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
Hav bavos

United Kingdom Reinforces
troops in the Suez Canal







PRICE: FIVE CENTS
ESTABLISHED 1895

GAP IN









Allied guns pound Kumsong and
leave vital centre burning’

Middle-East: Cease-Fire:

Communist Korea:

TROOPS IN THE SUEZ

CAIRO, Oct. 19.

BRITAIN delivered a sharply worded protest note to
the Egyptian Government even as British troop reinforce-
ments poured into the tense Suez Canal zone. The note con-
tained four specified points protesting incidents during the
past week which resulted in clashes between British and
Egyptian troops and many demonstrations
Egypt.

Ambassador to Egypt. It charged that “misleading” accounts
of demonstrations in the cities of Ismailia and Port Said
had been published, and asked Egyptians to give equal
publication to to-day’s note.

The note charged that demonstrators raging ‘“com-
pletely out of control” in Ismailia October 16 looted a num-
ber of flats and other premises occupied by British subjects,
destroyed a number of cars and buses, sacked and burned
an N.A.A.F.1. (canteen) establishment and attacked and
looted British women and children and subjected them to

grave danger.”

“It said British troops intervened after these “excesses”.
Britain charged that Egyptian authorities failed to protect
British property and lives in the country and said British
troops intervened due to that failure. The note reminded
the Egpytian Government that Egypt was responsible for
the protection of British and foreign lives and property and
said British troops were instructed to take action when
Egyptian responsibility was not fulfilled.

KEEP WEST OF THE LINE

Following is the text of the message Lieut. Gen. Sir George
Erskine, the British paratroops Commander in Egypt asked
to be conveyed to the Egyptian Army authorities:—

“To avoid any unfortunate incidents between the British
and the Egyptian armies, I must ask that all formed bodies
of the Egyptian Army except those already in Sinai, or in
the Canal zone, or eens one ee coe St Oe
arr t with me, to keep west owing line:

angemen

gure El a

gypt today launched a campaign to boycott British goods
as the first action of the rae resistance movement against
Britain. During the night thousands of handbills calling on
Egyptians not to buy British goods were pasted on walls and
shop fronts in Cairo, Alexandria, Port Said and the Suez.
A new “Higher National Committee” composed of Senators
and Deputies has been set up to organise the passive resist-
ance campaign. Senator Aly Maher Pasha, former Prime
Minister and chief of the Royal Cabinet is Chairman, A
Committee representing University students, merchants,
civil servants and other groups will be organised to spread
the movement throughout the country.

A “struggle charter”, drafted by the Higher National Com-
mittee has been circulated to all organisations and institu-
tions in the country.

The committee last night asked Saleh Asmary one of the
leading members of the powerful Moslem Brotherhood, and
Saleh Harb Pasha, President of the Young Men’s Moslem
Association to join in the movement.

The Moslem Brotherhood is planning its own “struggle
squads” particularly in Ismailia where the movement was
founded and which remains its stronghold.

The Egyptian Ministry of Health announcement said there
was an additional number of “out patients receiving treat-
ment at Ismailia where British soldiers first went into
action this week to quell the angry mob which burned their
army canteen and other houses,

Cairo press reports said 161 Egyptian reserves and officers
already had been ordered to active duty.

They said the Ministry of War and Marines would order all
reservists to join their units within the next two days.
British troops arriving steadily at three focal Canal zone
cities of Port Said, Ismailia and the Suez, and air traffic
above R.A.F. fields near Ismailia was reported to be heavy.
The British cruiser Gambia also arrived at Port Said. Brit-
ain’s Middle Eastern troop Commander, General Sir Brian
Robertson, who commanded the British troops in Germany
during the Russian blockade of Berlin is ariving today to
take personal command of the mushrooming garrison.



Troops Moving
To The North

LONDON, Oct. 19,

ar Office in a com-
_issued, reviewing the
+n Egypt up to to-day,



B.G. GETS NEW
CONSTITUTION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
; LONDON, Oct, 19;

Sir John Waddington, Chairman
of the British Guiana Constitu-
tional Commission whose report is
published to-day said last night,
“The most important factor is for
all the people of British Guiana to
get « British Guianese outlook and
not a racial outlook.

His remarks in an exclusive in-
terview were endorsed by Dr.
Rita Hiriden, also a member of the
Commission. “It is absolutely es-
sential for British Guiana to main-
tain a broad outlook,” she said.

The War
munique
Position
said: —

“At 6.45 p.m. on Thursday, it
was reported that an Egyptian
Army party consisting of approx-
imately 16 Sherman tanks, 12
armoured cars with guns, and in-
fantry had been stationary all day
in the area of a rest house, ap-
proximately halfway between
Cairo and Suez. In the evening,

U.K. STRENGTHENS |?" “<

throughout

Sintmants Sfp 0 nh + nes Meet ee at
The note was delivered by Sir Ralph Stevenson British

|



the party began to move north and
crossed a railway in area of the
El Ribiqi station. They are under
constant observation from the air
and arrangements have been made
to drop mescages and communicate
by other means if possible. ue



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: 647 am., 6.08

p.m.
Low Tide; 12.15 a.m., 1143
p.m,

SEER eR ERATE eam ethene teers

Dr. Hinden also expressed the
view that two of the most signifi-
eant of the recommendations ad-
vised by the Commission were the
granting of universal adult suff-
rage at the age of 21 and the
granting of ministerial responsibil-
ity.”

Said Sir John Waddington, “It
is difficult to add anything further
to the report as it is published to-

day. All views are fully expressed
there.”
West Indians here who had

heard of the new constitution were
enthusiastic in their reaction. Said
one, “Now it is up to British Gui-
ana to make the most of it. A good
constitution can be ruined by irre-

Quarters :

| Greck Collier

Grounded Off
Virginia
VIRGINIA, Oct. 19.
_ Coast Guards men were fight-
ing to save the grounded Greek
coast ship 8.S. Theafanos and its
33-man crew being battered by
heavy winds and seas off Cape
Henry, Virginia.

The collier ran aground last
night in pounding surf some 40
or 50 yards off the beach.

A Coast Guard spokesman
blamed the accident on high
winds and seas and poor visibility.

Three attempts to pull the 4,800
ton ship to safety failed during
the night before the falling tide
forced rescue vessels back into
deeper water.

The Coast Guard said another
attempt would be made about 11
E.S.T. to-day, time of the next
high tide.

Search Continues. — A concen-
trated search is being made of the
area 50 miles southwest of New-
foundiand, where a C. 54 cargo
plane sighted three yellow flares
that raised hopes for the survival
of the 11 fliers who disappeared
aboard a United States airforce
Strato-freighter four days ago.

Typhoid Outbreak.—Schools are
closed to-day in this south district
of Albertha, The outbreak of
typhoid which has already taken a
toll of mine lives being the cause.
Precautionary messures are being
taken.

Arrested For Bombing.—A Bel-
gian Korean veteran was arrest-
ed to-day by Brussels police in
connection with Thursday’s bomb-
ing of the Belgian Communist
party headquarters,

More Cardinals: The Pope will
shortly call a consistory to nom-
inate 40 new cardinals.’ Six years

eardinals in

o he n 32

day, mostly non-Italian.
ry will further
reduce the proportion between
Italian and non-Italian cardinals,
promoting Pope Pius’ aim, which
is to make the Catholic Church

more international,

For Sale: The robes of office
of the entire town council of The
Strand, a small seaside resort near
Capetown, are on sale to the high-
est bidder. In 1949 the council
paid £295 for a splendid set of
robes. But one councillor refused
to wear his robes, stating that such
formality was outmoded. Others
followed his example, till, last
February, all the councillors dis-
carded their robes.

Food; A Sydney zoo hunter, re-!

turning from a north Australian
expedition with 80 wild animals,
birds and reptiles, left them in
tanks and cages with an aborigin-
al tribe, while he went on one
last hunt. With them he leff
one week's food for the natives,
On return, he found they had left
the food untouched but had eaten
his whole collection, with the
exception of five crocodiles.

Flight: Five pundred finches
this week started their longest
flight —- from Dunedin to New
York,
Francisco using three different
airlines. Aifways officials have
been instructed to feed them from
two bags of seed sent with them
and to see that they have plenty
of light and fresh water.

Simanan Elected
Deputy Speaker

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19,
At the Legislative Council re-
opening to-day, Hon. Mitra Sinan-
an, leader the Parliamentary
Opposition bloc defeated Hon.
Ranjit Kumar, Butlerite, 18—5 to
win the seat of the Deputy
Speaker made vacant by the
resignation of Sir Gerald Wight.
Speaker Savary announced that
members who were unw to
stand for election should rise. All
members stood up with the ex-
ception of the government side,
leaving Kumar and Sinanan. The
Labour Minister intimated to the
House that Government officials
were not eligible for election, Vot-

ing was done by secret ballot.
he Honourable A, P. T. James,
member of the Parliamentary Op-
position in the Legislative Council
and one who declined election to
the Deputy Speakership resigned
from the group 30 minutes after
Sinanan won from Kumar. In a
letter to Sinanan, James contended
“I have been forced to take this
decision because of the fact that
my sense of respect will not per-
mit me to play the.part-of a wolf
in sheep's clothing.” The - letter
added “I shall revert to my policy
of remaining alone and continuing

to support what is right.”





WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
The House and Senate Confer-
ence Committee on Friday night
agreed to the Senate amendment
providing $100,000,000 for Spain.

via Auckland and San|*

BRITAIN MAKES PROT
Egypt Launches Boyco



Allies Shell

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, Oct, 19.
United Nations artillery smash-

ed into burning Kumsong as tank-
led troops drove to thin two
miles of the Reds’ vital supply
centre,

A brief front report said Allied

big guns had begun to shell
Kumsong which was already
burning from air in sup-

port of advancing troops.

from three the
highway junction city. which:

one time was the Reds supply

try backed by tanks had fought
their way to within two miles of
the town. —U.-P.

Reds Accept U.N.
Compromise
Proposal

UNITED NATIONS Advance

Base, Munsan, Korea, Oct. 19

Communists accepted the United |
Nations compromise proposal and
a United Nations spokesman cau-|
tiously predicted the early re-
sumption of the Korean armis-
tice conference,

Red liaison officers withdrew
their demand for the five-mile
security zones arotnd each truce



delegation’s base camp, and
agreed instead to the United Na-
tions’ pr for three-mile

zones., agreement removed
the biggest obstacle still prevent-
ing the re-opening of truce
alks .

Two other major problems re-
main, however—the width of the
“no attack” corridor to be estab-
lished between the Communist
base at Kaesong and the United
Nations base at Munsan, and the
right of United Nations planes to
fly over the security zones.

The Co already have
shown a readiness to com
on the width of thé corridor be-
tween the two camps They pro-
posed a two-mile. wide corridor
instead of a three-mile zone they
had «sought previously

The United Nations want the
zone limited to tne moad itself
between the two camps. The
Reds were more adamant over
the United Nations demand that
planes be permitted to fly over
but not attack the base camp se-
curity zone—U.P.

Storms Sweep
>

Coast Of Algiers
ALGIERS, French North Africa,

Oct. 19.

Violent wind and rain storms
of hurricane force which swept
the coast for more than 48 hours,
subsided, but heavy rains still
falling were transforming the al-
ready hard hit area into huge
swamps.

Whole blocks of buildings pave
collapsed under pressure of water
in some parts of the stricken area.
Officials said three persons were
reported drowned, while hun-
dreds of natives were homeless.
Authorities said the overall esti-
mate of damages was not avail-
able, but it would certainly run
into millions of francs.”—U.P.



$100,000,000 Foreign Aid For Spain

Bill will come yp for final action
in the House and Senate before
adjournment on Saturday.

The committee reached a com-

tt Car






LF
q

:
ted

te
ape
4

S. Wants

TO EGYPT

JUST MARKIED



Dr. and Mrs, Oliver James who
Cathedral yesterday afternoon, Dr.
the General Hospital.

a

Abrogation

Of Arms Clauses Of
Italian Peace Treaty



or by

United Nations Sec
Assembly meeting in
bership in the United





New Atomic Test
Series Open

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct. 19

Weather conditions permitting,
the first atomic blast in the new
series of atom bomb tests ~at
Frenchman’s Flat proving ground,
will be held to-day between 8.00
am, and 3.00 p.m., the Atomic
Energy Commission warned all
aircraft which might come with-
in a 200-mile radius of the blast-
ing site. The warning was issued
throygh the Civil Aeronautics Ad-
ministration ,

Navy Plane Crashes

HONOLULU, Oct, 19.

The Navy announced a four-
engined transport plane carrying
18 pefsons crashed while landing
at tiny Johnston Island, 800 miles
west of here on Thursday night.
It is said an undetermined num-
ber of passengers is injured, but
no persons are believed to have
been killed .—U.P.

Battle Casualties

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
The Army on Friday intimated
Communist casualties in Korea at
1,373,200, an increase of 26,500 in
the past week. The total included
986,200 battle casualties, an in-
crease of 19,500 in the week.
American battle casualties have
recently been running around

1,500, about 2,000 a week
—UP.

Gets A New Job

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
Major General Howard Turner,
former Commander of the Thir-
teenth Air Force in the Philip-
pines, will replace Major General
Laurence Craigie as one of the
United Nations negotiators in
the Korean cease fire talks —U.P.

5 DEAD IN U.S, AIR









| FORCE PLANE CRASH
!

NASSAU, Oct. 18.
A U.S. Air Force Albatross
from the U.S. guided missile base
at Mayaguana crashed off Nassau
early this evening. Of the nine
on board there are five dead and
four survivors. —(CP)

certain by administration leaders.

Members of the Conference com-
mittee told reporters Friday night
that they did not anticipate much
-ontroversy on the Spanish amend-

ibilit 1 Artrttan promise figure of $7,328,903,976| ment in the House since Spain is
veces pr Hace te Maries ah Agreement by ti Cc tee |for an overall programme which/already scheduled to receive a
s 7 at} i is greement by the Ommitt t 2 a I g 3
Pe be = ae iz - e is ‘ which was appointed to work outjinvolves a net reduction of! share of the $450,000,000 earmar k-
weaned ee itt a hth < will take j8 compromise between the House |$153,000,000 below the House Bill.|ed in the Bill for European
ge, sede heey hig avi od aft Senate versic f overall|Passage by the two Houses onjcountries not members of the
the advantages of being granted ajand Senate version ' |

good constitution.”

Foreign that the

Aid Bill means

Saturday was considered virtually

North Atlantic Pact.—U.P

By EDWARD DEPURY
THE UNITED STATES

clauses of the I Peace ‘Treaty be ted,
‘ through ‘Italy’s siete tothe United Nations,
a conference of Atlantic nations and
Informed sources said that the Unit

Britain and France) is expected to bring

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
is determined to see that the

other countries,
ed States (with
up before the

urity Council during the United Nations
Paris,
Nations,

the question of Italy’s mem-

They said that if Soviet Russia
should use her veto on th
grounds that the Western nations
will not countenance the simul-
taneous admission of the satellite
countries of Hungary, Bulgaria
and Rumania, the matter will be
placed on the agenda of the As
sembly.

Conditions Fulfilled

The Assembly would be asked
to pass the resolution asserting
that it is the opinion of the great
majority of that body that Italy
has fulfilled the necessary condi-
tions to become a member of the
United Nations, and that her
membership has nothing to do
with that of the three Soviet
satellites,

Following the passage of a
favourable resolution for Italy,
the United States, Britain
France would propose a confer-
ence of signatory nations to the
Italian Peace Treaty which were
favourable to its revision.

The sources said that such a
conference would declare that as
Italy had been barred by the So
viet veto from becoming a mem-
ber of the United Nations, and as
she had fulfilled all the necessary
conditions for becoming a mem-

ber, it considers the arms limi-

tations clauses of the Italian

Peace Treaty no longer valid.
-~—U.P



Royal Couple See
The Old West

CALGARY, Oct, 19.
This ranch land city of 125,000
which likes to brag it has “every
thing under the sun” welcomed
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of
Edinburgh with just about that.

There was a Royal winter stam- |

pede, befeathered and war paint-
ed Indians, a stage coach ride and
an armful of cowboy and Indian
gifts for the royal couple, a ranch-
man’s dinner and songs, of which

“all the nice girls love a sailor’, |

was typical.

It was a radical department from
formahity and stereotyped wel-
comes, but while Calgarians came
up with almost everything repre-
sentative of the old West they
could not coax the sun out of snow

Mrs. James is the former Jacqueline David
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas David of Porthcawl, South Wales.

and ,

PARTIES
CLOSING

LONDON, Oct. 19,

A Conservative constituency
survey showed a swing of be
tween three and seven per cent,
away from Labour since the last
election in 1950. The announce-
ment was made coineident with








were married at St. Michael's
James is a Medical Officer at

(See Carib).

the latest popular polls showing

Conservatives still Jeading over

Ne Ph Labour, but with the gap narrow-
ew ase ing between the

two parties jn-
jicating another close election,

A Conservative Party head-
THe y* Waeliaegâ„¢s wodve _ te
constituency exeept in ‘Séotramg
He said: “These reports indicate
we have maintained and

The, Cold.
(Warns (

By K. ©. THALER

preved our position in the agri-
LONDON, Oct. 19, cultural districts. Also there is
British sources feared the re-| 4 perceptible swing away from
ported bombing of a British ship] {Labour in the industrial areas.
near Archangel indicated that
Russia was embarking on a new Swing From Labour
—and more forceful—phase of th In residential areas returns
cold war, The British Foreign ave very encouraging and it

!

'

Office are awaiting the report of | ould appear that we are going
a ae soviet eea_|t? imefease our representation in
er Berylstone that a Soviet sea those places still further.

Captain Leslie Gow of the freight-
plane dropped three bombs as his From individual areas we have



Remeke fe wen received reports of a three r
The Transport Ministry planned it aie weet ber cent. swing

to open an investigation, Although |‘. use eat ;

it was conceded that there might] . Fine a clinton oa Oe ck ss

be explanations of the invident ee Mis eaten in its closing

other than direct attack — the | [5 ome rdbgg si 2 charges and

Berylstone may have blundered|°°Untercharges over the Egyp-

into a manouevre area—the inci-["@n crisis. a

dent was examined in the light of —UP.



the disturbing sequence of stif!
jabs delivered by Russia agains
the West thig tense autumn.

Collins On Tour

Foreign Office Statements

KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct, 19.
Britain’s newly appointed An General J. Lawton Collins,
bassador to Moscow Sir Alvary | United State: Army Chief of Staff,
Douglas Gascoigne flew to a arrivéd here on Friday, Collins
Thursday in the wake of two For} stopped off here for only four
eign Office statements on the cur he ve 7

hours en route by plane to New
Delhi, Saigon, Manila and Tokyo.
He said the visit is entirely unoffi-
ial UP.

Too Much Attention

PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 19.

John Foster Dulles said on Fri-
lay that the United States pays
far too much attention to Rus-
sians’”’ and should concentrate on
national unity and world opinion
rather than on what the Soviets
think.—1.P

Chiang’s Present

SINGAPORE, Oct. 19.
The $5,000 twenty-two inch
high gold ornament intended as a
birthday gift for Chiang Kai Shek

rent friction with Russia.

In the first a Foreign Office
spokesman aligned Britain with
the latest U.S. request for Russiar
intervention to end the Korean
war.

In the second the Foreign Office
demanded the release of Mrs
Iraida Ricketts Russian born wif
of a British subject, kidnapped b)
two or three men as she stepped
into a taxicab after attending the
Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow on the
night of October 16.

Her husband William Rickett
now in England said his wife had
written: “I am living the last days
of my life, My turn is coming for
priser."





Gascoigne 58, career diplomat
who as Britain’s first war pol-
itical representative in Hungary
had seen Soviet methods at first
hand is to tell Stwlin and his For-

eign Minister Andrei Vyshinsky Wee Me x .
that the “most constructive action” | {Pom the Singapore Chinese was
Russia could take to relax the |S¢ized by Customs authorities at
present dangerous international Kallang Airport on ‘Thursday
tension would be her help in ter- night

minating hostilities in Korea. Pi a ace a rae

ner ‘(Chua Hoeann, local businessman,
who intended to give it to Chiang
personally on the Generalissimo’s
61st Birthday on October 31.



Greece Warned



—UP.
GREECE, os. ip
Ambassador John E, Peurifoy
warned Greece on Friday that The “ADVOCATE”

“Time is running gut” for the
country’s reconstruction and asked
for price and wage controls
rationing of basic commodities
and cuts in Government spend-
ing to avoid economic es

pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night



filled skies. The five day Calgary
visit was the coldest experienced |
by Elizabeth and Philip on their
Canadian tour, —O.P. i

Pakistan’s Policy |
Will Not Change |

KARACHI, Oct. 19.

Pakistan's Government |
which officially starts functioning |
on Friday, is expected tu make |
|

j



j
{
|
}
|
}
|
}
|
|
|
|
|

little change late Prime}
Minister Liaquat Ali Khan’s pol
cies at home and abroad
People who kt Liaquat’s guc-}
eessor, former *vernor
Khawja Nazimuddin, predic
will close to the national;
programr of reform and th §
jlaid do I

‘js

the




. |
General!

t he
he

Or Bp)

CIGARETTES.



rov





predec oO!



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PAGE a

)



Carib Calling —

RS. ELMA NAPIER of Dom-



inica, arrived in Barbados | ARTIE'S HEADLINE | Trinidad Medico
o~ Thursday by B.G. Airways for ’ « ie 4 D* and MRS. NOBLE SARKAR
& week's day and is staying ie TR ee ee of Trinidad will be return-
at the Ocean View Hotel. nee ing to Trinidad on Sunday by
An elected member of the Leg- ee B.W.LA., after spending tzvo

islative Council since 1940, Mrs,

Napier was the
the West Inties
to a seat in the

first woman
Legislature.

ince Spee erned from Eng-
in She announced her
resignation from the Council, but
held on until it was dissolved on
sa at the new elections
under Adult Suffrage wil] take
On October 31 and added

t she believed it was time
ca looked after her own

For the first time in the hist

Dominica, the colony will gd
having oo elected members in-
Stead of five whioh wil] ve an
elected majority in the ee -
et

island has now

into smaller

ritts and there are

$ Six candidates in every district
: = — ni interest
rs, apier is

authoress who has written fi

as many

in
an
ve



opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion with headquarters in Anti-
oh *, err on
‘Wednesday by -W.1.A. from
‘British Guiana on a short visit.
Mr. Loghrie has come over
for Siagaimons with Mr. A. de
K. mpton, Agricultural Ad-
viser. to the Comptroller for

Development and Welfare. in
connection with the sea island
cotton ind

He expects to return to Antigua
on Sunday.

Yesterday’s Wedding
HORTLY after 4.45 o'clock
yesterday afternoon Dr.
Oliver James, Medical Officer at
the General Hospital was mar-
ried at St. Michael’s Cathedral to
Miss Jacqueline David, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas David
of Porthcawl, South Ae be
ceremony Was performed y
Bishop Mandeville.

tis yan oe bow Mo in
atfiage by Dr. J. P. O’Ma ony,
Director of Medical Services

wore a gown specially modelled
for the Bride by one of London's
lea salons. Her dress was a
long white gown of French silk
broeade, high neckline fastened
with pes, a fitting bodice with
full skirt and long sleeves term-
inating in a point over her hands
and ned with pearls. The
head was of white and silver
sequins, forming a_ small fitted
cap. The veil was circular of
h silk tulle and she carried
a. shower bouquet of Queen
one pare be arta “ee
eeping an ancien
Welsh custom the Bride was
presented with a Silver horse-
shoe as she left the ahurch,
was Dr. Tony Gale.
Over fifty guests were invited

and attended a_ reception
after the ceremony at the Enmore

Dr, and Mrs. James leave today
for Grenada to spend their honey-
moon at the Santa Maria Hotel.
ak James’ mother is at present

and she attended
the_cerémony.

“Mrs. James’ Parents will be

coming to Barbados shortly on a
visit.



-

BY T

RED in the hard school of
B faifure, . Strabismus
(Whom Preserve), of
Uttecht, is leaving nothing to
chance in his forthcoming
attempt on the moon. His plan,
briefly, is to ome a mere

le of matter revolving in an
orbit,

lependent
oving thus in an ellipse, his
rocket will Pass the perihelion at

the very moment when the

ever to be elected

Mn dayi
electoral weaken mere. for

Hi

> sho}

Cérithoan Petroleum Cotporati?
SF tee)

S e "
- visited “ Barbados many Sines
0
., hours. ‘This was his first holiday their ttle son

. leum Corporation,



WAY ee. by Beachcomber |

weeks’ holiday staying at Indra-
mer Guest House Worthing

Dr. Sarkar who is Medical
Officer attached fo the San Fer-
nando Hospital is now paying
his third visit to the island. e
was last here in 1942 as a mem-
re Tie 4 Jrinidad Ciicket
ei at timp, hée was
fogging on the staff of St. Mary’s

‘ge

e told Carib that owihg to
pressure of work, he has been
playing very little cricket,
hopes to turn out for Maple next
year when he will bave a little
more opportunity, .

Mrs. Sarkar who is a Radio-
ae attached to the X-Ray

partment of the San Fernando
Hospital is paying her first visit
to the island, She said that Bar-
bados is an ideal and ghe
would like to resi k
regrets having returh to Trinij-

uy dad
"1



Engineer In Venezuela
R. and MRS. W. HUG of
Venezuela who were holi-

c the past two

S staying at the Ocean View

soy are due to return home

y.







An engineer with the s#

.
R. and CHARLES NER-
ACCO of Venezuela ard
will be

3’

oC:

before, but just for a couple

returning home to-day by B.W.LA.
after ane abos 4
holiday staying at the in
Back From Jamaica Hotel.

R. D. G. LEACOCK, Direc- It was their first visit to the

tor of Messrs. S. P. Musson, island they said, and added that
Son and Co,, Ltd., and President their holiday was very enjoyable
of the Chamber of Commerce and restful and they were look-
returned from a visit to Jamaica ing forward to the day when
by B.W.LA. on Thursday. they will be able to return,

Off To que Mr. Neracco is Commissary
R. ROBERT LLOYD-STILL, Superviser of the Creole Petro-

visit which he was enjoying very
much,

Medical Superintendent of leum Corporation in lap.
the Mental Hospital, left yester- Successful e
day by B.W.LA. ona _ visit to R. CLARENCE E. HAYNES,
Martinique. He was accompanied |) Government Sanitary In+
by his wife who is a Dental

spector, who recently attended a

ublic health course at the B.W.1.
Public Health Training Centre,
Kingston, Jamaica wes among the

Surgeon of Bridgetown,
.

Paid Short Visit



' of
R. HUGH PILGRIM of successful candidates who took AV Qu Rays Nev une = a
M Messrs. D. M. Simpson and the examination _in July for Cloth ae fee beaeete” ! ‘ B'TOWN | West Point Story”
Con fey Aturned trom Bt fascia fet aa a eute OS... tines eerste | | PLAZA DIAL 2310 | —SSESS Ml STAKE...
b WA, ursd. t ea ic ° ° ;
short viait, De ry the West Indies attended the From Irene none ont Ay; “ss ie? Pt. ae Poe g ee rt in This.is a.
Leaving To-day course. PARIS, Saturday. 4 E a gs | SB 9
L7AVING for Trinidad to-day Bagk From St. Lucia ng HEN,, Queen Nariman of THE LEMON DROP KID tingioutfit!””'
by B.W.LA. after a short Hol og ama spree 't Also The Short “BALMY SWAMI" (Popeye The Sailor) r
laaaee i : Gusdeioupe” sites ALBERT Y eutny, of Customers who buy clothes on Extra Special : 3 SHOWS TODAY — 9.30 a.m., 1.30 p.m. .
Simone Vivies and her aurit, Miss “Maris Sglla,” Bay Street foe 5 — ond eee Me and £0.45 p.m. — 2 New Action Westerns Li
Marcelle Maugee of the Carib- and wife of Capt.’ Selby of the or the midipettes, a Narri- ah Coe poe Se Se ee %
bean Commission in Trinidad. Marea Henrietta returned to the _ ae hte & pa P NAVAJO TRAIL & RANGER or CHEROKEE i -
They artived on Thursday island of Thursday by B.W.LA., And-One-Nignts as ‘and- RAIDERS STRIP . , _ ee
eet from Guadeloupe by from St, Lucia where she had Seotet ar a ir odeka idan
B.W.LA., and are staying at the spent a month’s holiday. i tat 2 Il the Notions IT’S THAT
Hotel Royal. o ordered for pe . Narrimah are OISTIN i
Miss Vivies expects to return '
te Barbados. shorty. to. ‘spend BBC. RADIO PROGRAMME ete” copied tor 'materty||| PLAZA da || GAKETY BELVEDERE
about six months for the purpose ‘Wear. Yoday & Tomorrow 5 & THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
h,

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951

of learning Englis

ete Reeereeatae st
Turf Club The News, 12.10 pri. Analysis.
Pg a OR Re

Vice President of the Arima
Turf Club is at present
a week's holid

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
ice, 4.15 p.m, Rugby League Foot-
. 4.25 p.m, Interlude, 4.30 p.m. Tip

: ball, lame. a ¥ MIDNITE TONITE 20th
He arrived on Sanne ce ae ois bene, Auple thorn “Grand “Hotel, Many of these desi re ac- TRCirby GRANT ana “BENBOADES ot the RIO GRANDE’
ey BW. by wae is g at the 6 p.m. ne Parade ping. £.© 2m. companied by rt ite boleros, “DEePRAATE ‘etki FF SENS e pamans®
sae 71 pm. News “Analysis, 115 pom. hands ‘ttimmed with astra- Sensi? Mae

For Two Weeks
R. and MRS. A, L. EDYE of
Venezuela, arrived here re-
cently by B.W.LA, on their
second visit to the island for two
weeks’ holiday which they. are

ind the News, 7.30 p.m, Rendezvous
Players, 7.45 p.m. Sport Review.
7 10.45 pom. ... .... SL.82M, 48. 43M
a ee ee
4.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p.m.
Roetiio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
b.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Yours Faithfully, 10.30 p.m. Crazy

spending at the Ocean View people.
Hotel, C.B.C. PROGRAMME
Mr. Edye is Stabilisation Plant ei CUM OF, 1061

10.03 p.m,—10,20 Py 6 iticsge OO
10,20 p.m.—10,45 p.m. To be announced.
11 8 25.60 M.

Superviser of the Creole’ Petro-

te ont





apped
» «A?

u
The Wizard of Aberbananer

Scoop
PAINSTAKING chronicler
recorded the other day, in

price stuff waiting to be sn
p.”

the course of 4 second-by-second Popgoesthwezy

description of a ipo’: “She le davit, ieee
smiled, and then lit her fifth aimoaine © anfiouncement that
ii eeuaa eats ee eabtie Evans the Hearse of Aberbananet
wants to know is how many is to become a professional.

matohes She had used, or how

Sportsmen can see no reasgp for
many times she had flicked her aati

this, since every amateur

radius vector of the nearest lighter. The sentence should a ecetieon t' Pi Piya W y ed

Cette. mee er from the rend: vGhe smiled and lit her Cel ctisy the special penx ined if
helion. us his orbital rev- ‘ifth cigarette with her sixth }factur ty Nestril House

Stutane be in jon to Match” (or “with the ninth flick head ee of the Nasal Pea.
the semi-major axes of the mean % her lighter”). aii ‘Aas :

involved f Pushing Association, an official

ascii nog, deerme Queues for caviare ® iii: cae cninot spa te

* e e

the ihe lo & wn et Meee Wi aes, » £9 10s, a Rs and practice required, in order to

t t to understan eep nose rong and re-

For the sage _ proved, by the 211 the fuss about the price of silient. They are apt to crash

kinetic gases, that m0 food. As a Cabinet Minister said their noses against _ boulders,

moana sustace gravity yon festerday: a . feckless Eng- walk 7h KAN as, peels

sh housewife oes =not make luck.’ a essiona ans

in 36. the most of her opportunities. will not be entitled to tse his

Ss She grumbles about monotonous initials in matches, and he will

- meals and shortages, while all have to come out of the chang-

Oh, at that girl with a face the time there is this bargain- ing-room by the side door.”

a e
And the one with the grin of
a

Yet
course
For all is human under the hat.
Here comes a man with a wart-

nose,
And the mean tittle eyes of a

At a casual glance you would
That all hw nder the
A man u

hat.

the.
# be

From the cad to the aristo-
~ tt

counts is the thing on the

Ma the
cand ail ts hemon

nder the
ve (Re
--Grand refrain and chorus
(very loudly): to sha

a is human, all is human,
- All is human under the hat.

BGnuaae
LADIES

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FOR ALL OCCASIONS



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JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LAT/iES SHOES

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T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

is really a beast, of

m Trace it may well

Lion Rock—9

og



Having made his promise to keep

“of course,” says Ruperts **
the admiral’s secret, Rupert is is it?” wits down in
anxious lest Rollo starts to ask thick clump of 3," teplies
questions. However, when he the boy. “You know, the place
rejoins his friend he finds him where the river widens into a wide,
full of his own affairs, “* Now, then, deep pool, But come, I'll show
would you like to solve my you.” leads

Ana eee sp. be

mystery?" saysRollo, “ Why, yes, the way rapidly





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BARBADOS ADVOCATE |
heen eae

:

20,

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1951

: EMPIRE

;
TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily—



Pea a eee a eee aaa eae”

~

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DREAM CUSTOMER (@

is Narriman

é
:
«





r iF
The na “he

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THE WONDERFUL
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THE SCREEN!

a ee ee ee ee ee

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Instead of the elaborate even- ;

8.30 p.m.
RKO Thrilling Double Bill
“VARIETY TIME”
Leon ERROL, Edgar KENNEDY &

“The OUTLAW” Jane sell

‘oday 9.30 a.m.
” &




TO-DAY & Temotrow 8.30 p.m.
Mat. TOMORROW — 5 p.m.

Alan LADD in
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Mona FREEMAN, Charles BICKFORD










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luxurious

as faille, velvet and
















Narriman likes laee and it
the
dressy numbers, A high-necked,
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TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. and continuing

GREER — MICHAEL — FERNANDO
GARSON — WILDING — LAMAS















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i haite. a fumber| Se La ; —

sa w mousseline number ; g ae , a

vith wide fi Kcirt| § Th dy Ait : Nit a

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tice, also fulakieted HOLLYWOOD. BOWL teres GWENN n> 0227 SNS “sree
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autumn include wide-skirted
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WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

AND

“CANADIAN PACIFIC”




DIAMONDS




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Starring—Rafhdolph SCOTT— D)
CROSSWORD ALAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE
Jane WYATT in
ACTION — THRILLS — tate runs s ADaLAN
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COMEDY hid ROY BANCROFT

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in ADVENTURES OF FRANK AND
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a Petrnied” jmake a tine die, (7) ‘Always and Starri
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18, AngOn® HAS th 6S) et, is) for Pluk. John CARROLL — Adele MARA GEORGE J. LEWIS.
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22. ad in radio bann
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24. Air-cadets mascot? (4) :
ms vast SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW TO-NITE.
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Knowe to Soccer fare: (6) Republic Whole Serial—
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accidentally, is

SATURDAY, OCTOBER

2@, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Like The ‘‘Food Of The Gods”

Powder Doubles Size 36

Of Pigs In

Six Weeks

By CHAPMAN PINCHER
PEARL RIVER, Near New York.

THOUSANDS of American farmers are boosti:

the

growth of their pigs and poultry with a golden powder.

It is the nearest thing

yet to H. G. Well’s fabulous

“Food of the Gods”—a diet.on which animals and men be-

came giants.

It has produced such startling results that the Min-
nesota meat packers have complained to their union. This
year’s pigs are getting to market so much faster than ex-
pected that the meat packers cannot cope with them.

Now there is a fear that
millions of turkeys which have
been given the powder will have
grown too big’ for the average
American family’s feast. on
Thanksgiving Day, November 23.

The powder is a erude form of
the germ-killing drug aureomy-
cin, which has already proved
itself to be almost as important
as penicillin in the .treatment of
human ailments.

Its astonishing growth-promot-
ing power, which was discovered
Saving hard-
headed farmers so much time,
trouble, and money that it has
become the basis of an $8,000,000

| business within a few months,

After inspecting an experi-
mental pig farm here today I am
convinced that the powder could
increase immediately Britain's
supplies of home-fed pork and
bacon and lower the price for the
housewife.

In STY NO. 1 I saw five 14-
week-old piglets which had been
fed on a standard pig meal. Their
average weight was THREE
STONES.

In STY NO. 2 there were five
more piglets of exactly the same
age and type which had been the
same size as their neighbours six
weeks earlier.

Less to Eat

! They had been fed with stand-
ard pig meal enriched with one
tablespoonful of the powder.
Their average weight was a
pound short of SIX STONES.

They had bigger appetites
than the normal pigs. But
pound for pound they had eaten
far less,

There was one other outstand-
ing difference between the two
lots of pigs.

At the start of the experiment
each lot had contained a “runt”
——a weakling pig not expected to
reach marketable size.

I spotted the runt in sty No.

1 easily. He was barely half

the size of his litter mates. But

in sty No. 2 the runt had grown
as big as the rest.

“The powder must
something which runts lack,”
said Dr. William Williams, the
scientist in charge of the experi-

supply

ment. “If we can find out what
it is, we may discover why
aureomycin stimulates growth.

So far it is a mystery,”
Chickens, Too

This convincing
Was paralleled in
matched lots of pigs which [I
inspected. And Dr. Williams
produced records of tests involv-
ing hundreds of other pigs of
many breeds which had given
similar results.

ter he showed me chickens

which were growing at double
the normal rate on a daily dose of
aureomycin,

These experiments have been
fully confirmed in Britain—at
Reading’s Dairying Research
Institute.

size-contrast
five other

The drug does not flavour the
meat or make it over-fat.
Aureomyein is already being
manufactured for medical pur-
recs at a factory in South Wales.
egotiations are in
put up a plant there for making
the growth-promoting powder.
FOOTNOTE: Tests have shown
that during the short periods in
which aureomycin is used for
treating any human ailment it
has no appreciable effects on
growth,

progress to *



(From Our Own Correspondent)
G ETOWN, Oct. 18.
British Guiana’s export trade
up to the end of August this year
had mounted in value to $3,117,-
928 above what it was for the
same period of 1950. Trade
Statistics of the Customs Depart-
ment indicate that the cause of
the rise has been due not en-
tirely to enhanced prices, but
that there has also been increase
in volume in several instances
suggesting that
going up.
Total value of our import-ex-
port trade had reached $75,353,-
785, -imports accounting for $41,-
858,288 and exports for $33,495, -
497, revealing an adverse trade
balance of $8,362,791.

Canada is still the Colony’s best
customer, buying for the Jan-
uary-August period $15,801,773 or
just over 47 per cent. of produce
sold abroad. The two major items
were: 1,164,034 tons of bauxite for
$8,420,491 and 46,380 tons of
Sugar bringing in $6,999,609. In-
cidentally, sugar exports to Can-
ada and the United Kingdom for
the &month period fel! off by
4,841 tons. On the other hand we
imported from Canada only
$6,034,258 worth of goods, or just
over 14 per cent of our imports.

The bulk of the imports which
have so sent up the cost of living
have had to be brought from the
U.K. — $19,124,499 or 4514 per
cent while exports to the U.K.
from British Guiana aceounted
for $11,557,020 or 34.5% of total
exports. Imports from the U.S.A.
valued $5,168,755 or a little over
12 per cent, the largest item be-
ing machinery to the total value
of about $3,000,000. Our exports
to the United States accounted
for $2,422,014 and included prin-
cipally bauxite and greenhear:

wype-=~eteoneeees

Rates Of Exchange

OCTOBER 19, 1951
CANADA

64,4/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62.4/10% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.25% pr
ows --». Sight Dyafts 62.1/10% pr
64.4/10% pr. Cable :
62.9/10% pr, Currency 60.9/10% pr
Coupons 60.2/10% pr
Silver sae kas



TWO PIGS



Mr. Pincher sizes up two pigs. There’s no need for a tape measure but the smaller pig on the left
weer 42 Ibs., and the other 83 lbs. The big one got the powder the small one got none.






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In Constitution
Of J’ca Discussed

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. lly"
Discussions on “desirable

changes” in the Jamaica Consti-
tution have begun between politi-
cal leaters and the Governor, Sir
Hugh Foot, K.C.M.G.,

Following talks with the un-
official Nominated Members of the
Legislative Council, the Governor
had talks on Saturday with mem-
bers of the Jamaica Labour Party.

preduction has This delegation was led by the

Hon. W. A, Bustamante, and in-
cluded Hon. Sir Harold Allan, Kt.,
O.B.E., . Rose Leon, M.H.LR.,
Mr. E. L. Allen, B.A, M.H.R.,
Mr. L. L. Simmonds, M.H.R.,
Mr. Frank Pixley, Minister for
Social Welfare in the previous
Government, and Mr. David
Tavares, jnr., solicitor,

The Government will shortly
hold discussions with the People’s
National Party, to be represented
by a delegation headed by Mr.
Norman Manley, K.C., and fur-
ther meetings for discussions on
the constitution will be held over
the next few weeks with a view
to reaching some form of agree-
ment and to enable the Governor
to maxe his own recommenda-
tions to the Secretary of State for
the Cotones,

J’CA ASKS PUERTO
RICO FOR AID IN
HOUSING SCHEME

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 11.

The Governor of Jamaica has
asked the Governor of Puerta
Rico to give Jamaica assistance
in preparation of schemes for re-
housing hurricane sufferers, in
view of the advanced experience
of Puerto Rico in housing schemes.

As a result Governor Munoz
Marin has named two experts to
come to Jamaica, one a specialist
in rura) housing problems and the
other a specialist in urban hous-
ing problems,

Special attention is also being
given to the methods of self-aid-
ed housing developed in Antigua.

EE

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia 8,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Henry
D. Wallace, Sch. W. L Bunicia, Seh
D'Ortac, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch.
E. Smith, Sch. Providence Mark, M.V
Daerwood, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch.
Silvin, Sch. Mary E Caroline, Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Florence Broanuei

DEPARTURES

Schooner Hariet Whitaker, 50 tons net,
Capt. Caesar, for fishir banks.

Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt, Hassell, for British Guiana

SEA WELL

ARRIVALS BY B W.1.A.
ON THURSDAY
From ST. VINCENT--Vivian
Ivy Minors, Agatha Gaiton,
From DOMINICA — Thomas
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JON P.N.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

5 KINGSTON, Oct. 11.

The annual elections of the Peo-
ples National Party executive at
their annual meeting Sunday re-
sulted in an increase of left-wing
representation on the party's exe-
cutive, which right-wing mem-
bers have termed “a taking over

of © ‘of the party by Marx-
ist weber.”

The P.N.P. leaders, a.
Norman C., president,
M:N. N., Netherosia, Ist Vice

«sident, Mr. Ken Hill, 2nd
ee e president, and left-wing or
T.U.C. leader, were all re-elect-
ed unopposed, But in the general
change-up, a strong T.U.C. vot-

section removed from the
party's executive, Mr. Osmond T.
Fairclough, treasurer up to Sun-
day, who founded the party jn

19%,
ay

‘Fai replaced ticians for
Mr. Fairclough was replac tent TU,

‘by Mr, William Seivright as trea-









Come and select them from
COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.

——



Exports Desirable Changes MQRELEFTWING MEMBERS

EXECUTIVE

surer, and a strong move to dis-
lodge the right-wing popular mass
leader, Mr. Wills O. Isaacs, re-
sulted in his being removed from
the post of 3rd vice president,
which he had occupied since the
formation of the party, to be re-
placed by Dr. Ivan Lloyd, M.H.R.
Mr. Isaacs, however, although
trongly opposed by Mr. Frank

ill, active leader of the T.U.C.
now that his brother Ken Hill, is
Mayor o* Kingston, won by a nar-
row margin the position of 4th
Vice President.

The conference, still under
T.U.C. domination drapped four
right-wingers from the party's
executive ,and elected all, seven
Executive members from among
known supporters of their policy.

During the conference T.U.C
delegates led by Mr. Frank Hill
launehed an attack against Party
leader Manley and other top poli-
what was termed
moves.”



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PAGE FOUR





EAN

Printed by the Advocate Co., L‘d., Broad St., Bridsetowa



Saturday, October 20, 1951



TAXATION

FOR some time now it has been a gen-
eral complaint against the Government
that the rate of direct taxation was too
high but those who took the trouble to
examine the details were able to appreci-
ate the fact that such revenue as was raised
from this source was collected from a small
number of the working population,

At the time of the Royal Commission
in 1939 it was the considered opinion of
the investigating body that the rate of taxa-
tion was too low. Within the 12 years the
rate has increased but there has been little
effort made to spread the taxation over a
wider area, The result is that the heavy
amount of revenue demanded for the ser-
vice of the Government from income tax
has been contributed by the same small
number.

i is known that the size of the staff
maintained at the Income Tax Department
did not permit covering to the last detail
all the fields of employment so that all who
are in receipt of taxable incomes could be
taxed. Even now the staff cannot be said
to be adequate for the amount of work
they have todo. But it should be the con-
cern of the Government to see that all
those who are eligible, pay their fair share
of taxation,

The case for the institution of the “pay
as you earn” (P.A.Y.E.) system is un-
answerable, It might be admitted that
Barbados not being highly industrialised,
and agricultural @vork being done in the
main by job or task work the full record
of every employee and his full earnings
for the year is not as easily kept as it
would have been. But for the purposes of
claims under Labour Welfare Fund and
the qualification which must be certified
by an employer the employees in the
sugar industry find no difficulty. It would
be easy to deduct from wages over a cer-
tain amount the requisite tax based on
percentage. It would mean that employers
would be responsible for paying into the
Public Treasury the amounts deducted
from the salaries of their employees and
for the receipts which these employers
must produce to show that they have paid
the tax.

With the case of the casual labourer on
the waterfront there is even a wider scope
for the collection of taxation even if the
means of collecting the money are not as
easy as in the sugar industry. There are
strenuous objections to this method of
taxation by those employed on the water-
front and these objections are supported
in other quarters.

In the first place it will mean the end
of one of the most objectionable practices
which obtain around the wharf. If income
tax were paid at the source it would mean
that the steamship. agents who really em-
ploy these men would have to undertake
the payment instead of leaving it to steve-
dore clerks. The firms would then have
the list of those men whom they employ
and would be responsible to the Govern-
ment for the sums so collected. It would
mean then that at the end of the year all
those whose salaries have not reached a
stipulated amount could on the production
of their receipts claim a refund from the
Government Treasury.

If P.A.Y.E. were adopted taxation would
be spread over a wider area, each would
pay less and the Government would still
collect more money to pay for the’ in-
creased service and greater emoluments
which must be paid to those in the ser-
vice to-day. If the Labour Government
can promise to soak the rich then it might
well see that “the rest” is not shielded at
the expense of those who now pay.






















“THE “MILLER SONG” is on
of the latest Calypsces on the
market. Not that this Calypso h

, any particular beautiful ‘West
Indian, rhythm but it certainly de-
lighted the crowd at the Political}
Meeting held by Mr. Tommy
Miller at Kensington New
on Wednesday night.

“Miller Song” was composed by|
none other than the industrious
local Calypsonian, ‘“Prowler’, and
Mr. Miller, when introducing
Prowler, said; “He looked
and composed the song.” Prowler’s
tune began with “Ah Ha” and
then it went on to tell “what Mr.

two men and a

shop. A

and I could not

ing to her;
yuhself?”

Miller would do and how he

would do it if he was elected tc@, comp

the House of Assembly.” ight increased.
I omly saw one loud speaker



and a couple of lights. When | 1 Ste

beat Cleo. All we round hay from
Chaprnan Lane.”
The fight became all confused

“ming who but it climaxed with one
man holding the woman and say-
“Yuh

The woman did not take this as
liment and the tempo of



A man who was

By

who is now writing a biography

DR. THOMAS JONES was a member of
Lloyd George’s secretariat, and for many

able biography which he has now written*
does not claim to be more than an “interim
contribution”, and Dr. Jones has not had
necess to Lloyd George’s papers.

Nevertheless, until these
exploited,
Jones's book will
remain the clearest and _most
authoritative account of Lloyd
George's life. It is a tale of the
greatest interest. Lloyd George’s
political career covered 55 crowd-
ed years. From 1890 to 1945 he
was at the centre of almost every
important controversy in his day.
This alone makes the task of his
biographer exceedingly difficult.
Yet in less than 300 pages Dr.
has been able to describe
everything that matters:
Wales; the

Dr.
undoubtedly

Jones
nearly
the early days in
assault on’ privilege; the war
leadership; the six triumphant
years as Prime Minister from
1916 to 1922; the fall from power;
then the long autumn of Lioyd
George’s lif@—20 years of barren
opposition; and the mournful
winter of défeatism and despair,
wench obliged even Mr. Church-
i ’

his old friend and former

him makes a new
attempt to explain the
great controversial
figure of our time

ROBERT BLAKE,
34-year-old tutor in modern history at Oxford,

pers +...

BARBADOS

close to

of Bonar Law.

For example, he ‘gives an
account of the celebrated inter-
view with Hitler in 1936, when
Lloyd George addressed the
Fuehrer as “the greatest living
German.” But it is only
inference that the reader can
deduce that Dr. Jones was him-
self present; although a letter
from Mr. Baldwin to Lloyd
George, written soon after, and
not yet published, described Dr.
Jones as “lyrical” about Lloyd
George's vitality on that occasion.

Lloyd George, however, was
not so lyrical about Dr. Jones.
“He’s nothing like the Radical
he used to be.” Lloyd George told
another friend on this same
occasion. “He actually hopes the
rebels in Spain will win the day.”

Dr, Jones gives an admirably
balanced account of the contro-
versial issues in Lloyd George’s
career.
dispute between

He treats the notorious
Lloyd George

colleague, to compare him with,-and Haig with great fairness, He

the aged Marshal Petain.

‘rightly concludes that Lloyd

Inevitably there are disadvan-\|George ought either to have dis-

tages in compressing so
into so small a space. At times
;the narrative becomes little more
than a crowded catalogue of
;events—and catalogues are often
dull. Dr. Jones has little time to
deal in detail with that compli-
cated but fascinating interplay of
personalities which formed the
background for Lloyd George's
subtle manceuvres: his relations
with Asquith, McKenna, Balfour,
Curzon—to name only a few.

Bonar Law’s Aid

PERHAPS for this reason Dr.
Jones does less than justice to
the importance of Bonar Law in
Lloyd George's life. Yet, Lloyd
George would never have become
Prime Minister in 1916 if Bonar
Law had not supported
against the advice of every other
Conservative Minister.

Again, it was Bonar Law’s
counsel—and his control over the
Conservative Party—which kept
Lloyd George in power for the
next six years.

And, when at last Bonar Law
declared against him, Lloyd
George fell, never to rise again.

Dr. Jonesy makes one as
ing statement about Bonar Law.
He claims that, as edrly as May
1915, when Asquith was forming
the first Coalition, Bonar Law
urged Lloyd George “to accept
the top place.” Ke

It would be interesting to know
his evidence,
in the Bonar Law papers to con-
firm it, and it seems unplausible.
Even in November 1916, 18
months later, the opponents of
Asquith had the greatest difficul-
ty in persuading Law to
throw his weight on to the side of
Lloyd George. a

Possibly this’ same need for
compression has also caused Dr,
Jones to be sparing of personal
reminiscences, Indeed he scarcely
mentions his, own part in Lloyd
George's life.

Book of the Day __

years one of his closest associates. The very
have been fully
|

IL can find nothing—

much’ missed Haig or to have trusted

‘him. The worst policy was to
o neither, and in 1918 it was
arly fatal.

; They Hated Him

IT is. however,’ only. fair to
Lloyd George to remember that
he never occupied in the First
World War the powerful position
which Mr, Churchill held in the
Second.

He controlled no party machine.
He was hated by many Liberals.
He depended upon the uncertain
good will of the Conservatives.
Had he dismissed Haig, danger-
ous political forces might have
combined against him. Lloyd
George understandably preferred
to take no risks.

Dr. Jones's last chapter entitled
The Man is his best. In it he
attempts to answer the question
once asked by one of Lloyd
George's baffled critics; ‘What
is this glittering whirl at the
centre of our public life?”

No man is a hero to his own
valet. Perhaps no statesman is
a hero to this own private secre-
tary. Atall events Dr. Jones
‘does nowspare his former master
when he comes to enumerate his
ualities and defects, He is wise.

tical biography has in the
past suffe’ from too much
sugar. A dash of vinegar is a
welcome change.

Why? Why?
Moreover, there is a real prob-
lem to solve, and unless Lloyd
George's weakness is recognised
as well as his greatness there is
no chance of solving it. Why did
the great social reformer, the
great war leader who commanded
in 1918 the largest parliamentary

_majority in history, end his days

leading a party of only four, all
members of his own family?
The truth is that Lloyd George
was not tru , Dr. Jones sug-
gested various reasons: his

}



by estranged

ADVOCATE



HE SHAPED OUR
Lewd FORTUNES

vanity; his dictorial methods; his
love of intrigue; his
treatment of his friends.

On the latter point Lord
Beaverbrook wrote: “Once he is
is. none of that

lingering i@w which makes

us still cherish memory and hesi-| Tuesday — The House of Assembly today

tate to strike the sometime com-
panion.” This readiness to turn
and rend his former allies
explains much of hatred which
Lloyd George aroused. ;

Above all there was the mys-
terious Lloyd Geor, Fund of
which Dr. Jones gives a most
interesting account. Fram ‘1923
onwards Lloyd George had unde:
his personal control a reputedly
immense sum of money collected
for political purposes, ‘The ways
in which it had been obtained,
the precise terms of its ownership
and control were subjects of con-
stant speculation and innuendo.”

Lloyd George’s refusal to hand
over this money to the Liberal
Party Whips was a_ perpetual
obstacle in the way of party unity
during the post war years.

Dr. Jones makes it quite clear
that Lloyd George never used the
fund for personal ends, and that

he had good reasons for retaining | Wednesday — If certain candidates succeed

his control.

Lloyd George’s personal income
during these years was derived
from highly successful journal-
ism. He.did not leave a large sum
of money at his death. But there
can be no doubt that the existence
of the fund did him great politi-
= harm in the later years of his

e.

“England,” wrote Disraeli, “a
country subject to fogs and
possessing a powerful middle-
class, needs grave statesmen.”
Whether or not Disraeli’s reasons
are convincing the fact seems
undeniable,

Perhaps, in the last resort, it
explains Lloyd George's failure.
For whatever else he was, he was
not a grave statesman. He was!
neither cautious enough nor oul |
enough to play that part. And
so to the glittering whirl suc-
ceeded the drab era of Baldwin
and Neville Chamberlain.

Churchill View

Lloyd Geor, need fear no
comparison ith his successors.
For all his defects he achieved
far more than any other states-
man of his day. his epitaph
be the words of Mr. Churchill
with which Dr. Jones ends his

“Wihen the English history of
the first quarter of the twentieth
century is written, it will be seen
that the greater part of our for-
tunes in peace and in war were
shaped by this one man.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.
—L.E.S.

*Liloyd
Jones, C.H.
Press, 21s.)

‘Hy John Redfern

» by Thomas
(Oxford University

Here...Evil Flauntsa Clarkson Wig

UCH of Miss

Steen’s new novel* has the
compact prettiness of ‘an ” old
locket. It is beautifully wrought.
From whatever angle you regard
it, it charms.

“The silhouettes of the stripped
willows, whose fallen flowers
patined the pewter-coloured water
in massy shoals, like small dark
fish, hung their drenched hair
over the borders of an irregular
little lake.”

Delicately, fastidiously, Miss
Steen creates a picture of a coun-
try house in George III's time,
and sets therein two women, cool-
ly poised as in a cameo, their very
talk as careful and graceful as a
minuet,

Yet a picture is not a story,
and sooner or later Miss Steen
has to do something with her
two thirtyish ladies who glide in
sarsnet and fine India muslin
about the lemon-coloured room,
which exhale scents of cherry
and pear from drying logs.

So enter Plot. Tardily.

Marguerite

|

Clearly,



“You must unite
Stop slandering your
neighbour”, he said.

It was at this stage of Mr. Lewis’
speech that a fight ensued between

anew.
“tinkling” with

woman. A few

see who was hit-

gun disgrace

Operator’s

Soon after-

e fell into a gutter and a
el Band, which someone

arrived, 2 man whom I assessed asfJralled the Rhythm Kings, added

“The Operator” was blowing pro-ffto the tumult ~

fusely in the mike while peopleff Through all this I however before he could
danced to a Calypso. eard Mr. Lewis introduce the

When Chairman Lewis eventu-
ally got off the mark he told the
people that the country was theirs
and they should try to keep it
He said that the same_v Kin
George in his castle might have
a television set, they also were en-

v could

ss



I

xt speaker, Mr. G, Batson. Very
actually
; n



srocedure

order. On
hear what Mr.
g and after a few
stopped by the
n went out of

stop” instead of
After a long

started



Politics Fr

“The Operator” - began

assistant shouted into the instru-

began to blow profusely.

Mr. Batson, when he got the
opportunity, began to talk abrut
“the constitutional set-up: in
St. Michael Vestry’. But then, to
the amusement of the crowd, “The
Assistant”
across in front of.Mr. Batson’ face
and gave another blow
mike, followed by “Hello, Hello
Everybody; can you hear me.”

When Mr. Batson resumed ‘he
said that he was sorry the mike
was giving so much trouble. But

this instrument was again .out of
this ,
meeting was dotted with a “full

Lewis introduced the next:speak-
er, Mr. Tommy Miller.
Mr. Miller asked the crowd to

Miss Steen enjoyed touching and
titivating her landscape, wich the
cold lips of the rime-kissing, wind-
bent branches; her interiors with
barley-sugar striped upholstery,
jingling lustres, and old silver,

Now Plot tramples the muddy
stains of violence ang jealousy on
the carpet of serenity that cushion-
@d the way of Hariot, the chatel-
aine, and Julia, her friend.

difference between these
two is that Hariot is happily
widowed, while Julia is a spinster
and unhappy.
Expelled ...

THE link between them is their
love for Pelham, the 16-year-old,
illegitimate son of Hariot's depart-
ed, This Pelham has just qualified
as an Old Etonian by an urcom-
mendable procedure.

His taste for Amateur Highway-
manship has caused a traveller's
death, and his own may follow
unless Uncle Miles can save him
from justice.

Breathing wrath—and port—Sir
Miles makes Hariot appoint him

Hy VIDEO

knobs while his
that he believed

people nearby tcok shelter in the Ment; “O.K. Folks, O.K. Folks, cratic principles
man in the crowd Stand ‘by; can you hear me” speech,
shouted: “Nuh body bout hay can’t There was no reply and he too qe refuted the

e

reached Ne:
reacne’ was denounced
in the

flood.”

He explained how Mr. Adams, |
by his accusations, had inferred
that he was spending Conserva-
tives’ money. “While I was run-
ning for Christ Church I attended
,» to get to know
: The money was 4ll
mine.” Mr. Miller said.

go much further
every dance etc.
occasion the the people.
a comma. At this stage
wait Chairman

he is g new ni



m The Pit Circle

bear with him as the mike
not working properly.

against him by Mr. Adams at the
“Monster” Meeting and said; “On
Labour Day Mr.
me of being a renegade.
this as a compliment instead of brind
the insult that it was intended to
I am saying to you that I

large car through the crowd and
» boy near me said; “Uh bet yuh

Mr. Miller went on to speak

guardian, Then he cruelly flogs
the handsome scamp.

Sir Miles believes utterly in the
therapeutic properties of the rod,
and is prepared to flog on, regard-
fess. But Julia, provoking, puts
him off his strokes,

Julia intends marriage; Sir
Miles does not. But just when
Julia has the initiative, she is en-
tangled in the innocent adoration
of the boy.

..+ Thrown Out

MILES sees corruption where
there is only the last flower of
Julia’s blighted purity, and he
throws her out. Out to the storm
and the river......

Yet the more violence rampages,
the more I find myself concernea
for the shaking porcelain instead
of for the shattered hearts,

This novel is entirely readable,
but the evil wears a Clarkson wig,
and the women characters are
figurines—delightful in the décor,
but inadequate to the plot.—L.E.S.

*“The Swan” Rupert Hart-Davis

12s. 6d.), :



about his brother, Mr. Freddie

er and = said;

between the two — the

was Electors Association and the Bar-
ybados Labour Party.”

said
in free demo-
and freedom of

statements made

‘that someone in
. “Ee

talk.”

Adams accused
°. I took

—bluf! bluf!”

