 0 * nou,d prr,,rnl new P"„i" OH Dl Nn s posala to the Egyptian Q EOYPT S decision to canoe) the ment before then a I lT Mly -" "" ""mediate|started The Bnti-di Ambassador and seriou*. effect on the defence Sir ttalnli Stevenson plans of all the Western Allies. plans which ware rWecti Naval, military and air bases' The ftu hJch cuat now occupied under the treaty [millions to build, command the t>> British forces will soon be I Canal, and are the natural OB-Ui needed as the ncrre centre of a of our military power In the new Allied H.Q., an extension of Mediterranean and NY, General Eisenhower's set-up In United by I rttfa ba-ei Europe. >at Tripoli. Malta. Benvh,-. BnUsh. American, and French rus. and in Iraq. Chiefs of Staff met Gener >l An.) they can be supplied dthe i • %  in Parts to dlscuM from Europe and An i a new military alliance from the south by Australia in the Middle East. They moved New Zealand, and Emit! to Athens and Ankara lo consult Britain's Army chart the Greek and Turkuh Oover-IMiddle East tiene.ni I %  nents. Robertson, has the equlv.r One Division Kle more than a dMi lerstand That the Servi-e' fighting troops. 1 that the Pon I \ I ner, Captain Bruhn brought the MMlha Weird—the llrsl Germai ship which called here since tin Barbados on Maith 13 HeriuVI*' visit to Barbados Is expected to be followed hf her listentllp Hemsund which ha lust been completed Messrs B & Co Ltd agents for the Horn Une, informed the 4d*or*!r yesterday that ships of that line will make regular calls los and other West Indian islands If they And 'hat ther ( TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART V48 ; %  SmirtM Sannet M*n : lull U/htlns : .ee p. High Tide •? Us Tide : IUI pr Hotel Industry Aid Bill POKT-Or-NPAIN. Oot. Is. A bill is lo be Unreduced to give further aid to the llolel lnduMr. such a Hep i' an Important one. especially at this stage, lams %  it does, right at the raot o* the tourist business Trtaas.4 re^U, doeU-d U sund eat of the r*llbbean Tevrlat Aaaeelatlon and withhold the contribution of 110,000 required as > imii.tt ptiyment on the cround thai It did not stand to sain proportionately to *t flnanclaJ eonlrthution. That Is only another way of aaying that we haven't Ihe goods that will bring In the Uurlfu. in Mill., i. ..; numb-r. and lei Hum leave their money behlod. Hotel faellltlea always the big question mark In the tourist bMtlnew and this colony lithad the headarhe lang enouih. OOUM SovU -.Hi lhal ihe two nationi i iiv bo ". Tho Stab .m-.ni promptly condemned eveal hi po|itU_. lor Ihe 1952 Pre; i %  ace, but i ..( „,„.,„ i-tt'-i to the aspirant f<>i Ihi rtepubtloan I residential nomln %  ftobert r.ft Tafl has been M Mil Saall.il critic oj Trumen-i cdlcT i \. lor Tans rersenst <>i the issutt Ot the 1952 race, Tn.:r DM need %  > the reportera that he i sm rrumen, retMhiMdb quejetlonod DOUI bH l2 plans, said ilu,i w "" l,, '"-close inintr-mio-i.. am n was poUUcally Then supplying th.. %  egiegl Ihtng t.i „ cine in dtSCUSSlng \b IKsslWIIty of his making a speakInS trip about the country .„ —id that he could not mako sucli tmmm\ n,,.'!' '"I' ntl1 '"' %  nnouneed what >bc he pbntasd lo do; and t ,,M linet: op move to e.id the Korean war and ST^T^ • con0nllr nie-nuig "itisl prupiiWm SoV-t -eply %  gV* ela.i". 1 United States peace vu made through the States Ambassador, Alan G ii X, :t Moscow un Otgobei No i-estated the United foi the Korean •*\ and added that th. WASHINGTON, (let. is. n at a Presi C.mfcren. %  ic*'ida*d BlBBg Mossadegh Walks OutofU.N. Council UNITKI) NATIONS HO. Ort 18 The Iranian Premier. Mohan legh turned u'k on the United Nations as the Security C pri'pai. pfu his protects ithe Angto-Irenisin %  U ditputi Faced with di I the British retolution negotiations, Mogegdegh ennounoed, gi the CbuigeU inihowdown bgllol until Fndav. that he would nut return (or the session. He said, "| must lc*vc now. My (hitsei rail m. boeh lo my country, but must .. ,k thV ci! that il b? guided by true PMII of the world. Tn. pie await A %  < %  frail Prime t Iwbbled out of the Chan %  be p. •sent for the vote on Friday becsuso wo do not •ceept any 7tcornineiid.