An enraged woman joined the

conversation.

well as

Mr. Miller

a man drove a

r.”

by my kind acts.”

Phe Fall OfLloydGeorge, yqpopy's piary §



Mahatma
told the people to shoot him down
“if I let you down.” It was while
whe was explaining an incident in
the lives of Samson and Delilah

talking bare tam-

Another man chimed in; “If ee
the Labour get in de House ee can’t talk wid
Party for defending people like: dem guns. All he could holler is
you who suffered in the 1949

“King Nebuchadnezzar and Shad-
gach, Meshach and Abednego” as
“Daniel
Den” said; “Yuh don’t know, God
might help Tommy.”

crowd to give him their sym-

son when Mottley refused to do
so. He said; “You can judge me

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951



OLD!

FEW DAYS

ONLY A

DAILY. TELEGRAPH

on sale at
was in trouble and wanted me to tell)
her why she should vote in the coming] {f ADVOCATE STATIO N ERY
eiection. “I’m not interested,” she kept}
saying. “Nobody has done anything for| 5
me...” she was saying when i got in|
a remark sideways which seemed to hit} ¥
the mark. “Perhaps that’s because you! ¥
were not interested before,” I said, and| §
she left me with a thoughtful look on
her face. ,
Monday — 1 aimost collided with a long/%
board which a man was carrying over
his shoulder today. It was on Broad Street
and he was also pushing a bicycle while} %
this 12 or 14 ft: board played see-saw at’ ¥
the ends before and behind him. Hej%
seemed barely able to control it, as he/%
stopped behind a car when the Police-

Sunday — This is usually a day of quiet and
rest for me when I try to forget the ups
and downs of the past week, and attempt} |
to store up some energy for the next|]
seven days. I do not always succeed, and/{f
today a lady friend dropped in. She}{

a



















This, man did... for Lumber,

man stopped the traffic. I thought some-/§% Nails,
thing was wrong here. % Tools

9
passed a cost of living bonus for Civil)¢ Galvanised
Servants, and there was one remark by! §
Mr. Adams which interested me very|$ Sheets &
much. He said that Government had/Â¥ C. S. PITCHER & CO. Paints.

been asked for 40°; so that they might!$
give 25 or 30%. The Civil Servants should
ask for what they want.

This system of auction request is not
confined to any one set of people. I seem
to remember that a high placed official
who wanted some waggons for his
department asked for 6 so that he could
get the three he really needed. The
House granted the six without a mur-
mur and the “big chief” was non-plussed
for a moment. So that’s that.

A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.

in getting into the House of Assembly,
I shall be afraid to go there when the
debates are likely to be heated. More
than one of them claim to be dynamic.
At once I think of dynamos, and dyna-
mite, and if there’s a concentration of
forces generating electric and other
forces explosions are likely to follow.
There have been explosions before some
of which have been listed under the
headings of “hot air,” “storm in a tea-
pot,” and such like. But with absorbent
matter on the one hand and conductors
and magnets on the other the forces of|%

°






nature may well be let loose. . %
Vhursday — I was amused at a political ‘ ;
meeting this week. Someone in thel? %

crowd shouted something at the speaker|¢
who was at the microphone. The speak-|§
er answered, and his answer floated out|%
loud and clear for all to hear. More|$
questions and answers followed. It|%?
sounded quite silly because we could not|$
hear the questions and so the points of|$
answers were lost. I wondered if it would]
not have been better to have had both|$
men at the “mike.” It would have been|%
at least a diversion from the regular ‘
programme, And it would also provide| §
the speaker with something to hold on|%

men at ease ,
wear. se kK

DAKS

CEOS

to. I once saw one chap, well warmed|§ the famous
up, grip the “mike” in a frenzy and|% :
delivered his peroration with it at an|$
angle of 45 degrees to the platform. : comfort-
riday — Was very interested today when a in-action

friend told me of the probability of a
West Indian or Caribbean Army being
formed. I reminded him that we had
both heard that before but he assured
me that this was the real thing this time.
Here was a new career for some of our
boys with top class education. “Join the
navy and see the world,’ runs the old
saying, but in this case it would be
“Join the army and get a job.” All I
can say at the present is that I hope
something really comes out of it. I am
keeping my fingers crossed,

Saturday — The weather has been delightful
this week. It has been rather warm dur-
ing the ‘day, but I have found the eve-
nings pleasant. I drove out to Bathsheba
about 7.30 p.m. one day and enjoyed the
sea air, and moonrise to the full. In fact
I had to tear myself away to return to
Bridgetown, but the music of the waves
lingered in my ear long after all the hills
of St. Joseph were left behind,

trousers...

SIMPSON TALLORED

Exclusively

S

DA COSTA’S

%
:
909966S$99966556595565590559606












He said that on many occasions
previously, when he was running
for St. Philip, he had to give
members of the Labour Party
money to put gas in their cars
just to come io his platform to
— in support of his candi-
ature,

He is not saying that he is g
ing back to the Labour Party but

“I am like

Ghandi and

crowd re-

oe JUST ARRIVED

Antrex Toilet Rolls
Waldorf Toilet Rolls
Chivers Xmas Puddings



to 1h
He has already ’started and will
continue. “I pray to you, if ever
you see a struggling wretch on





TO HUY









the street lend him a han Chivers Mince Meat ,
perchance he will succeed.” me anne ae
She talked about “The next speaker Wot ae 1. After "Dinner Mints ih aaa
aker was Mr, L, :
Small. He started out by asking Someling & fine PRODUCTS

the people to “plump for Mr.



in the Lion’s





fatgormn.* "He Bi b: "' ye x Rich MUM Powder
a 5 ni
then asked the the people it was their’ duty 7 Dressed Rabbits Skimmed Milk Powder






48c. per Ib, Evaporated Milk

take care of the candidate—Mr.






pathy. He explained how he stood Miller. Fresh Vegetables
bail for “Lottie frorn the Orleans” From here Prowler took over| i
so you can imagine the end:
Grate teetae Teac ot PHONE US ..... WE DELIVER
pushing. i SSeS SSS







sh ie oO ee

a enna eS ATT TT ST SSS NisA Seer eetr RSF Sesser en snes eh SNE



SATURDAY, OCTOBER

20, 1951

JURY DELIBERATE
FOR 50 MINUTES
In Common Pleas Suit

hearing The Hon. The Chief Judge Sir Allan

AFTER
Collymore sum up the Earl C. Cart

er—Jason Jones & Co.

Ltd. Common Pleas suit case which lasted five days, a jury
yesterday allowed Carter $9,600 damages. They had a 55

minute deliberation before

they agreed. Special damages

were $938.96 and general damages $8,661.04. Costs have also

been allowed, /

Carter got this feet injured with
a rolling puncheon of molasses on
September 26 last year while he
was on the wharf. He claimed that
the puncheon was the property of
Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. or their
agents or servants and that thev
were negligent. ’

His lawyers were Mr. E. K.
Walcott, K.C. and Mr. J. Ss. B.
Dear. His solicitors were Carring-
ton & Sealy.

The company’s lawyers were Mr,
: w. Bones 2 K.c. = rot George

armer. r __ solicito: were
Nicholls & Co, rm

Carter claimed that he suffered
much inconvenience and pain and
that his health was affected.

SUMMING UP

Summing up the case, the Hon.
The Chief Judge told the jury that
the claim was founded in negli-
gence and it was for the plaintiff,
Carter to establish that he was en-
titled to recover damages in re-
spect to the injuries which he sus-
tained on September 26 last year.

There were two heads in the
claim for damages, One was spe-
cial damages and the other general
damages. There was no dispute
about it that as a result of. the
injuries, the expenses which con-
stituted the — special damages
amounting to 936.96 were incurred.

As regards the general damages,
as Mr. Reece had reminded them
there was no case for award of
vindictive damages, in fact there
was no reason why consideration
of any vindictive damages should
arise in the case.

“Vindictive damages may arise
in a question of tort—certain
wrongs where there has been some
intention, some motive, on the part
of the defendant.

“No one is suggesting or could
suggest that the defendant com-
pany or any of its employees in-
tended to hurt anybody or do any
harm to the plaintiff. therefore in
considering it, if you come to the
question of general damages) no
sort of idea of vindictive damages
should be a question in your
mind.”

AGREED SUM

He told them if they came to the
question of award of damages, the
sum that they awarded had to be
the agreed sum, agreed by them
all. It was not proper for each in-
dividual member to write down
the sum on a piece of paper and
give it to the foreman and after
totalling divide by 12, because
that cdsé it would not be
agreed sum.

The had to consider the doctor's
evidence, too, when they came,
if they did, to consider the ques-
tion of damages, The award would
have to bear some relation to the
pain and suffering.

The right ankle Was not all
right, He had told them that in
descending or ascending stairs, he
had to put the heel on the ground
first and beside that he had diffi-
culty in bending it. In addition to
that there was the legal evidence
that there would be a possibility
of arthritis which would cause
pain.

Apart from the severe pain, both
legs had to be put in plaster of

aris for some considerable time.

e was in hospital for some weeks
and when discharged he had to
pay several visits again and finally
the plaster of paris was taken off
on December 23, about three
months after the accident. So in
addition to the pain and suffering,
they had to consider the inconve-
nience if they came to the question
of damages.

INC@.NVENIENCE

The plaintiff—Carter—was say-
ing that while he was lawfully
walking along and using the public
highway, the wharf, owing to the
negligence of the defendant—
Jason Janes & Co, Ltd,, its servants
or agent, in unloading puncheons
laden with syrup, one of the pun-
cheons struck and injured Carter
whereby he was put to expenses
and suffered pain and inconveni-
ence. ' ving

He said in his statement of claim
that the accident which took place
was due to the negligent handlin
of the puncheon which injur
him and therefore the defendant
company was responsible, They al-
lowed the puncheon to roll on the
highway and failed to give warn-
ing to others who might Dave yoo

ected to pass or were 3
ot oan Lise claimad besides other
claims, that they failed to keep a
proper look out or to have regard
for people using the highway.

“The facts not in dispute are, I
believe you will agree with me,
he said, “that there was a lorry
belonging to the defendant com-
pany Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. on the
wharf on that day with eight pun-



cheons of molasces and that the
men in charge of it put on the
skids and then rolled ‘it on tc the
ground.

MAIN CONCERN

>
“Your main concern will be with
rs how the accident happen-

This is an important Part of the
defence, he said, the aefendants
further stated that if any injury
had happened to Carter cs was
alleged, he could have by the ex-
ercise of ordinary care and dis-
cretion have avoided the same.

The Company was holding that
what happened to Carter was in
no way due to their negligence or
their servants’ or agents’.

They were to consider whether
the defendants, their servants or
agents were the sole cause of the
action, Was it or was it not due to
their negligence or was the plain-
iff Carter negligent even if the
Company was negligent and there-

fore the Company was not re-
sponsible.
“Negligence may be either

through acts of omission or acts of
commission and you will have to
consider the evidence with this
view.”

As to the question of contribu-
tory negligence, if it arose in their
minds, they had to be guided by
the legal principle which applied
to that and from which he would
give them an authority to guide
them.

NEGLIGENCE

In an action for injuries arising
of negligence, it was for the de-
fendant to prove that the plaintiff
by Some negligence of his own
directly contributed to his injury
in the sense that it formed a mate-
rial cause.

“This is the position as regards
contributory negligence,» he said.
“If you find on the facts that the
defendants were negligent, and
that the plaintiff also was negli-
gent in coming to the collision, as
to whether he is debarred by his
negligence from recovery, the fact
that there was negligence on the
part of the plaintiff which contri-
buted to the cause of the injury
does not of itself give rise to the
defence of - contributory negli-
gence.”

It was still upon Carter to es-
tablish that notwithstanding his
negligence, e Company could EA

x , ry care an
dhikak ed avo) led the injury
which happened to him.

This is the principle applied
where the defendant although not
committing any negligence subse-
quent to the plaintiff's action was
incapacitated himself by his orig-
inal negligencegfrom exercising
such care as would have avoided
the result of the plaintiff's negli-
gence,

NO CONTROL

“In other words,” he said, “if in
this case you are satisfied that the
defendant company or its servants
or agents started this puncheon
rolling along the road unattended
and not under control, even if the
plaintiff was negligent in passing
the road as he did—inasmuch
as the defendants could not do
anything with the puncheon dur-
ing the time it was rolling, they
would not be relieved of their re-
sponsibility because the plaintiff
used the road without looking.”

As to discrepancies, he said that
as Mr,. Reece had commented,
there were discrepancies, but there
could be no gainsaying that on ex-
amining them they would probably
agree they were not of great mate-
riality.

There were two aspects in the
alleged negligence on the part of
the defendant company. One was
as regards the method of handling
the puncheons when they were
being unloaded from the lorry and
the other was with regard to the
actual handling of the particular
puncheon on the day it came into
collision with Carter,

They had heard the witness
Walcott give evidence as to three
methods. What they were con-
cerned with was the method used
on the day of the accident, the one
when two men stood one on each
side of the skids and lowered the
puncheon to about three to four
feet from the bottom irom the
ground and then let it roll on the
bags. When the momentum was
cut off by the bags it would roll
on to the spinner who carried it
where it was wanted.

FIRST METHOD

“Now it is suggested,” he said,
method the witness

On Page 10

“that the

BUY

Internatio

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Wie Wii artinnd ae



PARISH ROUND-UP




BARBADOS

CLERK ALLOWED $9,600 DAMAGES

"This congem “Wexchaggetile by amy comitey sg]
© Sf HE On) cere! Pevtal Thien for # posthge #
Samp eT phe SMES KepEesemtine the
Staungt UF + atage for AB ordinary Bingn sate
letter destivea for a foreign cobutry

ons ? Se cotpeu ont ectangertie dans .
woe et Pye de) Union postale uniweretic

‘alfranchiseement
de port simple a dexti
‘ + then he étrauger: P

SA me pe ce ee

A fascimile of the Reply Coupon

Fishing Boat Owner

Wants B

oat Race

REX DOWNES owner of the 19 foot long fishing boat
“Star O 32” has challenged anyone with a fishing boat

not more than 19 feet long

to a race from Cove Point to

Martin’s Bay. Bathsheba residents havé been having many
arguments on the fishing boats theve.

In ail there are 37 boats at
Bathsheba and no less than three
have been pronounced the fastest,
while some triumphantly claim
that Lady Audrey 0.30 is the
biggest boat. So far the argu-
ments have ended even—Downes
wants a final decision,

% a *

THE MEMBERS of the Police
Boys’ Club in Cleaver's Hill ‘are
making rapid progress in all club
activities, Sidney Walker (in
charge of the club and that area)
told the Advocate. Miss Elaine
Holder, in charge of the Girls’
Club, made a similar statement

of the girls.

clubs are: Boys: Shoemaking,
Tailoring, Carpentry, Gardening,
Table Tennis. Girls; Faney

Work, Embroidering (Handicrafi)
and indoor games: Card, Domi-
noes and Draughts for both clubs.
The Curate of this parish paid
an unofficial visit to the Boys’
Club on Tuesday morning.
* * *
THE CONSTRUCTION of a
new tenantry road in St. Eliza-
beth’s village was begun on
Monday last. -The road is expect~
ed to be finished soon,
He *

*

THE FOLLOWING PLAYERS
have been selected to represent
a Strollers team against a strong
Belleplaine team at Belleplaine
on Sundays, October 21 and 28.

Strollers team: E. W. Cave, E.
Johnson, V. G. Massiah, L.’ St.
Hill, C. Goddard, L. Sargeant,
J. Trotman, A, . _ “Gaffer”
Holder, G. C. Sealey, V. Fenty,
I. Austin and A. Blackman,

The Belleplaine team will
include: I. Bourne, burly B.C.L.
fast bowler, Conrad Hunte, J.
Graham and many promising
players. Play starts at 12.15 p.m.

* * o

ARRANGEMENTS are being
made, for a number of promising
table tennis players to give an
exhibition of table tennis at the
Community Hall on Sunday. A
collection will be taken in the S. Joseph’s and S, Andrew’s
Police Boys’ Club, Taking part
will be Cameron Goddard, Sid
Walker, Lloyd St. Hill and many
other promising players,

* +

ANOTHER CHOIR is _ being
formed in St. Joseph, This time
it is being conducted by O'Neal
Gill, a qualified musician of St.
Johy and is practising at
Vaughan’s Land at “Canada
Ville”. The choir boast of hav-
ing about 16 members and _ is
expected to do well. ‘

*

SOME MINOR repairs were
carried out on part of the Cattle-
wash road recently, but the same
part of the road is still in need of
repairs,

a * *

THERE was “mysterious stone
throwing” at a house in the
Blackman's area near Horse Hill,
during the past few weeks, Some-

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one threatened to call the potice,
and the stone throwing ceased.

There was a_ similar case in
Chimborazo early last year, On
that oceasion the throwing con-
tinued until a few minutes before
the police arrived,

ay oe +

Two hundred rsons were in
Horse Hill on Wednesday night
last, trying to get a glimpse of
the free Film Show .that was
given at the Joyful Hall building
where a series of Seventh Day
Adventist lectures are being
riven by Mr. Babb of that
denomination for an indefinite

Activities of these period, The show featuring phe

“Voice of Prophecy’
on the B.B.C. programme “Voice
of Prophecy.” It lasted for about
88 minutes ending at 8.57 p.m.
w * *
FOR the third time in two
weeks, three amateur artists from
Bridgetown were painting scener-
ies in St. Joseph. The scenes
painted yesterday were the “Fish-
ing Fleet at Bathsheba”, “Bathers
at High Rock” and “St. Aidan’s
Church.”
4 * «
GERALD DODSON of Small
Hope was enjoying a seabath at
Cattlewash on Wednesday when

was based

his fiancee gave a shout of “a
shark, a shark". Gerald didn’t
come out of the sea _ without

looking at the shark, which was
only about four feet long. He

discovered that it was a harm-
less “nurse shark” and after a
keen tustle he conquered and

brought it to shore:
* * + &P
THERE is a grave rice shortage
in S. Philip, the Advocate was
told yesterday. There were long
queues at a_ certain shop on
Wednesday when it was reported
that the proprietor had two bags
of rice. “The housewives find it
extremely difficult to prepare a
meal daily,” some residents said
yesterday.
s tt s
Burly fast bowler Ivan Bourne
of Belleplaine was in ripping
form on Saturday last when his
team met Cyclone in a Leeward
Division fixture in the B.C.L, He
took 15 wickets for 27 runs, and
was unfortunate in having a few
catches dropped off his bowling.
6 e ne

FROM MONDAY last a dead
dog, brown in qplour was seen
lying on Cottage road in the east-
ern gutter. Tuesday it was a
few feet away from its former
site. Wednesday it was on the
other side of the road; and was
only removed by an old lady
about 7 o'clock yesterday,

———

|
|
!
)





is equivalent to



ADVOCATE

Reply Coupons

Do you know that you can
prepay a reply to any letter you
send out of Barbados? Coupons
available at the local Post Office
ean do the trick.

The Post Office stocks Inter-
national Reply Coupons and
Imperial Reply Coupons at 16

wecents and five cents each respec-

vely.
International Reply Coupons
are sold by all the postal admin-

; istrations which gre members of

the Universal Postal Union.
They enable correspondents to
prepay a reply to any letter they

» send to addressees abroad.

An _ International Reply Cou-
Pon costs 28 gold centimes which
16 cents B.W.I.
currency at the present rate of

exchange.

The coupon is efclosed in the
letter to which a reply is expect-
ed from. the addressee. The
addressee takes the coupon to his
post office and is given a stamp
in exchange, which covers the
Postage of a letter weighing not
more than one ounce by service
mail,

An Imperial Reply Coupon
Serves practically the same pur-
pose, with the difference that it
is confined to countries in the
British Commonwealth of
Nations, to which a preferential
rate of postage is applied.

The Coloniz! Postmaster said
yesterday that wre coupons are
used to a very small extent in
Barbados because the average
person did not know of the ex-
istence of the coupons and those
who did were not anxious to
prepay a reply to his letter.

WI Students In NY
Hold Coriventior:

The West Indian Students
Association held their Third
Annual Convention in New York
recently. On the opening day
reports of the various commit-
tees were read giving in detail a
survey of the past year’s work,

On the second and final day of
the session, nomination and
election of officers took place. Mr.
John A Watts, B.Sc., College of



Dentistry, N.Y. University was
elected President.
On this occasion Mr, Lisle F.

Lashley, one of the representa-
tives from Trinidad to the World
Assembly of Youth, held at
Cornell University, New York,
gave a very inspiring talk. Mr,
Lashley also gave us a word pic-
ture of the various phases of the
Assembly.

Following is the list of other
officers: —

Vice-President: H. McDonald
Rimple, Chemistry major, Colum-
bia University; Secretary: Miss
Winifred Brown (re-elected )
Sociology major, Columbia Uni-
versity; Asst. Secretary: Miss
Ena I. Elliott, B.S. (re-elected),
Major in Early Childhood
Guidance, Teachers College,
Columbia University; Treasurer:
Joseph E. Mentz, Architecture
major, Pratt Institute.

Standing Committees And

Chairmen

1, Information and Communi-
cation: W. Rupert Clarke, Educa-
tion major, Long Island Univer-
sity; 2. Saholarship: Arnold J.
Boyce, Philosophy major, Colum-
bia University; 3. Programmes:
Harold Brathwaite, History
re New York University;
4. Research: Miss Megan Phillip,
B.S., Sociology major, Fordham
University.



LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

IN THE Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, The Hon. The Chief Judge
Sir Allan Collymore, granted the
petition of Erma Parris of Swee
Bottom, St. George, for letters o/
Administration to the estte of hei
husband Albert Parris, deceased.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed b:
L. E. R. Gill, Solicitor of the firn
of Cottle Catford & Co. were fo
the petitioner,

The following wills were ad
mitted to probate.

Ruby Hinds, St. Michael, Elijal
Fitzgerald Taylor, St. Michae!
Clarice Edington Hinds, St, James



EXPLOSION CLAIMS
FIVE LIVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14

The recent explosion on th
U.B.O.T. boiler at Penal fas
Thursday in which three person
met their death, has claimed tw:
more lives—an assistant firema
and a pumpman.

Only .

Prices per yard

Per Yard



eee
















an

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD. |
|







°: '
H.C. General
Certificate —
Results —
Following are the results of the Har-
rison College General Certificate at ordin-
ary and alternative ordinary levels. |
A Pass in a Subject denotes that the

Standard necessary for a Credit in the’

old School Certificate has been reached
A. G. H, ALLEYNE.—Eng. Language,
History

V. C. ALLEYNE.—Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, History, Latin, French, EL
Maths., Chemistry.

D. N. ARCHER.—Scripture, Eng. Lan«
guage, Eng. Literature, History,

D. LeP. BAILEY.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng. Literature, History, Latin,
Greek, French,

W. W. BECKLES,— Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng. Literature, History Geo-
avaphy, Latin, Greek, French, E}. Maths.

J. S. BELGRAVE. —Scripture, Engiish



Language, History, French, El. Maths.,
Additional Maths., Physics, Chemistry.
Botany .

D_ F._ BEST.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
Â¥uage, History, French, El. Maths,
Chemistry

R. A. 1. BEST.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng. Literature History, Latin,
French, Chemistry

D. G. BLACKMAN.—Eng. Language,
Greek, French.

W. E. BOWEN.—Eng. Language, Ene.
Literature, History, Physics with Chem-
istry, Botany

F. BREWSTER

~Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, History, Latin, Greek

J D, CHABROL.—Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng. Literature, History, El.
Maths., Physies, Chemistry, Botany.

H. O'C. CLARKE.—Eng. Language,

Eng. Literature, History, Latin,

T. E. CLARKE,-Scripture, Eng, Lan-
guage, Eng Literature, History, El.
Maths,, Physics, Chemistry, Botany.

M. S. CONLIFFE.—Eng. Language.
Eng. Literature, French

D, A, CRANE.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-

tuage, Eng. Literature,
D. BE. V. CUKE.—Eng. Language, His-
tory, El. Maths,
Cc. A. DAVIS.—Scripture, Eng. Langu-
ane

K. H. L. DEANE.—Eng. Literature.
Literature, History, Latin, Chemistry,
G. W. EMTAGE.—Eng, Language, Eng.

Literature, Maths.,
try

R. FELDMAN.—Scripture, Eng,
age, Eng. Literature, History,
Maths., Physics, Chemistry.

D, A. FIELDS.—-Scripture, Eng. Lan |
uoce, Eng Literature, History, Chemis
try. Botany,

G. O'L. FITZPATRICK,—-Eng., Langu-

Freneh, El, Chemis:

Langu

age, Eng, Literature, History, Latin, |
G° -k. French, |

G. M, POSTER.—Eng. Literature, His-!
‘o . Chemistry, Botany

RK. A. GIBSON.--Eng. Language, Eng
eitoratiee, French, Spanish, El, Maths |
M. EB
Physics, Chemistry |
G. GODDARD ~ Eng. Language,
Literature, Lath, Greek |
, OODRIDGE, — Eng.
Eng, Literature, History, French }
-. T. GRANT.—Eng. Language, Eng.!
Literature, History, Latin
. H. C, GRIFFITH.—Eng. Language,
History, Latin, Greek, French
L, K. GRIFFITH.—Latin, EF).

Eng
c

Maths..





Physics, Chemistry.

A. W. GUILER.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng, Literature, History, Chemis-
try, Botany.

Cc. M. C. MHARRIS.—REng. Language,
Eng. Literature, History, Physics, Chem-
istry

N. B. D. HARRISON.—Eng. Language,
Fi. Maths, Chemistry

J. B, HASSELL,--Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, Physies, Chemistry, Botany

C, A. HAYNES.Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guawe, Eng. Literature, History, Latin,
Greek, French.

Vv. B. HEADLEY, - Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng Literature, History,
Geography, Latin, French, El. Maths,

@ On Page 6

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE R

First Chureh of Obrist,
Bridgetown, Upper

Selentist,
Bay Street,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A_ Service which
‘ineludes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; DOCTRINE
OF ATONEMENT.

Golden Text; MH Corinthians 6:17. If any
mon be in Christ, he is a new creature:
old things are passed away; behold, all
things are become new.

The following Citations are included tr,
he Lesson-Sermon; The Bible; He hath
shewed thee, O man, what is good;,...
Micah 6.8
Selence and Health with key to the
Serviptures, by Mary Baker Eddy

fhe scientific unity which exists between
god and man must be wrought out in
iife-practice, and God’s will must be
universally done Page 202







Yes, they sound very reasonable!

TWEEDS

Excellent value for the price per yard.

ae ees 79 $4.50 & $6.70.

Also a Better Grade at the following
. $11.17, $13.60, $15.77

PARSONS GREY

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PAGE SIX



Recent

Grants

Total $314,656

APPROVAL of six new Colonial Development and

Welfare schemes—four for new
menting schemes already appro#
tember to Hastings House, the headquarters in Bar'

rojects and two supple-
was notified durin ae
os

of the Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the

West Indies.
The grants involved t
An allocation of $124,162 is
made to British Guiana for cocoa
cultivation trials. Cocoa was once
among the territory's principal
exporis, and these experiments
are designed to test the possibili-
ties of its cultivation in five differ-
ent areas containing altogether
over 60,000 acres of land thought
te be suitable for the crop. The
allocation is made from the re-
serve funds earmarked for
schemes recommended by the
Evans Commission, which in 1948
reported on the prospects of de-
velopment in British Guiana and
British Honduras.

Group Farm in Nevis

A scheme of particular interest
is one of $88,608 for a group
farming pilot project in Nevis,
Two adjacent Government estates
totalling 320 acres, at present in
a run-down condition, to be
operated by the ent of
Agriculture on mode] lines until
they are converted inte @ sin
fully-developed f: in
heart. The land then” be
used for group — settlement,
either as a_ partnership renting
the whole farm from the is
Land Settlement and Develop-
ment Board and operating it
ander supervision, or as a num-
oer of individual arable holdings
with central services and under
central control of cropping pro-
grammes, along with communally
owned farm machinery and live
stock herds .

The Colonial Development and
Welfare grant covers all capital
expenditure on buildings, farm
equipment; ete., end half the re-
current costs up to the end of
1953. It-is hoped that the pro-
ject will Serve as a
others and help to raise the low
standard of husbandry and pro-
ductivity at present general in
the island. .

Jamaicap eee Eotuntey
grant of »485 is approved
for development of the jippi
jappa industry in Jamaica,

a

he making of hats, bags, ac, o%

from the jippi jappa palm pro-
vides part-time work for some 10,
000 persons in Jamaica, mostly in
the rural ureas. In addition to a
large and growing export market,

ere is a steady local d id
and a useful tourist’ trade in
these goods,

The Colonial Development and
Welfare grant now
covers the appointment
years of a Jippi J
ment Officer six resses,
trainees’ allowances, rental of
buildings, purchase of raw mater-
jals, and travelling and subsis-
tence,

Air Navigation Aids for

itish

Navigational aids and aeronau-
tical telecommunigarane in the
interior of British Guiana, covered
by the last of the four new
schemes, including radio
at Lethem and Wichabai in the
Rupununi District -
ting-receiving stations at ot
the more important ai ips “in
the interior, Colony funds will
nieet the cost of buildings, the
installation of the equipment, and
its operation and H

Develop-

the grant of $33,480 provides the —~
equijp-

capital cost of the new
ment.

Gglomentery Schemes
w two su loca
schemes approved, a. iy
$1,584 to meet excess expenditure
on the representation of the
Caribbean colonies at the North
American’ Regional Broadcasting
Conference in 1950. The other,
of one is to maert recurrent
expenditure on the scheme for

‘the develépment
health segyices of Montserig t,
The approval of the six es
detailed here brings the of
Colonial Development and -
fare aid to the Caribbean, colon-
ies, British Guiana, and British
Honduras in 195] to $3,549,064.
The total “authorized since the ist
April 1946 has new passed the
twenty-thousand dollar ma
and. now stands at $20,086,298.
EER EeTe

INVADERS STEEL
BAND FOR U.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
—_PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Tuyaders steel band, an oe
man team leave on Saturday
the United States by Pan Ameri-
ean Aircraft as the guests of the
“New York Herald Tribune.” The
orchestra will make several ap-
pearances on radio programmes
which will be heard throughout
the United States.

988949 D SOE 3099 SSIPPISOOOY
_HAVE YOU PLACED

YOUR ORDER FoR
MASSEY HARRIS
HEAVY DUTY
TRACTOR ?

Shiments are once again coming forward and
you are advised to book early.

NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES
6 cyl. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS Heavy Duty

DIESEL

Diesel Engine

Replaceable cylinder liners

Press button Starter
5 forward gears

Belt Pulley & Power Take-off

Lights
Hour-meter

. Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing
whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks”

are Wailable.



otal $314,656.

In The Cour
For Divorce

Four cases were heard by the
Hon. the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore in the Court for di-
vorce and matrimonial causes
yesterday.

In_F. R, Greaves, Petitioner
and V. Greaves respondent, suit
decree absolute was pronounced.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instructed
by Mr. DD. Sarjeant, Solicitor,
for the .

In the J, N. Farmer Petitioner
and E,. G. respondent, suit
decree absolute was also pro-
nouneed.

Deeree absolute was pronounced
too in the G. C, Thorne, petitioner,
and E. O. A. Thorne, respondent,
suit.

Deeree nisi was pronounced in
the suit M. N. Gooding, petitioner
and A. A. Gooding, respondent.

Larceny Case
Dismissed

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Judges G. L.
Taylor and H. A. Vaughan reversed
a decision of . J. R. Edwards,
Police Magistrate of District “F”,
who sentenced Selyin Dash of
Walkers, St. Andrew, to three

months’ imprisonment for the lar-

eany of a pine joist valued at
$3.96, the property of the High-
‘ways and sport.

Their Honours dismissed the
case without prejudice. Mr. W. W.
Reece appeared behalf of
D was, to have
committed the offence on October

i.

Eileen Maynard a.witness for
the prosecution, said that she
Saw Dash early on the ng
October 7 while she was
coming from the . She saw
him ‘sith something in his hand
which looked to her like 2 stick,
but she was not sure if it was a

stick because the morning was

said that he did not know
ne joist and
on e mi when he saw

Maynard he had a $tick in his

= hand,
two



LEG BROKEN
IN. ACCIDENT
Y. A. Perager of Westbury Road,

owner of q motor cycle, got his
left leg broken in an accident at

the junction of Hampond Road

apa Vauclause Private Road, St.

Thomas on Thursday at about
3. 45 p.m.

was travelling on the

pillion of eycle, which was
it.

n Sees of King
ael,

Also involved the accident

was_motor

182, owned by
A. Clarke and en by Lawrence
Walrond of Christie Village, St.
Thomas. The left foot rest of
thre motor cycle was damaged.

9 L° EDIN







BARBADOS

Labour Party,
Holds Meeting

THE Barbados Labour Party
last night held a Political Meeung
at the corner of Kensington New
Road, to Baxters Road, ang in sup-
port of the candidature of Mr.
A. E. S. Lewis for the City of
Bridgetown,

Mr. Lewis said that the Con-
servatives were after a Deep
Water Harbour because they knew
that if the wateriront workers
were dissatisfied with the treat-
ment meted out to them and de-
cided to strike, “the Army, Navy
and Air Force’ would be called
out to unload cargo from the ship
which would be alongside the
wharf.

He told the people that if they

knew tne internauonai setup they

would realise that there are jute
bags to be had from India,
Great Britain, now that India has
got se€li-government, does not
want to import bags or even rice
from that source.

Referring to his visit to British
Guiana, Mr. Lewis said that in
case of federation some of the
negro population of Barbados
would stand a chance of going to
British Guiana to develop that
country with its large resources.
He pointed out that negroes were
not wanted in Canada or Australia
and said that it would be a won-
derful thing if some of the white
population of the island were to
emigrate to those countries.

He told the people that he had
always kept their politics clean.

‘He asked them to vote for him if

their consciences had told them
that he would look after their
interest.

He felt that instead of represent-
atives holding meetings, in his
opinion the people should be hold-
ing the meetings and telling their
representatives what was required.

He pointed out that instead of
a few free scholarships, everyone
should be able, in this modern age,
to get a free secondary education.

He said that the Vestry was
there to see after a good water
supply and proper lighting in the
tenantry areas so they could

ignore anyone who told them that 4 crisis and charged that Egypt's
Government was to blame for thejtepudiation of the Anglo-Egyp-
andjg tian Treaty was a threat to peace.

inadequate water supply
lighting in tenantry areas. He
said; “So long as they can get into
the Vestry they can look after
their profits.”

He told how he tried his best.
along with the Party, to get rid
of the Occupancy Tax and ex-
plained the system of the T.ahour
Welfare Fund. He said: “I hope

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but

the day will come when the people

of the waterfront or any other

branch of labour will have an

actual representative from amongst

them in the House of Assembly.”
Vote Sacred

He said that it was nauseating
for 2 man to get on a platform
and say: “I will do this and I will
do that.”

They were electing a Party to
do something in their interest.
They should keep in touch with
the Party, hold meetings and tell
their representatives what was
wanted. “Your vote is something
sacred”, he said.

Mr. Lewis said, that as My.
Adams had told them, the period
of three years was too short a time
for a session of the House of
Assembly when they had so much

business to be done. He explained: â„¢#

“T+ je only political touts who

[axld line an election oxery om
He said that when Federation
comes tne whole West Indies

would be able to command respect. @

The Government is not to be
blamed for the increase of food-
stuff. It is unfortunate+that the
things they are subsidising are the
same commodities used by every-
body. He said that with Federation
‘they would have a better bar-
gaining power.

Speaking of new industries, Mz.
Lewis said that it was no use if
there was a shirt factory in Bar-
bados, one in Trinidad, and one in
Jamaica. There must be different
factories in each colony so that
one colony would be able to assist
the other. That was the only satis~
faction they could get from an in-
dustrialisation seheme.

He said that he was not a “yes”
man and he was sure he could go
into the House of Assembly and
mene some contribution on their

.

ADVOCATE

6 NewC.D.&W. Schemes for

“H. C. General
Certificate Results

YT @ From Page 5

J. S$. HOLDER.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Se. Orin History, Latin,
Greek,
L. HA. ree Language, His-
‘°F R INNISS.—El. Maths., Additional
Maths., Physics, Chemistry, Botany.

lm J .~Eng. Language, Greek,

we * iG.—Eng. Language, Eng

Literature, Hi , Chemistry, Botany.
F. O, Y. — Seripture, Eng.
Lal Eng. Literature, History, El.
Maths., Chemistry, Botany.
G. A. Eng. Literature,
Che! le

tM RA “History, Chemistry.
J. 3. MA - “
G. @. QO. MAYNARD.—Scripture, Eng.
ince Eng. Literature, History,
Latin.

H. S. R, MOB-Eng. Language, Eng.
Literature, History, Latin, Greek.

R. St. E, deC. MORRIS. -—- Scripture,
Eng. Language, Eng. Literature, History.
Lath, Greek

G. B. MOSE.—Chemistry.

H. E. PORTE.—Scripture, Eng. —

Eng. Literature, History, n,

7” . Maths, Additional Maths.,
Chemistry . 4

L. PREGCOR—Histery, Greek, El,

R. C. QUINTYNE.—Botany.
N. E. REID.—Scripture, Eng. Language,
Maths., Additional







Eng. Literature, El.

Maths., Physics,

J. M. L. RI 5 nish,

H. M. SIMMONS, — Scripture, Latin,

Maths.,
Physics, try,
a M. TRYHANE.
Language, Eng. Literature, History,
Maths., Physics Chemistry, Botany

F.L. T



Botany.
— Scripture,











Eng.
Et
UDOR..—-Greek .
E, R. WALROND. —- BenpEN bs
. . Literature, story,
Mathes” ? Adattional Maths., Physics,

i , Botany
LWA .~El, Maths.

R, H. WA —El. Maths.

c. M. HEAD. — Scripture,
Eng. Language, Fng. Literature, History,
El. Maths., Chemistry,
. L. ar :

, Eng. terature,

. neh, Bt. oe Ch ;
R, W. R. YEARWOOD. — ipture,
E Language, Eng. Literature, History
Greek, Freneh.

“a following beys satisfied the Ex-
aminers In supplementary subjects hav-
ing previously obtained School Certifi-
gates :
FRR: , QO. ¥.--French.

Br A. ae . Laugunae:

pe Scripture, Eng.
History,
it

La ry
















; *. P SSrench.,
. J. H crepapins.
RUDDER, G. M D.--Ena. Language,









A Threat Tio Peace
OTTAWA, Oct, 19.

The Canadian Government on
Friday threw its weight behind

British policy in the Egyptian Mathematics.

A.—El.

TUDOR, deat
Ae ARIE M. W.—Elementary Mathe-
U.P. matics. (External Candidate).

EMERALD-CLEAR

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EBONY HOME-OWNERS FUND
WANTED

Ten thousand (10,000) Subseribers at $1.00 per
week. By a Unique System, two or more Subscribers
can be given a home of their own each week until
rotation is complete. You pay no rent, only a minimum
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{eeerre













Caribbean

7

DEVELOPMENT OF
J’CA RICE, CITRUS
INDUSTRIES URGED

(From Our G.-: Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 11.
Large scale development of the
Jamaica rice industry and bigger
development of citrus, cocoa and
coffee was urged last week by Mr.
Geofftey Nye, O.B.E., B.Se.,
Deputy Agricultural Adviser to
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, who is in Jamaica on a
hurricane rehabilitation mission.
Mr. Nye told the Jamaica Ag-
ricultural Society that he was im-
pressed with “the big possibilities
that exist for the development of
the rice industry.” If this was
brought about, he said, it would
be of considerable benefit to the
economy of the island.

FLETCHER ELECTED
COUNCILLOR

(From Our Own Carrespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Councillor Cyril Fletcher, Po-
litical Progress Group member,
was elected an Alderman yester-
day to fill the vacancy caused by
the disqualification of Councillor
Charles Ward, who is serving a
three-months’ term for corrup-
tion. Councillor Fletcher, an out-
going member, will serve for two

* more years. The Mayor’s vote at

the last moment changed an 8-8
deadlock between Mr. Fletcher
and Mr. Mortimer Mitchell, La-
bour candidate for the Alderman-
cy.



Rill those throbbing pains \.
your muscles at once! Apply
Sloan's Liniment lightly—

AWS.

You don’t rub in “Soan's" you dabit
on the affected part gently“ Sloan’s””
does the rest! Good for









ust put a few drops of
icks Va-tro-nol up each
nostril. Va-tro-nol pene-
trates deep into the nasal
soothes irrita-

tion, stuffiness, lets
you breathe freely again!

Z








West Indies

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20, 1951

SATURDAY, OCTOBER

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~ PAGE SEVEN
i i ceeeeieenca ee ’

eee rn ene gan, rein emt nen

A BROADSIDE FROM BROADWAY .. . . camenss







ee een §

A
2
M4
2
4
3
U





Leg. Co. Pass Employment Bill With Amendment: a
Boats Prepare For Schoolchildre | especially for
growing children

‘The hotter the weather the greater is the drain ona growing

65 Affected By Bill Boats Prepare For Sehoolchildren’s Exhibition “es Fish Caught
THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL on Thursday passed Flying Fish Season At Oistin

with one a i THE School children’s Exhibition at the Museum is
ocien Tome Foraie os See et e Fishing boats are at present well worth a visit. The work exhibited comes from a HE FISHERMEN jn Oisti: |
Its | : Ae kzas : .. preparing for the coming flying number of secondary and elementary schools, and it is in- -* caught 1,084 pounds of fisl
; ts purpose as set out in the Objects and Reasons, is fish season. At the various beaches formative on the educational as t of the teaching of art during September and this* does |
to implement the terms of the Convention relating to the fishermen are fixing sails and pec y 8 not compare well wih the tota’ |

|
|
1
|
|
|
}

ight work of women in industry getting their boats well equipped. and handicrafts in the educational controversy which now for, September 1950. which was child’s reserves of strength. Then Virol is invaluable. For
: Bin Recently a new ‘boat wa’ rages. ,626 pounds. 926 pounds of fish Virol provides all the food essentials
The Bill also extends the defi- y was 8 . Save aiedie tinea cunener tals provides all the food essentials needed to replace

also launched. the visitor: the quality of artwork ard mentioned above, it is arrest- |
- p 2 years, and substitutes the Conven- Somat a boats are catching from Sanitary’ ana elementary ing as imaginative work. Some of the fishermen are com-
‘AND UP FOR tions as amended and adopted at small quantities of’ king fish and Schools within reach of Bridge- Seascapes plaining that experiments for oil
- oy the 31st Session of the Interna- one fisherman told the Advocate OWN and Speightstown is higher Seascapes appear to be the most '"_ the island which are being
S EMPLOYERS tional Labour Conference in 1948 yesterday; “This is a sure indica- ‘80 that of outlying schools; sec- popular form of representational ©#Tied out on some of the beaches
7 for the 1919 Conventions set out tion that ‘the flying fish season is OY: more interest appears to be vart to the child's mind. It would &7und Oistin are — preventing
‘ in Parts II and III of the Sched- approaching.” taken in handicrafts by the outly~ be invidious to single out the work them from getting large catches of
pee Whitfield Baseombe ule to the Principal Act. ‘ : ing schools. The reason appears to of any individual in the groups "ed fish.
archfield, St. Philip and He said: “It appears to me as be that not only are art teachers above mentioned, but of the re-
ice Mason of Lyders, in the The amendment to the Night though we get a bumper season 4Vailable for secondary and ele- mainder the following de * However, tor this week boats
e parish, two of the emigrants Work of Women Conventions, every other year. In 1950 the mentary schools within reach of mention, Paul Clack it Selon brought in 956 pounds of fish in ®
> left here this year for work provides a more flexible defini- market was flooded with flying Bridgetown and Speightstown, but College), Diana Rust (Codrington the Olstin market and this includ-
U.S.A., returned on Monday. tion for “night”, so as to allow fish but this yegr the season Wer that the influence of the work of High School), Patricia Hope (Girls’ ©¢ S"#ppers, dolphin, shark and
y came into the Advocate for working hours to be fixed not as good. We are looking Mr. John Harrison, the Barbados Foundation School), Cecely Ashby Prim fish. The best individual
® yesterday full of talk in which will be preferable from the forward to a very good Set Arts & Crafts Society, the Muse- (Girls' Foundation School), ang catch was 75 pounds of fish—25 i included in tick t
2 pation Of ‘their eeree. , Point of view of the workers and next year, if the “flying fish um’s exhibitions and art classes at Eric Greene (Erdiston Model P2UNds of dolphin and 30 pounds s every e
ee. eneligne Ame ee sr * me aur time will be consis- system work correctly.” Chetty oie Bg a yet Sehod) : " Of shark,
~ Mi¥ing up to their contract, of bad (ent with the terms of the Con- ee, Se Experimental in many cares led to less craft, but section en muterast jn the life ‘There are only two seine nets via
tions and of occasions when ““my it ‘Bil a / ot g Boat Investigator went this statement must not be taken Winter (Brdiston Model College). in Oistin and those belong to Mr.
® was no work,sand we have bette San < considered * eet its usual fishing too literally for some schools, such of which the treatment is modern. ©: Y@tde who lives in Scar-
to say that that was not bes . po ed esday Octo- ‘Ips yesterday morning. as Bay Street Boys’ School pro- imaginative and the colour good, P°Toush, Christ Church, and Mr,
4 they said. , and referred to a Select uces both of a high standard. A life drawing by Jeanette Layne Lewis Flemming of Oistin, The IN THE AIR

} i. ; ; launched in the market area. At :
7 ( nition of Young Persons to include i lost energy and meet the e
Oo EMIGRANTS persons up to the age of eighteen other places a: few bouts ore ‘tc tan eetnts welll Seveiy sade. oe wee fe net of the. Bigh:stand- month. ‘ extra demands of growth, Vi r 0 ]











bey








Committee comprising Hon'bles “9 (COA sofurther article on the creft i i i x ‘
her article “ of Queen’s College i seine net is being spoken oi There's a gracicus-
Glaa they Went io - -Evelyn, J. A. Mahon, Dr, between the ages of 16 and 18 and work vill follow so that the re- pS gee 5 oe op ve newer favourably by the fishermen it ness about the ser-
“We were glad we went. We 4. S. Cato and K. R. Hunte. 118 women employed at the sugar mainder of this article will be con~: tions by Kirsty Parker have much’ Vistin. One cost about $1,000 ani vice that brings the

d tihe life and the conditions. _ On Tuesday October 16, the factories. fined to art. eharm, A w i i are usué ’ veteran traveler back
, . . arm, rk of they are usually 500 feet lensth Tan traveler Dac

,could not have worked for Select Committee reported to the He said that the Committee . By far the bulk of artwork sub-# good Srheueteriodiee eae = and 30 feet deep. Four Chae Cl to Pan American
ing near what we worked effect that they did not consider after considering the matter for Mitted consists of watercolours. about to devour a centipede by cast the net, . time after time.

a, SavEe anything if we had lla nee ig to suggest any srneenes, decided that inasmuch This ee tity, oe Se ae i ee (St. John the Bap- re _ 23 boats at Oistir |
i . a wormen wi s ' st School). and yesterde rity wer
aly Reebaees em , Empl ; exempt utder the lg _ is Ne far fesse eee ee Still Lif boned, aaa +e tie tooo er
'y worker a mploymen ries i that of watercolours. mistake e
a fisherman. les Act, it would only leave 65 made in watercolours is difficult to ARENTS living at Vistin are |

, le who would be affected b: Nida i Sti
h Bascombe and Mason Hon'ble J. A. Mahon, a mem- get nerece Y remedy, in oil painting the offend- Still lite is too poorly represent-
in the U.S.A. four months ber of the Select Committee, told os ss oe the Council and ing portion can be scraped away ©d to need comment but there are when the Police will tears 8: Ba
four days. Of that time, the Council on Thursday that the \ daa e reason why the Com- and re-painied. The lack of oil excellent patterns full of gay col- Club at Oistin. Ye er eee
worked six weeks at Bever- Committee in considering the mittee did not suggest any amend- paintings is, however, understand- ours. Flower painting has not lads were olayin Sees =
Wisconsin, six at the Rock Bill, had discussed it with the "ts to the Bill. able. Paintings in oils require proved as attractive to the child as police recrentiess room ee

looking forward to the day












































Canning Company, Belve- Acting Labour Commissioner wh : i cumbersome parapher- one might have imagined. Some yoman said; “ i
Illinois, and two weeks at pointed out that there were 17 coe eae S om sec~ nalia, and the cost of materi- excellent botanical studies are waren se ora ore it's Be :
ia, Wisconsin. The other youn moved a minor aj, ‘is infinitely greater than Submitted by St. Winifred’s School, om bee Semel OSip tp oye

Matha, (elton thicers five rnin persons between the ages amendment to section three and ‘ i altho Club was formed. It would take
vals of waiting for transfers of 1% and 16, 48 young persons the Bill was eventually pe positing Charcoal snd genatl “overworked.” * pavid “Goddard the boys off the streets.”

day or two of idling. drawings are not as numerous as (Bay St. Boys’ School) shows a T THE HASTINGS Polic
the three places they work- would be anticipated from the Vase of flowers gay in colour and A misiice Soe eee
hey liked Fredonia best. The . ot comparatively low cost of these treated in an admirably free style. ~ Station the police ec stable:
= were more, the food better — e ® ; f media, which perhaps too easily St. Michael's Girls' School has sent under the. supervision of Col
the people they worked . u rier 4 e Made reveal oor draughtsmanship, The ® few charming flower paintings, Small are raising an attractive
~ a

more congenial. “We use of both pencil and charcoal 294 D. M. Bayne (Lodge School) vegetable garden on both sides oi





ON THE GROUND ‘
Pan American will gladly help you
plan a trip to almost anyw

to any of 83 countries and colonies

ee





over to help them with their ; a chalk drawing of a ground orchia te building. F ‘
y and they just welcomed us,” P ° d f ‘ 4 pe mG nie Ot Regeree ane x which shows s front promise. It is _ 4m the garden growing art on all six continents,
said. ... resl ent t. eter & necessary before paint is to be regretted that no art classes lettuce, carrots etc, and the con-

Pay Cheques Late Colour ‘welder *edvers 1 ae are held for boys at Lodge School, St#bles are really reaping the i
Belvedere the employers e e draughtsmanship, Posters are few whith is in other respects a school fruits of their labour. ee & Wy WO Ld KK
bp to their contract. || The Scouts Association Fe ee eee ee Oe Res net | POLICE ot the Hasting Sub- ,
and meals were satisfac- Harrison College is all that a es. , » Sot tat o Advert
One thing, with which poster should be, direct in its St. Stephen’s Boys’ School has Lets ion told the Advoente Fast, non-stop fights hy the magnificent “El Presi-
‘could find fault was the _ SIR RUPERT BRIERCLIFFE of that the new set-up would make message, clean in’ design, sparing Submitted work in Which the use Yesterday that on Tuesday night dente” —the Blue Ribbon Service of the Western
s of the receiving of their Burwains, St. Peter, was appointed scouting more lively in the lee- in colour with a minimum of legi-]f @ ruler has been allowed, This ea” raided the Savannah Club Hemisphere. Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
“cheques. It caused some President’ of St. Peter's Local ward parishes. Speaking for St. ble lettering. Those of St. Michael’s {Should not be permitted in future C — _Church. Two sheets of saving “El ‘Turista
venience. Scouts Association when the As- Peter, which now has four scout Girls’ School lack most of the re-|Since it destroys any charm that galvanise were stolen and thes¢



hours they had to work at sociation was formed hurs troops—one a sea-scout troo| quirements of a poster. the pictures may have, for these were valued at $6.00, ‘
dere were also quite satis- Sent or the cauunia hoon ae and een ae uae ie aaid oe ’ are in no sense architectural draw- The Police are making in- Venezuela-West indies
gy to them. Peter. s he would like at least six troops Landsca ne: vestigations.



fter transportation and food Greater attention appears to be

Sir Rupert considered it an hon- in the parish. He was hoping to rte : ce

york. with corn the first week, OUF to be appointed to the post see the 28th Barbados Boy Scouts Dold in. schodin to, tandsctpe ane
py got $4. This they put as ©SPecially because he was never start again. form of representation. Taken as a
god, everything else being con- eae connected with scouting 476 paid tribute to Mr. T, W, B. Whole the work in this section is
. PAny who gave out different to or. K N. R. Husbands, Speaker O’Neale, Rector P. C. Branch—both mad, roan od seihnanble ae
Serything "Raving “bean good at of the House. of persone og and deceasea—and Mr. H. W. Carter, have hat een toed 4 istare: Bae)
vedere,” they said, “could Dr. F. G. Reader, P.M.O, of St Inspector of schools and ex-Island shrrectinns athe uses Of foreground
ly be the gamblers. Some Peter, were appointed Vice-presi- Commissioner of Scouts without Fidaie distance and background,
mbled and refused to work dents while Mr. B. H. King will Whom, he said, it would not have 5). the necessity for a centre of
me days when they were given function as Secretary. been possible to form the Agsocia- interest,

That they received small tion, He also recorded the appreci- The work of Speightstown. A
gues was all their fault.” The meeting began shortly after ation of the services rendered to sembly Rooms Group, Bay Stree
‘ 5 pm. with Mr, King giving a scouting by Dr. A. C. Kirton, Boys’ School, Bay Street Boys?
SE... Sapeneemosaetsesttes short history of scouting in the P.M.O., of St. Lucy and President Club, and the Junior members of
4 DISPOSED GOVERNOR parish and of the now defunct of the old Association, and others the Barbados Arts & Crafts So-
ou Leeward Boy Scouts Association. from St. James. ciety is of a consistently high

Assistant Commissioner L, B, ‘Asaliaire (Comiatieiiner ot St are on i. etree of Bay
; Waithe reviewed scouting in the * Street Koys’ School, are groups
ir Hubert Rance, Governor of (award bees and cathe Lucy, Mr, G. Corbin, and Mr, V. E. of children interested in art, and
idad, has been indisposed for Matthews, Scout Master of 3rd cannot be compared therefore,
past couple of days and is the new set up of scouting in the te ib Ce Anal Where
able to attend several functions, island.” The new set up calls for Barbados Sea Scouts, Lait reports with the work of Sc ca * r

: ‘ four new associations in the lee- Of the working of the 82nd Bar- an art class is composed of many
fe, however, hopes to be better ri ish h ish bados Boy Scouts, 76th Barbados compelled to take part who are
be present at the opening of the Ward parishes, one in each parish BO. Scouts and the 3rd Barbados completely uninterested. The work

Six flights weekly to Maturin, Barcelona, Caracas,
Maracaibo, Also regular services to the West Indies
—and. vin Panama to Central America and Mexico,

‘
Evrope ;
“Thrift-Scason” fares offer substantial savings on your
trip. Regular service from New York by double- . :
“Strato” Clippers*—world’s lars est, fastest airliners to :
Paris, Rome. Enjoy stopovers at no extra cost in
England, Ireland. ,

:

3

wae

For reservations, see your Travel Agent or

{From Our Own Corresponder.t)

‘PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14. WORLD'S

MOST EXPERIENCED” —
AIRLINE os





/<-
TENDER LEAF TEA

gislative Council sessions this t0 take the place of the Leeward goa scouts, of the Speightstown Assembly

mth. It is reported that it was Boy Scouts Association which once “phe President and the Secretary Rooms Groun excels its rivals in WHORLD AIRWAYS
evere sun stroke that put him S€rved the four parishes, were appointed to represent St. boldness of technique and colour, dts

bed from a fishing cruise off New Set Up Peter at the big Council Meetings [he Haynes Memorial School de- , Oe & Go, ltd. — Broad Street — Bridgetown

ic Mr. Waithe said that he hoped which are held at Headquarters. serves special mention; although i 2122 (After business hours, 2303)

Ty Wea. PAA, INC.” :



oe anne = sontios

‘ OPPOSED AIOL OLS V VO POPEE SOSA OP APSA :









<





it’s Pastry—

OEE CATT
$ R
G A % A Biscuit is as good as S /
Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder REEN .RROW 5

+++ 0 velvety smooth







rr | STOVES CRAWFORD’S | —





BISCUITS

are justly famous for
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| with
FIBRE GLASS WICK
EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME
NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL



FACE POWDER
FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK




TRY THESE FAVOURITES

PUFF CREAMS- ==
TRLFRUIT »PUFES :
SWEET ASSORTED ~
CREAM CRACKERS . |



ASK TO SEE

GREEN ARROW
STOVES

AT



Flies and mosquitoes menace health. Here, at your finger-tip,
is a quicker, easier way of killing them—COOPER’S AEROSOL
FLYSPRAY. Just press the button and the mist-like spray
automatically released is death to all flying insects in the room.
ag COOPER’S AEROSOL FLYSPRAY does not taint foodstuffs, is ;
o non-poisonous, non-inflammable and almost odourless. Use it .
in homes and offices, food stores, hospital wards, aircraft,
farm buildings—wherever there are flies.



peers tesoeanetacaeeslps lie eailmmniontesemenpaseenpasiiieiiotematisitesi.” sane

POPPSSSSSOOF OF

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

!

* The large-size Cooper’s Aerosol Flyspray equals, in insecticidal | strong, yet smooth and flexible,



The B’dos Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.—2039 REMEMBER—

SLCLCLECC CLL CSELOSSE ECD S SEO OCG SCE LOS SSOS SSO FSGE GEESE
LLLLLLLVLELEELSOSO TE LEVEL LLPEPO LOOSE OLLSSOLLELLLLLAAA POA
’







§ y . ° be | ‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
q effect, two-thirds of a gallon standard knockdown spray ; the small | -elfed upon. Look for the name on the 4 mibsidiary comvany of || Manning & Co, Ltd. Corner Store —428% > Sete aaah :

sise equals about one-third of a gallon. | ska pul. wae |e x IT'S THE PASTRY THAT
% |, GEDDES GRANT LTD., % Plantations Ltd.—4400 % COUNTS
7 } Agents. y SS S.

T. GEDDES GRANT, Lfd.—Agents = @ | Ward & Spencer Ltd.—2223 |
r SORES COOOL SOO OE CC POTODOCOEO FOO OOD HODGE SOOO SESSOAR
t 4 ‘












PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951
HENRY

——$—$————————————— 8






Rheumatism
and Backathe
Gonein 1 Week

Flash Kidmoye With Cveten ond Vou'l

ine,

a frequent Hea and

: nergy and Appetite, Puffy
An Burning, Smarting Nisha
or have frequently to q 24 up Nights,
go to your chemist t for Cystex
and be fit and well next week.
Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways
Tas Cane ‘petty’ Sompoundea te

. com wea clesn, raw,

sick

ys d bladder to ove
Soh ced aad a ose
no harsh, harmful or dangerous drugs.
Cystex works in these 3 ways to end

| your troubles:— .
@ ta 8 Wi are



i

MICKEY MOUSE









\ [TO SHOW MY FAITH IN




DON'T THINK






‘ RESCLED YOU
LIFE OF HONESTY AND RESPECTABILITY...

ee ct VERY L_ DON'T
NEXT VICTIM THAT APPRECIATE
I HOPE VYOu'RE READY TO GO TO WORK! WANDERS ae IT cess
- 4 N omy
! zs ; ee S
a S>) Su





cys, ler
and w system In two .
yet is absolutely harmless to human

(2) Gets rid of health destroying,
' sadly as become a wees,
m >

«@) een stashe and reinvigorates the

Wite°2F disease attack on the dell

“a on the deli-
cate filter organism, and stimulates



0

[A
By



ANY THING YOU SAY,

and SHg Joints, I wae not able to raive ped
art ane Peed noe te cble to nogptial.
seereg rage en en



everything

could ‘not get lasting retie/. Finally 1 decided
to give Cystex « trial, and

tt long ago and genes myself much pain and
expense. [t has improved m: hk more in
2 or 3 days than other things done for
months.” —Mrs, B.

to Put You Right
¢ te hemist toda:
Get Cyatex from your chem y-
at ta therough Last. Cystex is
7” + ra

‘ . MY WIFE IS
( STILL AWAY
\ VISITING

BISCUITS
TO-DAY.

age. Act now?

Cy stoxititi:

‘The CUARANTBEL Remedy







|N w is your Chance to Set your X’mas Cak

ny
u













ie Samer Meee Heat cts ) SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
} pene ere i
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW jf
Tins Anchor Pwd. Milk (24) 224 200 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 40 i
| Apricot Jam (2 ib Tins) 65 © i. Game ut Flakes 39 34 |
1 Tins Heinz Soup 34 30 !
(Celery, Onion, Pea & Tomato) Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 «2IF



}
i

i

{

BUT YOU HAVE ALREADY \

CLIPPED THEM, O MIGHTY BLOND ' 4 ‘ a, Bi , Xt

MARS NOU PURR LIKE GIANT / IT AM POWERLESS IN P VW g ;






GENTLE CAT, TABRIZ...

<= = << a — SESS SSS = a <= : —— : = s

PCCP O PSOE PSSSSOOOS OOO LO PPO P PEL LLL PPP EL EOOO


















>
*
x
WHAT HAS
HAPPENED ?
CAN T CALL
HIM WHAT=
Ever I
.
y
%
.
*
%
- S
>
y : ; CAAAG
Sece! ANaeS Com! S000) ‘3 ea Ok "F
GEORGE «7 YOU THINK I'M CRAZY? = - %
RIP KIRBY IS INTHIS ; A

HOUSE... YOU'VE HEARD g

ag Wi eco UE a) ccs oie | _ THE FINEST
~ ma \ > Ane ih ASSORTMENT
AE al OPEN NOW
at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY









YOU OWN HALF OF BENGALI! | NEED

IM BORED, LIVING IN THIG Y YES ~«
NCE# YOU EXPECT ME {

PALACE! BORED« BORED_{ PEARS







THE GOVERNORS

ON THE WARPATH
ey ty.
Bg

.



N | GOTOTHE
E RAGS HAV!






CIRAR,
+ +

~ 7 7T ‘ -
»
SELEC | Oy. .RL Y ° x
.

8
* *
e x =
a

. Do

§

% *
4 £55 GEG OOCSOO OPO VOCOO OOOO OPO TCDS OOO" GOO" O26 1,0 COOOOOOOP 6656 OCSCSSSOSDO GS 889989988 C SOO GPO OOD


















































cane

ia

a
a
2
i



—=



Buildings, before the 27th Octo- Sue taaet arrang'

ee ee ee ee a a oe a ree

SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE

_—

The charge for announcements of

Births, , Mervaee. ee ene

ments, and ‘emorinmn notices is

$1 80 on Week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| Minimum charge week 72 cents

for any number ag up to 50, and) % cents Sumdays 24 words —

3 cents per word on. week-days andi] WOtds 3 cents a word week—4
4 cents per word en Sundays for each| WOM on Sundays;

additianai word.

For Births, Marriage er it
announcements in arib Calling | the
aie sea i taln'ges etd tale

to 50 an cents per w for eae!
additional word. Terms cash re 4 elias coecar
between Garage.

AUTOMOTIVE



Dial 4616, Cow

8.30 and 4 p.m,, 3113 for
Notices only after 4 p.m.



to O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289.

20.10.51—én.

THANKS

centennial ee reg
ALLEYNE—The relatives of the late Amy | "fused.

Alleyne return thanks to all who] >¢ considered. GEORGE

attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | !i¢ Works Department. Phone

Cards or letters of sympathy or in

any other way rendered assistance

in their bereavement. CAR—Qne (1)
FitzGerald Alleyne, Amare! Haynes, Cyril | 8004 condition, avo
Haynes, Leila .Mascol, Phil Haynes. ss St. John. Dial 95-220.

10.51—in



20.10.51—3n



fect condition. Owner driven. Low mile-
ane. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. Phone
< 5 20,10.51—2n

ASSISTANT REPORTER
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY

Applications are invited for the
ost of Assistant Official Reporter









CAR—Morris Minor (M-1851) in reason-
able condition. Phone Electric Sales &

Sérvice Ltd. 4829, 4371. 19. 10.51—2n,
ff the House of Assembly. The - " an " =
post is non-pensionable, and the i us : Waving nt hus

alary attached is at present fixed
it $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an-
num.

2. Applicants should hold a
certificate of at least 120 words
“per minute in a recognised sys-
em of Shorthand, and applica-

Phone—2032. 14.10.51—t.f.n.



CARS—1949 Fiat 15 HP, Sports Saloon,
Very good condition. One_ Chrysler
Royal. Phohe \. 17,10.51—4n





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

Apply to Bruce eatherhead, in c/o
/tions stating age, education, qual-| Bruce Weatherhead Lid., or Dial 3144.
‘ifications etc., should reach the 14.10.351—4n.

lerk of the Debates Committee, | “\ororcycLes

~— New shipment of
‘House of Assembly, Public] velocette 200 cc.

.00 Cash—Terms
. Courtesy Garage

er, 1951 16.10,.51—8n



MOTORCYCLE—A “Panther 70" 3%
4 h.p., O.H.V. Good tyres, new battery,

d i i t kil dition .
OYAL Bern oc Hs aaa Well cared pike. What ‘on ofter? Contact

Cc, A. Watts, St. Philip's Boys’ School.
eit a 20.10. 51—1n.
The annual examinatiofis of the sai
oyal Sahitaty Institute will be cus
“held in Barbados from the 19th— ELECTRICAL
' 24th November, 1951. , f REFRIGERATOR dni “alles Gu F.
Candidates will be accepte@)f0r} pifrigerator, only 2% months old, with
the Certificates for Sanitary 7 almost : eae Pepreein, semaines, $0
-spectors, Health Visitors an d/ reason for sale, was turned in y
‘School Nurses and Tropical Hy- ve cfane out shalt Fibs or ae
giéne. a inte & Cb. Ltd. 20. 10.51—8h.
Candidates desirous of taking
the examination for Meat and

Other Foods Inspectors will have] =

ee RNITURE—On
to proceed to Trinidad to take the| FUR Sauerta, matters 4! meine, cance
» examination there during the week]; settee with uphol Dunlopilio

? 12th—16th November, 1951, Cushions. Appky: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
All application forms duly filled] Phone 2730. 14, 10.51=3n

in and accompanied by the appro-|" caBINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just
priate fee should réach the Hon-| received, new shipment Roneo Filing















RD DELIVERY VANS for im-

rtesy
16. 10.51—8n .
CAR—7 H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply



i i ieee
CAR-—Singer 9 Sports Model, th very
No reasonable offer
nt may
Pub-

90.10. 51—2n

1947 Vauxhall 12. In
:— Society Garage,

20.10,51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES. |22he Sin“
mn. a .

es
CAR—Anglia 10 H.P. (X-298) in per-

3 ary. of $1,512 per ahnum.in th

Cost of Living Allowance at the
_ rate of 20% of sala

' provided a motor cycle is kept.

| operation of Government owned
_ boats and gear,

in the first instance and the post
_ is non-pensionable.

, han| Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
oraty Secretary not later t them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10.51—6n.

MIDDLE STREET FURNITURE DEPOT.
Five (5) Piece Mahogany Morris Suite
with Cushions and Covers. Price
reasonable, 20.10.51—2n.
FURNITURE FOR SALE

Your dollars go further

when you buy your furniture from the
Central Auction Mart, Magazine Lane.

Amongst the manv or. are One 3
piece Morris suite wi cushions for,

31st October, 1951.

Particulars and forms may be
obtained from the Honorary Sec-
retary, Department of Medical
Services, The Wharf, Bridgetown.
6.10.51—3n.

POST OF FISHERY OFFICER,



GRENADA.
Applications are invited for the
post of, Fishery Officer, rt

ment of culture, Grenada.
The post carries an initial sal-
scale $1,512.72 — $1,728 plus
and Travell-
ing Allowance of $440 per annum

Applicants should have some
knowledge of, and, enthusiasm
for the s@a, and_a good ap ch
to fishermen, Previous businéss
or commercial experience would
be an added advantage,

The duties of the Officer would

inelude general welfare work
among fishermen; the collection
of statistics at the recognised

fishimg centres and markets and
théir compilation; the dissemina-
tion of information among fisher-
men; the execution of small ad
hoe investigations; upkeep and

The appointment is for 4 years

Applicants
should state age and_ educational
qualifications.

All applications should be ad-
dressed to the Director of Agri-
culture, Department of Agricul-









$90.00, Mahog. table at $30.06

h, Chin 00 up-
warda, Beat. Ԥ upwards, and
other items too numerous to mentigh.
D'Arey A. Scott. 20.10.51 he

LIVESTOCK

CALF—One well bred Guernsey Heifer
Calf, two weeks old, out of good mine
3009



strain. Dial . The Rex Danity,
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael.
19.10.51—3n.



MARE—One (1) §-yéar-bld opi
thoroughbred mare “Sun Queen”. 1 cy
hands tall, would make an_ excellent
broodmare, Apply to J, W. Chandler,
Todds Estate. 19.10,51—3n.

MECHANICAL

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

Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391.
16.10.51—0n.









TYPEWRITERS—One (1) practically
new “ROYAL” Portable typewriter with
Leather-bound SNe in perfect condition.
Alsé One (1) * ERWOO! * 18” Car-
riage Standard typewriter, Block Letter
type only, suitable fer Shipping or

Insurance . Th will be sold for
the best offers, ne STANDARD
AGENCY (B’DOS) -» 14 Swan S&t.,

Dial 3620. 20.10.5i—2n



MISCELLANEUUS

CUSHION SPRING UNITS





ture, St. George’s, Grenada, andy We have qust received another ship-

should reach him not later than
15th November, 1951,



BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL
TRAINING
Applications for Trade Appren-
ticeship Bursaries in respect of
the calendar year 1952 will be
received up to 3lst October, 1951,
at the Public Works Department,
2. Applications must be made

on the prescribed form, copies Of} Quart and 2 gins,

which may be obtained on appli-
cation at the Public

Department, and applicants must | 499.

be between the ages of 14 and
Ly

3. Trades for which appren-
tices are specially need are
Mason, Painter. Blacksmith and
Ship Carpenter.

4. It is expected that the
examination of candidates for
these bursaries will take place

some oar Sone the first week
in December,
5. A notification of the date of

ment of these easy to make Cushion
Sw cach tits enkwBantd “UIC
-00 each.
20.10.51—3n.] (B'DOS) Co., 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620.
20.10.51—2n
CHECK COTTON GINGHAM-~In six
lovely designs 36” wide price
$1.03 per yard reduced to 95 cents yard.

Visit Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, Dial 4715.
20.10,51—In



FLAGSTAFF—One with fix-
tures, also one red in good
condition. Phone 3224 for pa lars.

20,10, 51—3n



victieaninatents
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
sizes, for all types

of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,

Works | until used. COURTESY G GE. Dial

19, 10.51—6n.

’
Just received cedar boards, Saunders
Elcotk, Lakes Folly. 20,10.51—2n.

MOSQUITO DESTROYERS—Do not be
troub! by Mosquitoes, Sandflies etc.

Get a box of Destroyers 30 cents per box.
Sle IM ae Ot





(entertain

TABLE |TENNIS BOARD—One Tabie
Tennis Board with trestles for gs.
Phone 3224 for inspection, 20. 10.51—3n

STOVES—Green Arrow: Stoves. Have



the examination will be sent to|"® parts to break or spoil. Because they

those applications who satisfy the
requisite conditions of age, char-

acter and education at Se Phone 3224 for inspection.
ven on the Application Form.
° (Sgd.) H. G. WEEKES,
corer ‘
Board of Industrial Training,
Public Works Departmer.i.
20.10.51—1n.



CONSUMERS

Pear Friends,
This is to let you know that
our Fitters are still out on the
job changing the Jets and Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.
M your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
R will be long and jwellow and
sooting will be occasioned.
Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
‘ lighted before turning on the gas,
and not turning on in full, The
flame can then he adjusted to a
height, and used until
as our Fitters
%
$

reasonable

such tine arrive
We remain,
Always

at your Service

THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD

Eeososooesoocesesoossest

i

. io 2 service.

are all metal,
SEATS—Two wooden

18.10,.51—4n

garden seats.
20, 10,51—3n

STOVES—Great News, World famous
GREEN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
18,10.51—4n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Sameo Safes in
various sizés_ with combination locks,
avy to T. Geddes Grant Ltd,, or Dial

ue 2.10. 51—6n.

STOVES—Sinc® the inception of the
school meal progtamme in Great Britain
“GREEN ARROW" Stoves have been
used throughout Great Britain in school



















kitchens. 18.10.51—4n
ary ane ur hardwate dealer
about _ this world famous “GREEN
ARROW” stove. 18.10.51—4n
STOVES—GRREN ARROW Stoves are
not good looking but they give life-.
18.10, 51—4n





STOVES—GREEN ARROW Stoves flame
tan be adqusted to any heat required
E.G. From intense heat to simmer

18.10.51—4n



| We buy anything connected with |
| STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stumps,

Collections,

Accumulations and |

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

ee ee

| PUBLIC SALES
sea ase

and $1











$1.59 on week-days
on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE

No. 60, Roebuck Street
dwelling » and business stand-
ing on sQuare feet - iid. The
bottom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware t and the two floor
asa

Residence.
wan anf eens “Bins? ie
vs
hours 12 to 5.

A stone wall

ises
the

sale to public competition at our office
Jamés on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.
For further particulars and conditions
of sale, i to— ‘

& BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street
13.10. 51—Th



Only v4 it M uM
a tew a’ axwel
fundred yatds from the

a

Termihus and only 3 minutes
walk to Maxwell beach. Easy terms can
“Also one spot st Garde

one spot at Navy ns.

About 27 Actes on fbad lending to
Silver Sands. Terms can dlso be
arranged. Apply to D’Atey A, Stott,
agazine Lane. 18.10.51—3n

SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE
At Black Rock, ohe Bungalow built
of stone with galvanized roof. Very
compact with open verandah, drawing
and dihiig rooms, 2 betiroofhs, water
toilet antl shower, kitchenette together
with une land oh Which it stats. Price
£1,100.

Another small property at Codrington
il Price also £1,100, Apply to
"Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

18.10.51—3n



AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND >
Ht R

{ HAVE BEEN instructed by Mr. J.
St. Hill to sell y atiction on the spot
oh Thursday next the 25th October at
2 b'clock, j\irts of his house at Tweed-
site Road, Carrington's Village
shbp 18x10 with shed and a house 20x12



Both to be removed. Terms cash
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctionver
20.10.51—4n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY the 23rd at
our Mart, Street: 45 pes. Prints,
20 Straw Hats, 3 Car Doors, 3 Car Bat-
teries, 168 Valises, 1 Desk Writing Sit,
57 Tins Paints, 752 Drums One-O-One,
8 Sheets Wallboard, 3 Toy Motor Cars.
17 Cartons Vim, 21 Cartons Lux Flakes,
31 Cartons Lifebuoy Soap, 37 Earthen-
Aittaee, nike eee, Book Ends and

8 ys, Corni es, 9
Cartons Macaroni, 8 Cabtone akbr
Osts and a lot of Moirs and Neilson
Chocolate Bars, Currant Puddings, Jams,
Marmalade, Ham Paste, Anchory Paste,
etc

Sale 12.30 @tlock. Tetins cash.

BRANEER, TROTMAN & 60.
Auctioneers
20.10.51—2n,

i
PUMLIC NOTICES

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



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

S. HUNT, D.D.s
9.10. 51—'\n,



NOTICE

MILTON eine
iia
detttis
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons ht any or claim
against the ite of IN KING
deceased, a died at Ca wn in the

ce ie of Hope in
the Bomfbion bt South Africa on the

llth day of March 1951 intestate are
requested to send particulars of ‘their
di and claims duly attested to the
un ined in care of Messrs Haynes &
Griffith, No, 12 High Street, Bridgetown
Solicitors, on or before the 15th day of
December 1951, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets
ot the deceased a the persons
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such Claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt or
claim I shall not then have had notice.

And ali persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this Sth day of October 1951.
CLARINE ELIZABETH KING,
Qualified Administratrix. of the
Estate of Milton King deceased.

6.10.51—4n,

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
customers, we have opened a section
tor curtorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing etc.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern we are able to offe:
prompt services at éXteptionaily reason-
able prices,

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

10,10,.51—19n.

a

“When ve Trinidad contact Mrs
Stone, 80 indonald Street, Port-of-
Spain, for accommodation and board.
Excellent locality, moderate terms.”

18.10.51—6n

Modern High School

OXFORD 'AND CAMBRIDGE SCHOOLS
INATION BOARD

General Certificate Examination July 1951
Thirty-seven pupils gained the General
Certificate of ucation passing in 96
subjects at the school’s first attempt at

this tion.

N.B. course of study was for
two terms ofly as permission to sit tris
exam was not received until November
1950. is were therefore entered
only for their best subjects. Detailed
results are as follows:

SCR.PTURE

Montrose Bilenman, Louis Garrett,
Pudolph Gibbs, Ralph Harding, Courtland
Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth Inniss, Felix
Maécoll, O'Brien Moseley, Ernest Thorne,

armeta Bayley, Margot Blackman,

iima Boyce, Nolande Brathwaite, Veda
ewster, Gloria Burton, Joan Cordie,
Giennis Crichlow, Sylvia Eastmond,
Claudine Hinds, Pauline James, Doreen
Morrison, Joyce Sandiford, Celestine

Skeete, eS Bet
ENG ‘TURE

Mont: Blenman, Hubert Bynoe,
Louis tt, Rudolph Gibbs, HKalph
Harding, Courtland Holder, Edwin Ifill,
Felix Maxcoll, Oswil Moore, O’Brien
Moseley, Mervyn Richards, Francis Sabin,
Catmeta Bayley, Margot Blackman,
Wilma Boyce, Nolande Brathwaite, Veda
Brewster, Gloria Burton, Joan Cordle,
Gtennis Grichiow, Syivia EBastmond, Paul-









ine James, Doreen Morrison, Carmen
Nicholls, Joyce Sandiford, Celestine
Skeete, Lorraine St, Hill.
MATHEMATICS

Hubert Bynoe, Vivian Caliendar,
Courtland Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth
Iivniss, Liewellyn Jackson, O'Brien
Moseley, Francis Sabin, Carmeta Bayley

GLISH . LANGUAGE
Louls Garrett, Rudolph Gibbs, Court-
;iand Holder, Edwin #fill, Felix Maxcoll,
Mervyn Richards, Francis Sabin, Canneta
Baylay, Margot Blackman, Gloria Bur-
ton, Joan Cordle, Glennis Crichlow, Cora
Holder, Doreen Murvison,
ford, Beryl Walrond

Joyce Sandi-

LATIN
Rudolph Clarke, Ernest Thorne, Doreen
Morrison.
FRENCH

St. Eimo Bishop, ontrose Bienman,
Louis Garrett, Courtland Holder, Edwin
Ifill, Francis Sabin, Edwin Weekes, Car-
neta Bayley, Marget Blackman, Nolande
Brathwaite, Glennis Crichlow Doreen







coe y ce

It is al

Na SNe el heg shinee cee eel SN eT

BARBADOS

FOR RE!



HOUSES





“BAGNOR™, Constitution Rd. Drawing.

Dining, 3 Bedrooms and Toilet ana bath
Dial 3802 po. 10.51—t. fon

me Si=sr





PSST a oe

14.7 Bt ton.

WAYMOUTH—On St. Jatties “-
From Ist Ni ber. Apply to 8
J. B. Skinner, Towiaiia. it. Laey.

A 20.10. 51—an





LOST & FOUND



LOST

ee
* RACE BOOK—C.C.2760—4.

us Finder kindly return
same to Advocate Advertising Depart-

tm the Stand.

ment and would be eres
16.10, 5)—2@n

B.T.C. RACE
W.5489. With narhes written on them
in ink. A. Prescod «anti R. Smith

Finder will be rewarded

16.10. 51—2n
-___ --

WANTED
HELP

A GENERAL SERVANT-—Apply: Mrs.

Lisle Bailey, Pavilion, Hastings
19.16. 51—2n

BOARDERS-—Young gentlemen board-
ers (permanent) Write box M. M, C/o
Adivocate 20.10, 51L—3n

bHouke on aes about ‘two











ARDERS—House on sea,
miles from City, in fitst class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M”
e/o Advocate Co. Ltd 16.10.51—8n

COOK--Expertenced, wanted at Cacra-
bank Hotel Apply personally.
20.10.51—3n

a-eepranenaenseprssenepeasinapdinicensinttentiashesiinstinine-aidilibsins
ELDERLY LADY (White would like
betmanent board with quiet family in

the vicinity of Garrison rells Rd.,
Gr Hastings on Bus rule Repiy wn
13.10, 51—2n

e/0 Advocate Co., Ltd.

ll eee
STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,

apply ih writing. The Barbados Import



& Export Co., Ltd 17.10.51—Sn
MISCELLANEOUS
alee rn lil
WANTED

CGAT—To hear of cat going to hav
kittens in the near future, who migh'
nurse white kittens arriving about same
time. Catrabank Hotel

20.10. 513

MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out

of order, Apply: V. Vaughn,
Street or King’s Street. 20,10. ibe

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Vernon M. Inhias of
Nothersal Turning holder of or
License No, 671 of 1951 granted to
Abbadi in respect of a two storey wal
building known as Trumpeter Building
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &., at a wall building at No
70 Roebuck St., City :

Dated this 18th day of Octobpr, 1951
To:-H. A. F, A, Esq., ‘

Police ag

Dist. /
VERNON M. INNISS.

icant.
N.B.—This application wilt te consid-
ered at A Litensing Court to be held at
Folice Court, District “A” on
he 29th day of October, 1951 at 1b
a.m Sout















20.10. 51-1

~ TARE: NOTICE

H. A.
Police Magistrate,

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
Corporation duly organized Under the
Inws of the State of Missourt, United
States of America, Whose trad@ or busi-
ess address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
it. 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, hon-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 195)
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration,
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office

Dated this 4th day of October 1951
H

Â¥; Ss,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.10. 51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
R. C.

That NBHI CORPORATION, a eorpora-
tion organized and existing under the
lpws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1000 — 9th
Avenue, Columbus, State of Georgia,
United States of Ametica, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of non-
aleoholic drinks, and preparations for
making such drinks, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1961
Unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 6th day of October, 1051.

H. WILLIAMS



Registrar of Trade Marks
18.10.51~-3n

TAKE NOTI

“SEVEN UP”

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, Uniteo
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar levard,
St. Louis, State of Missouri, U; .A., hat
applied for the. registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cerea!,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
ninking the same, and will be
to register the same after ohe month
from the “18th day of October 1951
uliless some person shall in the meantime
pa notice im duplicate to me at my
ofice 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 Mark+
18.10.51 in





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS

SHIFTING SPANNERS
All just opened by

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY {

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY |} | Morrison, Celestine Skeete. & {
3rd floor, No. IC, Swan St } Sree FRENCH HARDWARE }

| Margot Blackman, Glennis C }

i aa ll a 3 | Francie Babin area j soe









nee” \iuahes rogths .
Aaveedie, Agee, Bop. . ee
j peeing Lins tilafie









j | TEL. 3895
u

DF eects

ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS

——-





of the general public and persons interested in Social Welfare.
The Honourable The Colonial Secretary Mr
Turnér have kindly consented to be the guests of hohour,

Exhibits madé during the current year will be on view to visitors

Mrs.

& sale of plants.

A programine of selected music will be rendered by the Schocl

| Band, 1$.10.51—2n



VACANCIES FOR AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS IN JAMAICA

the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture is preferred.



| 2. The post of Agricultural Ciicer is pensionable and carries
TICKET—series goin | Selary in the seale £445—25—595--

| ing allowance to married officers at the rate of 10% of salary. Entry

| into the seale will be at a point to be determined. The appointment
will be subject to the passing of tic preseribed medical examination

if to physical fithess and will be on probation for a period of three
ears .

3. Phe duties of the pust comprise the conducting of Agricul-
tural expétirmhents and investigations, in accordance with instruc-
tions, and the discharge of the duties of Agronomist in relation to
any crop or group of crops: also responsibility for departmental

activities—research and extension work—in a prescribed area,

4. Applications in writing stating qualifications and experience

| should be addressed to the Diréctor of Agriculture, Jamaica sand will
|be received up to the Ist of December, 1951,

14,10,51,—2n.



LORNFSSISSIIIA GUS OS OO

Notice To Members

MIss LILY MARTINDALE
requests the pleasure of your
company



Rule
34 the Club will be closed to

In accordance with

DANCE

at the Princess Auice
PLAYINGFIELD PAVILION

On Saturday Night, October

}
|
| to her
|

members from 8 pm. on %

§ Saturday, 27th October, ADMINEION: i: 9.
PARADISE BEACH CLUB , | Music by Clevie Gittens’

| Orchestra
19,10,.51.—9n, B | Please invite your friends

EOC |



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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Specialist in Hardware.

a ta ul itn

We wish fo advise our Customers
that all hangers returned to us in
good condition will be bought for

le. Each.

SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. LTD., OF BARBADOS
a 2 , AA

| NOTICE |





OPENING SOON

P



Tey







SHOE STORE
No. 35 Broad Street

— —

: The BROADWAY Presents A New

| SHOT TAFFETAS in Bemberg 36 ins. per yd.
| SHARKSKIN in White & Colours 42 ins. per yd.

ROMAIN CREPE in Pretty Colours 36 ins.
per yd.

$2.94
4.13

2.40





, , = : ot Friday tween the

VISITORS’ DAY at the Government Industrial Schools will be | es of 12 nooh and 3 o’rlcek in the afterriobfi at the Registration Dice Pyaee
held at Dodds on Friday, 26th October, 1951, from 12 noon until 6| Buildings, Bridgetown, belore the Sind day of December 1931, in order that
p.m., and an invitation is extended to parents of the pupils, members

R. N. Turner and

and there will be a sale of exhibits made prior to 1951, along with

APPLICATIONS are invited from qualified persons hot over the
|age of 45 years for vacancies exisiing in Jamaica for Agricultural
| Officers. The Diploma of the Impe-ial College of Tropical Agricul-
jture is the minimum acceptablé qualification, but a degree in Agri-
culture from a recognised University with post graduate training at

25—770—25—920, plus a hous-





A
A STEAMER satis 2nd



















PAGE NINE

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS IN THE COURT OF CHARtERY



IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give fiotice to Al
persons havi.«g or cla Ww any estate, right or Interest or any lien or incumbrgnce
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned ithe property ofthe defendant!
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents

inca vouchers to be examined by Tyteday

me on an

claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereot
re



pectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
ec Gnd be



déptived of ali claims on of dgainst the satd property

Plaintif® PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON

Deferdant: DORCAS WILLJAMS

PROPERTY AL! THAT cértait pierce or pareel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michae! and Island of Barbados containing By

the same more or less butting and bounding on

Wiles,

admeasurement one rood be

lands now or late of James H of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas,
of James Ford and of Miss Louisa Mallet, and on the Public Road or however
else the same may butt abd boind Together with the messuage or Dwelling-
house called “AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing and
being with the appurtenances :

Rill Mle 12) tober, 1951

: ise Octobe 1951 H. WQOLLIAMS, ms

Pegistrar-in-Chancer? ,
2.10. 51—tn.

ee

Dated 19th October,



SHIPPING NOTICES

AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A N Z. Line)

“Port ADELAIDE" ts schedulec



MONTREAL,

<






The M.V. GAREBBER will aec-
cargo and Passengers for

Montserrat,

Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing
Friday 19th instant. so ag
The M.V.MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domiti-
ea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
Sailing Friday 26th

cept
&.8 .
to sail from Hobart September 25th, Dominica, Antigua,
Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October

‘Oth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Aima
etober 20th, October 27th,
wriving at Trinidad about November
ist and Barbados November 2th.

In addition to general cargo this
essel has ample space for chilled and
vere frozen cargo,

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipmént at Trinidad to
Critish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
ands

Fer further particulars apply—
“URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
DaCOSTA & CO, LTD.,

Barbados,



Brisbane

St. Kitts
instant
The M.V. DAERWOOD will ae-
cept cargo and Passengers for St
Luela, Grenhda and Aruba, Passen-
Date of

SSCP LA SSOSOSF

gers onky for St. Vi mt
departure to be notified
BWI SCHOONER OWNERS
Assoc. INC

TELE. 4047




anc




Trinidad,

Seorelieneinchieneipadabeeiarcietier teat







BW. P.W.1.
‘ig HARRISON LINE
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Nov. 380th Oct.
S.S. “STUDEN'T” i+» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
S.S. “LINARIA’ . London 818t. Nov. 20th Nov.
S.S. “ADVISER” Liverpool 10th Nov. 24th Nov.
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow &
Liverpool 15th Oct. 29th Nov,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
For Barbados
+ Liverpool 27th Get.
3.5. “TRIBESMAN” Londoh 4th Nov.





For further Information apply to .. .

Vessel
5.8. “SCHOLAR”
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



Gne.
NeW voRRokavige >

12th October— arrives B'dos 28rd October, 1981,
November arrives B'dos 1th November, 1051,
ntl eta | meneame Sie cecal
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

sails 10th Oetobep—artives B’dos 26th Octdber, 1951.
A § ER sails 24th October— arrives B’dos sth November, 1951.
A STRAMER sails 7th November—adirives B'dos dénd November, 1991.

ae ean RIS
CANADIAN SERVIULE





STEAMER sails

A STEAMBR

ho uy

Arrives

OUTHBOUND

Name of @hip Montteal Halifax Barbados
8. “ALCOA POINTER” Sept. 28th vt. tt Obt. 12th
58. “ALCOA PILGRE Det, 1th Oct. 16th Oct, 25th
1.8, ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Novr. 8th

Due Barbados October 15th. salle
for St. Lawrence River Ports. :

NORTHBOUND
5.8. “ALCOA PLANTER’



' ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF »&RVICE,

| APPLY:—DA OOS8TA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



Merchandise





News!!

RUBBER SHEETS air filled)
18 x 24 $2.00 each

) RUBBER SHEETING 36” wide
in White, Pink & Blue

at $2.05 per yd.

48” FLOWERED TAPESTRY
at $2.69 per yd.

COTTON BLANKETS
50x 70 (coloured) $2.93 each

WHITE COTTON SHEETS
70 x 90 Hemmed $5.73 each

FACE CLOTHS






ee



Range of Materials for the Season

ANGLAIS SUPERIOR in White & Colours
Per yd. 4.02
ALSO SATIN & CREPES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION

SELECT YOURS NOW.

DRESS SHOP

1 BROAD ST



”



_—

HE





PAGE TEN



W.I. Play First Australian Nan 00 To-day

15,000 Expected To Watch —
Ferguson Benefit Match
“By Harold Dale

SYDNEY, Oct. 19.
AUSTRALIAN crowds will tomorrow hove their first
view of the West Indian cricketers in action when they
play a Benefit Match at North Sydney for William Fergu-
sen, the veteran bagzageman and scorer.

AUSTRALIAN
CRICKET BROADCASTS

The breadcasis for the
cricket Test matches between
Australia and the West Indies
will be heard from 0055 to
0535 G.M.T. on the 16 metre
band and from 0545 to 0735

The wide approvat of Goddard's
gesture in ‘staging the game, will
add to the enormous interest of
the tourists’ first appearance; and
the ground’s 15,000 capacity is
likely to be filled directly the
gates open in the morning.

What can be regarded, perhaps,
as the West Indies Test team will





on the 25 metre band oppose a side composed of four Seas Feaceh Counc ran
The local time at which veterans of Australian cricket plus Football, which will meet in
warns thet tn ae eee the remainder of the touring party. Buenos Aires, on June 4th, 1952.
ae ia aa $ia8 wee oe The star of the scratch side will ; —vUP.
3.35 a.m. pe ape a ee eee FRANK WORRELL EVERTON WEEKES CLYDE WALCOTT
¥ ee een et befere the THE TERRIBLE W'S—Whom the Australians will see in action foe Cieiiret time te487: Frank Worrell
me : P rted suffering from insomnia a few 4d: is expected to as well as Everton Weekes an
CRICKET AT DOVER war. He may not be able—at 45— clyde Walcott. woe oe vy
TO-MORROW to reproduce the form that gee _ ———— — ~—— —- ee
‘ s 0 otertain Dim a 100 English wickets in only
Dover C.C, will entertain ‘ P
Woodbury CC, in a two day three Test series, but he is fit and TRINIDAD MEET Clerk Allowed $9, 600 Da e8
cricket game, at their grounds Wil be trying, mag THE BARBADOS
Christ Church bedainise tomor- I cannot bowl for fun’, he FIXED
row and concluding on Sunday ®onfided to me. “As far as I am @ From Page 5 bear in mind that the puncheon AQUATIC CLUB
next. The teams are: concerned, if it is cricket it is Ken Farnum, six foot Barba- Mt; Walcott described was the cor- which hit Carter was the first Valor Double Burner = aaa VALOR WICKS
) i sertous. ; ’ ; is t and ethod. Y uncheon. Model—Lar¢e ........
W Gedaard, I, Daniel, V, ‘Trot Bill Ferguson, to whom the re- badian and West Indian cyclist (his case are not concerned with (Members Only) sh No. 21 Each... $1.10
man, C. Atwell, ©. Batson, £. ceipts will be given, has accom- = be yet ~ Pome ag -_ ao making a decision as to what is The Hon. The Chief Judge then This Evenin Small . $17.50 No. 300 0c.
Kinch, ©. Fields, J. Prescod, R. panied touring sides of every Thursday, Octamer te al Cycle the proper methdd of handling "ead Carter's and Prescott’s evi- 9 Mode! ; eet
Ashby, and £, Eastmond 12th cricketing country continuously for P® . = Tir idad puncheons of molasses when they dence concerning the time when ; ‘Single Burner Table - Wo; 860° se ws \
man. the past 36 years. In handling "Sy! ctting will be of two af¢ being unloaded from lorries, Carter Wwas struck with the pun- DO Clock Ie vestsevseserafinnneserscnsesenna $9 ¢ ”
Woodbury: EF. . Crichlow S. thousands of pieces of baggage gay duration—October 27 anu “Whether it is method number focon: Tescoll Was a detenee wit- VALOR OVENS ENAMEL SAUCRPANS
S'Wickham, G: Biya, ©. But” as lost only one eases own: Gimalty “ine “rsmidea “Cyelist You ae concerned with the ques- The jury then retired to consider : se.
oa ae nga Gi fe A t- ee :l ae t ri clist ¥ ; Pace ner verd! : » $22. 49, $2.21,
rowes, N. Deane, G. Applewhalte, pis scoring methods not only tre- Federation Ses found ‘t impossi- tion as to whether it is a proper their verdict. Music by Mr, C, Cur- Double In cream ee oo ;
a ee C. Lawrence, C, Tull cond avers. fielder to bendie te ble to stage a three day meet. acne in Bes eran eae = wen’s Orchestra Single $10.54 $1.94 and $1. |
1mé all, and the minutest details an Pa L , Hg
as a ti f the ring, b rovides The cable that Ken Farnum rather than any question as to . : ° :
FRIENDLY ‘CRICKET every tetaman 5 the eh of his received read: “Expecting Your whether one was correct and the Ordination Service MEMBERS are cordially
The Foundry workshop will innings with a diagram of every ni. caesonee: see Oulober 25th. pee eae + Wal yar aes Cave She erd 0 t °
play the staff a two-day cricket stroke he played. eke e9
i at is Apologies for scheduled Change. As to the holdings by the de- On SUNDAY 2ist Octo- Free Admission to
mayen a ie, nee rye 2m Ban The W. I. team is as follows:— Regret Further Inconvenience.” tence that Carter walked right in- ber, 1951, Rev. F. i Hink- | ‘ Ballroom)
Saturday. The teams are: Goddard, Stollmeyer, Rae, Wor- ‘o the puncheon blindly although | { son, O.H.P., will be installed }}||| ) 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET |
Workshop XI: D. Applewaite, rell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Re eS ne ee Oe ee Archdeacon of this Arch- if 18.10.51. Gn, t |
f. Bennett, R. Brathwaite, C. Christiani, Jones, Ramadhin and WHAT'S ON TODAY the danger, they should bear in on to replace Lionel ti
Briggs, V. Holder, S. Edey (Capt.), Valentine. Film show at the mind the passage of law he had - —-

The Combined Team: H. S.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IND

ACTION TO-DAY











SATURDAY, OCTOBER | 20, 1851












MR. RUPERT SPENCER

request the company of members
§ and friends of the COSMOS CLUB
to their

ist Anniversary Dance

At their Club Room, Tudor Street

ADMISSION: 1/6
Latest Song Hits will be Rendered
Bar Solid—Refreshments on Sale.

ences held here by Ottorino Bar-
aassi, President of the Italian
Football Association, and A. R
Ramirez, Secretary of the Direc-
tive Council of the Argentine
Football Federation.

The tentative dates for the two
games were set for Dec. 1952 in
Rome and June 1953 in Buenos
Aires. Ramirez said that the

|
ball
rding
reached after a series of confer-
























A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

ANY 3
RECORDS
$2

& THIS WEEK ONLY +
, ewe
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
















W. Marshall, D. Pilgrim, 1. Mil- y ee Council (for chilaren) previously read to them with re-| (ADMISSION — — 1/- C22 2242224242424244224222244° ny
lington, H, Jones and G. Skinner. Love (Australia), W. J. O'Reilly 9 a.m. gard a person creating a situation Service begins at 3 p.m s :
Staff XI: V. Porter, H. Cox, G. (Australia), A. McGilvray (New Scout Rally at Erdiston 3 p.m. of danger even although he did Newly Confirmed members SATURDAY
Ellis, O. Parris, J. Hoad, E. Sis- South Wales), R.S. Whittington Police Band at Hastings Rock not commit any subsequent negli- by Ticket ’
nett, H. Mayhew, C. Croney, I, (South Australia), Cyril Merry, 3 p.m. gence. Bearing in mind the ques- 5
Ashby, C. Cox and W. Reid Marshall, Rickards, Trim, Fergu- First, Intermediate and Sec- tion of looking out, they should

Play will start at 12.30 p.m. son, Guillen and Atkinson,

College, Bonitas Beat
Swordfish, Police

| ( >
| ( )
ae ( cone
In the two Knock-Out first round water polo games played | Umpires: H. B. Jordan and D. tl CONTEST >
at the Aquatic Club last night Bonitas beat Police 7—0 and | — Roachford. ( ZON1
Harrison College defeated Swordfish 8—2. Both games, hte vs Wanderers at Col- ( >
especially the Harrison College-Swordfish tussle, were very Umpires: L. E. King & F. of
exciting and a crowd of over four hundred people crowded ‘Trotman.
the pier and ballroom of the Aquatic to see the matches Empire vs Combermere at ‘ EGS >
which were played by floodlight in calm crystai-clear water. Bank Hall. UTIFUL L y
The Harrison College-Swordfish surged downfield in a “do or die” Umpires: F. L. Walcott and >
game which was the second attack and in a melee in front of G. Forde. OUTH
match of the vere — vents: goal, sees ero Pickwick vs Carlton at Old Out S yu)
most attention. Harrison College sent in the second goal for Sword- College Grounds. q ss
had previously won a narrow vic- fish. Just before the final whistle C. Gibson and ©. Small, A MERIC ‘AN
tory over pocasene in the league oe teak neeergnn, “a : Intermediate q S Bat, >
competition and water polo fans the eighth goal for Harrison Col-
were eagerly awaiting the return een one eae ay if ~s Wanderers ve Empire at the ( ie the DAN CE RHY' THM p
encounter, r his team w a total of four 2
4 ‘ ‘ Umpires: W. Bayley and B. h : i
They were not disappointed. goals. ° 99 >
The game was fast throughout The Other Game einen oes at the q of your life! TWO BANDS!
—. tad oe renews wags _in In the other game of the evening Garrison waren >
perfect condition played a forcing Bonitas took thei f + 4
game not slacking the pace for police "ie the wide ware a? Umpires; P. 0. Evelyn and J. Door For
one moment. The match how= goals to nil. Police were without Hall. ( Pri
ever was merred by rough tactics 2 Cable & Wireless vs Wind- rize P | Two
nek Both siden. their star player Laurenzo Best. 4 at Boarded Hall, . >
The first five minutes of play Owen aca gy ey “et Umpires: C. Batson and R. ( 4
found both teams breaking about an 5 oF the tel pial The Pinder. P a 1S = >
even, At this stage however two si Mental Hospits!] vs Regiment (
quick goals by Harrison College other two were sent in of at Black Sook. at yourself TICKETS ARAD. E BEACH CLUB TICKETS
seemed to _ demoralise their “Brickie” Lucas and “Boo” Pat-¥ | py ipires: W. Harewood and TONIGHT — Smile into ( 2 EACH 2
opponents. Geoffrey Jordan and tesson. Police fought hard all the + tusat, your mirror —take a good BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB EACh
ortimer” Weatherhead netting way and were unfortunate in not ‘ CINEMAS: in the mirror og ‘ook at your teeth. C : >
for Harrison College. Shortly scoring. Shannon in goal for GLOBE: The Law and the Lady % Supper Incl.

afterwards the College boys again

scored two quick goals. Goal scored against him saved many | PUA@A,, (Btldectown):, | Nevale Se re me eee

number three was sent in by Alan certainties, At half time the score Cherokee Strip 9 30 a.m. Are your teeth

Sere and the fourth by Weath- was 4 nil 130 p.m, The Lemon

erhead. Harrison College's com- ‘ ' ; Veep Kis SS Ow r

bination was perfect and there iad Te enone a Rae as white as hers? NEXT —Clean your tecth

was : ees: understending The teams were:— ROXY: Fighting Coast Guard with Pepsodent Bd this, =

anes Seas d Hott Police:—L, Shannon, G. Porter, | poyars the severe Horde & Put yourself to the Mirror Test ! 7-2 6) AB

‘ ' Dod . } 8.15 A z

Atter the interval Swordfish Richards cGapt) and Re xleyee eee Are your teeth as white as they Z

gare w their attack, sending
re aster into the forward
line and Herbert Portillo re-
placed him in the back line.
Harrison College still broke
through and “Mortimer” Weata-
erhead again scored for his team,
Charles Evelyn following soon
after with the sixth goal. Evelyn
was always a tower of strength
to College’s defence and when the

Police although seven goals were

Bonitas:—M.- Foster, T. Year-
wood, B. Patterson (Capt.), G. At-
well, O. Johnson, C. Johnson and
N. S. Lucas.

Harrison College:—J. Chabrol,
R. Feldman, C. Evelyn, G. Jordan,
B. Manning, M. Weatherhead and
A. Taylor.

Swordfish:— A. Weatherhead
(Capt.), G. Foster, G. Jordan, M.

ond Nivision ciicket at the
various grounds 1 p.m.
Basked Ball at Y.M.P.C.
Tigers vs Barbados. 8 p.m.
The last day of the sixth
series of Fist and Interme-
diate Cricket ends today.
The matches are:
Y.M.P.C. vs Lodge at Beckles

5 & 8.15 p.m





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington



could be? Is your smile as bright
as it should be? The answer is
“Yes |” when you use Pepsodent,
for Pepsodent contains Irium to
dissolve the ugly stains that steal
whiteness, spoil your smile.





GS & =)

sett Senko into your
mirror again . ‘ou’ ll see

how a week of I lepsodent

makes your teeth whiter,
yoursmile simply dazzling.










27%

OCTOBER







Supper Incl,

te



AA

ON
PNA






\
)
\

oceasion arose he was quick to Fitzgerald, M. Jordan, N, Portillo Poiel mame for Month
take the opportunity of swimming and H, Portillo. Ge date: 2.0: ae pens, 60 ° THE TOOTHPASTE
through in attacking movements. Ss ‘ Final H : 2.02 ins. :

Soon after this goal however i emi-Finals ighest Temperature: 87.5 °F a
Swordfish opened their account The semi-finals of the Knock- Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F a
when Geoffrey Foster scored Out Competition will be played on Wind Velocity 5 miles per ie
from close range, Harrison Col- Tuesday October 23rd and_ the hour. 43
lege came back with anothe: «al fixtures are:—Snappers vs. Whip- Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.893

WITH IRIUM ¥* “

1
|
% Trium is the registered trade mark of Pepsodent Tad., for a
special soluble ingredient that gives greater cleansing power
|

which was slammed into ‘he left,porays and Harrison College vs.
by#Bonitas.
terson.

(3 p.m.) 29.812

corner of
Jordan,

hand
Geoffrey

the nets

Referee Mr. Peter Pat-
Swordfisi then!











PEPSODE’ 'T LTD., LONDON, “soba 9









STINGAREE. BEACH
| 1S PRACTICALLY
DEAD FKOM EARLY
| SEPTEMBER To

{| ABOUT MAY 29TH.



At Last! We have receiced



POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE
MOULDINGS in 14 ft. lengths

—on as

Good footwork is the first rule and
foundation of good table tennis. And
Dunlop — masters of the sports shoe
craft—have designed the ideal shoes for

AMBER FLASH:
Laced to toe. White crepe sole.
Dunlopillo latex foam insole.

a cl oie

TOWN FATHERS OIG

RED FLOOR TILES 6” x 6”
RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT












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STREETS = the game. Here are correct support, WHITE FLASH:
L. DULY AND WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT x perfect instep fit, plus the faultless Sieiena Giaae Kart court!
| Aucls 7; OF COURSE % cushioned comfort of Dunlopillo soling. Dunlopillo latex foam
N QUEEN LANE TEMPERED HARDBOARD % insoles—and ventilex canvas uppers insole.
4 4iA-29,P4. 4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets ; for real ventilation.
i 3! MEN'S 6-12 - WOMEN’S 6-3
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ce ey ess STANDARD HARDBOARD S| BOYS’ 3-5
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sue



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE rif.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER M. 1M1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY FEO= l-ONeT> AM9 a&OECfAffLlTV... i ucet -o*E gEAgv -*o ao -*o wpgic; .4 REMINDER BUY PEEK FREAX BISCUITS TO-DAY. Rheumatism arid Badia'che GoneinlWeek F l.eo KMH TI WH Cyttn Mi YM'H MflM Crete—the F'f-rl•*!.. %  a* t!?i ILTIM aoda • % %  troobloe flu* lo lOttlt* %  IdlMf Milan In doubt* qok-fc lime, a*. II m eulTer from Rheu mat Waft, St let. %  M, Neuntie. L rtVf i i taa M Mj.Wf .ewon*-e, Lea %  !>>•. Oiaalneee. Clrole. under I>N. fr^nt MMMAM • Co*da. Poor %  >•* and *M**. et#wy Ankle*. rnlt 0. %  .. < have frequently <* 0* "• Nlghte. I 10 vmir oheml.t t<-Uy for C,l. and ba lit and wall neat week. Cvttn HTM N.h.r. I W-jyi The Cyatea treatment la olWy oeleiitine, tain. BaaclBlly eompouiwlodI eoothe. tna and l-on raw. Mr*. aot* kujaere and bladder and In raar-i. a-Ide and polaona frooi year TJI*T rafUv. itli-fc1v and eurelr. T" '•"Mirf.< he rah. harmful or aid""" "'"• Cyetaa aorti in tb'o > woyo to owd MIMMte kmhw <*• %  •"" %  %  **"• alta.<-£lM rwur ^"" % %  ^ *f' r and urfnaiT rratam In iwo ito*ir. yel la absolutely oarmtee* to human a)?n^VMaf-ealth daalroylBd. deadly pahw.auarid* w* %  .our eyafem baa herome aaturateJ f. -trenatheM end ra*fld-TM thr from lha ra> tha dan•ceo -*•!/ -era pale — „w.' M (r e.< !" .">r.d -. health war. %  I iV I dei **aa etA.r ("> ka*t dOM /a. ""'iM.u'm. •• >t VM R'IU a' Mletrlv •all lo 1 weak or four berk If you rate empty pocket now) f, /r # -4L_ kW KI0N ITS Ih. .( ,,.-,fJllaawV RHIUMATISM THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER Now is your Chance to Set your X'mas Cake /T>€ MS KGbE G*t&)W'fcCC0C01N& TO Tt€ LETT(? ( M > ie(?H02E^ TV"S PNiT OF i ^ -^-^-—I tC wf FOLLOW TWS hWP W£ :couKnr^,——s h ^3nBVk>(PWOEVDHCE'TOSIIASH-TLCGM& "m*P OF >TXC KMEM€S' K ON & J*kt> AT ALL Ys 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 ib Tins) 65 Tins Heinz Soup 34 (Celery. Onion. I'e.i & Tomato) 200 Pkg. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 -to *** Pkg-. Orape Hut Flakes 39 34 :i(i Bottlat Frontenac Beer 26 31 JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ^V^V^V^VW'AV^V^VV^V^^^ 2 THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OPEN NOW ADVOCATE STATIONERY SELECT EARLY. 2 tBBB*c r r f r liMAWM'W.w.w* w/.//^/.v,w//^.w.w *,*--,--*--,',',*.*-.'^.



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. Ill lollll! at. i,s, i BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLERK ALLOWED $9,600 DAMAGES PAGK rive JURY DELIBERATE FOR 50 MINUTES In Common Pleas Suit r ii^r rER hMr n J>e Hon. The Chief Judge Sir Allan ( Ulymure sum up the Etui C. Carter-Jason Jones & Co >esterday allowed Carter $9,600 damai'es. Thev'had a S ^.MaW"" *!T ** ^''^ S.S,'dl./es K!„ S?„ J ,nd 8 en al damages J8.661.04. CaU have also been allowed. %  £££ •"'V '" %  injured with chenn. a .oiling puncheon of molasses on men „ i?^XL 2 l ''.".,"" ""' *•* • U^n^Jil, "? ''aimed that around M. E !" TOn w ',! '"* wl>eny of !.££a^lii*^*"" ,nd ""' lhtv ere negligent. WaicV^^'V*'., | gnf mola* %  ., rhargr of it MI then rolled id thai the put on the it o.i ic the MAM CONCERN "Your mam concern will be with regard ho* the accident happened. Thi;. is an important port of thr it TH n he aid Inc >' % % % %  : further suited thai if nnv Injan had happened to Carter &i was alleged, he rould have | Pppfy (Joitfton* I).. know th.i r ftM .! Union, Teapondenti ..m Icf.i-i -lit%  i io %  onraaajMa abroad A M International Reply CouXI h mgi A Pa* m %  ftubitrt dnolr. in.. OM • %  aiHlarxi nerwin for a Cr-dn it. MM •Id SrlMal OiUlVale iw IM> tn>id A .. %  ALI-EVNt ra Langs.*** V d AIXEYNK Cns I*n,n Mr En. "-"•'•<". History. Laim tone*. It i-itu.tr*. AkCHER HcnplurEn. l*nMlatorr 5^ inwam UATHE* .. % %  PEN ILOSSOM HUE BYACINTS n4*. Kill Lale-rad. il the present rate of v [M^T 'M?( H1IL'*J !" >WV,VL] Carter lalmed lhat he .uttered "5,"*' . f "rdlnarv e.re and murh Inconvenience and pain and "v!?" J" v v "'ed the sair lhat hi. health was affected. SUMMING UP Summing up the case, the Hoi The Company was holding what happened to Carter KBI ppened to Carter no wav due to their negligence ot Ineir servants* or agents' The>_ were io cona l oe. hather their wrvjnu <" !" -"' "• the ,.l.„„spect to the injuries which n. ,ZComf "•'l'-"nl eve,, ast year terc g_en and i, wasiorX 'ClalnSr, HE* 5".*? There were two heads in the claim for damages. One was special damages and the other general the Company sponsible "Nefligence may be .,;,..• damages. "There wVno d^'pule ~"* h > acl of ."'*<> %  >. pr ids -bout it thai a, a remll of the 23K% IHjurlaa, the expenses which conconfct,k r ,h stituted the special damages amounting to 93696 were incurred As regards the general damages, as Mr. Reeec had reminded them there was no case for award of viiidutive damages. In fact there ntVKi.es. acniM-jt, rn —• % %  -. %  % %  •* Ilta.ixi.iiT Ili.t.i.s Gc,.. J!r e t < n 0n | ta •" C lQ,Kl "• '^ -^^SES' %  rrVaSrSUS %  Her t.> which a reply it expectA,M>ti,H..i Msiiu. pn. The %  **""> :akea :-he coupon io his - H S3 %  ^ lp4u -'*' -"• I *i umce and is given a .lamp ^Zu-trV^* I BBB hange. which cm-cm the Idler wtrifhtiuj n >l (") .n.tr> M.th. nail, than oiui>> VI. An Impaflal Reply Coupon sib the same pur%  ith the difference that It klljtcd to countries in the i !J r i i i > >i Commutiwealth M *>'I'I : > >uch ii prvfcrentlal rt •* IwsBlace is applied. i .-., i I Kn i-n-rt."* ** X l" iWIN Krva Mi. I ... itaou • i"ii >' PotttmaattT said %  B ih.n t*ie coupons are -iiiiill extent in u i".iii' the averaRe .Ihi mil know of UH CXof the coupons and those I reply lo hi* letter. I** .11 OUnUI, -H.riplurr. I M uaaa-aaa-x DM ijt a i ufr in.tur ci Pnvlfa. Owinl.tr>. BoUsNT CI-\NKK Kits Tiririm. MM, Hl.Ioi.. L|in LAKKR Sk-npti.iv. Cia| La.. IJHTBUltT HiMoty. l Kits 11..I..H r.-M.HFI i la....... rrtm.' v.". %  na A CHANt I* I %  .; %  % %  -* a v CUKS.III M.tht A DAVIS Hctlalur*. Km tipiuiv a. Kna I At..,i, ,—-ill have ... .idtnce with this M. %  As to the iiuotlon of contributory negligence, if it arose In their minds, thev had to !> enldrd bv the legal principle which applied to that and from which he would give lhcm an authority to guide A ffvrtmlU of tha Reply Coupon PARISH ROUNDUP was no reason why consideration t h„ ni of any vindictive damages should "^InSlcSv.T.'m.ge. may art.. .WtJUBfiHW wronVwri,he, 0 c JS^SSSi „%&££ trJ31£&& "No one is sueieillni or could V t ? mc n0 ll "<'"r<' ot hli own sugg-Vtha!" .h U e**.Send.m ""riSTS'mSSoSTtJSji'.'^Z pany or any ot Its employees In'?.!" !" e ""' ' rn "d a matetended to hurt anybody, or do any "This Fishing Boat Owner Wants Boat Race sJ2?E?Z3£Z2 t he l9 fo0 lo,, fishin • fttJftbk-frpSi. s? r i .^iar u JZ has challenged anyone with a fishing boat John A Watts. B.Sc.. College of pot more than 19 (eet Jung to a race from Cove Point to ^ nUfc tr &_ NY ''""" Martins Bay. Bathsheba residents hav.^ been havin R manv ''^hiT^ca.. %  rgunwntJ on the fishing; boats the r Wl Students In NY Hold Convention The Weit Indian Students Association held their Third Annual Convention In New York recently. On Th A -llllt. aVtlMlut*. F... %  f. Fll€ I itriailnir. Ili-lnr. 11,, BMaaj DRUNK CLAYTONS a M. i I-he. Ft.* i nmtafa, iiis (iiiuutr %  Ml KOLA TONIC iiaai Ens lamiiiir harm to the plaintiff therefore in -onsldering It, If you come to the question of general damagesno sort of idea ot vindictive damages •hould be ,i <|uc*tion in votir mind the position as regards -tribulory negligence.he naid. — If you Hud on the facts that the h vi lhat the plaintiff alsi gent in coming to the eollUionTii* Id "h.tner he is debarred bv his negligence frnni recovery, the fact Hjtojd them it the, came to Ihe paci 'oT^^nSfi^ SBSC question or award ol damages, the noted lo the cause JftS !" ,i irv sum that they awarded had lo be does not or itself give rise l" Ihe u;nt:t;i) SUM ISr!u tTK f^l """-D"*"''he pnll.e arrived Amembly. P win, i: oflls-ers: — night Vlee-Presldent II McDonald the agreed sum. aifeed"'" ghmps. of K|mple. Cheml.try_ major, Columall. It was not proper for aha."!'.',!. m „ rmh '' '" "' r c dour ; II wa. sUll upon Carler lo es'old "th, the sum on a piece of paper and lablish thai notwlthslandlng his Holder, in charge ,,t ihe Olrls' alven %  a fter negligence, the. Company could^by ^% & ^,,'i^ % !" "t isluo Mr. l.i-lc F. Ijishley. one of the representatives from Trinidad to Hie World Assembly of Youth, held at Cornell University. New York, gave a very inspiring talk. Mr. 1 i-hle\ .il* gave us u word pier II SM phase* of the *•>• uiersnio-. MI.I, IHIIIMC. t,ia ni,i-is asA.3, SStt (••rml.ti) OOObAKD i-ll. _.. OOOOHIDOI Km I saansga, lrlut, lltloi, riVfMtl O HA NT K;i Un| IIHr Km Latin C nHirriTii r. %  unniue LattL ctvk. riviwh c.HirriTii 1*11.1. r.l Mut,. II VIIKlSO.\'S-Hr...dS. | A w (irn.i II ir. Kna. Ultra 1 Bkiiant ~ ll.t Kill-. hundred persons wcic r. Wt\ln-xiit> lint Of Dttstl „ T,IE „" f *MllKRS of ihe Police Horse" Hill' Boys Club HI Cleaver's Hill :.,.last, trvlng to get w -h.^£§^: N(j fiB^aSSW lh.n case 11 would not be tn.,„i lr e„„ K v ^v,, d"! ihe 7njury •luli .7B^?^ staaJSnT ^o~ J h Sw£ w J. M, "?'tJS5 9'"d-"re. Teacher. "KT'uT..* .w which happened lo him. T ""orlng. CarSnirs ",, J' ,,n i^ The had to consider Ihe doctor's This is the orinclnle n ^^liH Table Teaanl. 7-i ''" r,, e"'ng. on ihen.B.i; programme "Voice Joseph tion of damages. The award would tiuent lo the plaintiff HARHISON rug l aliail ., -i mam. Ch* on Tuesday morning. „ %  m St Juwph The new tenan ry road in St. Kli7aat High Rock" and St Aldan'i MtA'l village was begun on Church.*' Monday Just. The road is expect* • • cd to be finished soon. GERALD IKJDSON of Small Hope wa* enjoying a seuhath at PLAYERS Cattlew.ish on Wedne*la> when his fiancee gave a shout of "a shark, a ihark*. Gerald didn't BeUeplalne come out of the sea wiiahout NO CONTBQL THE THE FOi.MiWIM, been have to bear some rela'.lpaln and suffering. The mftit ankle w.i. not aU right. He had told them that in defending or ascending stairs, he had to put the heel on the ground first and beside lhat he had difficulty in bending it. In addition to that there was the legal evidence ••i n „ther word. h <•>.,, -if ... that there would be a po^bihty thi/ca^you^ s'a.isne^'mat'thS of arthritis which would cause defendant company or its servants " -. ,. „,,„. „i. ^,1 or ""B^nts started this puncheon have hern selected to repre se nt i ^ P h?i £^T^Tlt '.'.^S ro,Hn,( alon lhp roa *' "nattcnde.1 %  Stroliaw team legs had to be put in Plaster of and not undc r contrtl CVCI1 r m Belleplaine team lit u.i> in nopii.u iur some weeas Ihc road as n dd— Inasmuch Mioll.rs learn: E. W. Cave, E. on v about four feet lornr He and when discharged he had to „ he flefendlinfj cou d no do Johnson. V G. Maaslah. L. St. discovered E It *a. Mim' fh y !^Z l Xi^rT^'SlSS,' 1 ^ -"ything with the puncheon durHill C. Goddard. L. Sargeant. le-a "nurie shark' and Xr a 2T SJliSbi^S atout ThiS mg ft 1 me ". WM rolli,UI tnev i ,7 n,,m n ,% .' H Gflff r *"*" Iu * " conquered an. on I>ecember J3. about three wou|d nnt ^ ppUeypd of thcit rc Holder. G. C Sealey. V Fentv. brought It to shore, months after the ^m> :if SoJn .ponsablllty because the plainUff '• Austin and A. Blackmail. used thr road without looking." ^"he Brlleplalne team will As to discrepancies, he said that include; I. Bourne, burly B.C.L. as Mr.. Recce had commented. %  >* bowler. Conrad Hunte. J. there were discrepancies, but there Graham and many promising could be no gainsaying that on exPlayers. Play start* at 12 15 p.m. amining them they would probably • a a agree they were not of great mateARRANGEMENTS are being rla "* v made, for a number of promising extremely difficult to prepa rnerc were two aspects in the table tennis players to give an ,neal dally." some resident* highway, the wharf, owing to the alleged negligence on the part of exhibition of utblc tenni* at the H*"tJ negligence of_ the defendant— the defendant company. One was Community Hall on Sunday. A 'HI be taken in .id of Burly fast bowler I ph's and S. Andrew's ** Belleplaine was Ii Chairmen 1. Information and Comim ration: W. Rupert Clarke. Educati.'i in.ii.ir-. |/>ng Island Unlver slty; 2. Soholarship Arnold J Hover. PhiloiMiphy major, Colum bla Univenity; S. Programmes Harold Brathwaite, H I s I o r ; major. New York University; 4. Research: Miss Megan Phillip. B.S.. Sociology major, rordham I'niv.-iMtv addition lo the pain and suffering, they had to consider the inconvenience if they came to the question of damages. INCtLNVKMENCE The plaintiff—Carter—was saying that while he was lawfully walking along and using the public highway, the wharf, owing to the negligence of the defendant Jason Janes ft Co. Ltd its servants as regards the method of handling collectli or agent, in unloading puncheons the puncheons when they were the S J, laden with syrup, one of the punbeing unloaded from the lorry and Police Boys' Club. Taking part fo,m ""Saturday last when his Fil/gerald Taylor. St. Mich cheons struck ;wid Injured Cnrter the other was with regard to the will be Cameron Goddartf Sid ,,, ,m mr Cvclonr in p Leew,,i i Clarke Edlngton Hinds, St Ja whereby he was put to expenses actual handling of the particular Walker. IJoyd St. Hill and m;.nv Division fixture in the B.C L. He and suffered pain and Inconven^ puncheon on the dav it came Into other promising players. ••** 5 wicki^s for 27 runs and ence *'V collision with Carter • • • was unfortunate in having a few He said in his statement of claim They had heard the witness ANOTHER CHOIR 1. being "-atclies dr<>pi**i off hJa bowlirt that the accident which took place Walcott give evidence as to three formed in St. Joseph. This time * was dur to the negligent handling methods What thev were conit la being conducted by O'Neal *"H0M MONDAY last of the puncheon which injured ccrned with was the method used Gill, a qualified musiclai. of St d l( ""*'> In ooluui an him and therefore the defendant on the day of the nccklent. the one Johu ami is practising at lv,n Cottaw road in the oastcompany was responsible. They alwhen two men Mood one * '* way from its forr LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION IN THE Court of Ordinary ye.v terdny. The Hon. The Chief Judge THERE Is i grave rice shortage •"* Allan Collymore. granted thi in S Hhilip. the Advocate was Petition of Erma Parrts of Swee told yesterday There were long Bottom. St. George, for letters o a ueues at a certain shop on Administration to the estate of he, radnesday when it was reported husband Albert Parris, deceased that Ihe proprietor had two bags Mr. J. S. B. Dear in.'. The housewives find it I, E R Gill. Solicitor of the Urn • of Col tie Catford A Co argn („ ld the petitioner. The following wills were ad H'ju milled lo probate 'ippi-'k* 11 R .^_ y _," in i B ? f Michael Elljal highway and failed to give warnpuncheon to about three to four ing about 16 members |ggj i^ ing to others who might have been feet from the bottom ,rom the expected to do well expected to pan or wire passing, ground and then let it roll on Unit was also claimed besides other bags. When the momentum was claims, that they foiled to keep a c ut off by the bags it would roll proper look out orto have regard or i to the spinner who carried it for people using the highway. "The facts not in dispute are. I believe vou will agree with me." he said, "that there was a lorry belonging to the defendant companv Jason Jones Co Ltd. on the wharf on that day with eight punSOME MINOR repairs were carried out on part of the Cattlev/.*sh road recently, but the same tart of the road Is still in need of rapgen. THERE was "mysterious stone Now it U suggested." he said, throwing" at a house In the 'that the first method the witness Blackmail's area near Horse Hill, 0 On Paga 10 during: the past few weeks. Somesite Witlneaday it was on ti"e Tkajred other aide of the road; and mH only^removed by an old 1;. i 'lock yesterday. and a DI EXPLOSION CLAIMS mm LIVES • Prom t>ir Own Corrrsponil'iii i I'ORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct I i The n-eent explosion on tl I FXT boiler at Penal about 7 I.HI which three person death, has claimed tw. I -an %  gllgtMH npman AIRWEIGH" LETTER SCALES. STRONO PRSC38I0M MUILT BA1J\NCE.V COMPLETK WITH NICKEL PLATED WnOHTS NOOflKI SIIOl'l.l) |IK WITHOUT (INK. OWLY $6.44 EACH. SAFES S AFES ALL STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING. FITTKI) WITH ASH IIKAWKR 20 16 x IS" 21 x III i 17" 2 24 x It" • II I I.I, JIM.2J $113,311 where It was wanted FIRST METHOD TRACTOR-TRAILER TRANSPORT — FOR CHEAPER CANE HAULAGE BUY TURNER40h.p. HEAVY DUTY TRAITORS AND MARKHAM ALL STEEL < A \ I-: CARTS I I iriltir SALES *A SERVH'E LTD. TWEEDSIDE ROAD—ST. MICHAEL PHONES: 42 :-: 4S71 .1.. T... -IlitS SUNDAY. ib baa' a, Iba lail.laaa.. i.. Maaa laab.i llli ...I. .hkh a.lal. twlwMai ....i.l Ii, narimalil mil in and Ood'a will anna, b, un, f.si an Yes, they sound very reasonable! TWEEDS Excellent \alue fur Ihc price per yard. %  < %  > -i :,n ii M.70. Also a Belter Cimde al the following Prices per yard SI 1.17. II3.M, SI5.77 PARSONS GREY p Vard 1.27 & $7.14 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. I". 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street. THE POPULAR ALL METAL BRECKNELL'' PLATFORM SCALES. MADE IN ENGLAND Weighs 25 lhs. x 4 on. on Brass Beam, with a total capacity of 1.120 lbs. Pliitf.n in W x 19" fitted with i .urn ,| Rail Complete with weights:— I each 25. 50. Inn 2