-itions or advice from urtre Council Moss.idatJi'p chief hope of avilding th.* Council recommenristlon lint thiMfoUati %  Dig 'ram ib.uationalizailon of the Anglo-Ii mian Oil Comnon] i 113 in tliexi tiiei Hussta will use ft Ittk the plan I hke irn. indues thnl have no nsht %  I .i %  'ii.it tin. is ,I domestic Plankton Could Be Vmd As Human Food By HARRY tt. FRANT/ WAaWINOTl IN, Oct. 18. Thi theoretlc.il posMbilu. tl.v tOgUo power may some dav he 0 to incrcose the human supph 01 rood from oceans has boon Hlgthe Smithssim u :iitimi The hvp the fact that the surface of the *eu '(•main* an Immense amount of i lank). HI. me microscopic food and ulant life, which i.t present sustains the life of il-ih ami %  With a trsthi i nomwal source of pon tins plankton might be obtain ,r "" Ue foi human food bv inter I ng Danlsel IfarUnJ .f Ibc l'.in K b,im '.)eeanographie I itnivi i lit) said that i b it covering % %  .. food H pietelj kmpracucablo' m sent condiuons, >ui his srth le In ihe Smithsonian Hoporl revesloe %  li r. Th. that Ihe annual phytoplankton n.p in tha well known itshlng BOO time* errLiI patch IT. 1 li. I I.I hiih .. i tion — Cp. 23 Die In Plane Crash NANAIMO. British Columbia. Oct. 18. A seatch party reported bock that all 23 persons aboard the I'in-englned Queen I vCre killed when it ashed and exploded on a mounln near Mount Benson. The plane carried 20 passengers and three crewmen when ii 1 struck timbered slope, nt a L'.niie toast foot tevel about 9.S5 p.m. EST resterday and set %  urroundlng iiee* on (ire. espiosstd ivg-et th.it th. Kroo> i was juit a "puipagaIm's reply was Just i. "uropggandn" bl.,st A British Fo.eign Office apostoi man ,.,i,i Britain had been full inform-d of the latest US ap : > Moscow as • posaibl step toward easing world tension... Kasilii feplte-l that Kast-Wf-ni releUoni eould 'h.-.rdiy uw< A British spokesman skid the United states statement to RUB%  la BTM useful gnd < oin ti nctivc It said "W:> -egret r appears to hove beir used by the S. iJover-nment fopiopaganda pur-r.p. OLD UNIVERSK! „ % %  ... """ "'"'•"' Januanr. .. ._ ouogei mill cediiitiiu, (.ii-^v,,-,.. CHICAGO, i>tt in Aslren n and physicists i .. 1 Mill) U n i wt.w,oou.uuu yean i 11 accord! PdHnrd .he I%  ' Utaajfor ihe "' Congress — IT U.S. Lon<_'>liorcin,>n SlrikiSjir.atls To Manlialliiii NEW YoilK. Oct. II iw-n.'int longjahoi emen spread their three day old wildcat hlnke lo Manhattan, amid erw.rts that more nun dime union warfare was threatened on the West New York dock workei of the InlernaUon longshoremen's Association, detied one of the waterfront nv.m i otorlous tough guys on Wednesday, to tie up 33 piers and many ships. The number of strikers mounted to about 3.000. At ihe Itm-.k! the second worst] Aimy Base, six ships weie il. with vital cargo piling up mu.h bound for Korea and other military Installations. I^ngg h or p i>os T,,ny Aoagtagio lackeleci Albert Arasuisio, showed up on 'he wateifront with 150 of "My Boys" yesterday, but could only force a temporary back to work —-IM\ .irline ofnrinls checking thi plane's passenger list refused b itify any of the victims kille* till the next of kin are nolii.e.i The crash air disaster in Canada's history Twenty-nine persons were killed on July 24. 1S48 when a chartered Rimouski anlfnes plane hit mountain top and burned. —U.P. Typhoon Wreaks Havoc On Japan TOKYO, Oct. lit The National Hural Police Headquarters said tbat tli. typhoon whiel struck Japan on Sunday .ook the toll of 55 dead. 1.460 injured, :n,\ 371 missing The typhoon i dcslrcycd 190,775 houses, and d imgaed 43.000. About 45.000 acres of rice paddies wt inundctcd .and 2.201 bridges WOT : washed away. About 4.206 email boils were either sunk lost —r.p. Canwr Can Coinc Frotn Smoking RIO JJK JANEIRO. Oet 18 Dr. Amra O. A/evdio. th. Rio l< Janeiro physician to President Vargas and a repitentative of the Brasllian Oove ram e id, toil PgnAmerican HumeopaUuc Medical Congrean that smohlni was s contributory cause to stonia.li