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER M. 1* 6 New C.D.&W. Schemes for Caribbean Recent Grants Total $314,656 APPROVAL U'elfire scheme of six new Colonial Development and ftwr for new projects and two supple men tiny schemes already approved was notified during September to Hastings House, the headquarters in Barbados %  ,t HIM Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the [ndia*. The grants involved total $314,056 Aii .-.IkHKtii.n of tl24.It In The Court For Divorce Four cases were heard by the made t< British Guiana tut cocoa %  •ion trials. Cocoa was once limwi the territory's prirmii.il exports, and tbeae experiment* art destined to te*< i n poaafb.iltks of its cultivation in five different areas containing altogether over 60.000 acre* of land thought tc be suitable for the rroo. Trw Hon. the Chief Judge, Sir Allan allocation is made from thw r*Collrmort* in the Court for dlserve funds earma-ked for vorco and matrimonial causes achfsnei recommended by th* yesterday. Evans Commission, which In IMS In F. R. Greaves. Petitioner icportm <>n the prospects of d'and V. Oreaves respondent, suit velopment In British Guiana and decree absoluto wa* pronouncMl. British Honduras. Mr. W W. Reece, K.C., instructed Group I arm in Nevis u >' Mr. DLee Sarjeont, Solicitor, A scheme of particular Intel** r " < h petitioner. hi r.m* i>f SSA.ftGB for • group r the •£*• larmer Petitioner Labour Party Holds Meeting THK Barbauua Labour Party the day will come when the people % %  1 nuilil llu a Pol.uc.1 HMim of th.waliTfront or any ol*r la* brunch of I ibour will have an H. C. General Certificate Results ^ rraas Pags I J SHOLDER—arm.lu>*>. Eo. l-so%  >.< %  •. Siur UmMii". Hi-Wry. Latin. utMh, rssaak LS A. HUMTX.-IM. U"M Mala.! y. OnD. r. IKMIBS -Si. Maihi. Additional Maiba, %  > %  >••. ClMMatry. l ilf 1 JONSM SIM. L*!*-*". Urw. H. SI. SUNG Siva Lanfuaaa. Bam I.I'liiun, HWWiy, Ch.tnUH i. Botany hat U was luiuseat.n a r MeCONNgY. Scripture. Ens. n,.i ii was nauseating iM€ttm ^ %  *,. Literature. HaMMT. n In get on n platform Millui.. Ptualca. Clmiuni> DoUn> O. AMARSH A LiEn* Literature. iinBinlry. Botan) 5 the sun M. N. Good'lnK. petiUoner that if" uw waivrirwni woraajrs riiev were electing; a Party to J a iluviigw -HUSS' Cb mUlry were dissatisfied with tho treatdo something in their interest, a. a. o_ MAYMARD.-sc.Lpiurr. Ensineiit meted out to them and dcThey should keep in touch with tan*uM. *>* %  laterai-re. SBsWi cidcU to strike, "the Army, Navy the Party, hold meetings and tell L I J U '' B ^ not,—EmUMMIST Bits. and Air Force" would be called their representatives what was uwntuii. nlsiiii Bus. Or*< out to unload cargo from the ship wantedYour vote is aonethiag *< saC.aWQia. — gc "su> which would be alongside the sacred", he said. xS^Xff" uu,Wu ~Hmuy wharf. Mr. LVswU said, that as Mr. O. %  > MOBE n*iu.iri. He told the people that if they Adams had told them, the period %  E POriTt-aenpiur.. ans Lane. fgrming pilot project In Nevis, and E Q"armer respondent, suit tjacenl Government estate* decree absolute was also proM 0 -""lo Baxters Hoed, and In supactual representative from amongst totalling 3J0 acres, at present In nounced. Pi"t of the canouialurc of Mr. them In the House of Assembly a rtin-down condition, are to be I>eereo absolute was pronounced A. E. S. L*wis lor me City "l Vote Sacred operated by th* Department if ton in Ihe G. C. Thome, petitioner, Brtdgtbowta. fj, ^j lhml „ was nauseslina Agriculture on model Una*. unt>l r 1 1 E A "Thorne. respondent, Mr. Lewis said that the Conf ur man in get on a platform they are converted Into a single uix aervativcs were after a lievp -.nd say: "I will do this and I will fuUV-devoloped farm In good Decree nisi was pronounced in Water Harbour because they knew dr> that 11 the heart. The' land used for a group etUemtni. nd A A. Goading, respondent either as a partnership renting tho whole farm from the NJevlj Land Settlement and Development Board and operating ii mder supervision, or as a nunoaf of Individual arable holdingwith central services and under central cent %  Larceny Case Dismissed — the Assistant Court of auJ n !" ii£ !" S !" £?' Apt** 1 yesterdsy Judges G. L. kiu.- UM mieTDAUOSUU asSup they of three years was too short a time t* h"^ t ttSSr^mSSS' *££ along with communal;Taylor and H. A. Vaughan revcrsod would realise that there ar t Jute for a session of the House of "^ geXlissss? machinery and hve • decision of Mr. J. R%  dwards, bags to be had Irom India, out Assembly when they had so much Th.. twTl...',.! rte...i. n „. ~A P* ,w Magistrate of District T, Orwal BnUin. m>w Ui-i India has business to be done. He explained —^n. i2lS*Vr" T\ £h •w^^ Seivln Dash of „ 0[ aeiitleveTOnegiL * not "• '"W pnUtiea] unm wh grant covers all capital Walkers. St. Andrew, to three *„, buildings, farm monUls imprisonment for the lar, 'I.JMK. EL Wett cxpenilituro equtrment, etc., rnd half the reiii't.i t baga i irom that wurce. I^?J. *^ P in f_ 1 i ob;, J? 1 "** '* Keferring lo hu visit lo British rue wouldUke an election evary year." %  a said that when rederauon CIL, i %  •, CMnmuy It L fKg%CUU M'l>< Maths. It C QUINTYHE -BuU-j N E HKIll —Scnpluic. En* UnWII", Eni Uurtatan Ei. Maias. A-' IBM. ill ssrve as a model lor and help to raise the li standard of husbandrv and proL" ductlvlty at present general "" the islasuj ways and Transport Their Honours dismissed the case without prejudice. Mr. W. W ;ere appeared on behalf hole ^nT*2tf,2ru£i£ "* "5 ftsS^" ,h "* %  o^"ft"iS*-5rsrs would be.h.. West Indies n d respeci. federation some of the The Government is not to be negro population of Barbados blamed for the increase of foodwould stana a chance of going to stuff. It Is unfortunate-thai tho British QOWM to develop that things they are subsidising are tinj^| commodities used by everylaaiau Until MMONS M [.iptur-. 1^1 ?^^T^.l^"-£J!* V i, l rU h tlI cduntry with its large resources. committed the offence on October „ e po|nted w tha| nHroc% ^y H e said that with Federation Jamaican Cotta K e Industry Ei|wn MflVoard a wlUlM ro i .ot wanted In Canada or Australia they woujd have a better barA gran, of $4Z.*gr. is approved lh „SJzS£Z rt -?M thl7 SL nd ld that ll woula "* a won a,nln P wtt for developi.,cnt of the Jipyi „!, *** ,u ., !. !" .?Z dcrful Hung if some of the whiUSpanking of new industries, M.ja-^pa md.Kfv in Jamaica. W S fMotcr 7 while ah^Tia population of the uOaud were to ^wi. said that it Was no use if The making of hats, bags, a/g rtani £t£m he nioe f3he w "migrate u. those countries "• was a shirt factory in BarSS l!Si J II PPI J "^ Pa f P m P h !"!" with^cin.th.n'g'Tn hi, hand ' e told the people that he had bade* one in Trinidad, and one to ne^J^l'i'rt^i f r "^r S hi <* looked to her like ? stick "'wsys kept their politics clean l7 her r m u t 1 ir ' ff "T gx SUIR!C S!^T J?. ."• lc ^m WaU y m but %  "• wa not ure If it was a He asked them to vote for him if a :,or, in h > lon y • " l c A „"• tif-J^ i "^ • '* ad t, would he able to assist fc : he\e aoilta anything about the pine Joist and He felt that instead of reprcscnt" The rint..ai tiVr.t, !" . .„a on lhr m ming when he saw atives holding meetings, in hi hC r^. D !" *^L ,B ^ Maynard he had a "stick In his opinion the people should be hold^^__^^_^^_ ln B lhr meetings and telling their ———^ representatives what was required. iffflOnrfW **• polnl^d out that Instead of Welfare grant now approved hand" covers the appointment for two years of a Jippt Jappe Development Officer and sia Instructresses, traineesallowances, rental of buildings, puretiase of rsw materials, and travelling and subsistence. the other. That wis the only satisfaction they could get from an Industrialisation scheme. He said that he was not a "yes" man and he was sure he could go into the House of Assembly and make some contribution on their behalf. U .1. C. SMEETE l.i'ior> N. I*R. aMmf.-Hto.or>. l-iin. Oi T. ft H TALMA. Sim. lnaya. Sna. UUjraiuir. Hli. rrnci>. T.\ Main*. Phvalc*. ChaiaiHry BuUvn> THYIIAHE. Sorlptw*. g|>S. w Ens L*ratuf. Mlalor*. Et Phtatca ChrmUUT. ftiUn. r L TVDOH -Oi* B. H WA1JIOND. Scnpluro. Ui4or. StJI UMiat Matin Additional cnMni-irj. botany H L WAUtOND—El Main. M i, WALMOMP El MaU C y WT^THB*HEAD Bcnpimr Ena I..MI*. EM U-*iattira. Hutoty Hi. Bfam. Ch*miry. BWttisor C. A •)• U YARD Scnpiyra. Ins Ena. Uin*iuia. I Laia, Froncn. El MslM.. CHain lug. LaiHuaa*. EA> LadV Grr*a. rt-ftffc. Th. lollvwina Hf Mt-Sod th* Emm.r in .appkm-nu.y wbec Sav„, „r, v .sly obtains Selwol CaniSDEVELOPMENT OF J'CA RICE, CITRUS INDUSTRIES URGED KINGSTON. Oet "ll. Large scale development -f tlw Jamaica rice industry and bigger development of citrus, cocoa and coffee was urged last week by Mr. Geoffrey Nye, O.B.E ll Si. Deputy Agricultural A the Secretary of State fur the Colonies, who is in Jamaica on :. hurricane rehabilitation mission Mr. Nye told the Jamau .i Agricultural Society that he was lmpreseed with "the big possibilities that exist for the devel"; the rice Industry." If this brought about, he said, it trauafl be of considerable benefit to the economy of the island FLETCHER ELECTED COUNCILLOR irrom Out Owa Ca ria u oaanil %  [•OKT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 10. Councillor Cyril Kietcher, Political Progress Group member. was elected an Alderman yesterday to fill the vacancy caused b) the disqualification of Councillor Charles Ward, who is serving three-months' term for corrupiion C ounci llor Retcher, an outgoing member, will servo for two more years. The Mayor's vote the last moment changed on 8-B deadlock between Mr Fletcher and Mr. Mortimer Mitchell. labour candidate for the AldermanIN ACCIDENT to get a free secondary education. Y. A. Perager of Westbury Road. H(l m that Ihe V estry was Air NBybiatton Aids for JjJ Y $J^J* 1 &J^£& "j£? and !" KMin| Briluh liuiaua and Vguctouae Private Road, St. JJ"""' Na\. ..itional aids and aeronauThomas on Thursday at about "*""" %  a. a I teleccdrmiunlcattom In the 345 p.m. few free scholarships, everyone _,. nt a- should be able, in this modern age. /\ J lift 1 *I IlQ reOCe a. •— %  n* motor lorry T 111, owned by He told how he tried his best Hi" more important airstrips In A Clarke and driven by Lawrence nlnnp with tho Pnrtv. to get rid the interior. Colony funds will Wnlrond of Christie Village. St of the Occupancy Tax and exnviiir installation of the equipment, and tbaj motor oyde was damaged. Welfare Fund. He said: "I hnoo its operation and maintenance; the grant of S33.480 .provides the tapilal cost of the new equipment. Supplementary Schemes Of the two supplementary schemes approved, one is of S1.5S1 to meet excess expenditure on the representation of the Caribbean colonies at the North American ftegteual Broadcasting Confe.ente in 1950, The other. of 934,336 U to meet recurreul oxiicnditurc on the scheme for %  the development of the public health sco-U-cs of Monuongt. The approval of the. six scnomes detailed here brings the total of Colonial Development and Welpra aid to the Caribbean colonies. Br.Ush Guiana, and Uritiui Honduraa in 1!51 to W.540,061 The total authorized since the lit April 146 has now passed the : .venty-ihousand dollar mark, nd now .stands at $20,086.21*11. INVADERS STEEL BAND FOR U.S. rr**i Oui Own (-oiroapondani) PORT-t*-SHAlN, Oct. 16 invaders steel band, an eight icam leave on Saturday for United States by Pan American Aircraft as the guests of the K York Herald Tribune." The orchcaUa will make several ap%  Mea on radio programmes which will be heard throughout the United States OTTAWA, Oct. 19The Canadian Government on proper lighting in the Friday threw its weight behind } areas so they could British policy in the Egyptian nyone who told them that a crtal *"d charged that Iprptl ernment was to blame for the repudiation of the Anglo-Egyutian Treaty was a threat to pe:n .—CP. Mtiutw s MILK STOUT raanan PREaCOD. J. at DDR 1 rtaoca. WARD. E. E—rrpntl. WILLIAMS. B X -rrancn HOWARD. E A -FTjnch. AUJIVlBBBBa^~ njwmuw. %  -> Malh IteiD. E V-EI Uaihamanc. ruooR. J. trun*"*' Aiianunai Maiha. CLARKE. M W rlament" ml CandMatr O. — PhyUca v/-wow''.'.'.'.-.'.'-'-',**^r ',*,o W/W. YQV PMJlVEMf ymm on nut torn MASSEV #/ lrtrt/S HEAVY MTY MESEL III 11TORV Shimeets are once agai:i coming forward and > on re jdvisec to book early NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES 6 cyl 42 B.H.P PERKINS Heavy Duty Diesel Enipnc Replaceable cylinder linen Press button Stsrtei 5 forward gears Bolt Ihilley & Power Tnke-ofT Li:;h1 Hour-meter Steel whe whilst for real! are ivalaabat. THE l KOI Rl.l FRCF TfltACTOn — BACKI:U BY Ot'R SERVICE ORGANISATION els are obta.n..ble for ploughing ally heavy goi-,g "half-tracks" Your enquiries arc invited COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT TIIOM LIMITED.—Agenl* Whilr Park Road Dial 4616 vv-.v-^^>-,-^'.-,<^>x>aaaMo>a>aaaaaa<^^.-.vtA^-,-.oc--i<.o SHAMPOO Aak far • large tuhr of %  •IIKI.I. firal thing T*-*fu 7 ON SALh At ALL LKAMXC STOKES .<.'.'-'-'.'.'-'-'--,-.'.'.•.*.-.-.-.'.'.--•'.'.'. .'.'.'.'.'.VS. '.'.'.f.'j,','.'.',',:''^ INVITATION TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC "Never before in the history of Barbados, has so much been offered for so little." 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PAW. mi 11 IIAKHADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS i .-—i riMl* Of IS. Ali.nu C. I'S. f*4 %%.. BHSl.l.*. Saturday. OI-I.IIMT 20. 15I TAXATION K( NR mn ttmt now it lias bneral complaint against the Government that the rate of direct taxation was too high but those who t main by job or task work the full record of every employee and his full earnings for the year is not as easily kept as it would have been. But for the purposes of claims under Labour Welfare Fund and the qualification which must be certified by an employer the employees in t h e sugar industry find no difficulty. It would be easy to deduct from wages over a certain amount the requisite, tax based on percentage It would mean that ttttplof, would be responsible for paying into the Public Treasury the amounts deducted from the salaries of ihcir employees and for the receipts which these employers must produce t.. •.>••,•. that they have paid the tax. With the case of the casual labourer on the waterfront there is even a wider scope for the collection of taxation even if the means of collecting the money are no) as easy as in the sugar industry' There are strenuous objections to this method of taxation by those employed on the waterfront and these objections are supported in other quarters. In the first place it will mean the end of one of the most objectionable pra which obtain around the wharf. If InoOEM tax were paid at the source it would ltW.fl that the steamship agents who really employ these men would have to undeiiaKc the payment instead of leaving It to stevedore clerks The firms would then have the list of those men whom they employ and would be responsible to the G<>\eminent for the sums so collected. It would mean then that at th< end of the year all those whose salaries have not reached a stipulated amount could on the production of their receipts claim a refund from the Government Treasury. If P.A.Y.E. were adopted taxation would be spread fiver a wider area each would pay less and the Government would still collect more money to pay f<>r the increased service and greater emoluments which must be paid to those in tin vice to-day. If the Labour Government can promise to souk the rich then it might well see that "the rest" is not shield. the expense of those who now pay. SATURDAY. 0110—1 *• 1 h< I all Of LloydC.* oi -ge NOBODY'S DIARY HI SHAPED 0U FOdTUNll A man who was close to him makes a new attempt to explain the great controversial figure of our time By KOKKRT RI.AKK, 34-yrar-i>ltf tuUir In modrrn hKlon at oxi.n,! who I. now wrltln. biu*rsph> ..r Bonar Law. OR. THOMAS JONES was a member of lat, and for many OM of Ins closest associates. The vtri %  logaphy which he has now written 01 chiiiii t be more tnan an "niteriin contribution", and Dr. Jones has not had n'fl papers. UM lass, until these papers 1 -•"— have been fully exploited. Dr. For example, he ajvn an vanity: nil dlctorwl methods Jones %  book will undoubtedly account of the celebrated interlove of tortuous Inlrlsue main the clearest and mm view with Hitler In m. when treatment of his friend. -utbontative account of Uoyd Uoyd Georse addmaed the On Ihe Utter point U.rd Georgea lite, it is a tale of the ruehrer as -the iirealcst living Beaverbrook wrote ^Once he Is ..d Georges Carman' But ,t „ only by estranged then 1. none of that p.ililic.,1 career covered 55 crowdinference that the reader can llnjerin afterglow "bleb, make, ed years. pYom 19M to IMS he deduce that Dr Jones was himus still oheriah memorv and h.-slwas at tne centre of almost every self present; although a letter tatc to strike the sometime .: controversy In his day. from Mr. Baldwin to Uoyd panion.This readiness to turn DIM makes the task of his George, written soon after, and and rend his former allies i i exceedingly difficult not yet published, described Dr. explains much of hatred which \>i u, lei* uian 300 pages Dr. Jones as "lyrical" about Lloyd Uoyd George aroused en able to describe George's vitality on that occasion. Above all there was the mysrUilluj that matters: Uoyd George, however, was terlous Uoyd Oeorgc r*und of i. ,ii, slays in Wales, the not so lyrical about Dr. Jones, which Dr, Jones gtvea a moat l imvilcgc, Ihe war "He, nothing like the Radical Interesting account. Drain 11123 I the six triumphant lie used to be." Uoyd George told onwards Uoyd George had undei f!S* '".„. m e .Minister from another friend on this same his personal control a reputedly 181 lo 1D2J. the fall from power: occasion "He actually hopes the immense sum of money collected then the long autumn of Uovd rebels in Spain will win the day." for political purposes. "The ways George, lift— 20 years of barren Dr. Jonas gives an admirably In which It had been obtained %  ppoauion, and the mournful balanced account of the controthe precise terms of Its ownership jnmai -,t defeatism and despair, venial Issues In Uoyd George's and control were subjects of coniich „i, lied even Mr. Churchcareer He treats the notorious stant speculation and Innuendo. II, his old friend and former dispute between Uoyd George Uovd George's refusal to hand Jjleague. lo compare him with and Haig with great fairness. He over this money to the Liberal he aged Marshal Petaln. rWghtly conclude, that Uoyd Party Whip, was a perpetual ihcre are disadvan-[George ought either to nave dlaobstacle in the way of party unity Hages in conipressing so much'missed Halg or to have trusted during the post war years. into so .mall a .pace. At time. sum. The worst policy was to Dr. Jones makes It suite clear i .-comes little more bo neither, and In Itll It was that Uoyd Genre, never used the 1 !" !^...?"?! '""'"a"* of "nearly fatal (und for personal ends, and that 3"*K"", '^ ?t£'?,„T?,S n '," They II....-.1 Him he had good reasons for retaining iSi i a i. ^ '.!. """"'<<> IT Is. however, only fair to his control saula h.5fcill.!o.. I"-I "!" P iZ Uo d Ceorge to remember that Uoyd George's personal Income 2r2LuSlli?!i,,ia* i< !" i2 ",SL he never occupied in the First during these yar. was derived luLsk^u.? ?? u ?TL.—? WOTld War the powerful poslUon from highly succeuful Joumal^SSTTZSLJZL. K," STTifl* whlrh M "lurchifl held in the Urn. He did not leave a large sum uhlle inaiajuvres: hia relations Srcmd OI moncv a h l, death. But there ,',.,oi!^, eU MCl a,7"*' B """ r He con:rolled no pasrty machine, can be no doubt thai the existence curron—10 name only a lew. He w>> haWd by many uhe,,,, „f lhe fund did him great politiltiiii.it IJIVV s Aid He depended upon the uncertain cal harm in the later years of his I'KKHAI'S for this reason Dr. good will of Ihe Conservatives, life. .lone, does less than justice to Had he dismissed Halg, danger"England." wrote Disraeli, "a Ihe importance of Bonar Law In "in political force, might have country subject to fogs and I ieorltfa life. Yet, Uoyd combined against him. Uoyd possessing a powerful middleGeorge would never have become George understandably preferred class, needs grove statesmen." Itlnmttr ui 1916 If Bonar to take no risks. Whether or not Disraeli's reason., Lans had not supported him— Dr. Jones's last chaptei entitled are convincing the fact seems against the advice of every other Tttr Man Is his best. In It he undeniable. Conservative Minister. attempts to answer the question Perhaps, In the last resort. It j Again, it was Bonar law's once asked by one nf Uoyd explains Uoyd George's failure %  ounsel—and hi. control over the George's baffled critics: "What For whatever else he was, he was Conservative Party-wttich kept I. this glittering whirl at the not a grave statesman. He was I i.'.irgr in power for the centre of our public life?" neither cautious enough nor dull! vssxn. No man is a hero to his own enough to play that part. And' Anil, when at last Bonar Law valet. Perhaps no statesman is so to the glittering whirl .uc%  galnM Mm, Uoyd a hero l" gul own private secreceeded the drab era of Baldwin George fell, never to rise aaaln. tarv Ai ell even!. Dr Jones and Neville Chamberlain. In. June, makes one surest.— eases net spare hi. former master ir Law. ONLY A FEW BAM DAILY TELEGRAPH on sale at ADVOCATE STATIO.XKKY 'frfwnsL tpildviA'A, H72 Hilt %  tottf.'iiicni about ilon.ir i.iiiTis that, !!..:>. win the Urst Coalition, urged I.loyd George the top place." Ii would 1-11.tt.-re3.mg to know %  evidence. I can find nothing in the Bonar IJW papeni to con*. when he IIIII*I lo enumerate his rly M.S May (lualit.cs .mil riefert i .IN funning Political biograph.. Bonar Law past suffered fro "to accept ugar. A dash of (Iconic change ChurrhUl View He Is wlao. Lloyd George need fear no has in the comparison with his tuccesaori. too much For all his defects the achieved Inegar Is a far more than any other statesman of hi* da>. Let his epitaph .,__ be the words of Mr. Churchill Why.' Why? with which Dr. Jones ends his Moreover, there is a real probbook: linn it. iiml it seems implausible, lem to solve, and unless Lloyd -When tho English history of Even in .November 1910, 18 George's weakness Is recognised the first quarter of the twentieth months latasj, Uw opponents of as well as his greatness there is century is written. It will be seen AsquiUi had the greatest dlfnculno chance of solving It. Why did that the greater part of our for:v in persuadUJC Bonar Law to the great social reformer, the tunes in peace and In war were Krow his walgM on to Ihe j--.de of grrat war leader who commanded shaped by this one man." WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED. —L.K.A. in 1918 the largest parliamentary 1'osMhly this same need for majority in history, end his days %  ii has also caused Or. leading a parly of only four, all JOM to be sparing of personal members ol his own family? ——__.._^_ inlsceneem. Indeed he scarcely The liutth |> that Lloyd George "Lloyd George, by Thomas ro eattDOi Ul own part in Lloyd was not truswri, Dr. Jones sugJones. CJI. (Oxferd I'nlvervliy Oeorf*i life. gptted vaiiouo reasons: hue Preaa, 21a) Hook off the liar Hy Mil Hrdir Here..*Evil I Ianntfsa4 larkson \\ i^ M UCH of MlH Marguerite Stern'.* new novel" has the compact prettinesa of an old 1 legat It is beautifully wrought. From whatever angle you regard It, it charm*. "The silhouettes of the stripped willows, whose fallen flowers % %  Titined the pewter-coloured water hi massy shoals, like small dark Oah, hung their drenched hair over 'he borders of an irregular little lake." Delicately, fastidiously. Miss Stccn creates a picture of a country hou^c In George Ill's lime, .in! nil therein two women, coolly poised as in a enmeo, their very talk as careful and graceful as a linuct. nfOUN is not a story, and MKMier or later Miss Steen has to do something with her iiMiiylsh ladies who glide In mi-nct uud fine India muslin a twit the lemon-coloured room,-, shale scents ol cherry and l-enr from drying logs. So enter Plot. Tardily. Clearly. Miss Steen enjoyed touching anil titivating her landscape. wIJi the cold lips of the rime-kissing, windbent branches, her interiors with barley-sugar striped upholstery, jingling lustres, and old silver. Now Plot tramples the muddy gtalns of violence and jealousy on the carpel of serenity that cushioned the way of Harlot, the chatelaine, and Julia, her friend. The difference between these two Is that Harlot is happily widowed, while Julia Is a spinster and unhappy. Expelled . THE link between them is their love for Pelham, the 16-v.Mr-.iUi. illegitimate son of Hanoi's departed. This Pelham has Just qualified as an Old Etonian by an ur.commendable procedure. His taste for Amateur Highwaymandilp has caused a traveller's death, and his own may follow unless Uncle Milecan *avc him from justice. Breathing wrath—and port—Sii Miles makes Harlot appoint him guardian. Then he cruelly flogs UM handsome scamp. Sir Uiles believes utterly in the therapeutic properties of the rod. and is prepared to flog on, regardless. But Julia, provoking, puts him off his strokes. Julia Intends marriage; Sir Miles does not. But just when Julia has the initiative, she * entangled in the innocent adoration of the boy. . Thrown Out MILES sees corruption where lher c is only the last flower ol Julia's blighted purity, and he throws her out. Out to Ihe storm and the river Yet the more violence rampages, the more 1 And myself concerned for the shaking porcelain instead of for the "battered hearts. This novel Is entirely readable, but the evil wears a Clarkson wig, and the women character* arc figurines—delightful in the decor. but Inadequate to the plot.—L.E.8. • The Swan" RBpert Hart-Daeto Its. M.). Sunday — Thia is usually a day of quiet and; reat for me when I try to forget the ups and downs of the past week, and attempt! to store up some energy for the next; %  even days I do not always succeed, andl today a lady friend dropped in. She! was in trouble and wanted me to tell her why she should vote in the coming eiectlon. "I'm n<-t interested," she kepi |fl ....._ ^___ ,__ ,, ^.^^—^^ -j u--^^ %  --?--^ ^^ %  — saying. "Nobody has done anything for ^^ t '^ t ^i0^ i *^^^^^^^r-*^^^ r ^'^^ t ''?P^??*' r '^.:;;%  'me . she was saying when I got in a remark sideways which seemed lo hit the mark. "Perhaps that's because you were not interested before." I said, and she left me with a thoughtful look on her face. Monday — ] almost collided with a long board which a man was carrying over! his shoulder today. It was on Broad Street and he was also pushing a bicycle while this 12 or 14 ft. board played see-saw at the ends before and behind him. He seemed barely able to control it, as he stopped behind a cur when the Policeman stopped the traffic. I thought something was wrong here. Tuesday — The House of Assembly today passed a cost of living bonus for Civil Servants, and there was one remark by Mr. Adams which interested me very much. He said that Government had been asked for 40', so that they might give 25 or .10',. The Civil Servants should ask for what they want. This system of auction request is not confined to any one set of people. I seem to remember that a high placed official w.io wanted some waggons for his department asked for 6 so that he could get the three he really needed. The House granted the six without a murmur and the "big chief" was non-plussed for a moment. So that's that. tVednesday — If certain candidates succeed in getting into the House of Assembly. I shall be afraid to go there when the debates are likely to be heated. More than one of them claim to be dynamic. At once I think of dynamos, and dynamite, and if there's a concentration of forces generating electric and other forces explosions are likely to follow There have been explosions before some of which have been listed under the headings of "hot air," "storm in a teapot," and such like. But with absorbent matter on the one hand and conductors and magnets on the other the forces of nature may well be let loose, ihursday — I was amused ot a political meeting this week. Someone in the crowd shouted something at the speaker who was at the microphone. The speaker answered, and his answer floated out loud and clear for all to hear. More questions and answers followed. It sounded quite silly because we could not hear the questions and so the points of answers were lost. I wondered if it would not have been better to have had both men at the "mike." It would have beenf at least a diversion from the regular) programme. And it would also provide the speaker with something to hold on. to. I once saw one chap, well warmed j up. grip the "mike" in a frenzy and delivered his peroration with it at an angle of 45 degrees to the platform. :>iday — Was very interested today when a friend told me of the probability of a;^ West Indian or Caribbean Army being ; formed. I reminded him that we hadi§ both heard that before but he assured ^ me that this was the real thing this time. Here was a new career for some of our boys with top class education. "Join the navy and see the world.'' runs the old saying, but in this case it would be "Join the army and get a Job." All I can say at the present is that I hope something really comes out of it. I am keeping my fingers crossed. Saturday — The weather has been delightful '•^•^JJg^^ggggggJ^^guw^^v^v this week. It has been rather warm dur '' '^" "" ing the day. but I have found the evenings pleasant. I drove out to Bathsheba about 7 30 p.m. one day and enjoyed the sea air. and moonrise to the full. In fact I had to tear myself away to return to Bridgetown, but the music of the waves lingered in my ear long after all the hills of St. Joseph were left behind. Politics From The Pit Circle ai "THK "MILLER SONG" is on. of u. late : c ilyueoas on Uv market. Not that truCat) I b-NuUrtal West! Indian, thy thin bul ll certainly delighted the crowd a* ihe Politic. Meeting held l>\ Mr. Tomm. New Ro on Wednesday night. •'Miller Song" was composed none other than the Industri ivpsonkan. "Prowl. V. and Mr, Millar, when Introducing Prowler, said, 'lie looted it ml itnd composed the song." Prowler'i fan srttr. "Ah Ha" and! then It went on to tell 'what Mr, MUIer would do and how he would 'to It if he was the Hous. 1 of A %  I only saw one loud %  Of] ,i ce ., %  • ol lights, arrived, i man whom I %  The < IpSM fuaely m ihmike wh .. %  %  When Chairman Lewi ally got o(T the mark people that ttieeountr] iv should try He said that the same George Ir. his ,^u set, they aUo wme ,kfi -vlng provenl-.ititled to one. "You %  r fore. 1 %  Btttl 1M %  men ami a wormtn. A few [people new iter in thi III the crowd Xuh body bout I eal Clco All we round hay from %  The fight became all confused nd I eoulrt not see who was hit%  il it cUnaxad with one an holding the woman and sayrig to her -'Yuh gun disgrace %  The woman did not take* this as n ent and the tempo ot he fight inireised. Soon aflerIWI into a gutter and I I Band. whir.i %  Khytlim Kings, added the • moM Through all ihi* I h ow aa Wi ai introdure the Ml (.. Rntson. Very • %  ly heai %  was stopped by the* %  i t went out ot arder. The usual procedure ll> VIIIEO DM Oj-.-i.itor" began hear with h 1 tinkling" with knob* whili assistant shouted into ihe instruthat he believed in free demoment -O.K. Polks. O.K. Folks, cratic principle* and freedom of Stand by; can you hear Hav" There was no reply and he too began to blow profusely. Mr Batson. when he got the cpportunlty. began to talk ab-:it "the constitutional set-upin the St. Michael Vestry". But then, to the amusement of the crowd, -The Operator's Assistant" about his brother. Mr. Freddie Miller and said; "I am like .1.. -.^ ^ tut *w*n the two — the the nuke was Electors Assoctati,*. and the Baris i-.-t working property. He said Jtadot Labour Part* .r"" ""* """ iiKii i.„ i„i.a.-j %  J „ —— -iu rmrtj. He spoke about Abraham Linfpeech "" co *n and Mahatma Ohandi and ., fc ,_, .. told the people to shoot him down Me refuied the statements made ",f I et you down." It was while "y lr, y Ad am a" 5& he was explaining an incident in MonsterMeeting and said; "On the lives of Samson and Delilah Labour Day Mr. Adam, accused mat someone in the crowd rente or being a renegade. I took marked; "Ke talking bare Umthis as a compliment instead of brlnd talk." ihe insult that it was intended to .„.. ***I am saying to you that 1 Another man chimed In; "If ee across In frontol"MiBMttt? fan EV dpn ""*d Sthe Labour get In dc House ee can't talk w:d and gave arKKher blow m S P rty for lending P~Pl • <*" tunt AU hp **** ho,ler '* n-lke. followed bv "Hello Hello y n " who nVred in the HM9 —bluf btesT* Everybody; can vou hear me" n0od An enraged woman Joined the He explained how Mr. Adams conversation She talked about When Mr Batson resumed he by his accusations, had Inferred K tnH Nebuchadneazar and ShadsaM thai he was sorry the mike that he was spending Conserva'**"• Meshach and Abednego" as was giving so much trouble. But Mives' monev. "While I was runwe *• "Daniel in the Lion's before he could go much further ning for Christ Church I attended D n ** W; Yuh aon 1 know. God this instrument was again out of cverv dance etc.. to get to know might help Tommy." order. On this occasion the the people The money was all Mr Miller then asked the meeting was dotted with a -full mine Mr Miller said. crowd to give him their symnMd of a ct-mrna At this stage a man drove a paihy. He explained how he stood After a long wait Chnrm*n large car through the crowd and bail for "I^itie frotn the Orleans" l.wis introduced the next speak,. boy n cr me said; "Uh bet yuh on when Mottlev rvrused to do '' r \7?T' ny H2*L Ki" • n w n'*r" o. Ho sart; -You ran Judge me Mr Miller asked the crowd to Mr Miller went on to speak bv mv kind acts." He said that on many occasions previously, when he was running for St. fhllip, he had to give mttauasri of the Labour Party money to put gas In their cars Just to come to his platform to speak In support of his cindtdi-ture. He is not saying that he is going back to the Labour Partv but he is a socialist and will back the cause, the same cause the Labour Party stands for. He has his contribution to make t„ the people. He has already started and will continue "I pray to you. if ever you see a struggling wretch on the street lend him a hand and perchance he will succeed." He asked them for their votes The next speaker was Mr. L. Small. H. started out by asking the people to "plump for Mr. Miller" and n man near me said; "That's a man to speak on yuh natform." He ended by telling the people it was their duty to take car r of the candidate—Mr. Miller From here Prowler took over so YOU can Imagine the end: singing. Jumping, clapping, and pushing It's CODDARDS FOR Good Foods II.m. Salted Hams Cold Sloraie Hams In Tins Ratal Beer In Tin* Cheese in Tins .ii vr Aium in Anti-ex Toilet Rolls Waldorf Toilet Rolls Olivers Xmu Puddlnc* Chlvrn Mlnre Meat Kmbuay Cigarettes Craven A Cigarettes After Dinner Minis Srmollnd In Una MEATS Drmed RaaMla c prr lb. Fresh VrarUbl.s 1'iioxi; ps .... TO in i AMIKHI I'liiiiinis Tsblr Butler Rich Milk Powder Skimmed M'lk Powder Evaporated Milk .WE Mil l\l It



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Mill ill.-I as l: Untied Kingdom Reinforces troops in the Suez Canal € <-as*-l ir-: Good progress bern. Communist and e/lNO.W BRITAIN MAKES PROT Egypt Launches Boycott Caw U.K. STRENGTHENS!^"^-" TROOPS IN THE SUEZ men's poured into the tense Suez Canal zone. The note contained four specified points protest inn incidents during the many demonstrations throughout Virginia VIRGINIA, Oct. 18. past week which resulted in clashes between British and) ing to save the "grounded Greek Egyptian troops and The note was delivered by Sir Ralph Stevenson British Ambassador to Egypt. It charged that "misleading" accounts of demonstrations m the cities of lasmaiha and Port Said had been published, and asked Egyptians to give equal publication to to-day's note. The note charged that demonstrators raging "completely out of control" in Ismailia October 16 looted a number of flats and other premises occupied by British subjects, destroyed a number of cars and buses, sacked and burned an N-A-A-r*X (canteen) establishment and attacked and looted British women ana children and subjected them to grave danger." "It said British troops mui vencd after these "excesses' Britain charged that Egyptian authorities failed to protect British property and lives in the country and said British troops intervened due to that failure. The note reminded the Egpytian Government that Egypt was responsible for the protection of British and loreign lives and property and said British troops were instructed to tike action when Egyptian responsibility was not fultilled. KEEP .WEST OF THE LINE Following is the text of the message Lieut. Gen. Sir George Erskine, the British paratroops Commander in Egypt Mkad to be conveyed to the Egyptian Army authorities:— "To avoid any unfortunate incidents between the British and the Egyptian armies, 1 must ask that all formed bodies of the Egyptian Army except those already in Sinai, or In the Canal zone, or intransit through the Canal zone by arrangement with me, to keep west of the lollown Quara El Munazatel Kubra. Egypt today launched a campaign to boycott British goods as the first action of the passive resistance movement against Britain. During the night thousands of handbills calling on Egyptians not to buy British goods were pasted on walls and shop fronts in Cairo, Alexandria, Port Said and the Suez. A new "Higher National Committee" composed of Senators and Deputies has been set up to organise the passive resistance campaign. Senator Aly Maher Pasha, former Prime Minister and chief of the Royal Cabinet is Chairman. A Committee representing University students, merchants, civil servants and other groups will be organised to spread the movement throughout the country A "struggle charter", drafted by Die Higher National Committee has been circulated to all organisations and institu turns in the country. The committee last night asked Saleh Asmary one of the leading members of the powerful Moslem Brotherhood, and Saleh Harb Pasha, President of the Young Men'i Association to join in the movement. The Moslem Brotherhood is planning its own "strugglo squads" particularly in Ismailia where the movement was founded and which remains its stronghold. The Egyptian Ministry of Health announcement said thei c was an additional number of "out patients receiving treatment al Ismailia where British soldiers first went into action this week to quell the angrv mob which burned their army canteen and other houses. Cairo press reports said 161 Egyptian reserves and officers already had been ordered to active dutv. They said the Ministry of War and Marines would order all reservists to join their units within the next two days British troops arriving steadily at three focal Canal zone cities of Port Said. Ismailia and the Suez, and air traffic above RAF. fields near Ismailia was reported to be heavy • "! cr "' s Gambia also arrived at Port Said. Britain s Middle Eastern troop Commander. General Sir Brian Kobertson. who commanded the British troops in Oermanv during the Russian blockade of Berlin is ariving today to take personal command of the mushrooming garrison. B.G. GETS NEW CONSTITUTION Troops Moving To The North LONDON, Oct. l. The War Office In a communique issued, reviewing the JSd -" Esypl up lo lo d *y"Al 8.4.5 p.m on Thursday, it was reported that an Egyptian Army party consisting of approximatel> 16 Sherman tanks. 12 armoured cars with suns, and Inrunlr. h.itl been stationary all day in the area of a rest house, approximately halfway between Cairo and Suez. In the evening. the party began to move north arid crossed a railway in area of the El Ribiql station. They are under constant observation from the air and arrangement* have been made to drop mes:ages and communicate by other means If possible. —V.T. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise : 5.48 aJO. Son**!: 5.52 p.m. Mean: Fall October 14 I-Urhtlnx : .M p.m. Illth Tide: 0.41 BOB., 8.M P-nv Lew Ttac: IMS a.se., IXtt p-m. LONDON, Oct. 19, Sir John Waddlnston, Chairmi the British Guiana Constitutional commission whose report is published to-day said last night, "The most important factor is for all the peoplr of British Guiana tn get r. British Guiancsc outlook i not a r.cial outlook His remarks In an exclusive Inhere endorsed by Rita Hinden. also a member of the Commission, "It is absolutely tamtial for British Guiana to maintain a broad outlook," she said. Di Mmdcn also expressed Uw •new that two of the moat significant of Ihc recommendations vised by the Commission were the granting of universal adult suff rage at the age of 21 and the granting of ministerial retponstl ity Said Sir John Waddingtnn. is difficult to add anything further to the report as it la published todav. All vtowi are fully expressed there w, Indians here who had heard of the new constitution were lie in iheir reai I one, "Now it is up to Bl ana to make the most of it. A good constitution can ho rtlssMd sponslbilliy and a poor c can be made to work i trckled In the right spirit. It is ti be hoped British Guiana will Ink the advantage* of being granted a good coniUttttaon." A u coast ship 8J*. T hMf aaaa and iu 33-mnu crew being battered by heavy winds and seas off Cap* \ .igur The collier ran aground last night in pounding surf some 40 or 50 yards off the beach. A Coast Guard spokesman blamed the accident on high winds and seas .md poor visibility. Three attempt* to puil the 4,800 ton ship to safety [ailed during the night before the falling tide forced rescue vessels back into deeper water. The Coast Guard said another attempt would be made about 11 K.S.T. to-day, time of the next Search CeaUneee. A trated .search is being Dsttfca of the area 50 miles southwest of Newlounoinnd, where a C. 54 cargo BteDa Mghted ihree yellow flares t hopes for the survival of the 11 liters who disappeared %  hMrd %  United Slates airforce straio-fieighter four days ago. i>phoid outbreak.—Schools arc losed to-day m this south district •t Al bertha. The outbreak of typhoid which has already taken a toll of nune lives being the cause Precautionary measures are being; taken Arrested tor Bambini—A Belgian Korean veteran was arrest.1 to-day by Brussels police in connection with Thursday's bombing of the Belgian Communal party headquarters. More Cardinals : The Pope will .hortly call a consistory to nominate 40 new cardinals. Six years ago he nominated 12 canlmnl* it the same day, mostly non-Italian. The new consistory will further reduce the proportion between Italian and non-Italian cardinals, promoting Pope Pius* aim, which in to make the Catholic Church ore international. Ear Sale: The robes of office of the entire town council of The Strand, a small seaside resort near Capetown, arc on sale to the highbidder. In 1949 the council paid £293 for a splendid set of ibes. But one councillor refused to wear his robes, staling that such formality was outmoded. Others followed his example, till, lust February, all Uic councillors discarded their robes. Food : A Sydney zoo hunter, returning from %  north Australian expedition, with 80 wild animals, birds and reptiles, left them in tank., and cages with an aboriginal tribe, while ho went on one last hunt. With them ho Let? MM week'* food for the naUves. On return, he found they had left the food untouched but had eaten Ul whole collection, with the exception of five crocodiles. Flight : Five hundred finches this week started their longest flight — from Dunedln to New York, via Auckland end San Francisco using three different airline*. Aigways officials have been instructed to feed them from Iwo bags of seed sent with the: and to see that they have plenty <>I light and fresh water who MMIIUI l srrlMl st 81 Mi.r-seT* a a Medici Office i At is th forsMr Jacajtsttne David Mr*. Thomas David of PorthcawL loath Wales. (See CoribJ. New Phase In TM Cold. War Ft Sinajiiui Elected Deputy Speaker .F*om OUT o n Com.pocwl'nK POBT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19, At the Legislative Council n opening to-day, Hon. Mltra Sinai an, loader of the Parliamentary Opposition bloc defeated Hon. Raiijit Kurnar, Butlerite, 18—5 win the seal of the Deputy Speaker made va--3t by the esignatton of Sir Gerald Wight S|eakcr Savary announced that icmbers who were unwilling in land for election should rise. All nembers stood up with the exepuon of the government side, leaving Kumar and Sinanan The Labour Minister intimated lo the House that Government officials e not eligible for election. Voting was done by secret ballot. The Honourable A. P. T. June*, nber of Ihe Parliamentary Opposition in the Legislative Council and one who declined election to the Deputy Spaakcrship resigned from the group 30 minutes after Sinanan won (mm Kumar. In a letter to Sinanan, James contended "I have been forced to lake this decision because of the fact that my sense of respect will not permit me to play the part of a wolf in sheep clothing." The letter aildcd "1 shall revert to my policy of remaining alone and con t annin g to support what is right Allies Shell Kumsong EIOBTH ARMS HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Oct It United Nations artillery smashed into burning Kumsong as tankled troops drove to within two le* of ihe Red-* vital supply %  elllie. A brief front report said Allied big gun* had begun tn ahell Kumsong which was already burning from air strikes in suoport of advancing troops. Alhwl units were cmwgn from three directions on ihe vital highway junction cy which al I time was the Reds supph tre for the entire east eentr.,1 front. A front report said infantry backed hv tt,nk had fought .*..,. lo within two miles of the town. — JJ.T. Reds Accept U.N. Compromise Proposal UNITED NATIONS Advance Haw, Munsan, Korea, Oct. IS Communists accepted the United %  lions compromise propoMi United NaUons spokesman tiously predicted the early iesumption of the Korean armistice eoniorence. Hcd liaison officers withdrew thai] demand for ihe live-mile security zones arot.nd each true. delegation's base camp, and agreed Instead to the United Nations proposal for three-mile zones. This agreement remove) the biggest obstacle still prevent ing the re-opening of the trui, talk:Two other major problems remain, however—the width of the "no attack" corridor to be established between the Communist htuM at KacMjng and the United Nations base at Munsan, and the nght of United NaUons planes to fly over the security zones. The Communists already have shown a readiness to cotnpntnuse on the width of the corridor between the two camps They pioposed a two-mile wide corridor instead of a three-mile zone they had sought previously The United Nations want the zouet limited to toe goad Itself between the two canape. The Iteds were more adamant over the United Nations demand that planes be i*rmitled lo fly over but not attack the base camp security zone.—"J-r. Storms Sweep Coast Of Algiers ALGIKitS. ricmh North Afrua, Oct. 1. Violent wind and rain storm* of hurricane force which swept the coast for more than 48 hours, subsided, but heavy rains still falling were li uniforming the alnadvj hard bll area uito huge • W-lllll>-> Whole blocks of buildings pave collapsed under pressure of water in some parts of the stricken area. Officials said three persons were. U.S. Wants Abrogation Of Arms Causes Of Italian Peace Treaty By KUWAKD DKPUKY WASHINGTON, Ocl. IU. 111K LM1-EU STATES is deturmuiud lo we that the 1,11 ^8h Itl>' udmmarnf lo 1h" urc f" Mid lh -' 1 ""' U SUM. (wlln ermin end f ranee) u expected lo bnn R u,. befoi United Nations Security Council during lb. Umieii Nations AMObly meeting in Paris, Ihc quMtion of Italy'i mam. ^"" %  P m the United NaUona. New Atomic Test Series Open I^S VE<;AS, Ncvadii, Ocl. ID WeaUiei conditions pivimltitui, %  ho Uret atomic blkai in the now "oilei of atom bomb lefts ~ t Frenchman's rial proving ground, lu-duy between S.yn u.m. and 3.00 p.m.. the Atomic Enargv Coiuiruuioii warned all Blreraft which mifh! come within a .'Uo-nnle radius of the blasting Ilia. The wsrning ml Issue.! through th. civil Aeroranltlca Admiitistratlou Navy IMaxn* Cnwhcci HONOLULU. Ocl. 10. The Navy announced a fourciiKined Itansport plane currylUK 16 perMxis crashed while landing .it tiny Johnston Island. 800 miles west of here on Thursday night. It is said an undetermined numtm of passengers Is Injured, but no persons are believed lo have been killed. -UT. Ilattle Casualties WA3H1NOTOIN. Oct 18. The Army on Friday inliniatcrl Communist cnsualtie* in Korea al 1.313.200, an u creuse of 20,500 In the past week The total Included 'JHOZOn batik casualties, an Increase of 19,500 in the week sYRttrtean buttle casualties have • • been running .iroun'l 1.900. RbOUl 2 000 %  week -1J.F. They said that If Soviet Russiu iteuid USJJ bsj vein mi tiit grounds lhat the Western BUon will not countenance tt tsneous admission of the satellite • >f Hungary, liultfuri.t and Kuiimni.i, Ihe nutter will ba placed on the aicend.i of the Av sembly. Condilioni. KuHllleo! The Assembly woulo | to pass the resolution assort in.< that it i< UM opinion "' I majority of thai has fiilfUled the DOBSSsM Uons U) become a immi. i ..r || United Nations, and that her membership has nothing to do with that of the tnm SIIVI. \ Following the postage of J favourable resolution for lul>. the Unlu-il Si..!,--. itntain and france would piopo.se .i confer %  DM of signatory nati.n, Ibilinn Pe-ice Treaty which wei. favourable to Its revision. The sources said that such a conference would declare that as Italy had baan barred hy the So viet veto from becoming a member of the United Nations, and s> ~i.f had fulfill*-.' all the necasir> condition-, for hecomlng n member, it consider* the arms limii-'ioii' uju • a( die Itallu'. Bfj a|| in, loafs* valid. I i' %  > K. C. i 11 \ i i . LONDON. nsiai open an invosugatiuti. Allhouir that there nilglr Inddan ottn i than dlrari attack ti>< Beey h aea e may have blundarei into a m.i'ioiievie area ihe inn lent was examined In the light oi he disturbing sequence of sill. %  i he West this tan tiireicn Oflice Slulrmeiils Brttaln'a nawl) appolntad An bansadot to Moscow Sir Alvai i JotigSai Qaai oiaaa i'< i %  • M" %  < Thursday In the wukc of two I'm lh,. >IH In lha Urn a Foreign nitl i siHikcsman aligned Mritain wi< the latest l s ,i„ ,,i liuaslai IntarvanUon to end the Korean he Foreign OfhY. demanded the release of Mrs Ruassan Ixirn WIN I OI three men s >' %  • I linlshoi Theatre in Moscow on the mght of October ID. Bar husband William sUostetl i inland snld his wife hopol. polls showing i %  still leading, over l..hour, but with tha gap narrva%  lO>^ eSBTfjggggggggfl \ head%|aatt^l * %  %  e have mau.Uiine.1 and Ijn1'ioved our poailloii in the agrlii 'nets. Also thara to lag nway frosn ha irHustrlal areas. who as Hrltaln's first postwar pol in llunga ili' %  Ml ideal representative ioviel ritethods at Aral hand Is to tell Stalin and his For eign Minister Andrei Vyshlnsk lhat the "most constructive .iitlir, Hiis.sin could take tn i preaenl dnngerous Int' %  %  |p in UM minuting hostilities In Korei —TJ.F. rrafiM Krum I ir In residential areas raturns ira vary encouraging and It ii that we arw going • pii.M-iiUitioci in i further. Ivldual areas we have aeacvar) i 'lu-ae par *even per cant, swing M BBUr." i|>aign ~ not very *x> kaui it Hi cloaang lasa and irgoa over tha ft-gyp.ruaa —UJ-. i.ollins On Tour iksguuv Oct. m. i of suit, srrivad bars on Friday. Collins .slopped OlT here foi only four route l>y plane to New i! < and Tokyo. Hi Ihe vh it is entirely unoffl!>. lb Too Mnrli Vll fill ionrnii.ADi-i.i-HiA. oat. ill. ''i hailli ltd on Frl' daa pays Tar too mu.li attention to Rusiana" and should concentrate on taUonal unity mid world opinion rather than on what the Soviets .:. two in.N high gold ortiamanl Intended as a i.ii.is K ,n f„r Chiang Kui Shek %  ii i 'i n luthofma M \ H-r' TI Chua Hoeann. local businetwman, Bstad to give It Ui ChltsM >ersoniilly on the Generalissimo's • 1st nirthdav nn Ortolier 31. —V.F. The "ADVOCATE" payi lor NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night Gets A New Job WASHINGTON. Oct 19. Major General Howard Turner former Commander of the Thirlassnan Air Force in the Philippines, will i-epluce Major General Isaurence Cralgie as one of the United Nations negotiators in •he Korean cease fire talks.— \'.V. S DEAD IN US. AIM fOKCE PLANE CBASH NASSAU, Oct IB .. U.S. Air Force Albatro-s reported drowned, while hun(rom ^ U.S. guided missile base dreds of natives were homeless. at Mayaguana crashed off Itaaaau AuthOMtiaa aald the oearaU estl-lajorf* lhio evening. Of the nine mate Of damages was not avail-, board there are five d able, but it would certainly run'. llUr survivors. — Cft lnu millions of francs V F. Hoyal Couple See I iif Old W f .si CALGAltY.U-t. II This ranch land City M which likes to brag ii ba Ihuig under Ihe sun" welcome I Princes^ Elisabeth and \lu Ouke 01 "iinbuigh with Just about that. There was a Royal winter stampede, be feathered and war paintod Indians, a stage coach ride and an armful of cowboy and Indian gifts for the royal couple, a ranchJMD'4 duuicr and BOtaga, of which 'all the nice girls love a sailor", agg typical. It was a radical department from formalily and stereotyped wel:-omes. but while C'algarlans cam< up with almost eviiytliing repp sen tat I vc of the old West thc> could pot coax the sun out illled skies. The live day Calgar> visit was th coldest experienced by Elizabeth and I'hijip on thir ~ Bdlan lour. — €\P. $100,000,000 Foreign Aid For Spain WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. The House and Senate Conference Committee on Friday night agreed to the Senate amendment providing *10O,0O0,OOO for Spain. Agreement by '.be Committee which wn< appointed to work out Foreign Aid Bill means that lha Bill will come up for In In the House and Senate before adjournment on Saturday. erUin by administration leaders Members of the Conference committee lold reporter* Friday night that they did not anticipate much The committee reached a comcontroversy on the Spanish nmendpromlse ngur e of $7328.903.076 ment in th c House sine, Spain is fOi an overall progtauon.* whii h I already scheduled to receive a Involves | he $450,000,000 tl53.00O.O00 below the House Bill ad In the Bill for Kuropeai I Passage by the two House* on countries not members of thi Saturday was co n si dered virtually ;North Atlantic Pact—UP Pakistani Policy Will Not Cfrotge KARACHI, O I P i %  OovartB 11 %  i udly sUrta fui on Friday, Is expected | Uttaa i %  -• %  /. the late Prime Llaquat All Khnn'< pollroad. i Khawja Naxlmuddln, predict he' lo the national proatnimme of reform and growth r —OF. V CLIPPER CIGARETTES



PAGE 1

mm %  HMHM SATURDAY OCTOBER 2f. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Like The "Food Of The Gods Powder Doubles Size B.G. Exports DMk changes T>} s In Six Weeks By CHAPMAN PIUCHEH PEARL RIVER. Near New York THOUSANDS c.f American farmers are boosting tinrrnwtli of their pis and poultry with a golden powder Mount Oar own rinini>iiimi GEORGETOWN. Orl. 1*. British Guiana's export I tackup to UM end of Auiun this year had mounted In value to $*,U7. MS above wht it wn Mine period of lo In Constitution Of J'ca Discussed MORE LEFTWING MEMBERS ON P.N.P. EXECUTIVE .lr-Mor o-> *••••-•> KINGSTON. Oil ,1> Discussions on "de>irab> „,....changes" in the Jamaica Conslif<* th. lution have begun between polil,Tmde cal leaders and the Governor. Sir powth of their P1 ,s and poultry with ^idaa ^er T^Tr^ !" " f ^£ iStJff ,^i b SS r ^ "W r ,K e /V!! r 5* f th 1 ^ Ve tn H <: WH,S '^ulous SutMK. of the Custom* De££ Hugr TFOS. K C M O ^ ""• r.xxj 01 we (jocis —a diet on which animal* and men be ment mdkate that the cause of Following talk* with the came giants, the rise ha* been due not enohVlal Nominated Members of I* k. IP ^-J.. i i. __. %  .... tirelv to enhancawi onna. h..> L^tnalativ* rnnn-.i .K_ %  — %  •in —sc • %  —! ->"i nur not enJ—~I Tt has produced such startling results that the MmSk^iJL !! nh "\ d .. p !" *' but S9&S 4. Mt packers have complained ,„ the'r union. T.IL ZTJSS* 1ZJ!5"£ZZZ SSi-^aSSS2£2 S^ „.. Hnwucra such startinii; results that the Minnesota meat packers have complained to their union. Tins in volume m several in IZT:-." ?2?. a e totting to market so much faster than ex'"Martin* that product**. er pnnnni nfiru miik iU-„ been some un been due not eno !" "' Nominated Members of Ui> ha need prices, but t-**talative Council, the Govern*)] I* almi Iwn imvoaau had talk* .. KINGSTON. Oct. U The annual elections of the People • Nation'' Part> executive at nu.il .neeting Sunday resul'ed in an increase of left-wing representation on the party's exe%  shich right-wing memberhave termed "a taking over of ntrol of ihe party by Marx 1st pOdurtkA. ha, !" u "n.onds. M It R Kn, S L ^ "^ v r,,e "-"^h rnarketabl, 7. revealing ^n adver" .rade 5 1 F '" h *">**• Ministar for .e powder Is .crude form of ihe sire of his I'tier males. Rut Canada i customer, buying for th, J( uary-August period $15,801,773 ihe top P.N.P leaders. Mr. Ni. nan Manley K.C. president. %  Nethersolc. 1st V: Pg ; -ideal, and Mr. Ken Hill, 2nd \ i "-unii; or C leader, were all re-elect the germ-killlng drug aureomy• in. arhkll hat already proved If to be almost as lmportan: I [>. %  cilUa ... 'i iiiuintiauic size. im. revealing an a I spotted the runt in sty No. balance of $8,362,781 I easily. He was barely half Government. ., n ri Mi David ihe size of his I'tter males. Bui Canada is still the Colony's besl Tavares. Jnr.. *ol.cor. in sty No. 2 the runt had grown curtomer, buying for the Jan. T" 6 Co veminent will abortly '"L big as the rest. uary-August period $15,801,773 or „ ri discussions with the People's e powder must supply )"•' ver 47 per cent, of produce y,n,,on: 'l Party, lo bo represented headed to Mr .if. *AJ n 2? on n Tn f. Powder must supply )"< v*r 47 per cent, of produce Nal,or >^l Party, lo be i ihe .treatment of * !" *lung uh, tll runls ,. ck> .. aoUk ahroad j^ two ^^ ( by delegation headc %  ^.I_.,. Wl liam WHUams. the were: 1.164,034 tons of hauxilc fot Norm,n Mnnley. K C. n u., KU J unU ,ack old wn -d. The two ma]or items "* %  !" "ii heeded by Mr. a William Williams, the were: 1.164,034 tons of bauxite fur f; o^^li Manley. K C and furIU astonishing gTowth-promot%  cle tut ,. 1 ,n ^-rge ** the expert$$.420491 H nd 4I.3SO toni of $" n ^<'n* '*>r discusaJona on l, n "J )OWe , > wluch wa itscOTcred mrnl w " nnd out what sugar bringing in $6.M8 fltr' i„'!* e **>ni'uUon will be mid over JurSomv^Tn '^LJ5 em l ~JZlS rid i, '"> •" exports Z cinhc lS '' W "^2 Wi,h vi ^ B!tt g*BiS? — J-J -£ '--Kingdom for ^Sft JiSS Thicken, Too gSA 1 fc*T S^ HfiH^^'" 5 "^ ThU cMiv.ncin, nn-contriut M.0M.JM worth of aoods. or luit was parallelml in nve other ov *" r '* Per cent of our import* ,m, >nalcneil lot-, of pias which I The bulk of the import, which -uppllc of homc-fM portt „no '^S^^ A ", d ? r *"Uanw !>" n stal up the c„V, of "„„„ bacon and l u er the pHce for "he R^KS^S 00 ^" ^J*** ,voK tS? ""' ' ta b """"" "*" B houieir, '" hundred, of other pig. of U.K lls.l24.4H .., 451, „.., In STY NO. 1 I „w five 14. Sndlar r^dl h C '' "*" Ven ?"' Whil P" lo the U'K. week-old pislet. which had been ,i,.r E ^iw. -K. from """• h O^sna aocounte.1 ES-a-nSi ^,^2:iB sSsf^ ^iSSi^ *l^S~i ^Si.L-r ec mnpposed. Bui in ihe general cr. nge-up. a strong T V C vol uig section removed from the pnrty*l executive. Mi Osmond T. Fair lough, treasurer up to Sunfounded the party n 181 Mr r-ncloiigh was replaced I'.v Mr. William Sviv right atread .1 strong movt to dl$lodgaj Ihjg righi-wing popular niass Wills O. Isaacs, resulted in his being removed fron the post off 3rd vice president. which hi bad .*oupic,i since th. formation of the party, to be replaced by Dr. Ivan Lloyd. M.H.H Mr. Isaacs, however, although S rongly opposed by Mr. Frank ill. active Waiter of the T II t now that his brother Ken Kill. V..\oi ..' Ki"':tor.. won by a narruw margin the position of 4th V %  I'lt-klt'llt The conference, still undsr T.U.C. domination dropped four right-wingers from the party's executive .nnd elected all seven Kxc-cutive members man mOmg known supporters of their policy liming ihe conference T.U.C detogates led by Mr. rt.mk Hill tnehed ta -ila-k against Purtv It.uter Manley and other top pot Unlafli for what was tevmed ,uui T.U.C. I accidentally, is saving haidhcadod farmers so much UrM ( "ouble, and money that it gsj pecome the basis of an $8,000,000 business wiihin a few months. Afterinspecting an experimental pig farm here toda convinced that the powder could increase Immediately Britain's J'CA ASKS PUERTO RICO FOR AID IN HOUSING SCHEME KINGSTON. Oct u. for $11,557,020 or 34.8% of total J 1 '!" pj.vcnior of Jamaica has exnortH IminH. r>~••— no • asKco thiUovernor of Pucrta Rico tu give Jamaica inlgtaoci Moat fA-eeki as their -arlier. I^ess to Eat ighbour Institute. Th. meat „ They had been fed with standAureomycin Is already being brd pig meal enriched with one manufactured for rnrdU-al piV iiblespoonful ..i the powder, poaej: at a factory ,.. Soulh Wales Their average weight was a Negotiation.;„.• m pnmi t PO %  r1! ,1 h ^ 0f V X STONEs P* P Plnt there foVTnaking They had bigger appetites Ihe growth-promotlng powder than the normal pigs. But FOOTSofk: Tests ht.ve .*ow r %  xntiid Jr pound they had eaten that during the short periods in '*" r ~ which aureomycin is used for There was one other outstandtreating any human ailment it ing difference between the two has no appreciable effects on lot# of pigs. growth. for $2,422,014 and included prin;--%  >'^ %  •uoiua >ta^i>l,t the largest item be1? P 1 c P a^, ,lo ' schetnea for vinih. n n ass Cnpr rr. tor n.hl.vg bunk. •tchoofu-r rtaaeas w sUh. T* t 0( t. net. Capl >ta-l>. lo, HrlUah O.il.i... SEA WELL %  i.i it .i nv a w i A _ ON rHi a>nA FYom D m Danti K.^htoen Urirti. Edntt.nd Waikin. *ro*i ST l,Ull A John DwlttoiO ErnhBaylor, CynthM %  eBfey, 11,1.11 p an MAKT.NIwtT %  atai i>airAsri a* nv r. >\ 1 v OS Till K*1>AT ••4.1 IMtMINICA J.iln. N„h..i„. F9t ST VINCBNT -Willi.n || It** Dsre rtor THINIUAU 4;.ld MrKt-iul M*X*BU*. Jusraa|> Krtwn, lii-ainu,. j., n „ Roe So. even da) h>hn t^ihr* an rrti % %  *\c(*>n>ciiaviUiiaf SBthOssnw.asluag a a) all -u. 1 • 1 .,. t ud .c l^.i>edi>..u ( titnai%  aJ arrm.. voeibins Hn. flc Haa. >"u lea rearhnght^ts'iiesVjeaa^ PROTEa YOUR EYES avtitl Optr ov It Y E WINDOLENE KEATINGS KILLS 'MTS Conuh. D.D.T. Larga.madlum .nd im.ll 11. Tin. Reoinnbr IF ITS OJt.— IT'S If uiubUUubla . CAIJ. KIIHaKT T1IOM LTD. Aiufc. I'IK.NI c ^t so mutJk, wurve out,


PAGE 1

SATTRnlY (KT.IHKR . 1*51 IIAKIIADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. P,BLW SALKS !" , iri rpHotir iw • %  •' %  ***• %  *• •* •-• •• MA TELEPHOHI 29e* The charge lor UMimnMnU of Birth*., MMtlMM. DwW AehnowlWji m i n u. and *n Mernmaam noun M BO on tarca-da*. *nd Bl 00 on Sum for any nurr.Der ow wor up tit M. I rente per word on week-de r* an* • eeni* per word *e Sunday* tor each •!• %  we*J. Car1b Calllne; l"v numMf o( worda THANKS \ I I I t M The relative, of lha late Amy AIW-TJirtuni thanka ut all who attended id* funeral, aant *realh>. Card* or letter* or inpaihv or In any other way rendered aaalaiama In thrir bwaw PHaGerald Alley lie. Amarel Ha nr* Cyril H.". larila Maarol. Phil H>yi W 10 tl-ln WIVEKNMEM NfltCtt I OH SAM AUTOMOTIVE KfcAL ESTATE GO\ER.YMEY.' NOTICES IIIUSFS GOVKBNMENT IMH STKI Al SCHOOLS l Roebuck S'r-rt A t • a heuae and bualnaw % %  on W *iierr feet of | torn Flow it nard u a Ore. -ia.e department and In*. 1 HI) IHtUVERY VANS for t m-l deUvery Dial Mi* Court**, 10 10 HSB.IO l-n CAR Smaer 0 Spo.ta Model, Ih ver* mm %  m MB %  Ha rtMOMik M irfuied Hire purrhaee UrmMni nu y icon.idered (itxtRCKNEHAUL, Public Worki Department Phone 4*0 St It M M CAB <* < %  ">od condition AKI John Dial OS-OO %  Ml Vauxhell 17 Society Oarage. Ill fltudebaber Champion 1(S Oood conduit. gea.-.hift „,, ( column Dial *>r SB 10 ii —Sn ASSISTANT REPORTER IIOISE or ASSEMBLY Applications are invited for the t of Assistant Official Reporter the House of Awemt>l>. The r t u non-pensionable, and the iBlary attached is at present fixed lit $1,200 x $120-11.880 per snpium. 2. Applicants should hold irtlflcate of at least 120 words minute In a recognised *?sof Shorthand, and applicant, age, education, qual[iflcations etc.. should reach |h< Clerk of the Debate/; Committee. |Houw of Assembly. Public ullriings, before (he 27th Octo1951. CAR Ann '% Mcr., Co Lid Pho. Tor inanertion a*i>ly on the pre... i PI g *"J ttr*id Sunday, between in. The abate property will be oflkwed Hi Mbltr compel.. •"eel " PHdtai I Par further particular! and ewndiilam 1 ale. ADO*. lo~ Ht-TOUNaON BANTflLD Solicitor. ..man Street II 10 II Tn i..T^7^,o\^.nV?o,w ad*Klf VISITORS' DAY at the (lov.n.mmt ImtuMri-l Mno **' "* %  "'*'-'>" jh f 'd at Dodds on Fri.i>. ?Cth Octuber. 1951. from 12 noon until I (-•FttttANKA -On ih aaa roaai P;ii p m inri in '*''"tien %  • %  *tended in parents of the pupils, member* M and .ate. ptai ti^ af the teneral public and person, interested In Social Welfare. t inM a—. ^^ -c:— L The Honourable The CalorMa] R M Turner and tfaKST ^BaTX!iT* f% k1r Turner hBVP I,,nrtl > %  — % %  "" bt ti.. I-Metl el honour I '•' ""'• Ad tw i*i-* Exhiuu made durlRfl the turrei year will be on elew ID %  1 ^nMaS^ay Malt U w,tm u Jl* ld .""^J"" ** " lr f hlb m ri '' PHO* I" IM1, alon with prraona havb.a n • !" affrcima II %  linn. Maw*) OFFICIAL NOTICE r^i^Hs LAMP l OH -III i -4 .pou ramtminl al Mnwell Kaad. ;ul a fr hundred > arda from Ihe Taa> Hock TVrmtnua and nl< S minute* halk to Ma*vil b*rh Bab> arranced AWo one apol i Na.y Harden. About Jr Acroa am rM>t fcMdtne m fclt.r Miuta Teem, fan *ho be arranaM Apaly lo D"A nine Um It I* 1 OUt Murra, Mir, OVAI. SAMTABY INSTITl'TE KXAMINATIONS. The annual examinations of BM ioyal Sanitary Institute will be f held in Barbados from the Ittth— 2*\h Novtniber. 1991. Candidates will be accepted for !>iltry lnispocun-. lie.ilth Visitors and ml Nurses and Tropical Hylienc Ctindidate* desuous of taking %  the examination fr Meat and Other POora Inspectors will h;ive %  to proceed to Trinidad to take the | examination there during the week I 12th—16th November, 1951. All application forms duly filled I In ind accompanied by the approshould reach the Honoriry O e t raiagy not later than 31st October. 1991. Particulars and forms may be obtained from the Honorary Secretaay. Department of Medical The Wharf. Bridgetown. 6.10.51—Sn. POST OF rTSIIKRY OffPHMal GUNAOA Applications are invited for the 1>4>at. ..f Fi-ltery Oni.er, Deua)'!incni (if Afrleultiire. OrenatiD. The pout carries an Initial aal;.iv of $1,512 per annum In the. 51.512.72 — $1,728 p|us J Coat of Uvln* Allowance at the | rote of 20"S of salary and Travell[ in( Allo'vance of $440 per annum provided a motor cycle i* kept. Applicants should have some knowledge of, and. enthusiasm for the se.i, and a good approach to fishermen. Previous business or comii.' IN* an added advantage. The duties of the Officer would inchiuiaajnarSj welfare work among fishermen, the collection of statistics at the recognised lishlrru centres and markets and their compilation; the dissemination of Information among ilatiermen; the execution of small ad 'ioc investigations; upkeep and operation of Government owned i boats and gear. The appointment Is for 4 years in the first Instance and the pot is non-pensionable. Applicants should slate age and educational qualilk-ations. All applications should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture. St. Georges. Grenada, and should reach htm not later than 15th November, J991. 20.10.51—Sn. AlnuMt afew — IViitg In* Uland 14 l' Jl I 1 r CARS Vei | Ro*al phone rial IS H P Sporl cMfilion On. • eafe IT CAROne ill Chryiler Royal In perlad cnndilio-. SuilaMt lor I-.I aervlce Apply to Bruce Went her head. In c I Bruce Weatherhead Lie or Dial JI44 14 10 II 4it. MOTURCYCLSa New ahtpmert of Velocelle SDO cc •.* C*eH-TiTn ran alao be arranfed Courtoay Garage I 'al HI. II 10 SI dr. MOTttllCYClX— A P O H V Good lyrea. Panllie. Jt" J', i offer" Contact i Roy* School SO 10 91 In ELECTRICAL nrrRK.snATon *i OSC-M-, h f'lnseratiir. only 1', month* old. with almoal S ear. guarantee remalnliij. ai reaoon for aalr. It va> lurnad in only |o lake out a larger rfUCilUAUU: r.frlcralor Phone IM or till K ft r Ct> LM St l tl-th FURNITURE -M \l I HI St, M .in Al Blac. lark, one ol atone with galvanib MJl ONilOg lolWi and ahowar, %  Ml U dJ.itt E Another unall pmpajrt, al Codi,..!. HI Prare abao (1.1*0 Applv ,., %  Arrv A Spoil Ma*n.. %  I 10 H-Sn "WMOVTH Or *• M" lOt N It *>kinne> Uwiand). 14 f •! — Jof"*< Cotot ', ; and there will bt a tale '4 sale of plant. A programme of oelectnd It.,rid. Ill l will be rendered 1J.I0 51 2n %  OVI A KOI Ml LOST VACANCIES FOR *(l„ll IMlllAL OfFHIM I\ IAMMI \ APPLICATIONS are invitrd (rfm qualified persons imi ovei ilic nge of 45 years for AM | in Jamaica lor Agricultural Omcers. The Diploma of the Impt tal College of Tropical Agnculliire Is the minimum at-ceptnbie qu litlcalion. but a degree In Agrillure from a recognised Universi'. with post graduate training at tit*. * o.p.rt. the Imperial College of Tropical A .referred. , kllcntnetlo UageOirr i t/MCh It standPn Plakra. Jl Carson* Urebuoy Soap ST brlhen wair atowla. AlaMaler Book Bnda an L *X10 and a lot of v l.ocoUto Ban. Currant .Pudding. J„m.. 4an.alade. Ram Paate. Anchor* Paite. Sale II SI o-clacn Tttm, ea t h BtANBJKR, TROTMAN A TO. CABINETS "PIIUil Cabinet*: Jwrl icnvrd. new ihlpnienl Boneo PII1NI %  jBaaaM 4 drawer fnolarap aitr See tern to-day al T Geddea Cntnt t*d nolton UaBt at 10 M-dd ^'n>:>: J^THFirr i i rwrTVIW DWOl rive at *30 "U MOh. China cabinet* from tango i lu MIIA*. Deal table* p> 6 upta.,rd. and other Item* loo numeroua U. mention DArrv A IfMI SO 10 Sl-*l Tea real* pee apaie Hi. D a*ul II cent* per otrat* Itn* i •aialmura rkatrpe |l so on tad SlaW on Sa*tla b u..l ,1:,i n .tn.>|.. (l icae'-tUki |M| NOTICE i pane ad %  public that my Dental OHW l.-aled at Mail-. Ml Street „.„ U SanlUry Laundry Depot P llt-Nl. D D S '< i" M . LIVESTOCK ell bred Q.iemaey Heifer i old, out of g*>od milking Mat The Rex Dalf* Ing. St Michael It 10 Sl-m iRaV-Ont* ill gh tired mare t hall mimH imare Appl' I dMa. MECHANICAL %  .ntl Children Unbratble p iteey Oaiage Dial 4301. TYPEWniTTRS One Hi prncl^all. rw "ROYALPortable lypewrm, wltll rather-b..uiid Caae in perfect condlllon ,1*0 On*. .|i % %  UNDCBWOoiy!'• CM iage Stand-id lypewnter. Block Letter .pe only, eultable far Snipping or i.urance ofllce Theae will be tola. |> W b**t orTet. TfU; AocrrcT n no*. rf>. ;, al Hal M II .1 AM ID.vRU NOTICE Re t.i-rr >/ MILTON KING drren.,^ NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN Ihat .>li peraon* hiring anv d*trt or IUIRI agaimt Ihe e*late ..I MILTON KUfQ deceaard. who died at Capetown la lh* Pro'*>re *f the Cape of Oood Hope in inDomlin.,,1 of Soun, Atfi,., otl ln 11th day of March Itsi mle.laie me requeued to aend parliculaia of their debts and claima duly Mir*ted to the uiidarailiied ui care of Maaar* Hayne* a Griffith. NO, 11 High Street, Bridgeto.n a*UeiltfB. on or befote the ISih day of December ItSI. after which date I •hall iroceed m diainbute the a*aH* •f Ihe dOfrata d aapiaig the perwan. rniiued Iherria. having regard only lo -irn etarma of which I nhall the., haw had notice and I will not be liable lot the aaaada ar any part thereof ao dl*irioiited to any peracn a*T who-e deru ... Maw I .hall not then have had .-.IAnd all per*ofi. indebted in the ...,>( ••-(ate are requeued lo aeltle their aald i 'drbtedne.* without delay Dated IhU Mb d.v of October IMI CLARIRE ELIZABETH KING Qualified Admim.lratrl*. ,,r th* Estate of Mlllon King decMaed 0 IS Sl_4n 2. The pott of Agricultural < .n.t-r is pensionable and carries -£**?. .T" rKrr rrte m> "•' %  ry in the scale £448—25—995 25— 770— 29—920. plus a houstng allowance to married officers at the rate of 10% (l f sal.n > Bffrtrj Intfl the scale will be a* a po.nt to .dttaraaaaslll. The appointment II lie subject to the passing of in. prescribed medical ex. at to physical fitness nnd Will l* an probation for U AMIli HELP A CENESLAL SERVANT Apply Mr* I ..le BalkMPan I.an. Maat boardMtAIUaEIW Young twnllrm. dn tp, ( ,na. 1 ent. Write beat M M. Crt. ij n .„ 3. The dutiea of lh< ,,. the conducting of Agrictillural experiments and ,. .(fj, n | rur lions, and the discharge of the duuaa of Agronom. any crop or group of crops; also responsibility for departmental HI, vines—research gggj aat) agfc in a prescribed area. Pefeid I anael ironiiui wnenM a* aa> totJ pVoperTy Rork : 'i freer Collymart i at S ti lea* outline ana bounding a*> Undo no. or late <>l JanWile., of Clem.. I Of Jamc* Ford mid of Mi*a Lo.uia U Ih. PabiK Boad or however fla* the an* m.< butt and bot.nd Tngrther atth the maeauaae or Dwrllutgj. Lou., called AVIDOV and all and unguUr oihar the haxuw* and ouUiouaaa bolli freehold and (hattal nn th* *ald land eercted aMI bdllf eundig and being allh the aepurt*n*nc 1 filed Ilth October. ItSI ,led Itlh October ItSI I %  It SISHIPPING NOTICES ri tot ti t, sra ti it Rtw 4,M LISfS 14MI1IU til A H a I la.. trlboum* Uciobet M %  I.U.I-I Hi lobot Ilth robrr S4lh ganerkl rardD thi* • mple ipace tei rhllled and %  I .1 W i i i nthT particular* -i i wnnv a co DaCOSTA A i •.•V ,OVXeO*0*VW^flO%-Ad>0\ %  i Itlh inatanf. > HONEItA -Mi accept 3 l d Pa<*enger* for Dnminl. ea Antigua. M or. War rat Ne*i> and Bt KmSailing Fndn SSth The M V tAtlWOtl will *eLtarta, Oeeawda and Ariiha patatnii I -t MIIOSI i: iitMS* is TFI.E 44t 4 Applications in writing stating qualification* and IH|iaiHiHI %  hoiild be MdtlMId lo the DtTectOt of Agne..Itiii,-. Jnmai, Houte on aaa. about two lv received Up to th* IH >f 1 '<-.-ph-ltet. 1951, mil*r,om City, m fli.i ria reaidenUol ,, ,„ -, „ area. Applv bv IMI*. addretoM IT 14.10.91.—2n. a e eVeveeaie Ce Lid n IO i-an %  .brni.Y I.ADY I n>. intnt beard *ttl 1 of Uariii lla-t.nc* on Bu< i > Advocate Co Ll STEMy-TYPiar Wanted for Plir O iiolv in writing The Barbodn In MIRCBLLA NEOUa tsin, OAT To klllr r nurse Hlilte 1'itio CarrabanM llolrl red going In rwua %  ho might ibout IBM %  Old nVwlnaj \: i J^Pf '-.irehlM 10 SI—I n Notice To MialiiTv In accordance with ihile 34 tttr Cluh will be closed lo members from 8 p.m. on Snturdav. 27lh OetoUi PARAnisr BR4GH CLUB 19 10 91—9n • King* Street LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Thai application of Vemon M IT nia* .< %  tothermal Turning nobler of LlanoiJcenee No dtl of its, .,.,„, n Pjnp Abbadi in raape.i of , tm ,y *v,i building anno M ei fiuidin, %  "" t*cji spirifa MalT I ojuo Arr at a wnlt building i Hi :> HoeuiKh si ni Dated lhl* lath day of Octohoe, ItAI TAIMA. Fwi Mtra Mai*i..t, DM A VERNtlN M IKNISfeS N B Thl. applicanon will be eonVirl'.JV "*J tteenithg Court to be U|d • E'" Of"", ntotrlri A on Mondi the soth day nt Oriobai lost at it aMHnfl Centralise your shopping at the centrally located Hardware Shop nt the comer of Broad & Tudor Sts MVIIIAI MM MM. I III Specialist in Hardwure. HARRISON LINE OITHAHI1 IKOV THE ISTTED KINGDOM Vriwl I.INAKIA' ApVISW rllADFRFrom La K I..., Litrrpool ID a Lrai'.l 1Mb Nov 3HI. Nov. lOUl ','... Rcrbndo* 30lh Oct. 10th Nov. 2tnh Nov 2tlh Nov. 15th Oct. .h Nov. ""•II H ll:l> rot III. I VITIII KINGDOM Clotfl In Vnn.-i I',,nnrlliidoi M Itlh ti.. 41 h Nov ,'>:'.::vs,:'.::%'.:'.'s,'.','. TAKE NOTICE MISCELLANEOUS W.VOI VI ItllMS BOARO OF INDISTRIAL TRAINING Applications for Trade ApprenBuraBriea in respect of the calendar year 1992 will be received up to 31st October, 1991. at the Public Works Department. 2. Applications must be made nn the prescribed form, copies of which may be obtained on application nt the Public Works Department, and applicants must be between ihe ages of 14 and 17. S. Trades for which apprentices are specially needed are Mason. Painter. Blacksmith and Ship Carpenter. 4. It Is expected that the examination of candidates for these bursaries will take place some djy during the first week m Deci ; 5. A notification of the date of the examination will be sen* tho"e applications who satisfy the requisite conditions of age. character vnd education at the address glrcn on the Application Form. (Sgd ) W. G. WEEKES. Secretary, Board of Industrial Training Public Works Departmer.i. 20.10 91—In TO GAS CmNSCMMOtS fs*ar Prtenda. Thi* .-i baa %  ritten jnli th.ii.gn-* UT. to Ihe applianceM your Jet* or Bornerhave pot yet been changed or adapted to mil the Natural Ga*. Ihe Same will be Ions and .yellow and looting will be occa*loned Cue ahould alao be taken In lighting up. bv having the natch lighted before turning en lha gee. and not turning on In full The flame can then he adjuated lo a raoaonable height, and uod plica, paid at th* < ARlniWAS ST/MP IOIU11 >rd floor. No K. Swan tt I taclory. Shirt Depol Phone ;M l* is Si-itn ..•King Trinidad root, Dundonald Street, aceommodation and Modern High School OXFORD AMD CAMimiDl.C SCHOOL* EXAMINATION' B.IAIII. '"-"" terUaeaie I >.mi>.u.> 1.1. in Thirty -BCV en pui-.igaina*] U Orllftcale of faflu,--ti,..L paa*ln| in aublccU at the BttMoro fir.l _lten.pt a thu iiarmniUoii. N B Tno eourae ofMudy waa foi two terma only aa permlae.en to %,i urn e*am waa not received until Novenibei IBS* Pupil. ,, therefore ente-r. only for Iheir bet xibjr. I. Detailed raauHo are aa follow*. %  TUBE Hra Hph | I. Ralph H..I .rllar, w m %  Btewoter. Olnrl. M Glennl* Crlchlow. Sylv.a idine Hind*, p.ulme Jim* Merrleon. Jox* Bandiford. kUNUIHH UTERATt r. lontroa* Bknman. Hubert L.I.I OtB i li Hudoiph Olbhe. Harding. Co inland Holder, Ed* I He. Vedi OfaHBfl i>..i. CM Mai da. Pianet* rta Baykty. Hargoi iiu in. Itif Nolande Brainnu wiler. Qlorla Burton, Joan i Morf.Mm. Carm r'uholi*. Joyre Sandiford. Ceieatl Skeete lairraine St HIli MATlirSrlAlirs Hubert gvywoa Vivian Caliend Coi.Hland Hulder Edwi.i mil. Kenm I' nia*. Llewellyn Jack. Moarm. rrancU Salili Canneta Bavl* EMULSSH (^NGl'AUt lal* Oarreti B.,do.,-h Gibba. Cou ,-nd Holder. Edwin *Mll. PelU Ma.ci.. %  rurda. 1'im n Sa.... Batrhw. Margol Blackman. Gloria ; ton. Joan Cardie. Ol. .... sir, PettM Murrtoom rare* aamdi. sari i Vaaread LATM l-'jdolph Clara*. Ernoat Thome. Doraon 84 Elmo Biahop. MonUoae Blenman Loui* Garrelt. Court land Holder. Edwir Iflll Prancia Sabin. BMwln Weehe*. Car..rta Bayley. Margol Bleckman. Hotande Brathwaite. Ohsuu* Cru k Monlaon. CetoUne Skeete BS>0Br>JJ| PaTJBSCIl Marsot SUecUntn. rjlennia Crichlow. Prant:. < SO it Si-_j r \ Oil* I We wish lo advise our Customers that all hangers returned to us in i good condition will be bought for lr. Each. | SANITARY l.U'NDRY CO. LTD.. OF HARIIAIHIH J .''MOOV^VliV.V.'A'.t.V/V.'Atitt'/V-^9'-V.'AV.'''A.' ; rr fu.th.r In.iunijlimi ippl> tn . DA COSTA CO.. LTD.—Af .nU *= One. M VI wiRK HERVtCE i Sard October IBS). STEAM Bit %  NRW <)RI>ANS S1BVI. I 'ii THBOI krra Mania ef Bal* i tWTTIl S %  ALCOA l-IUilllM ALCOA PHDASl"4 I ANAfllAN KIRMU iirniirRo S A; I.MI'.I n j T1IO.M LTI1 — NrW VORK AND OliW KRMCI APPLY i— DA roar A s> CO., I Tt>_CANADIAN -lERTICV 1 Df-VP | OttPANl I %  OW. of Ihe Stole ol MlState* of Ainerlca. woee* I. R ta addreaa .a lllr Lou" SI USA l... applied fo. ll.e iral fcark In Pa.t -A" of Segi.t*. m rmo „ Of carbonalad. nen-alrohnlic Gallic., i-ve.age. aaid aa an" ovrupa. r-..,U. end Savour* uted U nuking the Mir*, end will be enlltle. to regiter the n, R ,e after on* Vno-tl from the Itlh day of October IBS iii.leaa aome perw.i. ihall In the meantlm. give nolwe In duplicate to me at in oHc* of appoalllon of luch r-gl.t-at The trade mark : .n be arm on ap,.li, Moo al mv onVe Dalcd thl* 4ih day of Oclob-r |BS| H WILLIAMS. Regt.lrar nf Trade Marl. II 10 51 ft TAKE NOTICE R. C. That HHII f-OHPORATION. a cotpofnJI..I .aganired a,,d e.iMing under ihr lowi ..I ihe Slate of Delaware Unltei Stale* of America. Manufa. %  • .,. Wade oi bu.mre. addreaa u 100* at,. Avenue. Col.imbu. Suie of Georgia. United Btelea of America. In* appl|.-t for the rrgiairalint. nf a trade math In I' ,i i ,f Raguier in reapert of non nlcoholir drink* and pirparalloni fi.r making *uch drink*, and wi lo rrglater Hiaame after one menlb flfoni the lath day of K< rt cerbonated, non-akohotle, nt.n-.-eteinollle*. beverage* ,„-n „ ^,„ OH lk ,.,, %  vrup. ntra.li. .,„ narWOur* need in %  "thing tae aame. Bnd will bo antoMi* in regider the aame after one mo, th arsea me lath dev of Orlober Itll ui.leaa aome pearaon ihall I., ihe OPENING SOON Oaled |hi. 4th IO-DAi'S Mm HASH 1952 ANMALH 1932 DIARIES -Ml \ I II KNIVCS THE GAML OF JACKS ABRORTED PLIERS NHIFTINf. SI' \\M US All hut opened by . JOHNSON'S STATIONER* HARDWARE THE .\ErV Mini VIOIII No. 35 Broad Street II nit-li I tn 0tpt'iiinff It,11, WILLIAM F0(JARTV (I DOS) L Merch a n dise News!! RUBBER SHEETS (air filled) 18 x 24 $2.00 each RUBBER SHEETING 36 wide in White, Pink & Blue at $2-05 por yd 48" FLOWERED TAPESTRY at $2-69 per yd. COTTON BLANKETS 50 x 70 (coloured) $2.93 each WHITE COTTON SHEETS 70 x 90 Hemmed $573 each 32c. each TheBROADWAY Presents A Ncic Range of Materials fin the Season SHOT TAFFKTAS in llrmbtru :i in... per yd. MX SHARKSKIN in While & ( nliiur. 42 Ini. per yd. 4.13 ROMAIN CKKPt: In Prrtty Cl*al* 3* in' per yd 2.40 Wt.l.AIN Sll'l HUM! in Whit* & ti.lnut. Prr yd 4.01 ALSO SATIN & caaraa


PAGE 1

PACE *, M RS. MLUA NAPIER of inim D -4.,_J i_ n Caib C<*Um BARBADOS ADVOCATE I SATI'RDAY OCTOBER 21) 1951 l \VASVMW/AWWM' Inlea. arrived Iil^!.' 1 ?*^ m !" ber of the La,. Sin"" 5 "" '"'i land in J,' B „"" W !" > Bn32L..I "*£ %  "" ••nnnunert her SSfTfj!"!? lh '*'"•" %  but ^.SbSSSS'J-i-js t^inlca ,„* at,.., ,,„ „„,' at'SJUL"* 1 """ ln '"• nllor, pf Dominica, tr... colon, will h* *g*i: etahi ,u,t,d „,";,„: ff* majority l„ nr f,g,,, !" ARTIE'S HEADLINE I Trinidad Medico D H. and MRS. NOELE SAHKAII of Trtnldad urin K. % %  %  •111 be return.... to Trtnldad on Sunday b> ...VIA., after si*endine tan weakaholiday staying at Indraioeal Home Worthm. %  ui. S £ k W P '• Medical Orrleor attache,! fa In. S an Frrnande. Hoanllal „ now parln. hi. third vtll to th. l.lanlT Hi !" '"' he <" " a. .. member of lb. jrinldad Cricnet ES.„ AI ft" ""•• b. ... t Jjilre " ""* "' S1 M,r> '* J?'' d C r "' '"f 1 O" 1 "" prapaure of work, Fie ha. been Paying very little cricket, but hopae t„ lun, „,, or Maplc nex| year when he will have little "lore opportunity. jjj m. Barfcar who la a RadioHl22!? '"'." "nailer electoral TLi" ,or '"* P" two • the aland. She Mid th.,i Rr /Krt T^, te k ,n v "' mrtrtri IlVoril, du. to rrturn home would like to reMdf hare Sh' EEL MT SWT :„"4 '"*"" '^'sa4B!**V**" !" s: %  M'THI" Who h "" "llten five E,' "'>, 1 *" l''"""-u,i. Corp !" !" -ay %  —wO% 'V**' VI tin) li.ii'bados many Umti. before, but Jitil for a rouplr DtVfmmtX and Welfare Orsanlaa%  lion with headquarters in Antifua. arrived In Barbados WMneaday by B.W.I.A Brituh Guiana on a short Mr. Ixtohrle haa for diacuMiocu with Mr A de K. Prampton. Agiicullnral Advl-Jtr to the Comptroller •• %  Oe*elopment and Welfare coonertlon with th. eotton industrj. He expects to ri-ium to AnUai on Sundav. ixit which he i enjoyIng i from island M ins Super olid-y H and MRS. CHARLES NERACCO of Venezuela and theti little son Timothy, will be i"iuiuliiK hom to-day by B.W.I.A. after spending nbout twelve days' holiday .laying at the Ocean Via-* Hotel. It was their llrst visit to the island they said, and added that holiday was very enjoyable oauTul and they were lookforward to the day when will be able to return. Nerarro Is Commissary viler of the Creole .Petroleum Corporation In Lafunilla*. Succeitful CarnHdatt M B. CUABKNCE E HAYNES. (iovornmen' Sanitary In%  pector. who reeenlly attended public health course at the B.W.I. Public Health Triilnlng Centre. M Kingston. Jnmalra WK-I among the R. HUGH 1'IUiHlM -f MiccessfU. candidates who took Mcasrv D. M. Simpson and the examination In July for Miss Jacqueline David, daughter Co ffH-i pHunwd frcn St. Lucia "Ment and other Foods." of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas David bv B-W.I.A. on Thursday after a I!-'IUi Officers from all over hort visil. the West Indies attended the Leaving To-day cour r L EAVINQ for Trtnldad to-day R..L PQa 1 Iby B.W.I.A. after a short Ba#k **??,.*** LucU visit are Mr. Qaston Vlvtes, a HMNaW merchant of Guadeloupe Miss VfRS ALBERT SELBY, of bimone Vh-les and her aunt. Miss iTl "Maris S*Mla," Bay Street Mareelle Maugee of the Carlband wife of Capt Selby of the beun C'ommkMlon In Trtnldad Mare* HenrietU returned \u the rived oii Thursday island on Thursday by B W.I^. Yesterday's Weddin g after Back From Jamaica M R. D. G. LEACOCK. DireclOr of Messrs. S. P. Musson. i Co.. Ltd.. and President thei of the Chamber of Commerce and returned from a visit to Jamaica by B.W.I.A. on Thursday. Off To Martinique D R. ROBERT LLOYD-STILI.. Medlral Superintendent of the M. nlal Hospital, left yesterday by B.W.I.A. on a visit to Martinique. He wa> accompanied by his wife who is a Dental EMPIRE TO-DAY 4 45 sad a !• and (onllnuini Palh — Day dress ct t*.ge wool with a hip-lngth |acktt hat slimming acrotdion-plaoledaen* 1 tolling tram the shouldcri. S HORTLY after 4.45 o'clock Su'** 0 of iiridgetown ., y t ardy afternoon Dr. p.;a OL,^ \/;.:. Oliver James. Medical Offlcer at Pa,d Short Vtilt the General Hospital was married at St. Michael's Cathedral to ; Afttrnoea drew In grain satin has four ron-ihoped hhrl pantli •f tunrov oliatlna. EXTRA: IJ.TE8T NEWS KEELS aor lolhrv.. t\fn owl. South Wales. The was performed by of Porthi ceramony Bishop Mande/lUe.' The Bride, who was given in marriage by Dr. J. P attahony. Director of Medical Services wore a gown specially modelled for the Bride by one of London's leading salons. Her dress was a long white gown of French silk brocade, high neckline fastened From; with pearls, a fitting bodice with %¡ ft %  \ m ".undeloupe by from St. Lucia where she had full skirt and long sleeves termBSrXLJ! are f, *>' ln K al 'he spent a month's holiday. .!.(. RADIO PROGRAMME lnating in long i point over her hands Hotel Royal. Mis* Vivii and fastened with pearls. The M '** v,vlM expecu to return headdress was of white and silver '" Barbados shortly tn spend sequins, forming a small fitted ,bo u • %  >( montha for the purpose cap. The veil was circular of of learning English. French silk tulle and she carried — -. ,,, _ '-„ ii -hower bououel of Queen Turf Club Official TC N^ t n, 'L-!r i f* and l< cbl "' M R HOGER DE VERTEUIU •-> witah ^fllViL W, !t M £ M anc,ei i yi Vice President of the Arima i^ m Wehj^ustom the Bride was Turf Club ia at present spending MZ Tlw IHiiy Husby I^atgu* PooU Tip |> lit HLi 8 by laosur ] Inlrilutf.. iUpm Munc tor L-,,. i,„ f aiiu ln*y attended a recepUon p •• n. i m D m hVw Art* after the ceremony at the Enmore F <>' Two Weeka iJTind u. N... 7 P !" R^O, Hotel. M" Hnd M 1 5 A. L. EDYE of •">}•. pm spori IU' Dr. and Mrs. James leave today 1 ** Venetuels, nrrlved here re' '*' l^^i B .ll 'B-T'' h 7 r £K2 e f' iellU > V y B W 'A.. on their 'i a .. tuaa. n~*~>. %  p V t the SanUt Maria Hotel, second visit to the Island for two H ^ t TI.-II IO p.m Th# N.WI. IO m nother is at preaent weeks' holiday which thev nr* p %  rrom ""' "<" %  %  '•. attended .,.„dln, T tj dUa„ 'vf£ K„7. '" a ""-" I • % %  W SflSt in advertising the firms which manufacture the -peclal peas used In Ihis sport. At Nostril House, headquarters of the Nasal PeaPushlng Association, an official -aid: "Amateurs cannot spare the time for the constant training and practice required, in order to keep the nose strong and resilient. They are apt to craah their noses against boulders, which Is known as 'beginners' luck.' As a professional Evans win not be entitled to use hla Initials in matches, and he will have to come out of the changing-mom by the side door Irene Richard PARIS, Saturday. WHEN Quean Narriman of Egypt h.s a buying spree there u. Joy In Parts. Customers who buy clothes at such a scale are rare these days And for the midinette*. a Narri< man order mcajjma chance to live for a spell !:, ThousandAnd-One-Nights setting. Except for a few models for iiiimediate use. all the clothes ordered for Queen Narriman are being adopted for maternity Instead of the elaborate evening d res set, of w|uch she la ao fond, the queen has chosen dinnei frocks. There are three-quarter length, cut with wide skirts and carried out In such luxurious materials as faille, velvet and lame. Many of these designs are accompanied by smart little bolero*. handsomely trimmed with nstr.ikhan and mink. Narriman likes laee end it figures prominently among lh* dreaay numbers. A high-necked. tan-coloured, heavy lace dress l< trimmed with faille to tone in elaborately-flared shoulder-e effect, falling In a scarf panel on one side. A black mode) is finished with n black velvet bolero Among the more formal model: is a white mousseline number with a wide (towering skirt worked with a scroll design neatis and diamonds. Banana toceta — alao full-skirted — I embroidered with a topar. and i:old thread flower design. Outdoor clothes for earlv autumn Include wlde-sklrted frocks and two-piece outfits: a boJacket (flared or with pleated Insertions) worn with a alendei .vkirt. WOULD corraicKT RKAUVED —L.E.S. P | if i B'TOWN %  -* %  ^* DIAL 2310 THE LEMON DROP KID ..... Tfc. *,->< "BALM? aWAMI" .r.... Tk. %  Eltra Special : 3 SHOWS TODAV — H.30 a.m.. and I0.4& p.m. — 2 New Action V\ ..1,-n NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS 8c RANGER OF CHEROKEE STRIP i-i \M. \;:::,':. iMiim Tiara" IHOI.. r.U.i KFNNKIIY Si Ol TI.AH JQ. fSfll I T" "lav I "lt a z.ii R.nll. %  %  %  ^ %  TRAIL TO vrfon-n-rKirV* C.HANT aiM. I'l -rut \TI 1 II Ml JnhnuMark BltOWN 4.AIETY i UK GAROEN — ST. JAMM in mi a Tasa m iw ast 9. Alan 1. MII 1 'BKANIJI)" MIDNlTg ToMm VHh %  RKNIOAblS „l UM RIO USANDB' K:ibt QRANT "•SLABsaA RAIDSa*" GLOBE TO-DAY S 1.18 P.M. and continuing GRBKR — MICHAEL — FERNANDO CARSON WILDING LAMAS I I The Law and Xha Lady -J SHORTS. HOLLYWOOD BOWL VII. rvriilni Show over 10.15 pi ( IIOSMVOHII 1 1 1 %  b 1 ff** -.' a J' • T ~ V ~r r" .'.' %  -' For mil is human under rhr hr. Herr comes a mon uHth a u-arthog nose, And the mean little cyei of a %  prof. Ai a raaual glance pen u-ould „neeer tuppotr That all is human under rh< II H fo rhe arisfoOJ fhe human rar,bt said— From thv cod erst— What esmnfa w rhe rhino on the under rhe alt Strata KafViata ibt Atom due:, il) Lsarasd to make s true die. (?) It's topical wnn an R In. (It i'rr cdlmM for a aoleooe. ndlllOI, Addrr tneo 1UI00 T IE Cup lor noTMsnca(K Aniono oaa It. Ul it t to snaaa nun aeinsn. iti LTa-d In operation bT U*ddra. (St la .ulviTtiatni la rsdlo Damied hero T (31^ tap 0/ the head. -Aruf all Is human hat .Grand refrain (very loudly): and chorus All la fin.. All ia hum 1. all is human. under r. ?' %  ajjf.Kolto. "Why. ytt. of course," uvi Kuftn. Wpar C N?" "h's #own ia that thick dump oi willowi." replici the boy. Von know, the place where the river widen* into 1 wide, deep pool. But cease. I'll ehow vou." And iuasssni up. be kail the WBV ispaily dswnhJl. tioiuos we.i (SIM. tfl I 1 doctiine. |S> sra dm KMde true to isusing 1 reature. in Uureruu bj %  litre 00*.. Oeoead. ii 411 hies. II ut wnn *ou iir> It. Ten. \ ..:irtt iff^ fe.Tie.iS If. l-idier. VI. Adore: 33 Nrllr, .• LADiES :i tea. S*:ERSLCKKR IN IMWIIIIH & BORDKRK.D UIMIAS FOR ALL OCCASIONS !. M int PLAIN dims IN ALL THE POPULAR SHADES ..... tl.Vl Special ll,;l„, ti„„s M Ilia CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA from $1.77 Io 11.44 JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LAMES SHOES — ALSO — MEN'S IN NEW DESIONg AND COLOURS — ATT. R. EVANS A U Pill I 11 HIS %  DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR Yoa can make your skill, di y. hard-toma n at e hair sparkle like diamonds! Use yioko Haar Dreealn and f how it brlngaout highlights. With Pluko your hair looks softer, tan a s*. eilUar—baa away to arras HACK WHIILPLUKQ HAIR DRtr.SINr, DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 4606 L l'r-eera l|li if* ItmimtUM^Sri keay 1*1 ^ UM l^rTaad^llsw-t >r," '*'< re. !" vn,ni W W f,. 4MoV .u-jr^riavsar'-* OMatnable frem BOOKERS' DRUG STOKES. Broad Street. aa4 ALPHA PMAHMACT. HaaUnn To-night at 8 o'clock visit CLUB MORGAN The mall Beautiful Nloht Club /ram Miami Io lo uHth a world'UHdr rrpHloHoa lor mood load Mimic, Dancing Entertainment throughout la: night Dial 4000 lor mtnatioru OLYMPIC TO-DAY la MIIMI ,. 1.30 1.15 Fox Super DOUBLE BOXY OPENING TO-DAV 4.3* a i:. With DYNAMIC FORCE MAKE NO, MISTAKE... This is a ting outfit!" l n % %  -*< ^ IfS THAT BELVEDERE GUrVati* ^jSsaniwJa' wiMr WEBB %  BElfriEnCUMMINGS eGWENN if"'.W.V.1 gttyfHHaaHaaV **n MUNIS ; a V J s,lv • %  ooii I aaaaVeaVaX' , aa IOM 'owiaj' I ^aaTaaaaasataaaaai sn"i inr AND k ^ laaaaaaw rtoiuns Wmmmm^ mmf %  •••• > -' by ipBrmow M—M4. % % %  %  -CANADIAN PAt'tt'K" |BB£ ^t 4&V Sicy br OMWIM a ,r>Muwfn CINECOLOR id4r r ^S^kw "t'UsfLIC SI a rr inn—Randolph SCOTTmmf AND Jane WYATT ALAN 'ROCKY' LANE In ACTION — THRILLS — "GUNMEN OF ABILENE' COMEDY with ROY BANCROFT ROYAL TO-DAY and TO-MORROW— 4.30 a i.it Republic Action Double William ELLIOTT— Adrlrn BOOTH In "THE SAVAOE HORDE" and "THE AVENOERR" Stan nig : John CARROLL — Adele MARA MONDAY aM TUESDAY— 4 30 and II IS .Republic Whole Serial. ADVENTI'RES OF FRANK AND JESSE JAMES Starring .... CLAYTON MOORE. GEORGE J. LEWIS ACTION AT HIDMTi: SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW TO-NITE Republic Whole Serial— 'SPY SMASHER'—with Kane Richmond Enioy your Sleep §§ Natures Best Tonic BEDSTEADS MATTRESSES SPRINGS .'III. $14.8. $19.12 J13.43 Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Telephone No. 20M THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD.




Hav bavos

United Kingdom Reinforces
troops in the Suez Canal







PRICE: FIVE CENTS
ESTABLISHED 1895

GAP IN









Allied guns pound Kumsong and
leave vital centre burning’

Middle-East: Cease-Fire:

Communist Korea:

TROOPS IN THE SUEZ

CAIRO, Oct. 19.

BRITAIN delivered a sharply worded protest note to
the Egyptian Government even as British troop reinforce-
ments poured into the tense Suez Canal zone. The note con-
tained four specified points protesting incidents during the
past week which resulted in clashes between British and
Egyptian troops and many demonstrations
Egypt.

Ambassador to Egypt. It charged that “misleading” accounts
of demonstrations in the cities of Ismailia and Port Said
had been published, and asked Egyptians to give equal
publication to to-day’s note.

The note charged that demonstrators raging ‘“com-
pletely out of control” in Ismailia October 16 looted a num-
ber of flats and other premises occupied by British subjects,
destroyed a number of cars and buses, sacked and burned
an N.A.A.F.1. (canteen) establishment and attacked and
looted British women and children and subjected them to

grave danger.”

“It said British troops intervened after these “excesses”.
Britain charged that Egyptian authorities failed to protect
British property and lives in the country and said British
troops intervened due to that failure. The note reminded
the Egpytian Government that Egypt was responsible for
the protection of British and foreign lives and property and
said British troops were instructed to take action when
Egyptian responsibility was not fulfilled.

KEEP WEST OF THE LINE

Following is the text of the message Lieut. Gen. Sir George
Erskine, the British paratroops Commander in Egypt asked
to be conveyed to the Egyptian Army authorities:—

“To avoid any unfortunate incidents between the British
and the Egyptian armies, I must ask that all formed bodies
of the Egyptian Army except those already in Sinai, or in
the Canal zone, or eens one ee coe St Oe
arr t with me, to keep west owing line:

angemen

gure El a

gypt today launched a campaign to boycott British goods
as the first action of the rae resistance movement against
Britain. During the night thousands of handbills calling on
Egyptians not to buy British goods were pasted on walls and
shop fronts in Cairo, Alexandria, Port Said and the Suez.
A new “Higher National Committee” composed of Senators
and Deputies has been set up to organise the passive resist-
ance campaign. Senator Aly Maher Pasha, former Prime
Minister and chief of the Royal Cabinet is Chairman, A
Committee representing University students, merchants,
civil servants and other groups will be organised to spread
the movement throughout the country.

A “struggle charter”, drafted by the Higher National Com-
mittee has been circulated to all organisations and institu-
tions in the country.

The committee last night asked Saleh Asmary one of the
leading members of the powerful Moslem Brotherhood, and
Saleh Harb Pasha, President of the Young Men’s Moslem
Association to join in the movement.

The Moslem Brotherhood is planning its own “struggle
squads” particularly in Ismailia where the movement was
founded and which remains its stronghold.

The Egyptian Ministry of Health announcement said there
was an additional number of “out patients receiving treat-
ment at Ismailia where British soldiers first went into
action this week to quell the angry mob which burned their
army canteen and other houses,

Cairo press reports said 161 Egyptian reserves and officers
already had been ordered to active duty.

They said the Ministry of War and Marines would order all
reservists to join their units within the next two days.
British troops arriving steadily at three focal Canal zone
cities of Port Said, Ismailia and the Suez, and air traffic
above R.A.F. fields near Ismailia was reported to be heavy.
The British cruiser Gambia also arrived at Port Said. Brit-
ain’s Middle Eastern troop Commander, General Sir Brian
Robertson, who commanded the British troops in Germany
during the Russian blockade of Berlin is ariving today to
take personal command of the mushrooming garrison.



Troops Moving
To The North

LONDON, Oct. 19,

ar Office in a com-
_issued, reviewing the
+n Egypt up to to-day,



B.G. GETS NEW
CONSTITUTION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
; LONDON, Oct, 19;

Sir John Waddington, Chairman
of the British Guiana Constitu-
tional Commission whose report is
published to-day said last night,
“The most important factor is for
all the people of British Guiana to
get « British Guianese outlook and
not a racial outlook.

His remarks in an exclusive in-
terview were endorsed by Dr.
Rita Hiriden, also a member of the
Commission. “It is absolutely es-
sential for British Guiana to main-
tain a broad outlook,” she said.

The War
munique
Position
said: —

“At 6.45 p.m. on Thursday, it
was reported that an Egyptian
Army party consisting of approx-
imately 16 Sherman tanks, 12
armoured cars with guns, and in-
fantry had been stationary all day
in the area of a rest house, ap-
proximately halfway between
Cairo and Suez. In the evening,

U.K. STRENGTHENS |?" “<

throughout

Sintmants Sfp 0 nh + nes Meet ee at
The note was delivered by Sir Ralph Stevenson British

|



the party began to move north and
crossed a railway in area of the
El Ribiqi station. They are under
constant observation from the air
and arrangements have been made
to drop mescages and communicate
by other means if possible. ue



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: 647 am., 6.08

p.m.
Low Tide; 12.15 a.m., 1143
p.m,

SEER eR ERATE eam ethene teers

Dr. Hinden also expressed the
view that two of the most signifi-
eant of the recommendations ad-
vised by the Commission were the
granting of universal adult suff-
rage at the age of 21 and the
granting of ministerial responsibil-
ity.”

Said Sir John Waddington, “It
is difficult to add anything further
to the report as it is published to-

day. All views are fully expressed
there.”
West Indians here who had

heard of the new constitution were
enthusiastic in their reaction. Said
one, “Now it is up to British Gui-
ana to make the most of it. A good
constitution can be ruined by irre-

Quarters :

| Greck Collier

Grounded Off
Virginia
VIRGINIA, Oct. 19.
_ Coast Guards men were fight-
ing to save the grounded Greek
coast ship 8.S. Theafanos and its
33-man crew being battered by
heavy winds and seas off Cape
Henry, Virginia.

The collier ran aground last
night in pounding surf some 40
or 50 yards off the beach.

A Coast Guard spokesman
blamed the accident on high
winds and seas and poor visibility.

Three attempts to pull the 4,800
ton ship to safety failed during
the night before the falling tide
forced rescue vessels back into
deeper water.

The Coast Guard said another
attempt would be made about 11
E.S.T. to-day, time of the next
high tide.

Search Continues. — A concen-
trated search is being made of the
area 50 miles southwest of New-
foundiand, where a C. 54 cargo
plane sighted three yellow flares
that raised hopes for the survival
of the 11 fliers who disappeared
aboard a United States airforce
Strato-freighter four days ago.

Typhoid Outbreak.—Schools are
closed to-day in this south district
of Albertha, The outbreak of
typhoid which has already taken a
toll of mine lives being the cause.
Precautionary messures are being
taken.

Arrested For Bombing.—A Bel-
gian Korean veteran was arrest-
ed to-day by Brussels police in
connection with Thursday’s bomb-
ing of the Belgian Communist
party headquarters,

More Cardinals: The Pope will
shortly call a consistory to nom-
inate 40 new cardinals.’ Six years

eardinals in

o he n 32

day, mostly non-Italian.
ry will further
reduce the proportion between
Italian and non-Italian cardinals,
promoting Pope Pius’ aim, which
is to make the Catholic Church

more international,

For Sale: The robes of office
of the entire town council of The
Strand, a small seaside resort near
Capetown, are on sale to the high-
est bidder. In 1949 the council
paid £295 for a splendid set of
robes. But one councillor refused
to wear his robes, stating that such
formality was outmoded. Others
followed his example, till, last
February, all the councillors dis-
carded their robes.

Food; A Sydney zoo hunter, re-!

turning from a north Australian
expedition with 80 wild animals,
birds and reptiles, left them in
tanks and cages with an aborigin-
al tribe, while he went on one
last hunt. With them he leff
one week's food for the natives,
On return, he found they had left
the food untouched but had eaten
his whole collection, with the
exception of five crocodiles.

Flight: Five pundred finches
this week started their longest
flight —- from Dunedin to New
York,
Francisco using three different
airlines. Aifways officials have
been instructed to feed them from
two bags of seed sent with them
and to see that they have plenty
of light and fresh water.

Simanan Elected
Deputy Speaker

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19,
At the Legislative Council re-
opening to-day, Hon. Mitra Sinan-
an, leader the Parliamentary
Opposition bloc defeated Hon.
Ranjit Kumar, Butlerite, 18—5 to
win the seat of the Deputy
Speaker made vacant by the
resignation of Sir Gerald Wight.
Speaker Savary announced that
members who were unw to
stand for election should rise. All
members stood up with the ex-
ception of the government side,
leaving Kumar and Sinanan. The
Labour Minister intimated to the
House that Government officials
were not eligible for election, Vot-

ing was done by secret ballot.
he Honourable A, P. T. James,
member of the Parliamentary Op-
position in the Legislative Council
and one who declined election to
the Deputy Speakership resigned
from the group 30 minutes after
Sinanan won from Kumar. In a
letter to Sinanan, James contended
“I have been forced to take this
decision because of the fact that
my sense of respect will not per-
mit me to play the.part-of a wolf
in sheep's clothing.” The - letter
added “I shall revert to my policy
of remaining alone and continuing

to support what is right.”





WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
The House and Senate Confer-
ence Committee on Friday night
agreed to the Senate amendment
providing $100,000,000 for Spain.

via Auckland and San|*

BRITAIN MAKES PROT
Egypt Launches Boyco



Allies Shell

EIGHTH ARMY HEAD-
QUARTERS, Korea, Oct, 19.
United Nations artillery smash-

ed into burning Kumsong as tank-
led troops drove to thin two
miles of the Reds’ vital supply
centre,

A brief front report said Allied

big guns had begun to shell
Kumsong which was already
burning from air in sup-

port of advancing troops.

from three the
highway junction city. which:

one time was the Reds supply

try backed by tanks had fought
their way to within two miles of
the town. —U.-P.

Reds Accept U.N.
Compromise
Proposal

UNITED NATIONS Advance

Base, Munsan, Korea, Oct. 19

Communists accepted the United |
Nations compromise proposal and
a United Nations spokesman cau-|
tiously predicted the early re-
sumption of the Korean armis-
tice conference,

Red liaison officers withdrew
their demand for the five-mile
security zones arotnd each truce



delegation’s base camp, and
agreed instead to the United Na-
tions’ pr for three-mile

zones., agreement removed
the biggest obstacle still prevent-
ing the re-opening of truce
alks .

Two other major problems re-
main, however—the width of the
“no attack” corridor to be estab-
lished between the Communist
base at Kaesong and the United
Nations base at Munsan, and the
right of United Nations planes to
fly over the security zones.

The Co already have
shown a readiness to com
on the width of thé corridor be-
tween the two camps They pro-
posed a two-mile. wide corridor
instead of a three-mile zone they
had «sought previously

The United Nations want the
zone limited to tne moad itself
between the two camps. The
Reds were more adamant over
the United Nations demand that
planes be permitted to fly over
but not attack the base camp se-
curity zone—U.P.

Storms Sweep
>

Coast Of Algiers
ALGIERS, French North Africa,

Oct. 19.

Violent wind and rain storms
of hurricane force which swept
the coast for more than 48 hours,
subsided, but heavy rains still
falling were transforming the al-
ready hard hit area into huge
swamps.