ulcer, angina pecton* and cancer of the mouth tOBgUi 'and IU.IK, —U.P. U.N. Wlthiii S,600 Yarda Ql Rumsoag BIOHTH ARMV H.Q. KOREA.'Oct. IK %  ilted Nations forces RluMhtd through the outei friniics of the mam Communist winii] defend line %  in 5.000 yards of Kumsonn United Nations InKntl captured two hills and swept ten vim 600 ya. o advance under v. r HBlUnial fire toward a blc central Korean base, 29 mile.north of the 38th parallel A'TjSS'JSEi CNF. CHILD: 2 FATHERS lapsed. Allied troops who had KINGSTON, Jamaica tbacklng fur two days n resident magistrate yoasei against fierce Red opposition.] d-y found two men to oc father spurted northv an illegitimate child and captured four hill ier against each. *ral ad. Il the lirst time in the ng to an Elg I -rder has bi-en Army o I v —4CP) Bussians Bomb British Freighter BtUTAflT, Oot 18 plane .ii..|i,,cd utreo I .. Mntall lleiKlltll a:. Il -ippioucheii Aichangel, Rus-' slan province. September is. according to the captain of the ship Herylslone. Captain Islle Oow, 47, said the' attack en ins >hip was entire!] unprovoked, He added that the ship was nut damaged He said Ihe attack came at 4 I m September 14—JUSt rtftei (he nud.H. ratrh had gone 041 duty A senman said he lieard acro-j plane motors, then saw the flash, %  f a Hare followed immediately -y a bomb burst In the sea ahead If IhO 3.JOII |0n flelgiitc, Me "UifU-d tiie alarm and idl hands %  (it or, deck. Gow said he was unable lo re!"' '"' Ua Idem in Archangel because there Is no British Conul.'ite there. Pirst report of the -oinhing was madi Uterttleg when he arrived in Belfast yesterday with a load of lumber British Naval Intelligence reports on the incident were f..i%  rded t,. the Foreign Office toil ihe Oak TTide ifnstltule for nurd I Pullaid. -)* %  .. kin ,,i the I 1 i.e.,I .el sold thjt the ... i i ollccting t nil nee Irocn U i II. .hire. ullon nl il: tan IN sp.uc. ..n.i un n( the universe it. it< .in. innn the beglnntna when .li the stars and plaw VO| ;• ncthei %  —t.r. Kussiuii rnulit's NI Worth Va\nv Written On WASHINGTON. Oct. |8 %  prevlou* tatomonl lhal agToemento with Rutsla mn not wnrth the pane, they are written on W dechn^l to discuss the cliangiof views between the United States Ambassador Alan K.ik nnd Soviet F Andrei Vishlnsky at a l*res..ith the paper it • < Hi i-' %  snap of paper." red !<> the remark in ti bang* with Kirk The Soviet Foreign Mini.lly haiely pussi • He io irnaglM thai the worsen even more jfiei Presldenl Truman stated .iki thai agreeBgsnt %  ftth the Soviet Ul >i wtnth ihe penei on which r.r. The"ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night CO 0 1, AM) FRESH... Strike At Jamaica Sugar Port rON, Jamaica, oct in Savannalar sugar shipping ,xnt if western Jamaica waWithout. power dunng the past i tour days due to th, itrlki of •vorkers called by the Trades. Inlon Council The strll -xtinded lo Ihe lire brigade ball doaon pickets were irrested. charged with compliance with the law relating to ervlces which piohil.it' picaeting. The Union replace.! picket xday and the strike ihreutcnlng to extend to the •Ubttt Works IVparlinent.—*CP) U.S. WILL NEED MORt: W.I. WORKERS 1952 KINGSTON. Oet H 111 Reginald Mai*. Becretarj I.W.I Regional Labour Board. Mid In King-ton lasi ..f Wet i Indian labour for Urn'. Ill l>e grealei i 1 that .urangenii been made wRh the Florida Fruit iy the ASBOClatlon wDl take between 1300 and 2.I>CH) workers between Oi'tober and •' LOANS TO CIVIL SERVANTS KINOSTO Oet Loans totalling C20.000 fferetl hur can. 17 ...THANK S T O M A T It O II l: '• %  .II-md eeilings *dli Matruil OIII".UIKI Watal I' how BOO! and ire-h bV n onu look, And li"w tin. nea I i sUltoil U ..ill nt imaJca il Tnwggnh agi •lunhle i %  ire more tlian twentv tleliL'Id'ul -li-ul-to cbOOBB from, each tl.it aBMOtll f.ni-b. Marr.M, May to.ir'iily.androullbepleasstitle o fiad how far it fn>< W I / B It V BERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES I GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—Agent.


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