Whole blocks of buildings pave
collapsed under pressure of water
in some parts of the stricken area.
Officials said three persons were
reported drowned, while hun-
dreds of natives were homeless.
Authorities said the overall esti-
mate of damages was not avail-
able, but it would certainly run
into millions of francs.”—U.P.



$100,000,000 Foreign Aid For Spain

Bill will come yp for final action
in the House and Senate before
adjournment on Saturday.

The committee reached a com-

tt Car






LF
q

:
ted

te
ape
4

S. Wants

TO EGYPT

JUST MARKIED



Dr. and Mrs, Oliver James who
Cathedral yesterday afternoon, Dr.
the General Hospital.

a

Abrogation

Of Arms Clauses Of
Italian Peace Treaty



or by

United Nations Sec
Assembly meeting in
bership in the United





New Atomic Test
Series Open

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct. 19

Weather conditions permitting,
the first atomic blast in the new
series of atom bomb tests ~at
Frenchman’s Flat proving ground,
will be held to-day between 8.00
am, and 3.00 p.m., the Atomic
Energy Commission warned all
aircraft which might come with-
in a 200-mile radius of the blast-
ing site. The warning was issued
throygh the Civil Aeronautics Ad-
ministration ,

Navy Plane Crashes

HONOLULU, Oct, 19.

The Navy announced a four-
engined transport plane carrying
18 pefsons crashed while landing
at tiny Johnston Island, 800 miles
west of here on Thursday night.
It is said an undetermined num-
ber of passengers is injured, but
no persons are believed to have
been killed .—U.P.

Battle Casualties

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
The Army on Friday intimated
Communist casualties in Korea at
1,373,200, an increase of 26,500 in
the past week. The total included
986,200 battle casualties, an in-
crease of 19,500 in the week.
American battle casualties have
recently been running around

1,500, about 2,000 a week
—UP.

Gets A New Job

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
Major General Howard Turner,
former Commander of the Thir-
teenth Air Force in the Philip-
pines, will replace Major General
Laurence Craigie as one of the
United Nations negotiators in
the Korean cease fire talks —U.P.

5 DEAD IN U.S, AIR









| FORCE PLANE CRASH
!

NASSAU, Oct. 18.
A U.S. Air Force Albatross
from the U.S. guided missile base
at Mayaguana crashed off Nassau
early this evening. Of the nine
on board there are five dead and
four survivors. —(CP)

certain by administration leaders.

Members of the Conference com-
mittee told reporters Friday night
that they did not anticipate much
-ontroversy on the Spanish amend-

ibilit 1 Artrttan promise figure of $7,328,903,976| ment in the House since Spain is
veces pr Hace te Maries ah Agreement by ti Cc tee |for an overall programme which/already scheduled to receive a
s 7 at} i is greement by the Ommitt t 2 a I g 3
Pe be = ae iz - e is ‘ which was appointed to work outjinvolves a net reduction of! share of the $450,000,000 earmar k-
weaned ee itt a hth < will take j8 compromise between the House |$153,000,000 below the House Bill.|ed in the Bill for European
ge, sede heey hig avi od aft Senate versic f overall|Passage by the two Houses onjcountries not members of the
the advantages of being granted ajand Senate version ' |

good constitution.”

Foreign that the

Aid Bill means

Saturday was considered virtually

North Atlantic Pact.—U.P

By EDWARD DEPURY
THE UNITED STATES

clauses of the I Peace ‘Treaty be ted,
‘ through ‘Italy’s siete tothe United Nations,
a conference of Atlantic nations and
Informed sources said that the Unit

Britain and France) is expected to bring

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.
is determined to see that the

other countries,
ed States (with
up before the

urity Council during the United Nations
Paris,
Nations,

the question of Italy’s mem-

They said that if Soviet Russia
should use her veto on th
grounds that the Western nations
will not countenance the simul-
taneous admission of the satellite
countries of Hungary, Bulgaria
and Rumania, the matter will be
placed on the agenda of the As
sembly.

Conditions Fulfilled

The Assembly would be asked
to pass the resolution asserting
that it is the opinion of the great
majority of that body that Italy
has fulfilled the necessary condi-
tions to become a member of the
United Nations, and that her
membership has nothing to do
with that of the three Soviet
satellites,

Following the passage of a
favourable resolution for Italy,
the United States, Britain
France would propose a confer-
ence of signatory nations to the
Italian Peace Treaty which were
favourable to its revision.

The sources said that such a
conference would declare that as
Italy had been barred by the So
viet veto from becoming a mem-
ber of the United Nations, and as
she had fulfilled all the necessary
conditions for becoming a mem-

ber, it considers the arms limi-

tations clauses of the Italian

Peace Treaty no longer valid.
-~—U.P



Royal Couple See
The Old West

CALGARY, Oct, 19.
This ranch land city of 125,000
which likes to brag it has “every
thing under the sun” welcomed
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of
Edinburgh with just about that.

There was a Royal winter stam- |

pede, befeathered and war paint-
ed Indians, a stage coach ride and
an armful of cowboy and Indian
gifts for the royal couple, a ranch-
man’s dinner and songs, of which

“all the nice girls love a sailor’, |

was typical.

It was a radical department from
formahity and stereotyped wel-
comes, but while Calgarians came
up with almost everything repre-
sentative of the old West they
could not coax the sun out of snow

Mrs. James is the former Jacqueline David
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas David of Porthcawl, South Wales.

and ,

PARTIES
CLOSING

LONDON, Oct. 19,

A Conservative constituency
survey showed a swing of be
tween three and seven per cent,
away from Labour since the last
election in 1950. The announce-
ment was made coineident with








were married at St. Michael's
James is a Medical Officer at

(See Carib).

the latest popular polls showing

Conservatives still Jeading over

Ne Ph Labour, but with the gap narrow-
ew ase ing between the

two parties jn-
jicating another close election,

A Conservative Party head-
THe y* Waeliaegâ„¢s wodve _ te
constituency exeept in ‘Séotramg
He said: “These reports indicate
we have maintained and

The, Cold.
(Warns (

By K. ©. THALER

preved our position in the agri-
LONDON, Oct. 19, cultural districts. Also there is
British sources feared the re-| 4 perceptible swing away from
ported bombing of a British ship] {Labour in the industrial areas.
near Archangel indicated that
Russia was embarking on a new Swing From Labour
—and more forceful—phase of th In residential areas returns
cold war, The British Foreign ave very encouraging and it

!

'

Office are awaiting the report of | ould appear that we are going
a ae soviet eea_|t? imefease our representation in
er Berylstone that a Soviet sea those places still further.

Captain Leslie Gow of the freight-
plane dropped three bombs as his From individual areas we have



Remeke fe wen received reports of a three r
The Transport Ministry planned it aie weet ber cent. swing

to open an investigation, Although |‘. use eat ;

it was conceded that there might] . Fine a clinton oa Oe ck ss

be explanations of the invident ee Mis eaten in its closing

other than direct attack — the | [5 ome rdbgg si 2 charges and

Berylstone may have blundered|°°Untercharges over the Egyp-

into a manouevre area—the inci-["@n crisis. a

dent was examined in the light of —UP.



the disturbing sequence of stif!
jabs delivered by Russia agains
the West thig tense autumn.

Collins On Tour

Foreign Office Statements

KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct, 19.
Britain’s newly appointed An General J. Lawton Collins,
bassador to Moscow Sir Alvary | United State: Army Chief of Staff,
Douglas Gascoigne flew to a arrivéd here on Friday, Collins
Thursday in the wake of two For} stopped off here for only four
eign Office statements on the cur he ve 7

hours en route by plane to New
Delhi, Saigon, Manila and Tokyo.
He said the visit is entirely unoffi-
ial UP.

Too Much Attention

PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 19.

John Foster Dulles said on Fri-
lay that the United States pays
far too much attention to Rus-
sians’”’ and should concentrate on
national unity and world opinion
rather than on what the Soviets
think.—1.P

Chiang’s Present

SINGAPORE, Oct. 19.
The $5,000 twenty-two inch
high gold ornament intended as a
birthday gift for Chiang Kai Shek

rent friction with Russia.

In the first a Foreign Office
spokesman aligned Britain with
the latest U.S. request for Russiar
intervention to end the Korean
war.

In the second the Foreign Office
demanded the release of Mrs
Iraida Ricketts Russian born wif
of a British subject, kidnapped b)
two or three men as she stepped
into a taxicab after attending the
Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow on the
night of October 16.

Her husband William Rickett
now in England said his wife had
written: “I am living the last days
of my life, My turn is coming for
priser."





Gascoigne 58, career diplomat
who as Britain’s first war pol-
itical representative in Hungary
had seen Soviet methods at first
hand is to tell Stwlin and his For-

eign Minister Andrei Vyshinsky Wee Me x .
that the “most constructive action” | {Pom the Singapore Chinese was
Russia could take to relax the |S¢ized by Customs authorities at
present dangerous international Kallang Airport on ‘Thursday
tension would be her help in ter- night

minating hostilities in Korea. Pi a ace a rae

ner ‘(Chua Hoeann, local businessman,
who intended to give it to Chiang
personally on the Generalissimo’s
61st Birthday on October 31.



Greece Warned



—UP.
GREECE, os. ip
Ambassador John E, Peurifoy
warned Greece on Friday that The “ADVOCATE”

“Time is running gut” for the
country’s reconstruction and asked
for price and wage controls
rationing of basic commodities
and cuts in Government spend-
ing to avoid economic es

pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night



filled skies. The five day Calgary
visit was the coldest experienced |
by Elizabeth and Philip on their
Canadian tour, —O.P. i

Pakistan’s Policy |
Will Not Change |

KARACHI, Oct. 19.

Pakistan's Government |
which officially starts functioning |
on Friday, is expected tu make |
|

j



j
{
|
}
|
}
|
}
|
|
|
|
|

little change late Prime}
Minister Liaquat Ali Khan’s pol
cies at home and abroad
People who kt Liaquat’s guc-}
eessor, former *vernor
Khawja Nazimuddin, predic
will close to the national;
programr of reform and th §
jlaid do I

‘js

the




. |
General!

t he
he

Or Bp)

CIGARETTES.



rov





predec oO!



» 4

P


PAGE a

)



Carib Calling —

RS. ELMA NAPIER of Dom-



inica, arrived in Barbados | ARTIE'S HEADLINE | Trinidad Medico
o~ Thursday by B.G. Airways for ’ « ie 4 D* and MRS. NOBLE SARKAR
& week's day and is staying ie TR ee ee of Trinidad will be return-
at the Ocean View Hotel. nee ing to Trinidad on Sunday by
An elected member of the Leg- ee B.W.LA., after spending tzvo

islative Council since 1940, Mrs,

Napier was the
the West Inties
to a seat in the

first woman
Legislature.

ince Spee erned from Eng-
in She announced her
resignation from the Council, but
held on until it was dissolved on
sa at the new elections
under Adult Suffrage wil] take
On October 31 and added

t she believed it was time
ca looked after her own

For the first time in the hist

Dominica, the colony will gd
having oo elected members in-
Stead of five whioh wil] ve an
elected majority in the ee -
et

island has now

into smaller

ritts and there are

$ Six candidates in every district
: = — ni interest
rs, apier is

authoress who has written fi

as many

in
an
ve



opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion with headquarters in Anti-
oh *, err on
‘Wednesday by -W.1.A. from
‘British Guiana on a short visit.
Mr. Loghrie has come over
for Siagaimons with Mr. A. de
K. mpton, Agricultural Ad-
viser. to the Comptroller for

Development and Welfare. in
connection with the sea island
cotton ind

He expects to return to Antigua
on Sunday.

Yesterday’s Wedding
HORTLY after 4.45 o'clock
yesterday afternoon Dr.
Oliver James, Medical Officer at
the General Hospital was mar-
ried at St. Michael’s Cathedral to
Miss Jacqueline David, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas David
of Porthcawl, South Ae be
ceremony Was performed y
Bishop Mandeville.

tis yan oe bow Mo in
atfiage by Dr. J. P. O’Ma ony,
Director of Medical Services

wore a gown specially modelled
for the Bride by one of London's
lea salons. Her dress was a
long white gown of French silk
broeade, high neckline fastened
with pes, a fitting bodice with
full skirt and long sleeves term-
inating in a point over her hands
and ned with pearls. The
head was of white and silver
sequins, forming a_ small fitted
cap. The veil was circular of
h silk tulle and she carried
a. shower bouquet of Queen
one pare be arta “ee
eeping an ancien
Welsh custom the Bride was
presented with a Silver horse-
shoe as she left the ahurch,
was Dr. Tony Gale.
Over fifty guests were invited

and attended a_ reception
after the ceremony at the Enmore

Dr, and Mrs. James leave today
for Grenada to spend their honey-
moon at the Santa Maria Hotel.
ak James’ mother is at present

and she attended
the_cerémony.

“Mrs. James’ Parents will be

coming to Barbados shortly on a
visit.



-

BY T

RED in the hard school of
B faifure, . Strabismus
(Whom Preserve), of
Uttecht, is leaving nothing to
chance in his forthcoming
attempt on the moon. His plan,
briefly, is to ome a mere

le of matter revolving in an
orbit,

lependent
oving thus in an ellipse, his
rocket will Pass the perihelion at

the very moment when the

ever to be elected

Mn dayi
electoral weaken mere. for

Hi

> sho}

Cérithoan Petroleum Cotporati?
SF tee)

S e "
- visited “ Barbados many Sines
0
., hours. ‘This was his first holiday their ttle son

. leum Corporation,



WAY ee. by Beachcomber |

weeks’ holiday staying at Indra-
mer Guest House Worthing

Dr. Sarkar who is Medical
Officer attached fo the San Fer-
nando Hospital is now paying
his third visit to the island. e
was last here in 1942 as a mem-
re Tie 4 Jrinidad Ciicket
ei at timp, hée was
fogging on the staff of St. Mary’s

‘ge

e told Carib that owihg to
pressure of work, he has been
playing very little cricket,
hopes to turn out for Maple next
year when he will bave a little
more opportunity, .

Mrs. Sarkar who is a Radio-
ae attached to the X-Ray

partment of the San Fernando
Hospital is paying her first visit
to the island, She said that Bar-
bados is an ideal and ghe
would like to resi k
regrets having returh to Trinij-

uy dad
"1



Engineer In Venezuela
R. and MRS. W. HUG of
Venezuela who were holi-

c the past two

S staying at the Ocean View

soy are due to return home

y.







An engineer with the s#

.
R. and CHARLES NER-
ACCO of Venezuela ard
will be

3’

oC:

before, but just for a couple

returning home to-day by B.W.LA.
after ane abos 4
holiday staying at the in
Back From Jamaica Hotel.

R. D. G. LEACOCK, Direc- It was their first visit to the

tor of Messrs. S. P. Musson, island they said, and added that
Son and Co,, Ltd., and President their holiday was very enjoyable
of the Chamber of Commerce and restful and they were look-
returned from a visit to Jamaica ing forward to the day when
by B.W.LA. on Thursday. they will be able to return,

Off To que Mr. Neracco is Commissary
R. ROBERT LLOYD-STILL, Superviser of the Creole Petro-

visit which he was enjoying very
much,

Medical Superintendent of leum Corporation in lap.
the Mental Hospital, left yester- Successful e
day by B.W.LA. ona _ visit to R. CLARENCE E. HAYNES,
Martinique. He was accompanied |) Government Sanitary In+
by his wife who is a Dental

spector, who recently attended a

ublic health course at the B.W.1.
Public Health Training Centre,
Kingston, Jamaica wes among the

Surgeon of Bridgetown,
.

Paid Short Visit



' of
R. HUGH PILGRIM of successful candidates who took AV Qu Rays Nev une = a
M Messrs. D. M. Simpson and the examination _in July for Cloth ae fee beaeete” ! ‘ B'TOWN | West Point Story”
Con fey Aturned trom Bt fascia fet aa a eute OS... tines eerste | | PLAZA DIAL 2310 | —SSESS Ml STAKE...
b WA, ursd. t ea ic ° ° ;
short viait, De ry the West Indies attended the From Irene none ont Ay; “ss ie? Pt. ae Poe g ee rt in This.is a.
Leaving To-day course. PARIS, Saturday. 4 E a gs | SB 9
L7AVING for Trinidad to-day Bagk From St. Lucia ng HEN,, Queen Nariman of THE LEMON DROP KID tingioutfit!””'
by B.W.LA. after a short Hol og ama spree 't Also The Short “BALMY SWAMI" (Popeye The Sailor) r
laaaee i : Gusdeioupe” sites ALBERT Y eutny, of Customers who buy clothes on Extra Special : 3 SHOWS TODAY — 9.30 a.m., 1.30 p.m. .
Simone Vivies and her aurit, Miss “Maris Sglla,” Bay Street foe 5 — ond eee Me and £0.45 p.m. — 2 New Action Westerns Li
Marcelle Maugee of the Carib- and wife of Capt.’ Selby of the or the midipettes, a Narri- ah Coe poe Se Se ee %
bean Commission in Trinidad. Marea Henrietta returned to the _ ae hte & pa P NAVAJO TRAIL & RANGER or CHEROKEE i -
They artived on Thursday island of Thursday by B.W.LA., And-One-Nignts as ‘and- RAIDERS STRIP . , _ ee
eet from Guadeloupe by from St, Lucia where she had Seotet ar a ir odeka idan
B.W.LA., and are staying at the spent a month’s holiday. i tat 2 Il the Notions IT’S THAT
Hotel Royal. o ordered for pe . Narrimah are OISTIN i
Miss Vivies expects to return '
te Barbados. shorty. to. ‘spend BBC. RADIO PROGRAMME ete” copied tor 'materty||| PLAZA da || GAKETY BELVEDERE
about six months for the purpose ‘Wear. Yoday & Tomorrow 5 & THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
h,

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951

of learning Englis

ete Reeereeatae st
Turf Club The News, 12.10 pri. Analysis.
Pg a OR Re

Vice President of the Arima
Turf Club is at present
a week's holid

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
ice, 4.15 p.m, Rugby League Foot-
. 4.25 p.m, Interlude, 4.30 p.m. Tip

: ball, lame. a ¥ MIDNITE TONITE 20th
He arrived on Sanne ce ae ois bene, Auple thorn “Grand “Hotel, Many of these desi re ac- TRCirby GRANT ana “BENBOADES ot the RIO GRANDE’
ey BW. by wae is g at the 6 p.m. ne Parade ping. £.© 2m. companied by rt ite boleros, “DEePRAATE ‘etki FF SENS e pamans®
sae 71 pm. News “Analysis, 115 pom. hands ‘ttimmed with astra- Sensi? Mae

For Two Weeks
R. and MRS. A, L. EDYE of
Venezuela, arrived here re-
cently by B.W.LA, on their
second visit to the island for two
weeks’ holiday which they. are

ind the News, 7.30 p.m, Rendezvous
Players, 7.45 p.m. Sport Review.
7 10.45 pom. ... .... SL.82M, 48. 43M
a ee ee
4.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p.m.
Roetiio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
b.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Yours Faithfully, 10.30 p.m. Crazy

spending at the Ocean View people.
Hotel, C.B.C. PROGRAMME
Mr. Edye is Stabilisation Plant ei CUM OF, 1061

10.03 p.m,—10,20 Py 6 iticsge OO
10,20 p.m.—10,45 p.m. To be announced.
11 8 25.60 M.

Superviser of the Creole’ Petro-

te ont





apped
» «A?

u
The Wizard of Aberbananer

Scoop
PAINSTAKING chronicler
recorded the other day, in

price stuff waiting to be sn
p.”

the course of 4 second-by-second Popgoesthwezy

description of a ipo’: “She le davit, ieee
smiled, and then lit her fifth aimoaine © anfiouncement that
ii eeuaa eats ee eabtie Evans the Hearse of Aberbananet
wants to know is how many is to become a professional.

matohes She had used, or how

Sportsmen can see no reasgp for
many times she had flicked her aati

this, since every amateur

radius vector of the nearest lighter. The sentence should a ecetieon t' Pi Piya W y ed

Cette. mee er from the rend: vGhe smiled and lit her Cel ctisy the special penx ined if
helion. us his orbital rev- ‘ifth cigarette with her sixth }factur ty Nestril House

Stutane be in jon to Match” (or “with the ninth flick head ee of the Nasal Pea.
the semi-major axes of the mean % her lighter”). aii ‘Aas :

involved f Pushing Association, an official

ascii nog, deerme Queues for caviare ® iii: cae cninot spa te

* e e

the ihe lo & wn et Meee Wi aes, » £9 10s, a Rs and practice required, in order to

t t to understan eep nose rong and re-

For the sage _ proved, by the 211 the fuss about the price of silient. They are apt to crash

kinetic gases, that m0 food. As a Cabinet Minister said their noses against _ boulders,

moana sustace gravity yon festerday: a . feckless Eng- walk 7h KAN as, peels

sh housewife oes =not make luck.’ a essiona ans

in 36. the most of her opportunities. will not be entitled to tse his

Ss She grumbles about monotonous initials in matches, and he will

- meals and shortages, while all have to come out of the chang-

Oh, at that girl with a face the time there is this bargain- ing-room by the side door.”

a e
And the one with the grin of
a

Yet
course
For all is human under the hat.
Here comes a man with a wart-

nose,
And the mean tittle eyes of a

At a casual glance you would
That all hw nder the
A man u

hat.

the.
# be

From the cad to the aristo-
~ tt

counts is the thing on the

Ma the
cand ail ts hemon

nder the
ve (Re
--Grand refrain and chorus
(very loudly): to sha

a is human, all is human,
- All is human under the hat.

BGnuaae
LADIES

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



36 ins CHECK BORDERED TAFFETA
JUST IN ALL THE LATEST LAT/iES SHOES

MEN’S IN NEW DESIGNS AND COLOURS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

is really a beast, of

m Trace it may well

Lion Rock—9

og



Having made his promise to keep

“of course,” says Ruperts **
the admiral’s secret, Rupert is is it?” wits down in
anxious lest Rollo starts to ask thick clump of 3," teplies
questions. However, when he the boy. “You know, the place
rejoins his friend he finds him where the river widens into a wide,
full of his own affairs, “* Now, then, deep pool, But come, I'll show
would you like to solve my you.” leads

Ana eee sp. be

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER

2@, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Like The ‘‘Food Of The Gods”

Powder Doubles Size 36

Of Pigs In

Six Weeks

By CHAPMAN PINCHER
PEARL RIVER, Near New York.

THOUSANDS of American farmers are boosti:

the

growth of their pigs and poultry with a golden powder.

It is the nearest thing

yet to H. G. Well’s fabulous

“Food of the Gods”—a diet.on which animals and men be-

came giants.

It has produced such startling results that the Min-
nesota meat packers have complained to their union. This
year’s pigs are getting to market so much faster than ex-
pected that the meat packers cannot cope with them.

Now there is a fear that
millions of turkeys which have
been given the powder will have
grown too big’ for the average
American family’s feast. on
Thanksgiving Day, November 23.

The powder is a erude form of
the germ-killing drug aureomy-
cin, which has already proved
itself to be almost as important
as penicillin in the .treatment of
human ailments.

Its astonishing growth-promot-
ing power, which was discovered
Saving hard-
headed farmers so much time,
trouble, and money that it has
become the basis of an $8,000,000

| business within a few months,

After inspecting an experi-
mental pig farm here today I am
convinced that the powder could
increase immediately Britain's
supplies of home-fed pork and
bacon and lower the price for the
housewife.

In STY NO. 1 I saw five 14-
week-old piglets which had been
fed on a standard pig meal. Their
average weight was THREE
STONES.

In STY NO. 2 there were five
more piglets of exactly the same
age and type which had been the
same size as their neighbours six
weeks earlier.

Less to Eat

! They had been fed with stand-
ard pig meal enriched with one
tablespoonful of the powder.
Their average weight was a
pound short of SIX STONES.

They had bigger appetites
than the normal pigs. But
pound for pound they had eaten
far less,

There was one other outstand-
ing difference between the two
lots of pigs.

At the start of the experiment
each lot had contained a “runt”
——a weakling pig not expected to
reach marketable size.

I spotted the runt in sty No.

1 easily. He was barely half

the size of his litter mates. But

in sty No. 2 the runt had grown
as big as the rest.

“The powder must
something which runts lack,”
said Dr. William Williams, the
scientist in charge of the experi-

supply

ment. “If we can find out what
it is, we may discover why
aureomycin stimulates growth.

So far it is a mystery,”
Chickens, Too

This convincing
Was paralleled in
matched lots of pigs which [I
inspected. And Dr. Williams
produced records of tests involv-
ing hundreds of other pigs of
many breeds which had given
similar results.

ter he showed me chickens

which were growing at double
the normal rate on a daily dose of
aureomycin,

These experiments have been
fully confirmed in Britain—at
Reading’s Dairying Research
Institute.

size-contrast
five other

The drug does not flavour the
meat or make it over-fat.
Aureomyein is already being
manufactured for medical pur-
recs at a factory in South Wales.
egotiations are in
put up a plant there for making
the growth-promoting powder.
FOOTNOTE: Tests have shown
that during the short periods in
which aureomycin is used for
treating any human ailment it
has no appreciable effects on
growth,

progress to *



(From Our Own Correspondent)
G ETOWN, Oct. 18.
British Guiana’s export trade
up to the end of August this year
had mounted in value to $3,117,-
928 above what it was for the
same period of 1950. Trade
Statistics of the Customs Depart-
ment indicate that the cause of
the rise has been due not en-
tirely to enhanced prices, but
that there has also been increase
in volume in several instances
suggesting that
going up.
Total value of our import-ex-
port trade had reached $75,353,-
785, -imports accounting for $41,-
858,288 and exports for $33,495, -
497, revealing an adverse trade
balance of $8,362,791.

Canada is still the Colony’s best
customer, buying for the Jan-
uary-August period $15,801,773 or
just over 47 per cent. of produce
sold abroad. The two major items
were: 1,164,034 tons of bauxite for
$8,420,491 and 46,380 tons of
Sugar bringing in $6,999,609. In-
cidentally, sugar exports to Can-
ada and the United Kingdom for
the &month period fel! off by
4,841 tons. On the other hand we
imported from Canada only
$6,034,258 worth of goods, or just
over 14 per cent of our imports.

The bulk of the imports which
have so sent up the cost of living
have had to be brought from the
U.K. — $19,124,499 or 4514 per
cent while exports to the U.K.
from British Guiana aceounted
for $11,557,020 or 34.5% of total
exports. Imports from the U.S.A.
valued $5,168,755 or a little over
12 per cent, the largest item be-
ing machinery to the total value
of about $3,000,000. Our exports
to the United States accounted
for $2,422,014 and included prin-
cipally bauxite and greenhear:

wype-=~eteoneeees

Rates Of Exchange

OCTOBER 19, 1951
CANADA

64,4/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62.4/10% pr.
Demand
Drafts 62.25% pr
ows --». Sight Dyafts 62.1/10% pr
64.4/10% pr. Cable :
62.9/10% pr, Currency 60.9/10% pr
Coupons 60.2/10% pr
Silver sae kas



TWO PIGS



Mr. Pincher sizes up two pigs. There’s no need for a tape measure but the smaller pig on the left
weer 42 Ibs., and the other 83 lbs. The big one got the powder the small one got none.






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In Constitution
Of J’ca Discussed

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. lly"
Discussions on “desirable

changes” in the Jamaica Consti-
tution have begun between politi-
cal leaters and the Governor, Sir
Hugh Foot, K.C.M.G.,

Following talks with the un-
official Nominated Members of the
Legislative Council, the Governor
had talks on Saturday with mem-
bers of the Jamaica Labour Party.

preduction has This delegation was led by the

Hon. W. A, Bustamante, and in-
cluded Hon. Sir Harold Allan, Kt.,
O.B.E., . Rose Leon, M.H.LR.,
Mr. E. L. Allen, B.A, M.H.R.,
Mr. L. L. Simmonds, M.H.R.,
Mr. Frank Pixley, Minister for
Social Welfare in the previous
Government, and Mr. David
Tavares, jnr., solicitor,

The Government will shortly
hold discussions with the People’s
National Party, to be represented
by a delegation headed by Mr.
Norman Manley, K.C., and fur-
ther meetings for discussions on
the constitution will be held over
the next few weeks with a view
to reaching some form of agree-
ment and to enable the Governor
to maxe his own recommenda-
tions to the Secretary of State for
the Cotones,

J’CA ASKS PUERTO
RICO FOR AID IN
HOUSING SCHEME

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 11.

The Governor of Jamaica has
asked the Governor of Puerta
Rico to give Jamaica assistance
in preparation of schemes for re-
housing hurricane sufferers, in
view of the advanced experience
of Puerto Rico in housing schemes.

As a result Governor Munoz
Marin has named two experts to
come to Jamaica, one a specialist
in rura) housing problems and the
other a specialist in urban hous-
ing problems,

Special attention is also being
given to the methods of self-aid-
ed housing developed in Antigua.

EE

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Cloudia 8,
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Henry
D. Wallace, Sch. W. L Bunicia, Seh
D'Ortac, Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch.
E. Smith, Sch. Providence Mark, M.V
Daerwood, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch.
Silvin, Sch. Mary E Caroline, Sch
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Florence Broanuei

DEPARTURES

Schooner Hariet Whitaker, 50 tons net,
Capt. Caesar, for fishir banks.

Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt, Hassell, for British Guiana

SEA WELL

ARRIVALS BY B W.1.A.
ON THURSDAY
From ST. VINCENT--Vivian
Ivy Minors, Agatha Gaiton,
From DOMINICA — Thomas
J. G. A. Roe.
-atransit To TRINIDAD—Elma Napier,
Oliver Green
From PUERTO RICO—Susan Kate
Talbot, Millicent Thelma Tappin, Bald-
win Gilbert Brandford, Rita Winifred
Thomas, Edwin St. Clair Holder
From JAMAICA — Dudiqy Leacock,
Harold Champion, De Witt Derett,
Kathleen Derett, Edmund Watkins
From ST. LUCIA John Goddard,

Young.

Porter,

Bertha Taylor, Cynthia Selby, Hugh
Pilgrim.
From MARTIWIQUE Roger De
Verteuil.

DEPARTURES BY BWIA.
ON THURSDAY

For DOMINICA—John Nicholson

For ST. VINCENT--William Hadley,
Fred Dare

For TRINIDAD—Gerald McKenzie, Joy
MeKenzie, Jugraqee Keeson, Jamoenial
Gierdharie. John Roe.







= i | |i ,
es



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IF IT’S
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ea











JON P.N.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

5 KINGSTON, Oct. 11.

The annual elections of the Peo-
ples National Party executive at
their annual meeting Sunday re-
sulted in an increase of left-wing
representation on the party's exe-
cutive, which right-wing mem-
bers have termed “a taking over

of © ‘of the party by Marx-
ist weber.”

The P.N.P. leaders, a.
Norman C., president,
M:N. N., Netherosia, Ist Vice

«sident, Mr. Ken Hill, 2nd
ee e president, and left-wing or
T.U.C. leader, were all re-elect-
ed unopposed, But in the general
change-up, a strong T.U.C. vot-

section removed from the
party's executive, Mr. Osmond T.
Fairclough, treasurer up to Sun-
day, who founded the party jn

19%,
ay

‘Fai replaced ticians for
Mr. Fairclough was replac tent TU,

‘by Mr, William Seivright as trea-









Come and select them from
COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.

——



Exports Desirable Changes MQRELEFTWING MEMBERS

EXECUTIVE

surer, and a strong move to dis-
lodge the right-wing popular mass
leader, Mr. Wills O. Isaacs, re-
sulted in his being removed from
the post of 3rd vice president,
which he had occupied since the
formation of the party, to be re-
placed by Dr. Ivan Lloyd, M.H.R.
Mr. Isaacs, however, although
trongly opposed by Mr. Frank

ill, active leader of the T.U.C.
now that his brother Ken Hill, is
Mayor o* Kingston, won by a nar-
row margin the position of 4th
Vice President.

The conference, still under
T.U.C. domination drapped four
right-wingers from the party's
executive ,and elected all, seven
Executive members from among
known supporters of their policy.

During the conference T.U.C
delegates led by Mr. Frank Hill
launehed an attack against Party
leader Manley and other top poli-
what was termed
moves.”



We will be the venue
for the finest Presents,
Already we are display-
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PAGE THREE

eet



“lis sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
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PAGE FOUR





EAN

Printed by the Advocate Co., L‘d., Broad St., Bridsetowa



Saturday, October 20, 1951



TAXATION

FOR some time now it has been a gen-
eral complaint against the Government
that the rate of direct taxation was too
high but those who took the trouble to
examine the details were able to appreci-
ate the fact that such revenue as was raised
from this source was collected from a small
number of the working population,

At the time of the Royal Commission
in 1939 it was the considered opinion of
the investigating body that the rate of taxa-
tion was too low. Within the 12 years the
rate has increased but there has been little
effort made to spread the taxation over a
wider area, The result is that the heavy
amount of revenue demanded for the ser-
vice of the Government from income tax
has been contributed by the same small
number.

i is known that the size of the staff
maintained at the Income Tax Department
did not permit covering to the last detail
all the fields of employment so that all who
are in receipt of taxable incomes could be
taxed. Even now the staff cannot be said
to be adequate for the amount of work
they have todo. But it should be the con-
cern of the Government to see that all
those who are eligible, pay their fair share
of taxation,

The case for the institution of the “pay
as you earn” (P.A.Y.E.) system is un-
answerable, It might be admitted that
Barbados not being highly industrialised,
and agricultural @vork being done in the
main by job or task work the full record
of every employee and his full earnings
for the year is not as easily kept as it
would have been. But for the purposes of
claims under Labour Welfare Fund and
the qualification which must be certified
by an employer the employees in the
sugar industry find no difficulty. It would
be easy to deduct from wages over a cer-
tain amount the requisite tax based on
percentage. It would mean that employers
would be responsible for paying into the
Public Treasury the amounts deducted
from the salaries of their employees and
for the receipts which these employers
must produce to show that they have paid
the tax.

With the case of the casual labourer on
the waterfront there is even a wider scope
for the collection of taxation even if the
means of collecting the money are not as
easy as in the sugar industry. There are
strenuous objections to this method of
taxation by those employed on the water-
front and these objections are supported
in other quarters.

In the first place it will mean the end
of one of the most objectionable practices
which obtain around the wharf. If income
tax were paid at the source it would mean
that the steamship. agents who really em-
ploy these men would have to undertake
the payment instead of leaving it to steve-
dore clerks. The firms would then have
the list of those men whom they employ
and would be responsible to the Govern-
ment for the sums so collected. It would
mean then that at the end of the year all
those whose salaries have not reached a
stipulated amount could on the production
of their receipts claim a refund from the
Government Treasury.

If P.A.Y.E. were adopted taxation would
be spread over a wider area, each would
pay less and the Government would still
collect more money to pay for the’ in-
creased service and greater emoluments
which must be paid to those in the ser-
vice to-day. If the Labour Government
can promise to soak the rich then it might
well see that “the rest” is not shielded at
the expense of those who now pay.






















“THE “MILLER SONG” is on
of the latest Calypsces on the
market. Not that this Calypso h

, any particular beautiful ‘West
Indian, rhythm but it certainly de-
lighted the crowd at the Political}
Meeting held by Mr. Tommy
Miller at Kensington New
on Wednesday night.

“Miller Song” was composed by|
none other than the industrious
local Calypsonian, ‘“Prowler’, and
Mr. Miller, when introducing
Prowler, said; “He looked
and composed the song.” Prowler’s
tune began with “Ah Ha” and
then it went on to tell “what Mr.

two men and a

shop. A

and I could not

ing to her;
yuhself?”

Miller would do and how he

would do it if he was elected tc@, comp

the House of Assembly.” ight increased.
I omly saw one loud speaker



and a couple of lights. When | 1 Ste

beat Cleo. All we round hay from
Chaprnan Lane.”
The fight became all confused

“ming who but it climaxed with one
man holding the woman and say-
“Yuh

The woman did not take this as
liment and the tempo of



A man who was

By

who is now writing a biography

DR. THOMAS JONES was a member of
Lloyd George’s secretariat, and for many

able biography which he has now written*
does not claim to be more than an “interim
contribution”, and Dr. Jones has not had
necess to Lloyd George’s papers.

Nevertheless, until these
exploited,
Jones's book will
remain the clearest and _most
authoritative account of Lloyd
George's life. It is a tale of the
greatest interest. Lloyd George’s
political career covered 55 crowd-
ed years. From 1890 to 1945 he
was at the centre of almost every
important controversy in his day.
This alone makes the task of his
biographer exceedingly difficult.
Yet in less than 300 pages Dr.
has been able to describe
everything that matters:
Wales; the

Dr.
undoubtedly

Jones
nearly
the early days in
assault on’ privilege; the war
leadership; the six triumphant
years as Prime Minister from
1916 to 1922; the fall from power;
then the long autumn of Lioyd
George’s lif@—20 years of barren
opposition; and the mournful
winter of défeatism and despair,
wench obliged even Mr. Church-
i ’

his old friend and former

him makes a new
attempt to explain the
great controversial
figure of our time

ROBERT BLAKE,
34-year-old tutor in modern history at Oxford,

pers +...

BARBADOS

close to

of Bonar Law.

For example, he ‘gives an
account of the celebrated inter-
view with Hitler in 1936, when
Lloyd George addressed the
Fuehrer as “the greatest living
German.” But it is only
inference that the reader can
deduce that Dr. Jones was him-
self present; although a letter
from Mr. Baldwin to Lloyd
George, written soon after, and
not yet published, described Dr.
Jones as “lyrical” about Lloyd
George's vitality on that occasion.

Lloyd George, however, was
not so lyrical about Dr. Jones.
“He’s nothing like the Radical
he used to be.” Lloyd George told
another friend on this same
occasion. “He actually hopes the
rebels in Spain will win the day.”

Dr, Jones gives an admirably
balanced account of the contro-
versial issues in Lloyd George’s
career.
dispute between

He treats the notorious
Lloyd George

colleague, to compare him with,-and Haig with great fairness, He

the aged Marshal Petain.

‘rightly concludes that Lloyd

Inevitably there are disadvan-\|George ought either to have dis-

tages in compressing so
into so small a space. At times
;the narrative becomes little more
than a crowded catalogue of
;events—and catalogues are often
dull. Dr. Jones has little time to
deal in detail with that compli-
cated but fascinating interplay of
personalities which formed the
background for Lloyd George's
subtle manceuvres: his relations
with Asquith, McKenna, Balfour,
Curzon—to name only a few.

Bonar Law’s Aid

PERHAPS for this reason Dr.
Jones does less than justice to
the importance of Bonar Law in
Lloyd George's life. Yet, Lloyd
George would never have become
Prime Minister in 1916 if Bonar
Law had not supported
against the advice of every other
Conservative Minister.

Again, it was Bonar Law’s
counsel—and his control over the
Conservative Party—which kept
Lloyd George in power for the
next six years.

And, when at last Bonar Law
declared against him, Lloyd
George fell, never to rise again.

Dr. Jonesy makes one as
ing statement about Bonar Law.
He claims that, as edrly as May
1915, when Asquith was forming
the first Coalition, Bonar Law
urged Lloyd George “to accept
the top place.” Ke

It would be interesting to know
his evidence,
in the Bonar Law papers to con-
firm it, and it seems unplausible.
Even in November 1916, 18
months later, the opponents of
Asquith had the greatest difficul-
ty in persuading Law to
throw his weight on to the side of
Lloyd George. a

Possibly this’ same need for
compression has also caused Dr,
Jones to be sparing of personal
reminiscences, Indeed he scarcely
mentions his, own part in Lloyd
George's life.

Book of the Day __

years one of his closest associates. The very
have been fully
|

IL can find nothing—

much’ missed Haig or to have trusted

‘him. The worst policy was to
o neither, and in 1918 it was
arly fatal.

; They Hated Him

IT is. however,’ only. fair to
Lloyd George to remember that
he never occupied in the First
World War the powerful position
which Mr, Churchill held in the
Second.

He controlled no party machine.
He was hated by many Liberals.
He depended upon the uncertain
good will of the Conservatives.
Had he dismissed Haig, danger-
ous political forces might have
combined against him. Lloyd
George understandably preferred
to take no risks.

Dr. Jones's last chapter entitled
The Man is his best. In it he
attempts to answer the question
once asked by one of Lloyd
George's baffled critics; ‘What
is this glittering whirl at the
centre of our public life?”

No man is a hero to his own
valet. Perhaps no statesman is
a hero to this own private secre-
tary. Atall events Dr. Jones
‘does nowspare his former master
when he comes to enumerate his
ualities and defects, He is wise.

tical biography has in the
past suffe’ from too much
sugar. A dash of vinegar is a
welcome change.

Why? Why?
Moreover, there is a real prob-
lem to solve, and unless Lloyd
George's weakness is recognised
as well as his greatness there is
no chance of solving it. Why did
the great social reformer, the
great war leader who commanded
in 1918 the largest parliamentary

_majority in history, end his days

leading a party of only four, all
members of his own family?
The truth is that Lloyd George
was not tru , Dr. Jones sug-
gested various reasons: his

}



by estranged

ADVOCATE



HE SHAPED OUR
Lewd FORTUNES

vanity; his dictorial methods; his
love of intrigue; his
treatment of his friends.

On the latter point Lord
Beaverbrook wrote: “Once he is
is. none of that

lingering i@w which makes

us still cherish memory and hesi-| Tuesday — The House of Assembly today

tate to strike the sometime com-
panion.” This readiness to turn
and rend his former allies
explains much of hatred which
Lloyd George aroused. ;

Above all there was the mys-
terious Lloyd Geor, Fund of
which Dr. Jones gives a most
interesting account. Fram ‘1923
onwards Lloyd George had unde:
his personal control a reputedly
immense sum of money collected
for political purposes, ‘The ways
in which it had been obtained,
the precise terms of its ownership
and control were subjects of con-
stant speculation and innuendo.”

Lloyd George’s refusal to hand
over this money to the Liberal
Party Whips was a_ perpetual
obstacle in the way of party unity
during the post war years.

Dr. Jones makes it quite clear
that Lloyd George never used the
fund for personal ends, and that

he had good reasons for retaining | Wednesday — If certain candidates succeed

his control.

Lloyd George’s personal income
during these years was derived
from highly successful journal-
ism. He.did not leave a large sum
of money at his death. But there
can be no doubt that the existence
of the fund did him great politi-
= harm in the later years of his

e.

“England,” wrote Disraeli, “a
country subject to fogs and
possessing a powerful middle-
class, needs grave statesmen.”
Whether or not Disraeli’s reasons
are convincing the fact seems
undeniable,

Perhaps, in the last resort, it
explains Lloyd George's failure.
For whatever else he was, he was
not a grave statesman. He was!
neither cautious enough nor oul |
enough to play that part. And
so to the glittering whirl suc-
ceeded the drab era of Baldwin
and Neville Chamberlain.

Churchill View

Lloyd Geor, need fear no
comparison ith his successors.
For all his defects he achieved
far more than any other states-
man of his day. his epitaph
be the words of Mr. Churchill
with which Dr. Jones ends his

“Wihen the English history of
the first quarter of the twentieth
century is written, it will be seen
that the greater part of our for-
tunes in peace and in war were
shaped by this one man.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.
—L.E.S.

*Liloyd
Jones, C.H.
Press, 21s.)

‘Hy John Redfern

» by Thomas
(Oxford University

Here...Evil Flauntsa Clarkson Wig

UCH of Miss

Steen’s new novel* has the
compact prettiness of ‘an ” old
locket. It is beautifully wrought.
From whatever angle you regard
it, it charms.

“The silhouettes of the stripped
willows, whose fallen flowers
patined the pewter-coloured water
in massy shoals, like small dark
fish, hung their drenched hair
over the borders of an irregular
little lake.”

Delicately, fastidiously, Miss
Steen creates a picture of a coun-
try house in George III's time,
and sets therein two women, cool-
ly poised as in a cameo, their very
talk as careful and graceful as a
minuet,

Yet a picture is not a story,
and sooner or later Miss Steen
has to do something with her
two thirtyish ladies who glide in
sarsnet and fine India muslin
about the lemon-coloured room,
which exhale scents of cherry
and pear from drying logs.

So enter Plot. Tardily.

Marguerite

|

Clearly,



“You must unite
Stop slandering your
neighbour”, he said.

It was at this stage of Mr. Lewis’
speech that a fight ensued between

anew.
“tinkling” with

woman. A few

see who was hit-

gun disgrace

Operator’s

Soon after-

e fell into a gutter and a
el Band, which someone

arrived, 2 man whom I assessed asfJralled the Rhythm Kings, added

“The Operator” was blowing pro-ffto the tumult ~

fusely in the mike while peopleff Through all this I however before he could
danced to a Calypso. eard Mr. Lewis introduce the

When Chairman Lewis eventu-
ally got off the mark he told the
people that the country was theirs
and they should try to keep it
He said that the same_v Kin
George in his castle might have
a television set, they also were en-

v could

ss



I

xt speaker, Mr. G, Batson. Very
actually
; n



srocedure

order. On
hear what Mr.
g and after a few
stopped by the
n went out of

stop” instead of
After a long

started



Politics Fr

“The Operator” - began

assistant shouted into the instru-

began to blow profusely.

Mr. Batson, when he got the
opportunity, began to talk abrut
“the constitutional set-up: in
St. Michael Vestry’. But then, to
the amusement of the crowd, “The
Assistant”
across in front of.Mr. Batson’ face
and gave another blow
mike, followed by “Hello, Hello
Everybody; can you hear me.”

When Mr. Batson resumed ‘he
said that he was sorry the mike
was giving so much trouble. But

this instrument was again .out of
this ,
meeting was dotted with a “full

Lewis introduced the next:speak-
er, Mr. Tommy Miller.
Mr. Miller asked the crowd to

Miss Steen enjoyed touching and
titivating her landscape, wich the
cold lips of the rime-kissing, wind-
bent branches; her interiors with
barley-sugar striped upholstery,
jingling lustres, and old silver,

Now Plot tramples the muddy
stains of violence ang jealousy on
the carpet of serenity that cushion-
@d the way of Hariot, the chatel-
aine, and Julia, her friend.

difference between these
two is that Hariot is happily
widowed, while Julia is a spinster
and unhappy.
Expelled ...

THE link between them is their
love for Pelham, the 16-year-old,
illegitimate son of Hariot's depart-
ed, This Pelham has just qualified
as an Old Etonian by an urcom-
mendable procedure.

His taste for Amateur Highway-
manship has caused a traveller's
death, and his own may follow
unless Uncle Miles can save him
from justice.

Breathing wrath—and port—Sir
Miles makes Hariot appoint him

Hy VIDEO

knobs while his
that he believed

people nearby tcok shelter in the Ment; “O.K. Folks, O.K. Folks, cratic principles
man in the crowd Stand ‘by; can you hear me” speech,
shouted: “Nuh body bout hay can’t There was no reply and he too qe refuted the

e

reached Ne:
reacne’ was denounced
in the

flood.”

He explained how Mr. Adams, |
by his accusations, had inferred
that he was spending Conserva-
tives’ money. “While I was run-
ning for Christ Church I attended
,» to get to know
: The money was 4ll
mine.” Mr. Miller said.

go much further
every dance etc.
occasion the the people.
a comma. At this stage
wait Chairman

he is g new ni



m The Pit Circle

bear with him as the mike
not working properly.

against him by Mr. Adams at the
“Monster” Meeting and said; “On
Labour Day Mr.
me of being a renegade.
this as a compliment instead of brind
the insult that it was intended to
I am saying to you that I

large car through the crowd and
» boy near me said; “Uh bet yuh

Mr. Miller went on to speak

guardian, Then he cruelly flogs
the handsome scamp.

Sir Miles believes utterly in the
therapeutic properties of the rod,
and is prepared to flog on, regard-
fess. But Julia, provoking, puts
him off his strokes,

Julia intends marriage; Sir
Miles does not. But just when
Julia has the initiative, she is en-
tangled in the innocent adoration
of the boy.

..+ Thrown Out

MILES sees corruption where
there is only the last flower of
Julia’s blighted purity, and he
throws her out. Out to the storm
and the river......

Yet the more violence rampages,
the more I find myself concernea
for the shaking porcelain instead
of for the shattered hearts,

This novel is entirely readable,
but the evil wears a Clarkson wig,
and the women characters are
figurines—delightful in the décor,
but inadequate to the plot.—L.E.S.

*“The Swan” Rupert Hart-Davis

12s. 6d.), :



about his brother, Mr. Freddie

er and = said;

between the two — the

was Electors Association and the Bar-
ybados Labour Party.”

said
in free demo-
and freedom of

statements made

‘that someone in
. “Ee

talk.”

Adams accused
°. I took

—bluf! bluf!”

An enraged woman joined the

conversation.

well as

Mr. Miller

a man drove a

r.”

by my kind acts.”

Phe Fall OfLloydGeorge, yqpopy's piary §



Mahatma
told the people to shoot him down
“if I let you down.” It was while
whe was explaining an incident in
the lives of Samson and Delilah

talking bare tam-

Another man chimed in; “If ee
the Labour get in de House ee can’t talk wid
Party for defending people like: dem guns. All he could holler is
you who suffered in the 1949

“King Nebuchadnezzar and Shad-
gach, Meshach and Abednego” as
“Daniel
Den” said; “Yuh don’t know, God
might help Tommy.”

crowd to give him their sym-

son when Mottley refused to do
so. He said; “You can judge me

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951



OLD!

FEW DAYS

ONLY A

DAILY. TELEGRAPH

on sale at
was in trouble and wanted me to tell)
her why she should vote in the coming] {f ADVOCATE STATIO N ERY
eiection. “I’m not interested,” she kept}
saying. “Nobody has done anything for| 5
me...” she was saying when i got in|
a remark sideways which seemed to hit} ¥
the mark. “Perhaps that’s because you! ¥
were not interested before,” I said, and| §
she left me with a thoughtful look on
her face. ,
Monday — 1 aimost collided with a long/%
board which a man was carrying over
his shoulder today. It was on Broad Street
and he was also pushing a bicycle while} %
this 12 or 14 ft: board played see-saw at’ ¥
the ends before and behind him. Hej%
seemed barely able to control it, as he/%
stopped behind a car when the Police-

Sunday — This is usually a day of quiet and
rest for me when I try to forget the ups
and downs of the past week, and attempt} |
to store up some energy for the next|]
seven days. I do not always succeed, and/{f
today a lady friend dropped in. She}{

a



















This, man did... for Lumber,

man stopped the traffic. I thought some-/§% Nails,
thing was wrong here. % Tools

9
passed a cost of living bonus for Civil)¢ Galvanised
Servants, and there was one remark by! §
Mr. Adams which interested me very|$ Sheets &
much. He said that Government had/Â¥ C. S. PITCHER & CO. Paints.

been asked for 40°; so that they might!$
give 25 or 30%. The Civil Servants should
ask for what they want.

This system of auction request is not
confined to any one set of people. I seem
to remember that a high placed official
who wanted some waggons for his
department asked for 6 so that he could
get the three he really needed. The
House granted the six without a mur-
mur and the “big chief” was non-plussed
for a moment. So that’s that.

A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.

in getting into the House of Assembly,
I shall be afraid to go there when the
debates are likely to be heated. More
than one of them claim to be dynamic.
At once I think of dynamos, and dyna-
mite, and if there’s a concentration of
forces generating electric and other
forces explosions are likely to follow.
There have been explosions before some
of which have been listed under the
headings of “hot air,” “storm in a tea-
pot,” and such like. But with absorbent
matter on the one hand and conductors
and magnets on the other the forces of|%

°






nature may well be let loose. . %
Vhursday — I was amused at a political ‘ ;
meeting this week. Someone in thel? %

crowd shouted something at the speaker|¢
who was at the microphone. The speak-|§
er answered, and his answer floated out|%
loud and clear for all to hear. More|$
questions and answers followed. It|%?
sounded quite silly because we could not|$
hear the questions and so the points of|$
answers were lost. I wondered if it would]
not have been better to have had both|$
men at the “mike.” It would have been|%
at least a diversion from the regular ‘
programme, And it would also provide| §
the speaker with something to hold on|%

men at ease ,
wear. se kK

DAKS

CEOS

to. I once saw one chap, well warmed|§ the famous
up, grip the “mike” in a frenzy and|% :
delivered his peroration with it at an|$
angle of 45 degrees to the platform. : comfort-
riday — Was very interested today when a in-action

friend told me of the probability of a
West Indian or Caribbean Army being
formed. I reminded him that we had
both heard that before but he assured
me that this was the real thing this time.
Here was a new career for some of our
boys with top class education. “Join the
navy and see the world,’ runs the old
saying, but in this case it would be
“Join the army and get a job.” All I
can say at the present is that I hope
something really comes out of it. I am
keeping my fingers crossed,

Saturday — The weather has been delightful
this week. It has been rather warm dur-
ing the ‘day, but I have found the eve-
nings pleasant. I drove out to Bathsheba
about 7.30 p.m. one day and enjoyed the
sea air, and moonrise to the full. In fact
I had to tear myself away to return to
Bridgetown, but the music of the waves
lingered in my ear long after all the hills
of St. Joseph were left behind,

trousers...

SIMPSON TALLORED

Exclusively

S

DA COSTA’S

%
:
909966S$99966556595565590559606












He said that on many occasions
previously, when he was running
for St. Philip, he had to give
members of the Labour Party
money to put gas in their cars
just to come io his platform to
— in support of his candi-
ature,

He is not saying that he is g
ing back to the Labour Party but

“I am like

Ghandi and

crowd re-

oe JUST ARRIVED

Antrex Toilet Rolls
Waldorf Toilet Rolls
Chivers Xmas Puddings



to 1h
He has already ’started and will
continue. “I pray to you, if ever
you see a struggling wretch on





TO HUY









the street lend him a han Chivers Mince Meat ,
perchance he will succeed.” me anne ae
She talked about “The next speaker Wot ae 1. After "Dinner Mints ih aaa
aker was Mr, L, :
Small. He started out by asking Someling & fine PRODUCTS

the people to “plump for Mr.



in the Lion’s





fatgormn.* "He Bi b: "' ye x Rich MUM Powder
a 5 ni
then asked the the people it was their’ duty 7 Dressed Rabbits Skimmed Milk Powder






48c. per Ib, Evaporated Milk

take care of the candidate—Mr.






pathy. He explained how he stood Miller. Fresh Vegetables
bail for “Lottie frorn the Orleans” From here Prowler took over| i
so you can imagine the end:
Grate teetae Teac ot PHONE US ..... WE DELIVER
pushing. i SSeS SSS




sh ie oO ee

a enna eS ATT TT ST SSS NisA Seer eetr RSF Sesser en snes eh SNE



SATURDAY, OCTOBER

20, 1951

JURY DELIBERATE
FOR 50 MINUTES
In Common Pleas Suit

hearing The Hon. The Chief Judge Sir Allan

AFTER
Collymore sum up the Earl C. Cart

er—Jason Jones & Co.

Ltd. Common Pleas suit case which lasted five days, a jury
yesterday allowed Carter $9,600 damages. They had a 55

minute deliberation before

they agreed. Special damages

were $938.96 and general damages $8,661.04. Costs have also

been allowed, /

Carter got this feet injured with
a rolling puncheon of molasses on
September 26 last year while he
was on the wharf. He claimed that
the puncheon was the property of
Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. or their
agents or servants and that thev
were negligent. ’

His lawyers were Mr. E. K.
Walcott, K.C. and Mr. J. Ss. B.
Dear. His solicitors were Carring-
ton & Sealy.

The company’s lawyers were Mr,
: w. Bones 2 K.c. = rot George

armer. r __ solicito: were
Nicholls & Co, rm

Carter claimed that he suffered
much inconvenience and pain and
that his health was affected.

SUMMING UP

Summing up the case, the Hon.
The Chief Judge told the jury that
the claim was founded in negli-
gence and it was for the plaintiff,
Carter to establish that he was en-
titled to recover damages in re-
spect to the injuries which he sus-
tained on September 26 last year.

There were two heads in the
claim for damages, One was spe-
cial damages and the other general
damages. There was no dispute
about it that as a result of. the
injuries, the expenses which con-
stituted the — special damages
amounting to 936.96 were incurred.

As regards the general damages,
as Mr. Reece had reminded them
there was no case for award of
vindictive damages, in fact there
was no reason why consideration
of any vindictive damages should
arise in the case.

“Vindictive damages may arise
in a question of tort—certain
wrongs where there has been some
intention, some motive, on the part
of the defendant.

“No one is suggesting or could
suggest that the defendant com-
pany or any of its employees in-
tended to hurt anybody or do any
harm to the plaintiff. therefore in
considering it, if you come to the
question of general damages) no
sort of idea of vindictive damages
should be a question in your
mind.”

AGREED SUM

He told them if they came to the
question of award of damages, the
sum that they awarded had to be
the agreed sum, agreed by them
all. It was not proper for each in-
dividual member to write down
the sum on a piece of paper and
give it to the foreman and after
totalling divide by 12, because
that cdsé it would not be
agreed sum.

The had to consider the doctor's
evidence, too, when they came,
if they did, to consider the ques-
tion of damages, The award would
have to bear some relation to the
pain and suffering.

The right ankle Was not all
right, He had told them that in
descending or ascending stairs, he
had to put the heel on the ground
first and beside that he had diffi-
culty in bending it. In addition to
that there was the legal evidence
that there would be a possibility
of arthritis which would cause
pain.

Apart from the severe pain, both
legs had to be put in plaster of

aris for some considerable time.

e was in hospital for some weeks
and when discharged he had to
pay several visits again and finally
the plaster of paris was taken off
on December 23, about three
months after the accident. So in
addition to the pain and suffering,
they had to consider the inconve-
nience if they came to the question
of damages.

INC@.NVENIENCE

The plaintiff—Carter—was say-
ing that while he was lawfully
walking along and using the public
highway, the wharf, owing to the
negligence of the defendant—
Jason Janes & Co, Ltd,, its servants
or agent, in unloading puncheons
laden with syrup, one of the pun-
cheons struck and injured Carter
whereby he was put to expenses
and suffered pain and inconveni-
ence. ' ving

He said in his statement of claim
that the accident which took place
was due to the negligent handlin
of the puncheon which injur
him and therefore the defendant
company was responsible, They al-
lowed the puncheon to roll on the
highway and failed to give warn-
ing to others who might Dave yoo

ected to pass or were 3
ot oan Lise claimad besides other
claims, that they failed to keep a
proper look out or to have regard
for people using the highway.

“The facts not in dispute are, I
believe you will agree with me,
he said, “that there was a lorry
belonging to the defendant com-
pany Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. on the
wharf on that day with eight pun-



cheons of molasces and that the
men in charge of it put on the
skids and then rolled ‘it on tc the
ground.

MAIN CONCERN

>
“Your main concern will be with
rs how the accident happen-

This is an important Part of the
defence, he said, the aefendants
further stated that if any injury
had happened to Carter cs was
alleged, he could have by the ex-
ercise of ordinary care and dis-
cretion have avoided the same.

The Company was holding that
what happened to Carter was in
no way due to their negligence or
their servants’ or agents’.

They were to consider whether
the defendants, their servants or
agents were the sole cause of the
action, Was it or was it not due to
their negligence or was the plain-
iff Carter negligent even if the
Company was negligent and there-

fore the Company was not re-
sponsible.
“Negligence may be either

through acts of omission or acts of
commission and you will have to
consider the evidence with this
view.”

As to the question of contribu-
tory negligence, if it arose in their
minds, they had to be guided by
the legal principle which applied
to that and from which he would
give them an authority to guide
them.

NEGLIGENCE

In an action for injuries arising
of negligence, it was for the de-
fendant to prove that the plaintiff
by Some negligence of his own
directly contributed to his injury
in the sense that it formed a mate-
rial cause.

“This is the position as regards
contributory negligence,» he said.
“If you find on the facts that the
defendants were negligent, and
that the plaintiff also was negli-
gent in coming to the collision, as
to whether he is debarred by his
negligence from recovery, the fact
that there was negligence on the
part of the plaintiff which contri-
buted to the cause of the injury
does not of itself give rise to the
defence of - contributory negli-
gence.”

It was still upon Carter to es-
tablish that notwithstanding his
negligence, e Company could EA

x , ry care an
dhikak ed avo) led the injury
which happened to him.

This is the principle applied
where the defendant although not
committing any negligence subse-
quent to the plaintiff's action was
incapacitated himself by his orig-
inal negligencegfrom exercising
such care as would have avoided
the result of the plaintiff's negli-
gence,

NO CONTROL

“In other words,” he said, “if in
this case you are satisfied that the
defendant company or its servants
or agents started this puncheon
rolling along the road unattended
and not under control, even if the
plaintiff was negligent in passing
the road as he did—inasmuch
as the defendants could not do
anything with the puncheon dur-
ing the time it was rolling, they
would not be relieved of their re-
sponsibility because the plaintiff
used the road without looking.”

As to discrepancies, he said that
as Mr,. Reece had commented,
there were discrepancies, but there
could be no gainsaying that on ex-
amining them they would probably
agree they were not of great mate-
riality.

There were two aspects in the
alleged negligence on the part of
the defendant company. One was
as regards the method of handling
the puncheons when they were
being unloaded from the lorry and
the other was with regard to the
actual handling of the particular
puncheon on the day it came into
collision with Carter,

They had heard the witness
Walcott give evidence as to three
methods. What they were con-
cerned with was the method used
on the day of the accident, the one
when two men stood one on each
side of the skids and lowered the
puncheon to about three to four
feet from the bottom irom the
ground and then let it roll on the
bags. When the momentum was
cut off by the bags it would roll
on to the spinner who carried it
where it was wanted.

FIRST METHOD

“Now it is suggested,” he said,
method the witness

On Page 10

“that the

BUY

Internatio

PTAA eae

; = oo Tit ik 4

Wie Wii artinnd ae



PARISH ROUND-UP




BARBADOS

CLERK ALLOWED $9,600 DAMAGES

"This congem “Wexchaggetile by amy comitey sg]
© Sf HE On) cere! Pevtal Thien for # posthge #
Samp eT phe SMES KepEesemtine the
Staungt UF + atage for AB ordinary Bingn sate
letter destivea for a foreign cobutry

ons ? Se cotpeu ont ectangertie dans .
woe et Pye de) Union postale uniweretic

‘alfranchiseement
de port simple a dexti
‘ + then he étrauger: P

SA me pe ce ee

A fascimile of the Reply Coupon

Fishing Boat Owner

Wants B

oat Race

REX DOWNES owner of the 19 foot long fishing boat
“Star O 32” has challenged anyone with a fishing boat

not more than 19 feet long

to a race from Cove Point to

Martin’s Bay. Bathsheba residents havé been having many
arguments on the fishing boats theve.

In ail there are 37 boats at
Bathsheba and no less than three
have been pronounced the fastest,
while some triumphantly claim
that Lady Audrey 0.30 is the
biggest boat. So far the argu-
ments have ended even—Downes
wants a final decision,

% a *

THE MEMBERS of the Police
Boys’ Club in Cleaver's Hill ‘are
making rapid progress in all club
activities, Sidney Walker (in
charge of the club and that area)
told the Advocate. Miss Elaine
Holder, in charge of the Girls’
Club, made a similar statement

of the girls.

clubs are: Boys: Shoemaking,
Tailoring, Carpentry, Gardening,
Table Tennis. Girls; Faney

Work, Embroidering (Handicrafi)
and indoor games: Card, Domi-
noes and Draughts for both clubs.
The Curate of this parish paid
an unofficial visit to the Boys’
Club on Tuesday morning.
* * *
THE CONSTRUCTION of a
new tenantry road in St. Eliza-
beth’s village was begun on
Monday last. -The road is expect~
ed to be finished soon,
He *

*

THE FOLLOWING PLAYERS
have been selected to represent
a Strollers team against a strong
Belleplaine team at Belleplaine
on Sundays, October 21 and 28.

Strollers team: E. W. Cave, E.
Johnson, V. G. Massiah, L.’ St.
Hill, C. Goddard, L. Sargeant,
J. Trotman, A, . _ “Gaffer”
Holder, G. C. Sealey, V. Fenty,
I. Austin and A. Blackman,

The Belleplaine team will
include: I. Bourne, burly B.C.L.
fast bowler, Conrad Hunte, J.
Graham and many promising
players. Play starts at 12.15 p.m.

* * o

ARRANGEMENTS are being
made, for a number of promising
table tennis players to give an
exhibition of table tennis at the
Community Hall on Sunday. A
collection will be taken in the S. Joseph’s and S, Andrew’s
Police Boys’ Club, Taking part
will be Cameron Goddard, Sid
Walker, Lloyd St. Hill and many
other promising players,

* +

ANOTHER CHOIR is _ being
formed in St. Joseph, This time
it is being conducted by O'Neal
Gill, a qualified musician of St.
Johy and is practising at
Vaughan’s Land at “Canada
Ville”. The choir boast of hav-
ing about 16 members and _ is
expected to do well. ‘

*

SOME MINOR repairs were
carried out on part of the Cattle-
wash road recently, but the same
part of the road is still in need of
repairs,

a * *

THERE was “mysterious stone
throwing” at a house in the
Blackman's area near Horse Hill,
during the past few weeks, Some-

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one threatened to call the potice,
and the stone throwing ceased.

There was a_ similar case in
Chimborazo early last year, On
that oceasion the throwing con-
tinued until a few minutes before
the police arrived,

ay oe +

Two hundred rsons were in
Horse Hill on Wednesday night
last, trying to get a glimpse of
the free Film Show .that was
given at the Joyful Hall building
where a series of Seventh Day
Adventist lectures are being
riven by Mr. Babb of that
denomination for an indefinite

Activities of these period, The show featuring phe

“Voice of Prophecy’
on the B.B.C. programme “Voice
of Prophecy.” It lasted for about
88 minutes ending at 8.57 p.m.
w * *
FOR the third time in two
weeks, three amateur artists from
Bridgetown were painting scener-
ies in St. Joseph. The scenes
painted yesterday were the “Fish-
ing Fleet at Bathsheba”, “Bathers
at High Rock” and “St. Aidan’s
Church.”
4 * «
GERALD DODSON of Small
Hope was enjoying a seabath at
Cattlewash on Wednesday when

was based

his fiancee gave a shout of “a
shark, a shark". Gerald didn’t
come out of the sea _ without

looking at the shark, which was
only about four feet long. He

discovered that it was a harm-
less “nurse shark” and after a
keen tustle he conquered and

brought it to shore:
* * + &P
THERE is a grave rice shortage
in S. Philip, the Advocate was
told yesterday. There were long
queues at a_ certain shop on
Wednesday when it was reported
that the proprietor had two bags
of rice. “The housewives find it
extremely difficult to prepare a
meal daily,” some residents said
yesterday.
s tt s
Burly fast bowler Ivan Bourne
of Belleplaine was in ripping
form on Saturday last when his
team met Cyclone in a Leeward
Division fixture in the B.C.L, He
took 15 wickets for 27 runs, and
was unfortunate in having a few
catches dropped off his bowling.
6 e ne

FROM MONDAY last a dead
dog, brown in qplour was seen
lying on Cottage road in the east-
ern gutter. Tuesday it was a
few feet away from its former
site. Wednesday it was on the
other side of the road; and was
only removed by an old lady
about 7 o'clock yesterday,

———

|
|
!
)





is equivalent to



ADVOCATE

Reply Coupons

Do you know that you can
prepay a reply to any letter you
send out of Barbados? Coupons
available at the local Post Office
ean do the trick.

The Post Office stocks Inter-
national Reply Coupons and
Imperial Reply Coupons at 16

wecents and five cents each respec-

vely.
International Reply Coupons
are sold by all the postal admin-

; istrations which gre members of

the Universal Postal Union.
They enable correspondents to
prepay a reply to any letter they

» send to addressees abroad.

An _ International Reply Cou-
Pon costs 28 gold centimes which
16 cents B.W.I.
currency at the present rate of

exchange.

The coupon is efclosed in the
letter to which a reply is expect-
ed from. the addressee. The
addressee takes the coupon to his
post office and is given a stamp
in exchange, which covers the
Postage of a letter weighing not
more than one ounce by service
mail,

An Imperial Reply Coupon
Serves practically the same pur-
pose, with the difference that it
is confined to countries in the
British Commonwealth of
Nations, to which a preferential
rate of postage is applied.

The Coloniz! Postmaster said
yesterday that wre coupons are
used to a very small extent in
Barbados because the average
person did not know of the ex-
istence of the coupons and those
who did were not anxious to
prepay a reply to his letter.

WI Students In NY
Hold Coriventior:

The West Indian Students
Association held their Third
Annual Convention in New York
recently. On the opening day
reports of the various commit-
tees were read giving in detail a
survey of the past year’s work,

On the second and final day of
the session, nomination and
election of officers took place. Mr.
John A Watts, B.Sc., College of



Dentistry, N.Y. University was
elected President.
On this occasion Mr, Lisle F.

Lashley, one of the representa-
tives from Trinidad to the World
Assembly of Youth, held at
Cornell University, New York,
gave a very inspiring talk. Mr,
Lashley also gave us a word pic-
ture of the various phases of the
Assembly.

Following is the list of other
officers: —

Vice-President: H. McDonald
Rimple, Chemistry major, Colum-
bia University; Secretary: Miss
Winifred Brown (re-elected )
Sociology major, Columbia Uni-
versity; Asst. Secretary: Miss
Ena I. Elliott, B.S. (re-elected),
Major in Early Childhood
Guidance, Teachers College,
Columbia University; Treasurer:
Joseph E. Mentz, Architecture
major, Pratt Institute.

Standing Committees And

Chairmen

1, Information and Communi-
cation: W. Rupert Clarke, Educa-
tion major, Long Island Univer-
sity; 2. Saholarship: Arnold J.
Boyce, Philosophy major, Colum-
bia University; 3. Programmes:
Harold Brathwaite, History
re New York University;
4. Research: Miss Megan Phillip,
B.S., Sociology major, Fordham
University.



LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

IN THE Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, The Hon. The Chief Judge
Sir Allan Collymore, granted the
petition of Erma Parris of Swee
Bottom, St. George, for letters o/
Administration to the estte of hei
husband Albert Parris, deceased.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed b:
L. E. R. Gill, Solicitor of the firn
of Cottle Catford & Co. were fo
the petitioner,

The following wills were ad
mitted to probate.

Ruby Hinds, St. Michael, Elijal
Fitzgerald Taylor, St. Michae!
Clarice Edington Hinds, St, James



EXPLOSION CLAIMS
FIVE LIVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14

The recent explosion on th
U.B.O.T. boiler at Penal fas
Thursday in which three person
met their death, has claimed tw:
more lives—an assistant firema
and a pumpman.

Only .

Prices per yard

Per Yard



eee
















an

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD. |
|







°: '
H.C. General
Certificate —
Results —
Following are the results of the Har-
rison College General Certificate at ordin-
ary and alternative ordinary levels. |
A Pass in a Subject denotes that the

Standard necessary for a Credit in the’

old School Certificate has been reached
A. G. H, ALLEYNE.—Eng. Language,
History

V. C. ALLEYNE.—Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, History, Latin, French, EL
Maths., Chemistry.

D. N. ARCHER.—Scripture, Eng. Lan«
guage, Eng. Literature, History,

D. LeP. BAILEY.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng. Literature, History, Latin,
Greek, French,

W. W. BECKLES,— Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng. Literature, History Geo-
avaphy, Latin, Greek, French, E}. Maths.

J. S. BELGRAVE. —Scripture, Engiish



Language, History, French, El. Maths.,
Additional Maths., Physics, Chemistry.
Botany .

D_ F._ BEST.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
Â¥uage, History, French, El. Maths,
Chemistry

R. A. 1. BEST.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng. Literature History, Latin,
French, Chemistry

D. G. BLACKMAN.—Eng. Language,
Greek, French.

W. E. BOWEN.—Eng. Language, Ene.
Literature, History, Physics with Chem-
istry, Botany

F. BREWSTER

~Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, History, Latin, Greek

J D, CHABROL.—Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng. Literature, History, El.
Maths., Physies, Chemistry, Botany.

H. O'C. CLARKE.—Eng. Language,

Eng. Literature, History, Latin,

T. E. CLARKE,-Scripture, Eng, Lan-
guage, Eng Literature, History, El.
Maths,, Physics, Chemistry, Botany.

M. S. CONLIFFE.—Eng. Language.
Eng. Literature, French

D, A, CRANE.—Scripture, Eng. Lan-

tuage, Eng. Literature,
D. BE. V. CUKE.—Eng. Language, His-
tory, El. Maths,
Cc. A. DAVIS.—Scripture, Eng. Langu-
ane

K. H. L. DEANE.—Eng. Literature.
Literature, History, Latin, Chemistry,
G. W. EMTAGE.—Eng, Language, Eng.

Literature, Maths.,
try

R. FELDMAN.—Scripture, Eng,
age, Eng. Literature, History,
Maths., Physics, Chemistry.

D, A. FIELDS.—-Scripture, Eng. Lan |
uoce, Eng Literature, History, Chemis
try. Botany,

G. O'L. FITZPATRICK,—-Eng., Langu-

Freneh, El, Chemis:

Langu

age, Eng, Literature, History, Latin, |
G° -k. French, |

G. M, POSTER.—Eng. Literature, His-!
‘o . Chemistry, Botany

RK. A. GIBSON.--Eng. Language, Eng
eitoratiee, French, Spanish, El, Maths |
M. EB
Physics, Chemistry |
G. GODDARD ~ Eng. Language,
Literature, Lath, Greek |
, OODRIDGE, — Eng.
Eng, Literature, History, French }
-. T. GRANT.—Eng. Language, Eng.!
Literature, History, Latin
. H. C, GRIFFITH.—Eng. Language,
History, Latin, Greek, French
L, K. GRIFFITH.—Latin, EF).

Eng
c

Maths..





Physics, Chemistry.

A. W. GUILER.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Eng, Literature, History, Chemis-
try, Botany.

Cc. M. C. MHARRIS.—REng. Language,
Eng. Literature, History, Physics, Chem-
istry

N. B. D. HARRISON.—Eng. Language,
Fi. Maths, Chemistry

J. B, HASSELL,--Eng. Language, Eng
Literature, Physies, Chemistry, Botany

C, A. HAYNES.Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guawe, Eng. Literature, History, Latin,
Greek, French.

Vv. B. HEADLEY, - Seripture, Eng.
Language, Eng Literature, History,
Geography, Latin, French, El. Maths,

@ On Page 6

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE R

First Chureh of Obrist,
Bridgetown, Upper

Selentist,
Bay Street,

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A_ Service which
‘ineludes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; DOCTRINE
OF ATONEMENT.

Golden Text; MH Corinthians 6:17. If any
mon be in Christ, he is a new creature:
old things are passed away; behold, all
things are become new.

The following Citations are included tr,
he Lesson-Sermon; The Bible; He hath
shewed thee, O man, what is good;,...
Micah 6.8
Selence and Health with key to the
Serviptures, by Mary Baker Eddy

fhe scientific unity which exists between
god and man must be wrought out in
iife-practice, and God’s will must be
universally done Page 202







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TWEEDS

Excellent value for the price per yard.

ae ees 79 $4.50 & $6.70.

Also a Better Grade at the following
. $11.17, $13.60, $15.77

PARSONS GREY

apie nes $6.27 & $7.14



10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

GILL.-Eng. Language, Ei, Maths. | *

)

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PAGE SIX



Recent

Grants

Total $314,656

APPROVAL of six new Colonial Development and

Welfare schemes—four for new
menting schemes already appro#
tember to Hastings House, the headquarters in Bar'

rojects and two supple-
was notified durin ae
os

of the Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the

West Indies.
The grants involved t
An allocation of $124,162 is
made to British Guiana for cocoa
cultivation trials. Cocoa was once
among the territory's principal
exporis, and these experiments
are designed to test the possibili-
ties of its cultivation in five differ-
ent areas containing altogether
over 60,000 acres of land thought
te be suitable for the crop. The
allocation is made from the re-
serve funds earmarked for
schemes recommended by the
Evans Commission, which in 1948
reported on the prospects of de-
velopment in British Guiana and
British Honduras.

Group Farm in Nevis

A scheme of particular interest
is one of $88,608 for a group
farming pilot project in Nevis,
Two adjacent Government estates
totalling 320 acres, at present in
a run-down condition, to be
operated by the ent of
Agriculture on mode] lines until
they are converted inte @ sin
fully-developed f: in
heart. The land then” be
used for group — settlement,
either as a_ partnership renting
the whole farm from the is
Land Settlement and Develop-
ment Board and operating it
ander supervision, or as a num-
oer of individual arable holdings
with central services and under
central control of cropping pro-
grammes, along with communally
owned farm machinery and live
stock herds .

The Colonial Development and
Welfare grant covers all capital
expenditure on buildings, farm
equipment; ete., end half the re-
current costs up to the end of
1953. It-is hoped that the pro-
ject will Serve as a
others and help to raise the low
standard of husbandry and pro-
ductivity at present general in
the island. .

Jamaicap eee Eotuntey
grant of »485 is approved
for development of the jippi
jappa industry in Jamaica,

a

he making of hats, bags, ac, o%

from the jippi jappa palm pro-
vides part-time work for some 10,
000 persons in Jamaica, mostly in
the rural ureas. In addition to a
large and growing export market,

ere is a steady local d id
and a useful tourist’ trade in
these goods,

The Colonial Development and
Welfare grant now
covers the appointment
years of a Jippi J
ment Officer six resses,
trainees’ allowances, rental of
buildings, purchase of raw mater-
jals, and travelling and subsis-
tence,

Air Navigation Aids for

itish

Navigational aids and aeronau-
tical telecommunigarane in the
interior of British Guiana, covered
by the last of the four new
schemes, including radio
at Lethem and Wichabai in the
Rupununi District -
ting-receiving stations at ot
the more important ai ips “in
the interior, Colony funds will
nieet the cost of buildings, the
installation of the equipment, and
its operation and H

Develop-

the grant of $33,480 provides the —~
equijp-

capital cost of the new
ment.

Gglomentery Schemes
w two su loca
schemes approved, a. iy
$1,584 to meet excess expenditure
on the representation of the
Caribbean colonies at the North
American’ Regional Broadcasting
Conference in 1950. The other,
of one is to maert recurrent
expenditure on the scheme for

‘the develépment
health segyices of Montserig t,
The approval of the six es
detailed here brings the of
Colonial Development and -
fare aid to the Caribbean, colon-
ies, British Guiana, and British
Honduras in 195] to $3,549,064.
The total “authorized since the ist
April 1946 has new passed the
twenty-thousand dollar ma
and. now stands at $20,086,298.
EER EeTe

INVADERS STEEL
BAND FOR U.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
—_PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Tuyaders steel band, an oe
man team leave on Saturday
the United States by Pan Ameri-
ean Aircraft as the guests of the
“New York Herald Tribune.” The
orchestra will make several ap-
pearances on radio programmes
which will be heard throughout
the United States.

988949 D SOE 3099 SSIPPISOOOY
_HAVE YOU PLACED

YOUR ORDER FoR
MASSEY HARRIS
HEAVY DUTY
TRACTOR ?

Shiments are once again coming forward and
you are advised to book early.

NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES
6 cyl. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS Heavy Duty

DIESEL

Diesel Engine

Replaceable cylinder liners

Press button Starter
5 forward gears

Belt Pulley & Power Take-off

Lights
Hour-meter

. Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing
whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks”

are Wailable.



otal $314,656.

In The Cour
For Divorce

Four cases were heard by the
Hon. the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore in the Court for di-
vorce and matrimonial causes
yesterday.

In_F. R, Greaves, Petitioner
and V. Greaves respondent, suit
decree absolute was pronounced.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instructed
by Mr. DD. Sarjeant, Solicitor,
for the .

In the J, N. Farmer Petitioner
and E,. G. respondent, suit
decree absolute was also pro-
nouneed.

Deeree absolute was pronounced
too in the G. C, Thorne, petitioner,
and E. O. A. Thorne, respondent,
suit.

Deeree nisi was pronounced in
the suit M. N. Gooding, petitioner
and A. A. Gooding, respondent.

Larceny Case
Dismissed

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Judges G. L.
Taylor and H. A. Vaughan reversed
a decision of . J. R. Edwards,
Police Magistrate of District “F”,
who sentenced Selyin Dash of
Walkers, St. Andrew, to three

months’ imprisonment for the lar-

eany of a pine joist valued at
$3.96, the property of the High-
‘ways and sport.

Their Honours dismissed the
case without prejudice. Mr. W. W.
Reece appeared behalf of
D was, to have
committed the offence on October

i.

Eileen Maynard a.witness for
the prosecution, said that she
Saw Dash early on the ng
October 7 while she was
coming from the . She saw
him ‘sith something in his hand
which looked to her like 2 stick,
but she was not sure if it was a

stick because the morning was

said that he did not know
ne joist and
on e mi when he saw

Maynard he had a $tick in his

= hand,
two



LEG BROKEN
IN. ACCIDENT
Y. A. Perager of Westbury Road,

owner of q motor cycle, got his
left leg broken in an accident at

the junction of Hampond Road

apa Vauclause Private Road, St.

Thomas on Thursday at about
3. 45 p.m.

was travelling on the

pillion of eycle, which was
it.

n Sees of King
ael,

Also involved the accident

was_motor

182, owned by
A. Clarke and en by Lawrence
Walrond of Christie Village, St.
Thomas. The left foot rest of
thre motor cycle was damaged.

9 L° EDIN







BARBADOS

Labour Party,
Holds Meeting

THE Barbados Labour Party
last night held a Political Meeung
at the corner of Kensington New
Road, to Baxters Road, ang in sup-
port of the candidature of Mr.
A. E. S. Lewis for the City of
Bridgetown,

Mr. Lewis said that the Con-
servatives were after a Deep
Water Harbour because they knew
that if the wateriront workers
were dissatisfied with the treat-
ment meted out to them and de-
cided to strike, “the Army, Navy
and Air Force’ would be called
out to unload cargo from the ship
which would be alongside the
wharf.

He told the people that if they

knew tne internauonai setup they

would realise that there are jute
bags to be had from India,
Great Britain, now that India has
got se€li-government, does not
want to import bags or even rice
from that source.

Referring to his visit to British
Guiana, Mr. Lewis said that in
case of federation some of the
negro population of Barbados
would stand a chance of going to
British Guiana to develop that
country with its large resources.
He pointed out that negroes were
not wanted in Canada or Australia
and said that it would be a won-
derful thing if some of the white
population of the island were to
emigrate to those countries.

He told the people that he had
always kept their politics clean.

‘He asked them to vote for him if

their consciences had told them
that he would look after their
interest.

He felt that instead of represent-
atives holding meetings, in his
opinion the people should be hold-
ing the meetings and telling their
representatives what was required.

He pointed out that instead of
a few free scholarships, everyone
should be able, in this modern age,
to get a free secondary education.

He said that the Vestry was
there to see after a good water
supply and proper lighting in the
tenantry areas so they could

ignore anyone who told them that 4 crisis and charged that Egypt's
Government was to blame for thejtepudiation of the Anglo-Egyp-
andjg tian Treaty was a threat to peace.

inadequate water supply
lighting in tenantry areas. He
said; “So long as they can get into
the Vestry they can look after
their profits.”

He told how he tried his best.
along with the Party, to get rid
of the Occupancy Tax and ex-
plained the system of the T.ahour
Welfare Fund. He said: “I hope

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but

the day will come when the people

of the waterfront or any other

branch of labour will have an

actual representative from amongst

them in the House of Assembly.”
Vote Sacred

He said that it was nauseating
for 2 man to get on a platform
and say: “I will do this and I will
do that.”

They were electing a Party to
do something in their interest.
They should keep in touch with
the Party, hold meetings and tell
their representatives what was
wanted. “Your vote is something
sacred”, he said.

Mr. Lewis said, that as My.
Adams had told them, the period
of three years was too short a time
for a session of the House of
Assembly when they had so much

business to be done. He explained: â„¢#

“T+ je only political touts who

[axld line an election oxery om
He said that when Federation
comes tne whole West Indies

would be able to command respect. @

The Government is not to be
blamed for the increase of food-
stuff. It is unfortunate+that the
things they are subsidising are the
same commodities used by every-
body. He said that with Federation
‘they would have a better bar-
gaining power.

Speaking of new industries, Mz.
Lewis said that it was no use if
there was a shirt factory in Bar-
bados, one in Trinidad, and one in
Jamaica. There must be different
factories in each colony so that
one colony would be able to assist
the other. That was the only satis~
faction they could get from an in-
dustrialisation seheme.

He said that he was not a “yes”
man and he was sure he could go
into the House of Assembly and
mene some contribution on their

.

ADVOCATE

6 NewC.D.&W. Schemes for

“H. C. General
Certificate Results

YT @ From Page 5

J. S$. HOLDER.—Seripture, Eng. Lan-
guage, Se. Orin History, Latin,
Greek,
L. HA. ree Language, His-
‘°F R INNISS.—El. Maths., Additional
Maths., Physics, Chemistry, Botany.

lm J .~Eng. Language, Greek,

we * iG.—Eng. Language, Eng

Literature, Hi , Chemistry, Botany.
F. O, Y. — Seripture, Eng.
Lal Eng. Literature, History, El.
Maths., Chemistry, Botany.
G. A. Eng. Literature,
Che! le

tM RA “History, Chemistry.
J. 3. MA - “
G. @. QO. MAYNARD.—Scripture, Eng.
ince Eng. Literature, History,
Latin.

H. S. R, MOB-Eng. Language, Eng.
Literature, History, Latin, Greek.

R. St. E, deC. MORRIS. -—- Scripture,
Eng. Language, Eng. Literature, History.
Lath, Greek

G. B. MOSE.—Chemistry.

H. E. PORTE.—Scripture, Eng. —

Eng. Literature, History, n,

7” . Maths, Additional Maths.,
Chemistry . 4

L. PREGCOR—Histery, Greek, El,

R. C. QUINTYNE.—Botany.
N. E. REID.—Scripture, Eng. Language,
Maths., Additional







Eng. Literature, El.

Maths., Physics,

J. M. L. RI 5 nish,

H. M. SIMMONS, — Scripture, Latin,

Maths.,
Physics, try,
a M. TRYHANE.
Language, Eng. Literature, History,
Maths., Physics Chemistry, Botany

F.L. T



Botany.
— Scripture,











Eng.
Et
UDOR..—-Greek .
E, R. WALROND. —- BenpEN bs
. . Literature, story,
Mathes” ? Adattional Maths., Physics,

i , Botany
LWA .~El, Maths.

R, H. WA —El. Maths.

c. M. HEAD. — Scripture,
Eng. Language, Fng. Literature, History,
El. Maths., Chemistry,
. L. ar :

, Eng. terature,

. neh, Bt. oe Ch ;
R, W. R. YEARWOOD. — ipture,
E Language, Eng. Literature, History
Greek, Freneh.

“a following beys satisfied the Ex-
aminers In supplementary subjects hav-
ing previously obtained School Certifi-
gates :
FRR: , QO. ¥.--French.

Br A. ae . Laugunae:

pe Scripture, Eng.
History,
it

La ry
















; *. P SSrench.,
. J. H crepapins.
RUDDER, G. M D.--Ena. Language,









A Threat Tio Peace
OTTAWA, Oct, 19.

The Canadian Government on
Friday threw its weight behind

British policy in the Egyptian Mathematics.

A.—El.

TUDOR, deat
Ae ARIE M. W.—Elementary Mathe-
U.P. matics. (External Candidate).

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week. By a Unique System, two or more Subscribers
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Caribbean

7

DEVELOPMENT OF
J’CA RICE, CITRUS
INDUSTRIES URGED

(From Our G.-: Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 11.
Large scale development of the
Jamaica rice industry and bigger
development of citrus, cocoa and
coffee was urged last week by Mr.
Geofftey Nye, O.B.E., B.Se.,
Deputy Agricultural Adviser to
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, who is in Jamaica on a
hurricane rehabilitation mission.
Mr. Nye told the Jamaica Ag-
ricultural Society that he was im-
pressed with “the big possibilities
that exist for the development of
the rice industry.” If this was
brought about, he said, it would
be of considerable benefit to the
economy of the island.

FLETCHER ELECTED
COUNCILLOR

(From Our Own Carrespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Councillor Cyril Fletcher, Po-
litical Progress Group member,
was elected an Alderman yester-
day to fill the vacancy caused by
the disqualification of Councillor
Charles Ward, who is serving a
three-months’ term for corrup-
tion. Councillor Fletcher, an out-
going member, will serve for two

* more years. The Mayor’s vote at

the last moment changed an 8-8
deadlock between Mr. Fletcher
and Mr. Mortimer Mitchell, La-
bour candidate for the Alderman-
cy.



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20, 1951

SATURDAY, OCTOBER

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ~~ PAGE SEVEN
i i ceeeeieenca ee ’

eee rn ene gan, rein emt nen

A BROADSIDE FROM BROADWAY .. . . camenss







ee een §

A
2
M4
2
4
3
U





Leg. Co. Pass Employment Bill With Amendment: a
Boats Prepare For Schoolchildre | especially for
growing children

‘The hotter the weather the greater is the drain ona growing

65 Affected By Bill Boats Prepare For Sehoolchildren’s Exhibition “es Fish Caught
THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL on Thursday passed Flying Fish Season At Oistin

with one a i THE School children’s Exhibition at the Museum is
ocien Tome Foraie os See et e Fishing boats are at present well worth a visit. The work exhibited comes from a HE FISHERMEN jn Oisti: |
Its | : Ae kzas : .. preparing for the coming flying number of secondary and elementary schools, and it is in- -* caught 1,084 pounds of fisl
; ts purpose as set out in the Objects and Reasons, is fish season. At the various beaches formative on the educational as t of the teaching of art during September and this* does |
to implement the terms of the Convention relating to the fishermen are fixing sails and pec y 8 not compare well wih the tota’ |

|
|
1
|
|
|
}

ight work of women in industry getting their boats well equipped. and handicrafts in the educational controversy which now for, September 1950. which was child’s reserves of strength. Then Virol is invaluable. For
: Bin Recently a new ‘boat wa’ rages. ,626 pounds. 926 pounds of fish Virol provides all the food essentials
The Bill also extends the defi- y was 8 . Save aiedie tinea cunener tals provides all the food essentials needed to replace

also launched. the visitor: the quality of artwork ard mentioned above, it is arrest- |
- p 2 years, and substitutes the Conven- Somat a boats are catching from Sanitary’ ana elementary ing as imaginative work. Some of the fishermen are com-
‘AND UP FOR tions as amended and adopted at small quantities of’ king fish and Schools within reach of Bridge- Seascapes plaining that experiments for oil
- oy the 31st Session of the Interna- one fisherman told the Advocate OWN and Speightstown is higher Seascapes appear to be the most '"_ the island which are being
S EMPLOYERS tional Labour Conference in 1948 yesterday; “This is a sure indica- ‘80 that of outlying schools; sec- popular form of representational ©#Tied out on some of the beaches
7 for the 1919 Conventions set out tion that ‘the flying fish season is OY: more interest appears to be vart to the child's mind. It would &7und Oistin are — preventing
‘ in Parts II and III of the Sched- approaching.” taken in handicrafts by the outly~ be invidious to single out the work them from getting large catches of
pee Whitfield Baseombe ule to the Principal Act. ‘ : ing schools. The reason appears to of any individual in the groups "ed fish.
archfield, St. Philip and He said: “It appears to me as be that not only are art teachers above mentioned, but of the re-
ice Mason of Lyders, in the The amendment to the Night though we get a bumper season 4Vailable for secondary and ele- mainder the following de * However, tor this week boats
e parish, two of the emigrants Work of Women Conventions, every other year. In 1950 the mentary schools within reach of mention, Paul Clack it Selon brought in 956 pounds of fish in ®
> left here this year for work provides a more flexible defini- market was flooded with flying Bridgetown and Speightstown, but College), Diana Rust (Codrington the Olstin market and this includ-
U.S.A., returned on Monday. tion for “night”, so as to allow fish but this yegr the season Wer that the influence of the work of High School), Patricia Hope (Girls’ ©¢ S"#ppers, dolphin, shark and
y came into the Advocate for working hours to be fixed not as good. We are looking Mr. John Harrison, the Barbados Foundation School), Cecely Ashby Prim fish. The best individual
® yesterday full of talk in which will be preferable from the forward to a very good Set Arts & Crafts Society, the Muse- (Girls' Foundation School), ang catch was 75 pounds of fish—25 i included in tick t
2 pation Of ‘their eeree. , Point of view of the workers and next year, if the “flying fish um’s exhibitions and art classes at Eric Greene (Erdiston Model P2UNds of dolphin and 30 pounds s every e
ee. eneligne Ame ee sr * me aur time will be consis- system work correctly.” Chetty oie Bg a yet Sehod) : " Of shark,
~ Mi¥ing up to their contract, of bad (ent with the terms of the Con- ee, Se Experimental in many cares led to less craft, but section en muterast jn the life ‘There are only two seine nets via
tions and of occasions when ““my it ‘Bil a / ot g Boat Investigator went this statement must not be taken Winter (Brdiston Model College). in Oistin and those belong to Mr.
® was no work,sand we have bette San < considered * eet its usual fishing too literally for some schools, such of which the treatment is modern. ©: Y@tde who lives in Scar-
to say that that was not bes . po ed esday Octo- ‘Ips yesterday morning. as Bay Street Boys’ School pro- imaginative and the colour good, P°Toush, Christ Church, and Mr,
4 they said. , and referred to a Select uces both of a high standard. A life drawing by Jeanette Layne Lewis Flemming of Oistin, The IN THE AIR

} i. ; ; launched in the market area. At :
7 ( nition of Young Persons to include i lost energy and meet the e
Oo EMIGRANTS persons up to the age of eighteen other places a: few bouts ore ‘tc tan eetnts welll Seveiy sade. oe wee fe net of the. Bigh:stand- month. ‘ extra demands of growth, Vi r 0 ]











bey








Committee comprising Hon'bles “9 (COA sofurther article on the creft i i i x ‘
her article “ of Queen’s College i seine net is being spoken oi There's a gracicus-
Glaa they Went io - -Evelyn, J. A. Mahon, Dr, between the ages of 16 and 18 and work vill follow so that the re- pS gee 5 oe op ve newer favourably by the fishermen it ness about the ser-
“We were glad we went. We 4. S. Cato and K. R. Hunte. 118 women employed at the sugar mainder of this article will be con~: tions by Kirsty Parker have much’ Vistin. One cost about $1,000 ani vice that brings the

d tihe life and the conditions. _ On Tuesday October 16, the factories. fined to art. eharm, A w i i are usué ’ veteran traveler back
, . . arm, rk of they are usually 500 feet lensth Tan traveler Dac

,could not have worked for Select Committee reported to the He said that the Committee . By far the bulk of artwork sub-# good Srheueteriodiee eae = and 30 feet deep. Four Chae Cl to Pan American
ing near what we worked effect that they did not consider after considering the matter for Mitted consists of watercolours. about to devour a centipede by cast the net, . time after time.

a, SavEe anything if we had lla nee ig to suggest any srneenes, decided that inasmuch This ee tity, oe Se ae i ee (St. John the Bap- re _ 23 boats at Oistir |
i . a wormen wi s ' st School). and yesterde rity wer
aly Reebaees em , Empl ; exempt utder the lg _ is Ne far fesse eee ee Still Lif boned, aaa +e tie tooo er
'y worker a mploymen ries i that of watercolours. mistake e
a fisherman. les Act, it would only leave 65 made in watercolours is difficult to ARENTS living at Vistin are |

, le who would be affected b: Nida i Sti
h Bascombe and Mason Hon'ble J. A. Mahon, a mem- get nerece Y remedy, in oil painting the offend- Still lite is too poorly represent-
in the U.S.A. four months ber of the Select Committee, told os ss oe the Council and ing portion can be scraped away ©d to need comment but there are when the Police will tears 8: Ba
four days. Of that time, the Council on Thursday that the \ daa e reason why the Com- and re-painied. The lack of oil excellent patterns full of gay col- Club at Oistin. Ye er eee
worked six weeks at Bever- Committee in considering the mittee did not suggest any amend- paintings is, however, understand- ours. Flower painting has not lads were olayin Sees =
Wisconsin, six at the Rock Bill, had discussed it with the "ts to the Bill. able. Paintings in oils require proved as attractive to the child as police recrentiess room ee

looking forward to the day












































Canning Company, Belve- Acting Labour Commissioner wh : i cumbersome parapher- one might have imagined. Some yoman said; “ i
Illinois, and two weeks at pointed out that there were 17 coe eae S om sec~ nalia, and the cost of materi- excellent botanical studies are waren se ora ore it's Be :
ia, Wisconsin. The other youn moved a minor aj, ‘is infinitely greater than Submitted by St. Winifred’s School, om bee Semel OSip tp oye

Matha, (elton thicers five rnin persons between the ages amendment to section three and ‘ i altho Club was formed. It would take
vals of waiting for transfers of 1% and 16, 48 young persons the Bill was eventually pe positing Charcoal snd genatl “overworked.” * pavid “Goddard the boys off the streets.”

day or two of idling. drawings are not as numerous as (Bay St. Boys’ School) shows a T THE HASTINGS Polic
the three places they work- would be anticipated from the Vase of flowers gay in colour and A misiice Soe eee
hey liked Fredonia best. The . ot comparatively low cost of these treated in an admirably free style. ~ Station the police ec stable:
= were more, the food better — e ® ; f media, which perhaps too easily St. Michael's Girls' School has sent under the. supervision of Col
the people they worked . u rier 4 e Made reveal oor draughtsmanship, The ® few charming flower paintings, Small are raising an attractive
~ a

more congenial. “We use of both pencil and charcoal 294 D. M. Bayne (Lodge School) vegetable garden on both sides oi





ON THE GROUND ‘
Pan American will gladly help you
plan a trip to almost anyw

to any of 83 countries and colonies

ee





over to help them with their ; a chalk drawing of a ground orchia te building. F ‘
y and they just welcomed us,” P ° d f ‘ 4 pe mG nie Ot Regeree ane x which shows s front promise. It is _ 4m the garden growing art on all six continents,
said. ... resl ent t. eter & necessary before paint is to be regretted that no art classes lettuce, carrots etc, and the con-

Pay Cheques Late Colour ‘welder *edvers 1 ae are held for boys at Lodge School, St#bles are really reaping the i
Belvedere the employers e e draughtsmanship, Posters are few whith is in other respects a school fruits of their labour. ee & Wy WO Ld KK
bp to their contract. || The Scouts Association Fe ee eee ee Oe Res net | POLICE ot the Hasting Sub- ,
and meals were satisfac- Harrison College is all that a es. , » Sot tat o Advert
One thing, with which poster should be, direct in its St. Stephen’s Boys’ School has Lets ion told the Advoente Fast, non-stop fights hy the magnificent “El Presi-
‘could find fault was the _ SIR RUPERT BRIERCLIFFE of that the new set-up would make message, clean in’ design, sparing Submitted work in Which the use Yesterday that on Tuesday night dente” —the Blue Ribbon Service of the Western
s of the receiving of their Burwains, St. Peter, was appointed scouting more lively in the lee- in colour with a minimum of legi-]f @ ruler has been allowed, This ea” raided the Savannah Club Hemisphere. Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
“cheques. It caused some President’ of St. Peter's Local ward parishes. Speaking for St. ble lettering. Those of St. Michael’s {Should not be permitted in future C — _Church. Two sheets of saving “El ‘Turista
venience. Scouts Association when the As- Peter, which now has four scout Girls’ School lack most of the re-|Since it destroys any charm that galvanise were stolen and thes¢



hours they had to work at sociation was formed hurs troops—one a sea-scout troo| quirements of a poster. the pictures may have, for these were valued at $6.00, ‘
dere were also quite satis- Sent or the cauunia hoon ae and een ae uae ie aaid oe ’ are in no sense architectural draw- The Police are making in- Venezuela-West indies
gy to them. Peter. s he would like at least six troops Landsca ne: vestigations.



fter transportation and food Greater attention appears to be

Sir Rupert considered it an hon- in the parish. He was hoping to rte : ce

york. with corn the first week, OUF to be appointed to the post see the 28th Barbados Boy Scouts Dold in. schodin to, tandsctpe ane
py got $4. This they put as ©SPecially because he was never start again. form of representation. Taken as a
god, everything else being con- eae connected with scouting 476 paid tribute to Mr. T, W, B. Whole the work in this section is
. PAny who gave out different to or. K N. R. Husbands, Speaker O’Neale, Rector P. C. Branch—both mad, roan od seihnanble ae
Serything "Raving “bean good at of the House. of persone og and deceasea—and Mr. H. W. Carter, have hat een toed 4 istare: Bae)
vedere,” they said, “could Dr. F. G. Reader, P.M.O, of St Inspector of schools and ex-Island shrrectinns athe uses Of foreground
ly be the gamblers. Some Peter, were appointed Vice-presi- Commissioner of Scouts without Fidaie distance and background,
mbled and refused to work dents while Mr. B. H. King will Whom, he said, it would not have 5). the necessity for a centre of
me days when they were given function as Secretary. been possible to form the Agsocia- interest,

That they received small tion, He also recorded the appreci- The work of Speightstown. A
gues was all their fault.” The meeting began shortly after ation of the services rendered to sembly Rooms Group, Bay Stree
‘ 5 pm. with Mr, King giving a scouting by Dr. A. C. Kirton, Boys’ School, Bay Street Boys?
SE... Sapeneemosaetsesttes short history of scouting in the P.M.O., of St. Lucy and President Club, and the Junior members of
4 DISPOSED GOVERNOR parish and of the now defunct of the old Association, and others the Barbados Arts & Crafts So-
ou Leeward Boy Scouts Association. from St. James. ciety is of a consistently high

Assistant Commissioner L, B, ‘Asaliaire (Comiatieiiner ot St are on i. etree of Bay
; Waithe reviewed scouting in the * Street Koys’ School, are groups
ir Hubert Rance, Governor of (award bees and cathe Lucy, Mr, G. Corbin, and Mr, V. E. of children interested in art, and
idad, has been indisposed for Matthews, Scout Master of 3rd cannot be compared therefore,
past couple of days and is the new set up of scouting in the te ib Ce Anal Where
able to attend several functions, island.” The new set up calls for Barbados Sea Scouts, Lait reports with the work of Sc ca * r

: ‘ four new associations in the lee- Of the working of the 82nd Bar- an art class is composed of many
fe, however, hopes to be better ri ish h ish bados Boy Scouts, 76th Barbados compelled to take part who are
be present at the opening of the Ward parishes, one in each parish BO. Scouts and the 3rd Barbados completely uninterested. The work

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{From Our Own Corresponder.t)

‘PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 14. WORLD'S

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TENDER LEAF TEA

gislative Council sessions this t0 take the place of the Leeward goa scouts, of the Speightstown Assembly

mth. It is reported that it was Boy Scouts Association which once “phe President and the Secretary Rooms Groun excels its rivals in WHORLD AIRWAYS
evere sun stroke that put him S€rved the four parishes, were appointed to represent St. boldness of technique and colour, dts

bed from a fishing cruise off New Set Up Peter at the big Council Meetings [he Haynes Memorial School de- , Oe & Go, ltd. — Broad Street — Bridgetown

ic Mr. Waithe said that he hoped which are held at Headquarters. serves special mention; although i 2122 (After business hours, 2303)

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AT



Flies and mosquitoes menace health. Here, at your finger-tip,
is a quicker, easier way of killing them—COOPER’S AEROSOL
FLYSPRAY. Just press the button and the mist-like spray
automatically released is death to all flying insects in the room.
ag COOPER’S AEROSOL FLYSPRAY does not taint foodstuffs, is ;
o non-poisonous, non-inflammable and almost odourless. Use it .
in homes and offices, food stores, hospital wards, aircraft,
farm buildings—wherever there are flies.



peers tesoeanetacaeeslps lie eailmmniontesemenpaseenpasiiieiiotematisitesi.” sane

POPPSSSSSOOF OF

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

!

* The large-size Cooper’s Aerosol Flyspray equals, in insecticidal | strong, yet smooth and flexible,



The B’dos Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.—2039 REMEMBER—

SLCLCLECC CLL CSELOSSE ECD S SEO OCG SCE LOS SSOS SSO FSGE GEESE
LLLLLLLVLELEELSOSO TE LEVEL LLPEPO LOOSE OLLSSOLLELLLLLAAA POA
’







§ y . ° be | ‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
q effect, two-thirds of a gallon standard knockdown spray ; the small | -elfed upon. Look for the name on the 4 mibsidiary comvany of || Manning & Co, Ltd. Corner Store —428% > Sete aaah :

sise equals about one-third of a gallon. | ska pul. wae |e x IT'S THE PASTRY THAT
% |, GEDDES GRANT LTD., % Plantations Ltd.—4400 % COUNTS
7 } Agents. y SS S.

T. GEDDES GRANT, Lfd.—Agents = @ | Ward & Spencer Ltd.—2223 |
r SORES COOOL SOO OE CC POTODOCOEO FOO OOD HODGE SOOO SESSOAR
t 4 ‘









PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1951
HENRY

——$—$————————————— 8






Rheumatism
and Backathe
Gonein 1 Week

Flash Kidmoye With Cveten ond Vou'l

ine,

a frequent Hea and

: nergy and Appetite, Puffy
An Burning, Smarting Nisha
or have frequently to q 24 up Nights,
go to your chemist t for Cystex
and be fit and well next week.
Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways
Tas Cane ‘petty’ Sompoundea te

. com wea clesn, raw,

sick

ys d bladder to ove
Soh ced aad a ose
no harsh, harmful or dangerous drugs.
Cystex works in these 3 ways to end

| your troubles:— .
@ ta 8 Wi are



i

MICKEY MOUSE









\ [TO SHOW MY FAITH IN




DON'T THINK






‘ RESCLED YOU
LIFE OF HONESTY AND RESPECTABILITY...

ee ct VERY L_ DON'T
NEXT VICTIM THAT APPRECIATE
I HOPE VYOu'RE READY TO GO TO WORK! WANDERS ae IT cess
- 4 N omy
! zs ; ee S
a S>) Su





cys, ler
and w system In two .
yet is absolutely harmless to human

(2) Gets rid of health destroying,
' sadly as become a wees,
m >

«@) een stashe and reinvigorates the

Wite°2F disease attack on the dell

“a on the deli-
cate filter organism, and stimulates



0

[A
By



ANY THING YOU SAY,

and SHg Joints, I wae not able to raive ped
art ane Peed noe te cble to nogptial.
seereg rage en en



everything

could ‘not get lasting retie/. Finally 1 decided
to give Cystex « trial, and

tt long ago and genes myself much pain and
expense. [t has improved m: hk more in
2 or 3 days than other things done for
months.” —Mrs, B.

to Put You Right
¢ te hemist toda:
Get Cyatex from your chem y-
at ta therough Last. Cystex is
7” + ra

‘ . MY WIFE IS
( STILL AWAY
\ VISITING

BISCUITS
TO-DAY.

age. Act now?

Cy stoxititi:

‘The CUARANTBEL Remedy







|N w is your Chance to Set your X’mas Cak

ny
u













ie Samer Meee Heat cts ) SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
} pene ere i
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW jf
Tins Anchor Pwd. Milk (24) 224 200 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 40 i
| Apricot Jam (2 ib Tins) 65 © i. Game ut Flakes 39 34 |
1 Tins Heinz Soup 34 30 !
(Celery, Onion, Pea & Tomato) Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 «2IF



}
i

i

{

BUT YOU HAVE ALREADY \

CLIPPED THEM, O MIGHTY BLOND ' 4 ‘ a, Bi , Xt

MARS NOU PURR LIKE GIANT / IT AM POWERLESS IN P VW g ;






GENTLE CAT, TABRIZ...

<= = << a — SESS SSS = a <= : —— : = s

PCCP O PSOE PSSSSOOOS OOO LO PPO P PEL LLL PPP EL EOOO


















>
*
x
WHAT HAS
HAPPENED ?
CAN T CALL
HIM WHAT=
Ever I
.
y
%
.
*
%
- S
>
y : ; CAAAG
Sece! ANaeS Com! S000) ‘3 ea Ok "F
GEORGE «7 YOU THINK I'M CRAZY? = - %
RIP KIRBY IS INTHIS ; A

HOUSE... YOU'VE HEARD g

ag Wi eco UE a) ccs oie | _ THE FINEST
~ ma \ > Ane ih ASSORTMENT
AE al OPEN NOW
at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY









YOU OWN HALF OF BENGALI! | NEED

IM BORED, LIVING IN THIG Y YES ~«
NCE# YOU EXPECT ME {

PALACE! BORED« BORED_{ PEARS







THE GOVERNORS

ON THE WARPATH
ey ty.
Bg

.



N | GOTOTHE
E RAGS HAV!






CIRAR,
+ +

~ 7 7T ‘ -
»
SELEC | Oy. .RL Y ° x
.

8
* *
e x =
a

. Do

§

% *
4 £55 GEG OOCSOO OPO VOCOO OOOO OPO TCDS OOO" GOO" O26 1,0 COOOOOOOP 6656 OCSCSSSOSDO GS 889989988 C SOO GPO OOD















































cane

ia

a
a
2
i



—=



Buildings, before the 27th Octo- Sue taaet arrang'

ee ee ee ee a a oe a ree

SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE

_—

The charge for announcements of

Births, , Mervaee. ee ene

ments, and ‘emorinmn notices is

$1 80 on Week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| Minimum charge week 72 cents

for any number ag up to 50, and) % cents Sumdays 24 words —

3 cents per word on. week-days andi] WOtds 3 cents a word week—4
4 cents per word en Sundays for each| WOM on Sundays;

additianai word.

For Births, Marriage er it
announcements in arib Calling | the
aie sea i taln'ges etd tale

to 50 an cents per w for eae!
additional word. Terms cash re 4 elias coecar
between Garage.

AUTOMOTIVE



Dial 4616, Cow

8.30 and 4 p.m,, 3113 for
Notices only after 4 p.m.



to O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289.

20.10.51—én.

THANKS

centennial ee reg
ALLEYNE—The relatives of the late Amy | "fused.

Alleyne return thanks to all who] >¢ considered. GEORGE

attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | !i¢ Works Department. Phone

Cards or letters of sympathy or in

any other way rendered assistance

in their bereavement. CAR—Qne (1)
FitzGerald Alleyne, Amare! Haynes, Cyril | 8004 condition, avo
Haynes, Leila .Mascol, Phil Haynes. ss St. John. Dial 95-220.

10.51—in



20.10.51—3n



fect condition. Owner driven. Low mile-
ane. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. Phone
< 5 20,10.51—2n

ASSISTANT REPORTER
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY

Applications are invited for the
ost of Assistant Official Reporter









CAR—Morris Minor (M-1851) in reason-
able condition. Phone Electric Sales &

Sérvice Ltd. 4829, 4371. 19. 10.51—2n,
ff the House of Assembly. The - " an " =
post is non-pensionable, and the i us : Waving nt hus

alary attached is at present fixed
it $1,200 x $120—$1,680 per an-
num.

2. Applicants should hold a
certificate of at least 120 words
“per minute in a recognised sys-
em of Shorthand, and applica-

Phone—2032. 14.10.51—t.f.n.



CARS—1949 Fiat 15 HP, Sports Saloon,
Very good condition. One_ Chrysler
Royal. Phohe \. 17,10.51—4n





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

Apply to Bruce eatherhead, in c/o
/tions stating age, education, qual-| Bruce Weatherhead Lid., or Dial 3144.
‘ifications etc., should reach the 14.10.351—4n.

lerk of the Debates Committee, | “\ororcycLes

~— New shipment of
‘House of Assembly, Public] velocette 200 cc.

.00 Cash—Terms
. Courtesy Garage

er, 1951 16.10,.51—8n



MOTORCYCLE—A “Panther 70" 3%
4 h.p., O.H.V. Good tyres, new battery,

d i i t kil dition .
OYAL Bern oc Hs aaa Well cared pike. What ‘on ofter? Contact

Cc, A. Watts, St. Philip's Boys’ School.
eit a 20.10. 51—1n.
The annual examinatiofis of the sai
oyal Sahitaty Institute will be cus
“held in Barbados from the 19th— ELECTRICAL
' 24th November, 1951. , f REFRIGERATOR dni “alles Gu F.
Candidates will be accepte@)f0r} pifrigerator, only 2% months old, with
the Certificates for Sanitary 7 almost : eae Pepreein, semaines, $0
-spectors, Health Visitors an d/ reason for sale, was turned in y
‘School Nurses and Tropical Hy- ve cfane out shalt Fibs or ae
giéne. a inte & Cb. Ltd. 20. 10.51—8h.
Candidates desirous of taking
the examination for Meat and

Other Foods Inspectors will have] =

ee RNITURE—On
to proceed to Trinidad to take the| FUR Sauerta, matters 4! meine, cance
» examination there during the week]; settee with uphol Dunlopilio

? 12th—16th November, 1951, Cushions. Appky: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
All application forms duly filled] Phone 2730. 14, 10.51=3n

in and accompanied by the appro-|" caBINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just
priate fee should réach the Hon-| received, new shipment Roneo Filing















RD DELIVERY VANS for im-

rtesy
16. 10.51—8n .
CAR—7 H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply



i i ieee
CAR-—Singer 9 Sports Model, th very
No reasonable offer
nt may
Pub-

90.10. 51—2n

1947 Vauxhall 12. In
:— Society Garage,

20.10,51—3n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES. |22he Sin“
mn. a .

es
CAR—Anglia 10 H.P. (X-298) in per-

3 ary. of $1,512 per ahnum.in th

Cost of Living Allowance at the
_ rate of 20% of sala

' provided a motor cycle is kept.

| operation of Government owned
_ boats and gear,

in the first instance and the post
_ is non-pensionable.

, han| Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
oraty Secretary not later t them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10.51—6n.

MIDDLE STREET FURNITURE DEPOT.
Five (5) Piece Mahogany Morris Suite
with Cushions and Covers. Price
reasonable, 20.10.51—2n.
FURNITURE FOR SALE

Your dollars go further

when you buy your furniture from the
Central Auction Mart, Magazine Lane.

Amongst the manv or. are One 3
piece Morris suite wi cushions for,

31st October, 1951.

Particulars and forms may be
obtained from the Honorary Sec-
retary, Department of Medical
Services, The Wharf, Bridgetown.
6.10.51—3n.

POST OF FISHERY OFFICER,



GRENADA.
Applications are invited for the
post of, Fishery Officer, rt

ment of culture, Grenada.
The post carries an initial sal-
scale $1,512.72 — $1,728 plus
and Travell-
ing Allowance of $440 per annum

Applicants should have some
knowledge of, and, enthusiasm
for the s@a, and_a good ap ch
to fishermen, Previous businéss
or commercial experience would
be an added advantage,

The duties of the Officer would

inelude general welfare work
among fishermen; the collection
of statistics at the recognised

fishimg centres and markets and
théir compilation; the dissemina-
tion of information among fisher-
men; the execution of small ad
hoe investigations; upkeep and

The appointment is for 4 years

Applicants
should state age and_ educational
qualifications.

All applications should be ad-
dressed to the Director of Agri-
culture, Department of Agricul-









$90.00, Mahog. table at $30.06

h, Chin 00 up-
warda, Beat. Ԥ upwards, and
other items too numerous to mentigh.
D'Arey A. Scott. 20.10.51 he

LIVESTOCK

CALF—One well bred Guernsey Heifer
Calf, two weeks old, out of good mine
3009



strain. Dial . The Rex Danity,
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael.
19.10.51—3n.



MARE—One (1) §-yéar-bld opi
thoroughbred mare “Sun Queen”. 1 cy
hands tall, would make an_ excellent
broodmare, Apply to J, W. Chandler,
Todds Estate. 19.10,51—3n.

MECHANICAL

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

Courtesy Garage. Dial 4391.
16.10.51—0n.









TYPEWRITERS—One (1) practically
new “ROYAL” Portable typewriter with
Leather-bound SNe in perfect condition.
Alsé One (1) * ERWOO! * 18” Car-
riage Standard typewriter, Block Letter
type only, suitable fer Shipping or

Insurance . Th will be sold for
the best offers, ne STANDARD
AGENCY (B’DOS) -» 14 Swan S&t.,

Dial 3620. 20.10.5i—2n



MISCELLANEUUS

CUSHION SPRING UNITS





ture, St. George’s, Grenada, andy We have qust received another ship-

should reach him not later than
15th November, 1951,



BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL
TRAINING
Applications for Trade Appren-
ticeship Bursaries in respect of
the calendar year 1952 will be
received up to 3lst October, 1951,
at the Public Works Department,
2. Applications must be made

on the prescribed form, copies Of} Quart and 2 gins,

which may be obtained on appli-
cation at the Public

Department, and applicants must | 499.

be between the ages of 14 and
Ly

3. Trades for which appren-
tices are specially need are
Mason, Painter. Blacksmith and
Ship Carpenter.

4. It is expected that the
examination of candidates for
these bursaries will take place

some oar Sone the first week
in December,
5. A notification of the date of

ment of these easy to make Cushion
Sw cach tits enkwBantd “UIC
-00 each.
20.10.51—3n.] (B'DOS) Co., 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620.
20.10.51—2n
CHECK COTTON GINGHAM-~In six
lovely designs 36” wide price
$1.03 per yard reduced to 95 cents yard.

Visit Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, Dial 4715.
20.10,51—In



FLAGSTAFF—One with fix-
tures, also one red in good
condition. Phone 3224 for pa lars.

20,10, 51—3n



victieaninatents
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
sizes, for all types

of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,

Works | until used. COURTESY G GE. Dial

19, 10.51—6n.

’
Just received cedar boards, Saunders
Elcotk, Lakes Folly. 20,10.51—2n.

MOSQUITO DESTROYERS—Do not be
troub! by Mosquitoes, Sandflies etc.

Get a box of Destroyers 30 cents per box.
Sle IM ae Ot





(entertain

TABLE |TENNIS BOARD—One Tabie
Tennis Board with trestles for gs.
Phone 3224 for inspection, 20. 10.51—3n

STOVES—Green Arrow: Stoves. Have



the examination will be sent to|"® parts to break or spoil. Because they

those applications who satisfy the
requisite conditions of age, char-

acter and education at Se Phone 3224 for inspection.
ven on the Application Form.
° (Sgd.) H. G. WEEKES,
corer ‘
Board of Industrial Training,
Public Works Departmer.i.
20.10.51—1n.



CONSUMERS

Pear Friends,
This is to let you know that
our Fitters are still out on the
job changing the Jets and Burners
to the appliances of our Customers.
M your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
R will be long and jwellow and
sooting will be occasioned.
Care should also be taken in
lighting up, by having the match
‘ lighted before turning on the gas,
and not turning on in full, The
flame can then he adjusted to a
height, and used until
as our Fitters
%
$

reasonable

such tine arrive
We remain,
Always

at your Service

THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD

Eeososooesoocesesoossest

i

. io 2 service.

are all metal,
SEATS—Two wooden

18.10,.51—4n

garden seats.
20, 10,51—3n

STOVES—Great News, World famous
GREEN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
18,10.51—4n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Sameo Safes in
various sizés_ with combination locks,
avy to T. Geddes Grant Ltd,, or Dial

ue 2.10. 51—6n.

STOVES—Sinc® the inception of the
school meal progtamme in Great Britain
“GREEN ARROW" Stoves have been
used throughout Great Britain in school



















kitchens. 18.10.51—4n
ary ane ur hardwate dealer
about _ this world famous “GREEN
ARROW” stove. 18.10.51—4n
STOVES—GRREN ARROW Stoves are
not good looking but they give life-.
18.10, 51—4n





STOVES—GREEN ARROW Stoves flame
tan be adqusted to any heat required
E.G. From intense heat to simmer

18.10.51—4n



| We buy anything connected with |
| STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stumps,

Collections,

Accumulations and |

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

ee ee

| PUBLIC SALES
sea ase

and $1











$1.59 on week-days
on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE

No. 60, Roebuck Street
dwelling » and business stand-
ing on sQuare feet - iid. The
bottom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware t and the two floor
asa

Residence.
wan anf eens “Bins? ie
vs
hours 12 to 5.

A stone wall

ises
the

sale to public competition at our office
Jamés on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.
For further particulars and conditions
of sale, i to— ‘

& BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street
13.10. 51—Th



Only v4 it M uM
a tew a’ axwel
fundred yatds from the

a

Termihus and only 3 minutes
walk to Maxwell beach. Easy terms can
“Also one spot st Garde

one spot at Navy ns.

About 27 Actes on fbad lending to
Silver Sands. Terms can dlso be
arranged. Apply to D’Atey A, Stott,
agazine Lane. 18.10.51—3n

SMALL BUNGALOW FOR SALE
At Black Rock, ohe Bungalow built
of stone with galvanized roof. Very
compact with open verandah, drawing
and dihiig rooms, 2 betiroofhs, water
toilet antl shower, kitchenette together
with une land oh Which it stats. Price
£1,100.

Another small property at Codrington
il Price also £1,100, Apply to
"Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

18.10.51—3n



AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND >
Ht R

{ HAVE BEEN instructed by Mr. J.
St. Hill to sell y atiction on the spot
oh Thursday next the 25th October at
2 b'clock, j\irts of his house at Tweed-
site Road, Carrington's Village
shbp 18x10 with shed and a house 20x12



Both to be removed. Terms cash
D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctionver
20.10.51—4n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY the 23rd at
our Mart, Street: 45 pes. Prints,
20 Straw Hats, 3 Car Doors, 3 Car Bat-
teries, 168 Valises, 1 Desk Writing Sit,
57 Tins Paints, 752 Drums One-O-One,
8 Sheets Wallboard, 3 Toy Motor Cars.
17 Cartons Vim, 21 Cartons Lux Flakes,
31 Cartons Lifebuoy Soap, 37 Earthen-
Aittaee, nike eee, Book Ends and

8 ys, Corni es, 9
Cartons Macaroni, 8 Cabtone akbr
Osts and a lot of Moirs and Neilson
Chocolate Bars, Currant Puddings, Jams,
Marmalade, Ham Paste, Anchory Paste,
etc

Sale 12.30 @tlock. Tetins cash.

BRANEER, TROTMAN & 60.
Auctioneers
20.10.51—2n,

i
PUMLIC NOTICES

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



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

S. HUNT, D.D.s
9.10. 51—'\n,



NOTICE

MILTON eine
iia
detttis
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons ht any or claim
against the ite of IN KING
deceased, a died at Ca wn in the

ce ie of Hope in
the Bomfbion bt South Africa on the

llth day of March 1951 intestate are
requested to send particulars of ‘their
di and claims duly attested to the
un ined in care of Messrs Haynes &
Griffith, No, 12 High Street, Bridgetown
Solicitors, on or before the 15th day of
December 1951, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets
ot the deceased a the persons
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such Claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt or
claim I shall not then have had notice.

And ali persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this Sth day of October 1951.
CLARINE ELIZABETH KING,
Qualified Administratrix. of the
Estate of Milton King deceased.

6.10.51—4n,

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
customers, we have opened a section
tor curtorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing etc.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern we are able to offe:
prompt services at éXteptionaily reason-
able prices,

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

10,10,.51—19n.

a

“When ve Trinidad contact Mrs
Stone, 80 indonald Street, Port-of-
Spain, for accommodation and board.
Excellent locality, moderate terms.”

18.10.51—6n

Modern High School

OXFORD 'AND CAMBRIDGE SCHOOLS
INATION BOARD

General Certificate Examination July 1951
Thirty-seven pupils gained the General
Certificate of ucation passing in 96
subjects at the school’s first attempt at

this tion.

N.B. course of study was for
two terms ofly as permission to sit tris
exam was not received until November
1950. is were therefore entered
only for their best subjects. Detailed
results are as follows:

SCR.PTURE

Montrose Bilenman, Louis Garrett,
Pudolph Gibbs, Ralph Harding, Courtland
Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth Inniss, Felix
Maécoll, O'Brien Moseley, Ernest Thorne,

armeta Bayley, Margot Blackman,

iima Boyce, Nolande Brathwaite, Veda
ewster, Gloria Burton, Joan Cordie,
Giennis Crichlow, Sylvia Eastmond,
Claudine Hinds, Pauline James, Doreen
Morrison, Joyce Sandiford, Celestine

Skeete, eS Bet
ENG ‘TURE

Mont: Blenman, Hubert Bynoe,
Louis tt, Rudolph Gibbs, HKalph
Harding, Courtland Holder, Edwin Ifill,
Felix Maxcoll, Oswil Moore, O’Brien
Moseley, Mervyn Richards, Francis Sabin,
Catmeta Bayley, Margot Blackman,
Wilma Boyce, Nolande Brathwaite, Veda
Brewster, Gloria Burton, Joan Cordle,
Gtennis Grichiow, Syivia EBastmond, Paul-









ine James, Doreen Morrison, Carmen
Nicholls, Joyce Sandiford, Celestine
Skeete, Lorraine St, Hill.
MATHEMATICS

Hubert Bynoe, Vivian Caliendar,
Courtland Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth
Iivniss, Liewellyn Jackson, O'Brien
Moseley, Francis Sabin, Carmeta Bayley

GLISH . LANGUAGE
Louls Garrett, Rudolph Gibbs, Court-
;iand Holder, Edwin #fill, Felix Maxcoll,
Mervyn Richards, Francis Sabin, Canneta
Baylay, Margot Blackman, Gloria Bur-
ton, Joan Cordle, Glennis Crichlow, Cora
Holder, Doreen Murvison,
ford, Beryl Walrond

Joyce Sandi-

LATIN
Rudolph Clarke, Ernest Thorne, Doreen
Morrison.
FRENCH

St. Eimo Bishop, ontrose Bienman,
Louis Garrett, Courtland Holder, Edwin
Ifill, Francis Sabin, Edwin Weekes, Car-
neta Bayley, Marget Blackman, Nolande
Brathwaite, Glennis Crichlow Doreen







coe y ce

It is al

Na SNe el heg shinee cee eel SN eT

BARBADOS

FOR RE!



HOUSES





“BAGNOR™, Constitution Rd. Drawing.

Dining, 3 Bedrooms and Toilet ana bath
Dial 3802 po. 10.51—t. fon

me Si=sr





PSST a oe

14.7 Bt ton.

WAYMOUTH—On St. Jatties “-
From Ist Ni ber. Apply to 8
J. B. Skinner, Towiaiia. it. Laey.

A 20.10. 51—an





LOST & FOUND



LOST

ee
* RACE BOOK—C.C.2760—4.

us Finder kindly return
same to Advocate Advertising Depart-

tm the Stand.

ment and would be eres
16.10, 5)—2@n

B.T.C. RACE
W.5489. With narhes written on them
in ink. A. Prescod «anti R. Smith

Finder will be rewarded

16.10. 51—2n
-___ --

WANTED
HELP

A GENERAL SERVANT-—Apply: Mrs.

Lisle Bailey, Pavilion, Hastings
19.16. 51—2n

BOARDERS-—Young gentlemen board-
ers (permanent) Write box M. M, C/o
Adivocate 20.10, 51L—3n

bHouke on aes about ‘two











ARDERS—House on sea,
miles from City, in fitst class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M”
e/o Advocate Co. Ltd 16.10.51—8n

COOK--Expertenced, wanted at Cacra-
bank Hotel Apply personally.
20.10.51—3n

a-eepranenaenseprssenepeasinapdinicensinttentiashesiinstinine-aidilibsins
ELDERLY LADY (White would like
betmanent board with quiet family in

the vicinity of Garrison rells Rd.,
Gr Hastings on Bus rule Repiy wn
13.10, 51—2n

e/0 Advocate Co., Ltd.

ll eee
STENO-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office,

apply ih writing. The Barbados Import



& Export Co., Ltd 17.10.51—Sn
MISCELLANEOUS
alee rn lil
WANTED

CGAT—To hear of cat going to hav
kittens in the near future, who migh'
nurse white kittens arriving about same
time. Catrabank Hotel

20.10. 513

MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out

of order, Apply: V. Vaughn,
Street or King’s Street. 20,10. ibe

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Vernon M. Inhias of
Nothersal Turning holder of or
License No, 671 of 1951 granted to
Abbadi in respect of a two storey wal
building known as Trumpeter Building
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &., at a wall building at No
70 Roebuck St., City :

Dated this 18th day of Octobpr, 1951
To:-H. A. F, A, Esq., ‘

Police ag

Dist. /
VERNON M. INNISS.

icant.
N.B.—This application wilt te consid-
ered at A Litensing Court to be held at
Folice Court, District “A” on
he 29th day of October, 1951 at 1b
a.m Sout















20.10. 51-1

~ TARE: NOTICE

H. A.
Police Magistrate,

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
Corporation duly organized Under the
Inws of the State of Missourt, United
States of America, Whose trad@ or busi-
ess address is 1316 Delmar Boulevard,
it. 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, hon-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 195)
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration,
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office

Dated this 4th day of October 1951
H

Â¥; Ss,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
18.10. 51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
R. C.

That NBHI CORPORATION, a eorpora-
tion organized and existing under the
lpws of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1000 — 9th
Avenue, Columbus, State of Georgia,
United States of Ametica, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of non-
aleoholic drinks, and preparations for
making such drinks, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 18th day of October 1961
Unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion, The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office,

Dated this 6th day of October, 1051.

H. WILLIAMS



Registrar of Trade Marks
18.10.51~-3n

TAKE NOTI

“SEVEN UP”

That THE SEVEN-UP COMPANY, a
corporation duly organized under the
laws of the State of Missouri, Uniteo
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 1316 Delmar levard,
St. Louis, State of Missouri, U; .A., hat
applied for the. registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect
ot carbonated, non-alcoholic, non-cerea!,
maltless beverages sold as soft drinks and
syrups, extracts, and flavours used in
ninking the same, and will be
to register the same after ohe month
from the “18th day of October 1951
uliless some person shall in the meantime
pa notice im duplicate to me at my
ofice 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 Mark+
18.10.51 in





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS

1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS

SHIFTING SPANNERS
All just opened by

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY {

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY |} | Morrison, Celestine Skeete. & {
3rd floor, No. IC, Swan St } Sree FRENCH HARDWARE }

| Margot Blackman, Glennis C }

i aa ll a 3 | Francie Babin area j soe









nee” \iuahes rogths .
Aaveedie, Agee, Bop. . ee
j peeing Lins tilafie









j | TEL. 3895
u

DF eects

ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOLS

——-





of the general public and persons interested in Social Welfare.
The Honourable The Colonial Secretary Mr
Turnér have kindly consented to be the guests of hohour,

Exhibits madé during the current year will be on view to visitors

Mrs.

& sale of plants.

A programine of selected music will be rendered by the Schocl

| Band, 1$.10.51—2n



VACANCIES FOR AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS IN JAMAICA

the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture is preferred.



| 2. The post of Agricultural Ciicer is pensionable and carries
TICKET—series goin | Selary in the seale £445—25—595--

| ing allowance to married officers at the rate of 10% of salary. Entry

| into the seale will be at a point to be determined. The appointment
will be subject to the passing of tic preseribed medical examination

if to physical fithess and will be on probation for a period of three
ears .

3. Phe duties of the pust comprise the conducting of Agricul-
tural expétirmhents and investigations, in accordance with instruc-
tions, and the discharge of the duties of Agronomist in relation to
any crop or group of crops: also responsibility for departmental

activities—research and extension work—in a prescribed area,

4. Applications in writing stating qualifications and experience

| should be addressed to the Diréctor of Agriculture, Jamaica sand will
|be received up to the Ist of December, 1951,

14,10,51,—2n.



LORNFSSISSIIIA GUS OS OO

Notice To Members

MIss LILY MARTINDALE
requests the pleasure of your
company



Rule
34 the Club will be closed to

In accordance with

DANCE

at the Princess Auice
PLAYINGFIELD PAVILION

On Saturday Night, October

}
|
| to her
|

members from 8 pm. on %

§ Saturday, 27th October, ADMINEION: i: 9.
PARADISE BEACH CLUB , | Music by Clevie Gittens’

| Orchestra
19,10,.51.—9n, B | Please invite your friends

EOC |



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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Specialist in Hardware.

a ta ul itn

We wish fo advise our Customers
that all hangers returned to us in
good condition will be bought for

le. Each.

SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. LTD., OF BARBADOS
a 2 , AA

| NOTICE |





OPENING SOON

P



Tey







SHOE STORE
No. 35 Broad Street

— —

: The BROADWAY Presents A New

| SHOT TAFFETAS in Bemberg 36 ins. per yd.
| SHARKSKIN in White & Colours 42 ins. per yd.

ROMAIN CREPE in Pretty Colours 36 ins.
per yd.

$2.94
4.13

2.40





, , = : ot Friday tween the

VISITORS’ DAY at the Government Industrial Schools will be | es of 12 nooh and 3 o’rlcek in the afterriobfi at the Registration Dice Pyaee
held at Dodds on Friday, 26th October, 1951, from 12 noon until 6| Buildings, Bridgetown, belore the Sind day of December 1931, in order that
p.m., and an invitation is extended to parents of the pupils, members

R. N. Turner and

and there will be a sale of exhibits made prior to 1951, along with

APPLICATIONS are invited from qualified persons hot over the
|age of 45 years for vacancies exisiing in Jamaica for Agricultural
| Officers. The Diploma of the Impe-ial College of Tropical Agricul-
jture is the minimum acceptablé qualification, but a degree in Agri-
culture from a recognised University with post graduate training at

25—770—25—920, plus a hous-





A
A STEAMER satis 2nd



















PAGE NINE

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS IN THE COURT OF CHARtERY



IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give fiotice to Al
persons havi.«g or cla Ww any estate, right or Interest or any lien or incumbrgnce
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned ithe property ofthe defendant!
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents

inca vouchers to be examined by Tyteday

me on an

claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereot
re



pectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
ec Gnd be



déptived of ali claims on of dgainst the satd property

Plaintif® PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON

Deferdant: DORCAS WILLJAMS

PROPERTY AL! THAT cértait pierce or pareel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michae! and Island of Barbados containing By

the same more or less butting and bounding on

Wiles,

admeasurement one rood be

lands now or late of James H of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas,
of James Ford and of Miss Louisa Mallet, and on the Public Road or however
else the same may butt abd boind Together with the messuage or Dwelling-
house called “AVEDON” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing and
being with the appurtenances :

Rill Mle 12) tober, 1951

: ise Octobe 1951 H. WQOLLIAMS, ms

Pegistrar-in-Chancer? ,
2.10. 51—tn.

ee

Dated 19th October,



SHIPPING NOTICES

AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A N Z. Line)

“Port ADELAIDE" ts schedulec



MONTREAL,

<






The M.V. GAREBBER will aec-
cargo and Passengers for

Montserrat,

Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing
Friday 19th instant. so ag
The M.V.MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domiti-
ea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
Sailing Friday 26th

cept
&.8 .
to sail from Hobart September 25th, Dominica, Antigua,
Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October

‘Oth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Aima
etober 20th, October 27th,
wriving at Trinidad about November
ist and Barbados November 2th.

In addition to general cargo this
essel has ample space for chilled and
vere frozen cargo,

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipmént at Trinidad to
Critish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
ands

Fer further particulars apply—
“URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
DaCOSTA & CO, LTD.,

Barbados,



Brisbane

St. Kitts
instant
The M.V. DAERWOOD will ae-
cept cargo and Passengers for St
Luela, Grenhda and Aruba, Passen-
Date of

SSCP LA SSOSOSF

gers onky for St. Vi mt
departure to be notified
BWI SCHOONER OWNERS
Assoc. INC

TELE. 4047




anc




Trinidad,

Seorelieneinchieneipadabeeiarcietier teat







BW. P.W.1.
‘ig HARRISON LINE
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Nov. 380th Oct.
S.S. “STUDEN'T” i+» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
S.S. “LINARIA’ . London 818t. Nov. 20th Nov.
S.S. “ADVISER” Liverpool 10th Nov. 24th Nov.
S.S. “TRADER” Glasgow &
Liverpool 15th Oct. 29th Nov,
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
For Barbados
+ Liverpool 27th Get.
3.5. “TRIBESMAN” Londoh 4th Nov.





For further Information apply to .. .

Vessel
5.8. “SCHOLAR”
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



Gne.
NeW voRRokavige >

12th October— arrives B'dos 28rd October, 1981,
November arrives B'dos 1th November, 1051,
ntl eta | meneame Sie cecal
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

sails 10th Oetobep—artives B’dos 26th Octdber, 1951.
A § ER sails 24th October— arrives B’dos sth November, 1951.
A STRAMER sails 7th November—adirives B'dos dénd November, 1991.

ae ean RIS
CANADIAN SERVIULE





STEAMER sails

A STEAMBR

ho uy

Arrives

OUTHBOUND

Name of @hip Montteal Halifax Barbados
8. “ALCOA POINTER” Sept. 28th vt. tt Obt. 12th
58. “ALCOA PILGRE Det, 1th Oct. 16th Oct, 25th
1.8, ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Novr. 8th

Due Barbados October 15th. salle
for St. Lawrence River Ports. :

NORTHBOUND
5.8. “ALCOA PLANTER’



' ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF »&RVICE,

| APPLY:—DA OOS8TA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



Merchandise





News!!

RUBBER SHEETS air filled)
18 x 24 $2.00 each

) RUBBER SHEETING 36” wide
in White, Pink & Blue

at $2.05 per yd.

48” FLOWERED TAPESTRY
at $2.69 per yd.

COTTON BLANKETS
50x 70 (coloured) $2.93 each

WHITE COTTON SHEETS
70 x 90 Hemmed $5.73 each

FACE CLOTHS






ee



Range of Materials for the Season

ANGLAIS SUPERIOR in White & Colours
Per yd. 4.02
ALSO SATIN & CREPES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION

SELECT YOURS NOW.

DRESS SHOP

1 BROAD ST



”
_—

HE





PAGE TEN



W.I. Play First Australian Nan 00 To-day

15,000 Expected To Watch —
Ferguson Benefit Match
“By Harold Dale

SYDNEY, Oct. 19.
AUSTRALIAN crowds will tomorrow hove their first
view of the West Indian cricketers in action when they
play a Benefit Match at North Sydney for William Fergu-
sen, the veteran bagzageman and scorer.

AUSTRALIAN
CRICKET BROADCASTS

The breadcasis for the
cricket Test matches between
Australia and the West Indies
will be heard from 0055 to
0535 G.M.T. on the 16 metre
band and from 0545 to 0735

The wide approvat of Goddard's
gesture in ‘staging the game, will
add to the enormous interest of
the tourists’ first appearance; and
the ground’s 15,000 capacity is
likely to be filled directly the
gates open in the morning.

What can be regarded, perhaps,
as the West Indies Test team will





on the 25 metre band oppose a side composed of four Seas Feaceh Counc ran
The local time at which veterans of Australian cricket plus Football, which will meet in
warns thet tn ae eee the remainder of the touring party. Buenos Aires, on June 4th, 1952.
ae ia aa $ia8 wee oe The star of the scratch side will ; —vUP.
3.35 a.m. pe ape a ee eee FRANK WORRELL EVERTON WEEKES CLYDE WALCOTT
¥ ee een et befere the THE TERRIBLE W'S—Whom the Australians will see in action foe Cieiiret time te487: Frank Worrell
me : P rted suffering from insomnia a few 4d: is expected to as well as Everton Weekes an
CRICKET AT DOVER war. He may not be able—at 45— clyde Walcott. woe oe vy
TO-MORROW to reproduce the form that gee _ ———— — ~—— —- ee
‘ s 0 otertain Dim a 100 English wickets in only
Dover C.C, will entertain ‘ P
Woodbury CC, in a two day three Test series, but he is fit and TRINIDAD MEET Clerk Allowed $9, 600 Da e8
cricket game, at their grounds Wil be trying, mag THE BARBADOS
Christ Church bedainise tomor- I cannot bowl for fun’, he FIXED
row and concluding on Sunday ®onfided to me. “As far as I am @ From Page 5 bear in mind that the puncheon AQUATIC CLUB
next. The teams are: concerned, if it is cricket it is Ken Farnum, six foot Barba- Mt; Walcott described was the cor- which hit Carter was the first Valor Double Burner = aaa VALOR WICKS
) i sertous. ; ’ ; is t and ethod. Y uncheon. Model—Lar¢e ........
W Gedaard, I, Daniel, V, ‘Trot Bill Ferguson, to whom the re- badian and West Indian cyclist (his case are not concerned with (Members Only) sh No. 21 Each... $1.10
man, C. Atwell, ©. Batson, £. ceipts will be given, has accom- = be yet ~ Pome ag -_ ao making a decision as to what is The Hon. The Chief Judge then This Evenin Small . $17.50 No. 300 0c.
Kinch, ©. Fields, J. Prescod, R. panied touring sides of every Thursday, Octamer te al Cycle the proper methdd of handling "ead Carter's and Prescott’s evi- 9 Mode! ; eet
Ashby, and £, Eastmond 12th cricketing country continuously for P® . = Tir idad puncheons of molasses when they dence concerning the time when ; ‘Single Burner Table - Wo; 860° se ws \
man. the past 36 years. In handling "Sy! ctting will be of two af¢ being unloaded from lorries, Carter Wwas struck with the pun- DO Clock Ie vestsevseserafinnneserscnsesenna $9 ¢ ”
Woodbury: EF. . Crichlow S. thousands of pieces of baggage gay duration—October 27 anu “Whether it is method number focon: Tescoll Was a detenee wit- VALOR OVENS ENAMEL SAUCRPANS
S'Wickham, G: Biya, ©. But” as lost only one eases own: Gimalty “ine “rsmidea “Cyelist You ae concerned with the ques- The jury then retired to consider : se.
oa ae nga Gi fe A t- ee :l ae t ri clist ¥ ; Pace ner verd! : » $22. 49, $2.21,
rowes, N. Deane, G. Applewhalte, pis scoring methods not only tre- Federation Ses found ‘t impossi- tion as to whether it is a proper their verdict. Music by Mr, C, Cur- Double In cream ee oo ;
a ee C. Lawrence, C, Tull cond avers. fielder to bendie te ble to stage a three day meet. acne in Bes eran eae = wen’s Orchestra Single $10.54 $1.94 and $1. |
1mé all, and the minutest details an Pa L , Hg
as a ti f the ring, b rovides The cable that Ken Farnum rather than any question as to . : ° :
FRIENDLY ‘CRICKET every tetaman 5 the eh of his received read: “Expecting Your whether one was correct and the Ordination Service MEMBERS are cordially
The Foundry workshop will innings with a diagram of every ni. caesonee: see Oulober 25th. pee eae + Wal yar aes Cave She erd 0 t °
play the staff a two-day cricket stroke he played. eke e9
i at is Apologies for scheduled Change. As to the holdings by the de- On SUNDAY 2ist Octo- Free Admission to
mayen a ie, nee rye 2m Ban The W. I. team is as follows:— Regret Further Inconvenience.” tence that Carter walked right in- ber, 1951, Rev. F. i Hink- | ‘ Ballroom)
Saturday. The teams are: Goddard, Stollmeyer, Rae, Wor- ‘o the puncheon blindly although | { son, O.H.P., will be installed }}||| ) 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET |
Workshop XI: D. Applewaite, rell, Weekes, Walcott, Gomez, Re eS ne ee Oe ee Archdeacon of this Arch- if 18.10.51. Gn, t |
f. Bennett, R. Brathwaite, C. Christiani, Jones, Ramadhin and WHAT'S ON TODAY the danger, they should bear in on to replace Lionel ti
Briggs, V. Holder, S. Edey (Capt.), Valentine. Film show at the mind the passage of law he had - —-

The Combined Team: H. S.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IND

ACTION TO-DAY











SATURDAY, OCTOBER | 20, 1851












MR. RUPERT SPENCER

request the company of members
§ and friends of the COSMOS CLUB
to their

ist Anniversary Dance

At their Club Room, Tudor Street

ADMISSION: 1/6
Latest Song Hits will be Rendered
Bar Solid—Refreshments on Sale.

ences held here by Ottorino Bar-
aassi, President of the Italian
Football Association, and A. R
Ramirez, Secretary of the Direc-
tive Council of the Argentine
Football Federation.

The tentative dates for the two
games were set for Dec. 1952 in
Rome and June 1953 in Buenos
Aires. Ramirez said that the

|
ball
rding
reached after a series of confer-
























A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

ANY 3
RECORDS
$2

& THIS WEEK ONLY +
, ewe
A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
















W. Marshall, D. Pilgrim, 1. Mil- y ee Council (for chilaren) previously read to them with re-| (ADMISSION — — 1/- C22 2242224242424244224222244° ny
lington, H, Jones and G. Skinner. Love (Australia), W. J. O'Reilly 9 a.m. gard a person creating a situation Service begins at 3 p.m s :
Staff XI: V. Porter, H. Cox, G. (Australia), A. McGilvray (New Scout Rally at Erdiston 3 p.m. of danger even although he did Newly Confirmed members SATURDAY
Ellis, O. Parris, J. Hoad, E. Sis- South Wales), R.S. Whittington Police Band at Hastings Rock not commit any subsequent negli- by Ticket ’
nett, H. Mayhew, C. Croney, I, (South Australia), Cyril Merry, 3 p.m. gence. Bearing in mind the ques- 5
Ashby, C. Cox and W. Reid Marshall, Rickards, Trim, Fergu- First, Intermediate and Sec- tion of looking out, they should

Play will start at 12.30 p.m. son, Guillen and Atkinson,

College, Bonitas Beat
Swordfish, Police

| ( >
| ( )
ae ( cone
In the two Knock-Out first round water polo games played | Umpires: H. B. Jordan and D. tl CONTEST >
at the Aquatic Club last night Bonitas beat Police 7—0 and | — Roachford. ( ZON1
Harrison College defeated Swordfish 8—2. Both games, hte vs Wanderers at Col- ( >
especially the Harrison College-Swordfish tussle, were very Umpires: L. E. King & F. of
exciting and a crowd of over four hundred people crowded ‘Trotman.
the pier and ballroom of the Aquatic to see the matches Empire vs Combermere at ‘ EGS >
which were played by floodlight in calm crystai-clear water. Bank Hall. UTIFUL L y
The Harrison College-Swordfish surged downfield in a “do or die” Umpires: F. L. Walcott and >
game which was the second attack and in a melee in front of G. Forde. OUTH
match of the vere — vents: goal, sees ero Pickwick vs Carlton at Old Out S yu)
most attention. Harrison College sent in the second goal for Sword- College Grounds. q ss
had previously won a narrow vic- fish. Just before the final whistle C. Gibson and ©. Small, A MERIC ‘AN
tory over pocasene in the league oe teak neeergnn, “a : Intermediate q S Bat, >
competition and water polo fans the eighth goal for Harrison Col-
were eagerly awaiting the return een one eae ay if ~s Wanderers ve Empire at the ( ie the DAN CE RHY' THM p
encounter, r his team w a total of four 2
4 ‘ ‘ Umpires: W. Bayley and B. h : i
They were not disappointed. goals. ° 99 >
The game was fast throughout The Other Game einen oes at the q of your life! TWO BANDS!
—. tad oe renews wags _in In the other game of the evening Garrison waren >
perfect condition played a forcing Bonitas took thei f + 4
game not slacking the pace for police "ie the wide ware a? Umpires; P. 0. Evelyn and J. Door For
one moment. The match how= goals to nil. Police were without Hall. ( Pri
ever was merred by rough tactics 2 Cable & Wireless vs Wind- rize P | Two
nek Both siden. their star player Laurenzo Best. 4 at Boarded Hall, . >
The first five minutes of play Owen aca gy ey “et Umpires: C. Batson and R. ( 4
found both teams breaking about an 5 oF the tel pial The Pinder. P a 1S = >
even, At this stage however two si Mental Hospits!] vs Regiment (
quick goals by Harrison College other two were sent in of at Black Sook. at yourself TICKETS ARAD. E BEACH CLUB TICKETS
seemed to _ demoralise their “Brickie” Lucas and “Boo” Pat-¥ | py ipires: W. Harewood and TONIGHT — Smile into ( 2 EACH 2
opponents. Geoffrey Jordan and tesson. Police fought hard all the + tusat, your mirror —take a good BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB EACh
ortimer” Weatherhead netting way and were unfortunate in not ‘ CINEMAS: in the mirror og ‘ook at your teeth. C : >
for Harrison College. Shortly scoring. Shannon in goal for GLOBE: The Law and the Lady % Supper Incl.

afterwards the College boys again

scored two quick goals. Goal scored against him saved many | PUA@A,, (Btldectown):, | Nevale Se re me eee

number three was sent in by Alan certainties, At half time the score Cherokee Strip 9 30 a.m. Are your teeth

Sere and the fourth by Weath- was 4 nil 130 p.m, The Lemon

erhead. Harrison College's com- ‘ ' ; Veep Kis SS Ow r

bination was perfect and there iad Te enone a Rae as white as hers? NEXT —Clean your tecth

was : ees: understending The teams were:— ROXY: Fighting Coast Guard with Pepsodent Bd this, =

anes Seas d Hott Police:—L, Shannon, G. Porter, | poyars the severe Horde & Put yourself to the Mirror Test ! 7-2 6) AB

‘ ' Dod . } 8.15 A z

Atter the interval Swordfish Richards cGapt) and Re xleyee eee Are your teeth as white as they Z

gare w their attack, sending
re aster into the forward
line and Herbert Portillo re-
placed him in the back line.
Harrison College still broke
through and “Mortimer” Weata-
erhead again scored for his team,
Charles Evelyn following soon
after with the sixth goal. Evelyn
was always a tower of strength
to College’s defence and when the

Police although seven goals were

Bonitas:—M.- Foster, T. Year-
wood, B. Patterson (Capt.), G. At-
well, O. Johnson, C. Johnson and
N. S. Lucas.

Harrison College:—J. Chabrol,
R. Feldman, C. Evelyn, G. Jordan,
B. Manning, M. Weatherhead and
A. Taylor.

Swordfish:— A. Weatherhead
(Capt.), G. Foster, G. Jordan, M.

ond Nivision ciicket at the
various grounds 1 p.m.
Basked Ball at Y.M.P.C.
Tigers vs Barbados. 8 p.m.
The last day of the sixth
series of Fist and Interme-
diate Cricket ends today.
The matches are:
Y.M.P.C. vs Lodge at Beckles

5 & 8.15 p.m





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington



could be? Is your smile as bright
as it should be? The answer is
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for Pepsodent contains Irium to
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GS & =)

sett Senko into your
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how a week of I lepsodent

makes your teeth whiter,
yoursmile simply dazzling.










27%

OCTOBER







Supper Incl,

te



AA

ON
PNA






\
)
\

oceasion arose he was quick to Fitzgerald, M. Jordan, N, Portillo Poiel mame for Month
take the opportunity of swimming and H, Portillo. Ge date: 2.0: ae pens, 60 ° THE TOOTHPASTE
through in attacking movements. Ss ‘ Final H : 2.02 ins. :

Soon after this goal however i emi-Finals ighest Temperature: 87.5 °F a
Swordfish opened their account The semi-finals of the Knock- Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F a
when Geoffrey Foster scored Out Competition will be played on Wind Velocity 5 miles per ie
from close range, Harrison Col- Tuesday October 23rd and_ the hour. 43
lege came back with anothe: «al fixtures are:—Snappers vs. Whip- Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.893

WITH IRIUM ¥* “

1
|
% Trium is the registered trade mark of Pepsodent Tad., for a
special soluble ingredient that gives greater cleansing power
|

which was slammed into ‘he left,porays and Harrison College vs.
by#Bonitas.
terson.

(3 p.m.) 29.812

corner of
Jordan,

hand
Geoffrey

the nets

Referee Mr. Peter Pat-
Swordfisi then!











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—on as

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sue




PAGE 1

SATURDAY, OCTOBER to, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I A BROADSIDE FROM BROADWAY W7? -by Cummings Leg. Co. Pass Employment Bill With Amendment 65 Affected By Bill Boats Prepare For Flying Fish Season Schoolchildren's Exhibit ion THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL on Thursday passed | wilh one amendment, a Bill to amend the Employment of I Women. Young Persons and Children's AM. 1938' prESSI foTV^VSrtr?! Its purpose as set out in the Objects and Reasons, is nsh season. At the various beaches ito implement the terms of the Convention relating to thfishermen are Axing sails and llight work of women in industry. cettinc their boats well equipped. The Bill alao extends the dell...^SS^i ?•. ""' ^2" "!* • Young Person, lo include 21£ !" L£_. 0 !' tT r toau"^. THK School children's Exhibition at the Museum is well worth a visit. The work exhibited comes from a number of secondary and elementary schoo's. and it is informative on the educational aspect if Uu l—rhlM of artwork ard mcnUor.rd above. It Is arrestitchinir irotn secondary and elementary inn as imaginative work 11 quantiuc* of' king run and K 0 "* 1 *. U S m I? a ch ' i B 1 r,d ?*Seascape* nsherman told the Advocate l?*? 1 .f* 1 f^ffff TP., ?"*"** Seascapes appear lo bo the no* o£S^ ^ "'' to "" Principal Act. KK in. schools The reason appears to c , nv individual in the .n.uns d ,h Philip and He Mid: "It appear, !,„,. Sat nol only arc srt teachers b „ vr mentioned, but of the r !" "I:'"'"" ".V*..*'"' ,h "" e rel a bumper season available loc •eeondary and ale„,.,„„„ „„. f „Uowln deserve :very other year. In 1(90 the BBg.1£. cha "*wl ? '?') .W .< iiu ii.ion. Paul Clack (Harrison launched person, up to the age ol chieen .'Jl'^ulJeneS years, and substitutes the Conven ^S_£"", t?, ., tions as amended and .dopted at S " ' '"* bo,! the 31sl Session of the Intcrnatl.m.1 1 ,,boj,r Conference ,„ IM jS^SSp'rU'S SZJT33Z """ ,h •",""">'" %  ehool.i j. mS^Sf^^ZSSli for the m9_ Convention,, , oj, llon .„,, ,„, flyin „,„ „„,„„ „ e^J,. moeeJM, !" .. .PPe.r.Jo.b. .„ to hc cnlld> m f lld ,, „ |raftoii Whitfield and Mawm of Lyders, In the Thi pariah, two of the emigrants Work of Women Convent %  left here this year for work provides a more flexible detlmmarket '•^SH^i^r /ESSI* i'f iSLS^ffj * 2 a OW "* n but ,n y*V~to* fmiTeSS I*!* 1 I 1 ": tog"* !" f ,, bc D W0 r V t ''""' School). Patrleia Hope (GTrl, into the Advocate for working hours to be fixed not as good. We ore looking"' John arnson. the Barbados Foundation School), Ceeelv Ashhv "l, .f.H wn,ch wM ** P>*rable from the forward to a very good season Ar V fl" 1 ?* hoclr, >lh f Muse(Girls' round at Ion Schooll. anil rpJ^n* H:.I ^ mI of v, w of ,he wwkera nd nexI VNr ^ "flying fiV, S m c x f ^ lb ^ on 8 an t^ cla "T .Si Erk Greene (Brdlst JWi nr.l„v!. -?*? AI'H^ £ l l *" Mme ,lme wiH ** con ls syrtem ** correctly." Bo >* tlub. haa been confined School). ^rS7MrSi n (S^ i SS ^2 W ,h ,hP temu f ,hp Co "IS G D v nme 11 =*P">m>ta. ffiS^S?SSi* ft ' -Pedal Interest _.n the. life ^ %  Ttlons and of occ.-ions when Vr 2i, „ „ rawing Boat Investigator went ._, .,.,-_."., %  work and we have Th i 5 Bl WM !" ^ considered ""t on one of 1U usui.1 fishing too iltei U. "' i (o say that that WM not by th< Council on Tuesday Octntrips yesterday morning 1 Ibes aald h*" 1 a and referred to a Select Committee comprising Hon'ble^ '— Glad they Went f: > l Kveiyn. J. A Mahon. Dr. between the ages of 16 and 18 and t were glad wc went. We A s Cal ai ' KRHunle. 118 women employed at the Uie life and the conditions. O" Tuesday October Ifl. the factories. not have worked for Select Committee reported to the He said that the Commute,. hm* near what we worked effect that they did not ennsfdei for September IH.Sn 1,626 pounds. ? pound! of Aal have already been cetafhl 'hi* month. %  i pi Mtalnfl tiieit %  Btparlaienta for oil HI th.iaamd which .inbetnfl lurried out m BOBM i>f ihe beaches around Olatin are p | I %  IM,. oght lor this week boat 95fi pouiuK HI iis|i in I yesterday full HcBtion of their flooded with""„y..Mt Bridgetown and Spcightstown but Cotim), Diana Rurt"(Codrtngton 'he OUtin market nn,i -T ,iT!-i.. ed snappers, dolphin, shark brim tlsh. The beat im: i ktcll was 7ft pounds of t Model '' IUI "' S "' 'l"ll'hin nnil 30 BOUada of shark. HI fiJi< nything if ork maind u iini'ii Bj fa after considering the mailer'for mi e l consists of craft, bul uvtion is u portrait by Gloria misi not b taken Winter (Ercli^ton Mintel College). hools, such ol wnlrh th* treatment Is modem. as Bay street Boys School proimaginative and lha colour good. duces both of a high standard. A hf> rii A fi. i in th Mr C. Yard who lleaa borough. Christ ("hutch, and Mi A Il7e" drawing "by JenneMc l"!>nr \ A%W ^'""""ti >i>tin. The Of Queen'i College is f^ill uf movenet is being spoken decora live Ulustra'"Vour-blv i had necessary to suggest .inv amendments. Bascombe I "iployment rtiTXetririeaJd "onTtove'5 ,n "' ' iiixiftlo tuhii v ,,.ii • i-. %  j t_ rnde in watercoloiin. i* dllliciilt to ., A. Mahon. a memK !" "„,., h ,"" u d 1 "„ ="eeted b, „„,„, ,„ „„ p, ln ,„„ ,„, „riendI Select Committee, told T„ !" tti iT'e'"" '" portion carTb,. -raped w.v : %  on Thursday lhal the ', "",',i"' ^ S "" Cun !" "" M-palnts* The lack of oil 1ST ?,, W ,T ""* """"'Palntinits H, however, underslandthat th* re.,„.„: „„a th, ___ jl Pus ji.lclc will Ml i. K ,. ,.. .,,.,„,. „,„,,, %  tiisi.i, due cost about 1.I.O,I ai„ irl. charm A work ol imagination and 'I'cy arc usually .VHI feel .1 I. t if .| %  ul -'Kond drauRhtamanshlp Is of a hen and .10 feet .Itn-p K.HII men .1 .bout to devour a centipede by a atci. ..I. lime, decided that Inasmuch 2.11 palntliil Is tiol repre.enled. nalph Fano. 1 1 SI 118 women were already Th,s ,s a p "* rtnr Painting in i|.| School), pt under thf present Tacloi ls " '*' """-' r medium than ould only I Hi Mason Hon'ble J 0 S.A. four months ber of th .1 Of lhal time, the Council on Thursday that the ox weeks at BeverCommittee in considering the 11. ;ls nl "1 Hock Bill, had ducussed It with the ig Company. BelveAcUn Labour Commissioner who and two weeks at po| nlcd „ 0 u, a „,„, wo r, 17 crTiaken up "wlm „? Un f V* !" Jj 1 -*" 'J" %  ailing for transfer. ' M " d "• 4 """• ferson. Hi of idling. alcreolours. A mistake atercoloiirs Is dllliciilt to Slill Life %  1 tinJohn the BopThfiT in::i ixi.it ,.t (n-iii ,itid yesterday the nii,inii. sren 0 < %  the elnv when the PoUoe will form a Boys lal s.-, nts to the Bill. The Hon'ble the Coli retary then moved a minor idment to section three and Bill was eventually passed. lads were playing games In the polka 1 One would I Club v. i they workThr iCd us,' Pay Cheques Late Belvedere the employers up to their contract. The and meals were satisfacOne thing, with which could find fault was the Sir Rupert Briercliffe Made President Of St. Peter's Scouts Association SIK HUPERT I.HIERCI.IFFE of that the new set-up would maki ... of t*ie receiving of their Burwalns, St. Peter, was appointed scouting more lively in the lee| n colour with a minimum of leglcheques. It cnused tome President of St. Peter's I-oeal ward parishes. Speaking for St. ble lettering. Those of St. Michael's Scouts Association when the AsPeter, which now has four scout C.trls* School lack most of the rehours they had to work at gociatlon was formed on Thursday troops—one a sea-scout troop— quirements of a poster. 'i"night at the Assembly Room, St. and two rover crews, he said that Peter. he would like at least six troops Sir Rupert considered It n honin the parish. He wa' hoping to our to be appointed to the post see the 28th Barbados Boy Scouts itisthem. transportation and fond hen they were transferred irk with com the first still In*' Is tix pourlv representI ti> need comment bul there are r^erp.inC'h*..' %  •„"„,P** hi*. Paintings in oils require proved as attractive to the child as cumber come parapherone might have imagined. Some coat of matertcsiellent botanical studies are aU Is inltaltely greater than f. Boj" School) shows a •rauM lie anticipated from the >'" "'.lowers Kay In col and comparatively Ipw cost of then' r !" led In an nilmlrably frev style media, whfch perhaps too eaail.. S1 M h.n I l.nl.. Sell....I ravaal oar diaughtamanahlp Th* %  * charming flower painting,. use ol both pencil and charcoal and 11. M llayne (laxlg* Srhnul should not be ncftected In schools, %  chalk drawing ol a ground orchl.. foe um. l*i.i.*liNla.nf Orawlna is Will' 1 shows great promise. It Is *" ln gardni ^fyffor?%-intrSi * rcgretf-d that no art classes *">>. carrett ete. and I %  Sr v-li ,n < %  vr uii bnrl are held for l>oy. „t UntMtSchool. "'•' %  '•* •"< %  "'..IK ie.i|Miig Uu %  SSgWSSSp. PoTters 'are few glTO, |, i„ other respc'ct! a sch.,,1 ln.llof their h,bou, "^ ** 5[es R ,n ln !n ,hP !" ,n_ pouo: M lha n.,.,„, %  Mb. St. Stephen's Boy*' School hi.s rtatkei t-l.l ihe \ c .„ submittcsl work in which the us. >estenla.. lli.it .. uf ,1 ratal has been allowed. This thieve-, raided the Kavaniuih t lu!> should not be permitted In future Christ I'liunh. Two heel ajnee It destroys any charm that galvanise wore stolen and !hf i the picture* m;i> have, fOl thesiwere v.ilued .it $6.00. are in no sense architectural drawThe folico are making lnUkag, vcstigations. ground orchid *• buUjUni room roman said: i think it f a great halp s formeil. it rould t..k> %  A T TIIC IIASIINC.S |> N SUtli %  II i iiftn the mper i u ol Col BnaU an rehtfiii an attrucuvL geubto ftntaB Harrison College is all that poster should l>e. direct in its %  lean In design, sparing start again. He paid tribute to Mr. T. W. H r got $4. This they put as WclaUy because he was ne—r cvcrvtfiing else being cont*' 0 !" connected with scouting lered locally. pAny who gave out different to Mr. K. N R. Husbands. Snooker y.f^aae, teaser %  % wgsaee, %  erythlng having been good at of the House of Assembly, and d( they said, "could Dr. F. G Reader. P.M.O. of St ^kly be the gamblers. Some Peter, were appointed Vice-presi^Elbted and refused to work tents while Mr. . H King will eon.'* ii.i.' when they were given function as Secretary, % % % %  -i. That they received small s was all their fault' Thc meeting began shortly after S p.m., with Mr. King giving a diort history of scouting in the landscape Greater attention appears to I-. paid in schools lo landscape ant seascape painting than to any othei form of repri'i-entatloii. Taken us irhota IBM Work in this section O'Neale. Hector P. C. Bronch—both "ood. although it is noticeable th ; .t very little insti ut-tioii appears to have been given on pictui *•"" Inspector of school* and ex-Island Commissioner of Scouts without whom, he said, it would not have been possible to form the Association. He also recorded the appreciation of the services rendered to wrn biy Rooms G scouting by Dr. A. C. Klrton. Boys' School. Ba P.M.O, of St. Lucy and President Club, and Utf Jlil lion—the uses of foregroun Iddle distance and backgroun the necissity for a centre i terest rk of spi-ight'iown Aaskl P. Bay StrefJ if nraH ii-". %  ntemltcp [POBT-OK-SPAIN, Oct. Sir Hubert Ranee, Governor of Wadbe reviewed scouting in the % %  INDISPOSED GOVERNOR parish and of the now defunct of the old Association, and others the Bafbadoi Arts & Crafts So" %  w-irii Boy Scouts Association. from St. James. rlety is ol a consistently high Assistant Commissioner L. B. level. With the exception of Bay WitUe reviewed scouting in the Assistant Commissioner ot St. street toys'School, all are groupi I-ucy. Mr. (J. Corbln. and Mr. V. E. „f children interested in art, anur n ^ # ^'" on n " 'f: bados Boy Scouts. 7flth Barbados compelled to take part who air be present at the opening of the W 1 a ^ d lj par I* he, l ono {"iiT i -J^ S ""^ Scouis und l,,r 3r excels its rivals in stroke that put him *""ved the four parishes. were appointed to represen' St. i>oldness of technique and colour %  bed from a fishing cruise off New Set Up peter at the big Council Meetings The Haynes Memorial School deCedn Mr. Waithe said that he hoped w hich are held at Headquarters. serves special menUon; although Heal is exhausting-^ especially for growing children I he hotter the wcithci the greatci is the di im on a po* ing cMaTV icserve* of strength. Then Vuol h laneta I Virol provides all ihe food essentials needed to replace lost cnerfv and meet the extra denun.it ol growth. Virol Eagerness to please It included in every ticket IN THE AW rhfir' gi.n it IM nass about tl. mvie? tliat htnigt (in.i-fi'un travi m b i i .. inivc altri time %  MUM I rip yoa ywhaia— %  gg %  nlilHl'lill. MEW T#K i i -rii to* ,1, ,,i, ih. it!.,. J..M.. Hervue %  Ihj Wi IN init|ii.s i. >i it. in sin |iua !" %  populai money* v-unt II I Venezuela-West Indies Mexico Si. I MtU icail \U<> \ %  I %  Weil (iidifi %  II |o I %  %  : MoiCO. Europe Thrift-S i" ''*^''^i^^0'^^ t ^^^'^^^^,',%r -.' r '^^ t '^^,'^^^^^ t *^ t l '^^^ t 'y Flies and moaquitocs mecac* health. Here, at your finger-up, is a quicker, easier way of toning than—COOPER'S AEROSOL PLYSPRAY. Just ptcts the button and the mist-like spray swrenatrally ideased is death to all flying insects in the room. COOPER'S AEROSOL PLYSPRAY does not taint foodsruffs. is noo nmeonoui, iion-inllammable and almost odour leas. Use it in homes and offices, food stores, hospital wards, aircraft, farm bojldinf-s--wherever there are flics. Tkt Imze-nte Coofm'i Aeroiol Ffytpray mptah, m inxdiddal ifftel, two-thirds of a gallon standard km hiowH spray ; Uu amiURM stjuali about mt-thvd of a gallon. T. GEDDES GRANT, Ltd\-At*nta GREEN ARROW THE LATEST IN STOVES with FIBRE GLASS WICK EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL ASK TO SEE i GREEN ARROW I STOVES AT Tli.i B'diK. Co-nparalivr (oll.in Farlnrv Ltsl.—MM M.niiiii.i; & Co. Lid. t'lirwr Slor*.—42H:i riaiiiiiin.il. I.ill i urn Ward & Spencer Lid.—222:1 '•', '. %  %  %  ^-'• % %  • % % % % % % % % % %  % % % % %  • % % %  '' % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  • % % % % % % % % % % % %  % % % %  • %  • % % %  • % % %  ••• %  "" v ^. % :• $ II A Biscuit is ;is good as j [ it's PastryCRAWFORD'S BISCUITS are justly famous for their exquisite pastry. TRY THESE FAVOURITES PUFF CREAMS TR1-FRUIT .PUFFS SWEET ASSORTED CREAM CRACKERS atovaaace— IT'S THE PASTRY THAT COUNTS. V' atfa alaaal



PAGE 1

% % % %  %  I'M. I IIS BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. OCTOBER . 1K1 W.L Play First Australian Game To-day 15.000 Expected To Watch Benefit Match llartdd Dale PergDBon SYDNEY. Oct. 19. .KALIAN crowds will tomorrow h'\v iheir first tocttan cmkctcrs in action when they Hi Match at North Sydney for William ftrgUin and scorer. AUSTRALIAN CRICKET BROADCASTS The (m-dca-i* far the %  in kM Tel %  i DM KM III41. 11 N. h.t imm o.M.'i la S735 .ill III" '". in.-inl>. ml riip loril HSM it which tlirw brairiniNU will be hnrd i U 1.35 %  m aid from I 45 A m ta 141 %m CRICKET AT DOVER TO-MORROW %  *. %  '•i-guinm*' tomorrow and concluding on Suncl.iv The te ims Dover St. C La* hiev. H KlOff, D.INICI. V. TrotO Unison, E. ..ml 12th man. i: Crichhiw S B Cummins, S Wnkhani. Cl. Ilryan. C BUTi-owcs, N. D—O S, G. Apple wh.iite, C TUU n. FRIENDLY CRICKET workshop will pla> in* nUUt a lwo-n match o! Curium, beginning 'oni.iiil] mushes next Saturday. Tha teams are: Morkthop XI: 1. Applawaltf/, '.i. K. Brathv I iiia*, V. Holder, S. Edey IC'spU. W. Marshall. 1). Pilgrim, 1. Mlllington. ii O. Skinner. nun xi: v I'.HT.I. ii Cox, <; .1. Hoed. E. SisUmyh&w, C l n and W. Reid .' .In p m %  feature in staging the icame, will vdd to the enormous iDti 'iI Wlf a Hl 1 first aupi'arjn-e. and Ihe ground** 15.000 capacity I* likely to be nlled dntv'l> the gates open in the morning. What can be regarded, psrhapr. ;. the West Indie* Test team will oppose • 'Ide composed of four veterans of Australian cricket plus the remainder of the touring party. Thar alar of the •crutch aide will 1MHill -Titter" O'Reilly, the Autralian spin bowler who dominated . war. He may not be able—at 45— % %  n i.pii.ldii' the form thai gained Mm a 100 English wickets In only but he Is fit and wtl] be trying. 1 cannot bowl for fun", ha aojaAded '<> mr. "As far as I am concerned. If it is cricket it la %  SXvOUS." Dill Ferguson, to whom the receipts will be given, has accomIi.mU'il touring sides of every cricketing country continuously for the past 3i yours. In handling thousands of pieces of baggage ovri -.. lotal of millions of miles he has lost only one case His scoring methods not only rcnl every fielder to handle the boll, and the minutest details and tunes of the scoring, but provides every baUman al the end >f hi* Innings with a diagram of every trolt> he played. The W. I. team is as follow*:— CJoddard, StoUmeyer, Rae. Wori-ell, Weckes, Walcott, (iomcr, Christian!. Jones, Ramadhln and Valentine. The Combined Team: H. S. Love (Australia). W. J. O'Reilly ,'. A. Mrtlilvray (New South Wales). R. S. Whiltingloii (South Aus'i.iii..i. Cyril Merry, Marshall, Richards, Trim. Ferguson, Guillen and Atkinson. Football Games In Rome And Buenoa Airee HOME. Oct. 19. It was announced that two football games will be played by Italian and Argentine national teams In Bono and in Buenos ALTCS. according: to a decision reached after a series of conferences held here by Ottorlno Baraassi. President of the Italian Football Association, and A. R imirez. Secretary of the Dlrectr Council of the Argentine >otball Federation. The tentative dates for the two games were set for Dec. 1952 in Rome and June IMS in Buenos as Ramlrei mid that the dates must be approved by thi Argentine Federal Council o Football, which will meet I Buenos Aires, on June 4th. 1952 —l\P. Ma inii %  PIMCIS raauwl U>r rgnatn of maaibm 1 >n fn^d. of IP. COSMOS CLUB 1 to IM 1st AssiTenvy Burr | A Club ~m. Tu*.. 1i~ | TONIGHT • HXI--IOS 1 %  !—1 Sons Hiu *ni n* Pa near fit 1 Bar SoilS Rft*riinrrM on Sale 1 FRANK HORRI l I THE TERRIBLE W*8— Whom the reported MI "faring from Insomnia a Clyde Walcott TRINIDAD MEET FIXED Ken Farnum, six foot llarbabadtiin and West Indian cyclist will be leaving the island on Thursday, October 25, to take part In the International Cycle meet In Trinidad. The meeting will be of two day duration—October 27 am. October 28—and owing to some difficulty the Trinidad Cyclist Federation has found it impossible to stage a three day meet. The cable lhat Ken Farnum received read: "Expecting Voui Arrival 25lh. Meeting Deflnitelj 27ih October, and October 28th. Apologies for scheduled Change. K egret Further Inconvenience." EVERTON WEEKES %  %  \ in WALCOTT AostraUans will see In action for the first time today. Frank Worrell. few days ago lexpected to play, se wall an Evcrton Weekea and Clerk Allowed $9,600 Damages College, Bonitas Beat Swordfish, Police two Knock-Out first n III nd water polo games played Aquatic Club last nightBonitas beat Police 7—0 and m College defeated Swordfish 8—2. Both games, il\ %  >.".' ll.ii 11,'in Cullcge-Swordlish tussle, were very exciting and a crowd of over four hundred people crowded the pier one! ballroom of the Aquatic *.o sec the matches which wen 1 played by floodlight in calm crystal-clear water. The Hanifoa Coiiegc-Swordflah surged downneld in a "do or die" name which was the second attack and in a melee In front of match of the evening attracted College's goal. Nestor Portillo most attention. Harrison College sent in the second goal for Swordhad previously won a narrow viefish. Just before the final whistle, %  Uu league Mortimer Weatherhead scored competition and uratatf polo fans the elghUi goal for Harrison Colwere eagerly awaiting the return tag* and ended up by top scoring encounter. for his teum with n total of four net disappointed, goals. is fast throughout The Other Cm me nnd the young ColU g S boya in In the other game of the evening n played a forcing Bonitas took then name from name not *l*>af lho ,Pf cr li ror Police by the wide margin of 7 -J^ match how, -^ u pu without ..ve^.. RMffM lacl.es helr sIftr pUyer Laurmto B „, *rh nr.i • „i,,„inc ,rf it, w Owen Johnson, Bonitas' right rtmSmsJS ZSS^£ r,w,n ', rm J? 1 mred 5 of the seven goals. To*Harrison College £<*.. , w '? werc J* n X l ," „ b> | -.eemed to demoralise their Brickie"Lucas and Boo' Pat-^ leoffrey Jordan snd lesion. Police fought hard nil the •"Mortimei" Weatherhead netting way and were unfortunate In not f<>i Harrison College. Shortly scoring. Shannon in goal tor :>is the College boys again Police although seven goals were scored two quick goals Goal K-ored against him saved many number three was sent in by Alan certainties. At half lime th 0 scor c Hid the louith l>v Weathwas 4 nil College's comTne referee was Ma). A. R. was perfect and there p u5 t crt The teams were:— Police:—L. Shannon, G. Porter. U Dodson, M. Franklyn, M. Richards (Capt.) and R. Alleyi was perfect underrtrnding amongst ineli line—Up. Second Half After Ihe Interval Swordnsh gas sutftrtt a %  ^ !" r \ Y *r m\ Portillo revvood B -Patterson (Capt.).O. At•iim in the back line. "*''• Johnson, C. Johnson and Harrison College still broke N s Lucas through ami "Mortimer" WeathHarrtaon (oliege:—J. Chabrol. erhead again >cored for his team. PFeldman, C. Evelyn. G. Jordan, i, following soon B. Manning. M. Weatherheod and BftOT wiUj ihe Hzttl goal. Evelyn A i was always a lower of strength Swonlfiah:— A. Weatherhead to Colleges defence and when ahe (Capt.), G. Foster, G. Jordan, M. occasion arose he was quick to Fitzgerald. M. Jordan. N Portillo opportunity of swimming „ n( | lf PortUIo. through in attacking movements. .. ... Soon after this goal however ,, Swnl-rinals SwordOsh "pened their account _J n'-flnals of the KnoekFostcr scored <>u, rompetllion will be played on fn.m data range Harrison ColI ue-.uay October 23rd and the a back with anothei ,•..! fixtures are—Snappers vs. Whipwhloh was slammed into "i;-.lift pornys and Harrison College vs. hnnd i Del baBBoaHai Referee Mr Peter PatGooflrev Jordan. Swordllsl, then"' WHAT'S ON TODAY Film ahow al the British Council i far children) 9 a.m. Scout Rail) al Frdlslon 3 p.m. Police Band at Hastings Rock 3 pan. First. Intermediate and Second Division i I|.I k.-i at ihe various grounds I p.m. I!aske Ball at Y.M.P.C Tigers vs Barbados. H p.m. The last day of Ihe nlxlh series of Flibt and Intermedialr Cricket ends today. The matches are: Y.M.P.C. vs Lodge at Heckles Road. Inspires: H. B. Jordan and Rosehford. College vs Wanderers al College. Cmpirea: I,. I King F. lYotman. Empire vs Combermere at Bank Hall. empires; F. U Walcott and O. Foede. Pickwick vs Carlson at Old CoUeare Grounds. C. Gibson snd ('. Small. Intermediate Wanderers vs Empire at the %  sy. Cmplrca: W. Bayley and B Clarke Pirhwiek vs Spartan at Use GSITIBOD. I'maires: P. O. Evelyn and J. Hall. Cable A Wireless vs Windward at Boarded Hall. Cmpirc: C. Bataon and It. Plnder. Mental llaapltil vs Rrglmeitt at Black Rock. 1'mplres: W. Hare weed aid T. Stanett. CTNtMAS •nainr rsi-w s Ui* i %  *< -. A 1 I... II \/\ .|l.M,.l,.-.. N...JTnll lUI'rr. O B|*' •' I*."." "dp • SB a,ss> I SS p m TS !* %  •" nre Km i <'•'~ OLTMHO r*r m t wmn s*a i a • I ii > > moxt: rifktine e-i iir* < %  i i> • %  BOTAL: Tfc. -.... S.tS* rsA, .<•!'•• s> a • is aj Froan Fsge 5 Mr. Walcott described was the correct and proper method. You in this case are not concerned with making a decision as to what Is le proper method of handling puncheons of molasses when they are being unloaded from lorries. Whether a is method number one number two or number three. you are concerned with the question as to whether it is s proper method In this case, exercised with in' can and without negligence. rattier than any question as whether one was correct snd the it her was not." As to the holdings by the defence that Carter walked right Into ihe puncheon blindly although he knew the nature of the work which went on at the wharf snd the clanger, they should bear in mind the passage of law he had I.. vmusLy rend to them with regard a person creating a situation ••( danger even although he did not comiiu plant negligence. Bearing in mind the question of looking out, they should bear in mind that the puncheon winch hit Carter was the first pUDatsSOBi ThS Hon. The Chief Judge then read Carter's and Prcscott's evidence concerning the time when Carm a a -ti nek with the puncheon. Prescott was a defence witness. The iury then retired to consider their verdict Ordination Smirr On SUNDAY 21st Octobtr. 1951, Rev. F. J. HlnkI > HP. will be installed j Archdeacon uf this Archdiocese to replace laonel | Shiith ADMISSION — 1/I Service begins at 3 p.m I Newly Confirmed members by Ticket DANCE THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Members Only) This Evening 9 o'clock YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codrinfton K.liilall. NU Total lUlnrill for Month to d*te: %  n taw. Iliiili.-t Ti-miMTjturr 87.S V l.mrst l>mpcr.turr: 71.0 P RM vclocllr 3 mile. ,,..i hair. It.n.nwUr i a.m.) ll.S3 4 3 p.m.) 23.81? Smile at yourself in the mirror Are your teeth as white as hers? Put your-clf to (he Mirror Test! Arc your teeth as white as they totdd be? Is your smile as brighi as it should be? The answer is Yes !" when you use I'cpsodent, fur I'cpsodent contains Irium to dJUfllW the ugly stains that steal winteucss, spoil your smile. Music by Mr. C. Curwen's Orchestra MEMBERS are cordially invited. (Free? Admiasion to Ballroom) 18.10.51.—3n. V YIOH Vilor Double Bornrr Tftblr VALOR WICKS Model—Large 835.20 No. II Each 31.13 Small 317.93 Na. 3M .. Me. Static Burner Table Maacl 3 3.43 No. ta* *3V WOK OVENS ENAMEL SAUCEPANS Doable 8M3I la cream 33.77. 33.43. 32.31. Slavic SHI ".I 3194 and II.M Cave Shepherd & Co., ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET Ft YlNG I*MI Ckin iour (rath iih PcpukJcni IV> I:.I.. tnotninR jnJ evening, fore TUtM — Smik inio not mi run 1.111. . Tou'll see how %  week of npKhkni rnakes youi lecih wliiur ynuiimilctniiplyduil ,"Come down for Ihe DANCE of your life!" *• %  * pffiT HOLIDAY IN GRENADA fe \ \ 1 Door SATURDAY 27 OCTOBER CONTEST BEAUTIFUL LEGS SOUTH AMERICAN RHYTHM TWO BANDS! 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