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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nates

UBB!

ESTABLISHED 1895

More British Troops

BA



PRICE: FIVE

WELFARE ©

Ls

1 :

WAL “BARN DANCE”




Korean Peace

TalksMaySoon

Reach the Suez Cana



Egypt Says U.K. Troops
Tryingto Provoke Army

CAIRO, Oct. 22.

BRITISH TROOPS occupied four railway stations
outside the Suez and British tanks were moving on the
ay ner on the outskirts of the strategie Suez

anal,

United Press correspondent Zaki Salama reported
from Suez that British troops apparently decided to
occupy the city following the refusal by the Egyptians to
provide pilots for six cargo ships carrying British mil-
itary supplies.

Egyptian officials demanded that the British pay cus-
toms and port duties following the Egyptian abrogation
of facilities granted under the Anglo-Egyptian treaties.

Egypt accused Britain of “premeditated, provocative
aggression” as British troops seized four railway stations
near the Suez to load backlogged military supplies.

The Egyptian Foreign Ministry released the text of
Egypt’s second protest note to Britain which charged
that British soldiers fired three times on Egyptian troops
Saturday, killing one Egyptian and wounding a second.

New Reinforcements

The note handed to the British Embassy yesterday
charged that British troops were attempting to “provoke”
the Egyptian army,

ree thousand British intantrymen and supporting
troops will be flown from Britain to the Suez Canal Zone
in the near future, the Air Ministry said to-day.

New reinforcements are coming from the Nineteenth
Infantry Brigade Group consisting of one battalion each
from the East Surrey Regiment, the Highland Light
Infantry and the Devon Regiment with artillerymen and
signals engineer service corps and ordnance personnel,

The men will be flown to Egypt in a Hastings air-
craft of the R.A.F. Transport Command. R.A.F. Trans-
port Command Hastings and Valettas last week flew
3,500 men of the Sixteenth Independent Parachute Bri-
gade from Cyprus to the Suez and last weekend flew two
squadrons of the R.A.F. Regiment from Britain to Egypt.

A report received at the War
Office from the Middle East to-
night said it had beén a quiet day
throughout the Canal Zone with
no incidents reported.

The British Air Ministry said
constant jet fighter patrols have
been ordered up over the Suez
Canal Zone to spot any Hgyptian
troop meets into the area.

on

Negotiate Or Quit
Iran Tells Oilmen

TEHERAN, Oct. 22

It has been learned reliably that
Tran has asked the last remain-
ing British oil representatives in
Teheran to start negotiations for
the nationalized Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company or leave the country.

A Finance Ministry official re-
portedly handed the request yes-
terday to Richard Seddon, the resi-
dent Manager of the company’s oil
wells and refinery in Iran, Seddon
himself was not immediately
available for any comment.

' —U.P.

9 Killed In Crash

PUSAN, Korea, Oct, 22
Nine persons were killed when a
speeding passenger freight train
jumped the tracks near Sunchon
overturning the last three coaches.
The cause of the accident is not
immediately known.—U.P.,

force was ordered to withdraw by
a_message dropped from a force
of light and heavy British bomb-
ers which “shadowed” the Egyp-
tians.
The British Air Ministry also
said the airlift mobilised already
dumped two squadrons of R.A.F.
reinforcements directly from Brit-
ain to the Canal Zone area and
may fly in more troops.
Additional ines from the re-
serve in England also have been
flown to the Middle East and used
to fly reinforcements from
the British Mediterranean bases
into the Canal Zone,



—U.P.

GAS STATIONS IN
KINGSTON SHUT DOWN





9

TO-DAY’S WEATHER KINGSTON, Oct, 22.
As the result of oil companies’
CHART refusal to replace a penny on the
- price of a gallon of gasoline, which
oa 9 was removed early in the year the
: . i , ~j t
Sauer ina du ‘ Petrol Retailers’ Association las

night closed all gas stations in the
corporate area and points 30
‘miles from Kingston.

The shutdown will seriously
hamper transportation over a large
section of the island, :

—U.P.

| U.S. Realizes That It
Must Back Britain In
The Middle East

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Oct. 22.
THERE is no doubt in the British official mind that
events in Egypt and Pakistan, last week, made the United
States realize that it must back Britain in the Middle East

f and that the use of force by Moslem extremists may need to
be met by force.

U.s. Lorigshoremen
Strike Crippling
Trade Of New York

NEW YORK, Oct 22.

The wildcat (i.e. unauthorized)
strike of the longshoremen
spread to all but a few piers in
the port of New York, crippling
commerce in the world’s largest
harbour. Eighty vessels ‘were
idle at the docks, and another
12 were anchored in mid-stream
awaiting the clearance of piled
up shipping. Roving bands ot
pickets persuaded non-strikers to
join the walkout.

The first trouble, since the
strike began eight days ago, was
reported in Brooklyn where long-
shoremen, loading a _ freighter,
clashed with ‘the pickets. Two

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 10.34 a.m., 9.42

p.m.
Low Tide: 3.10 a.m., 3.19
p.m.







General Eisenhower bore out this
belief on Friday night when he told
Middle East war veterans of the
need for the Allies to face up to the
menace of Moslem unrest.

British officials said that it had
been noted for more than a year
that Moscow had been supporting
Moslem Nationalists.



In Bazaars Cafes

In bazaars and cafes from Tunis
to Teheran, Karachi, Kabul and
Jakarta, radios have been tuned to
Soviet broadcasts blaring out read-
ings from the Koran,
selected to support the Soviet peace
appeal.

News items, broadcast from these
stations and monitored here, des-
cfibed the happy lives of the Mos-
léms of the Soviet Union and China

die and Far East who are “subject

os . to Western imperialism”. lines, revealed that a@ fraud of in-/|there seems to have been a fail-
men were injured by flying rocks.| “Moslems in Communist China| efficiency has been discovered and|ure of character in
ware aod uae nant of ~ have broadcast from Hankow de-| that action is being taken against years which have followed the}
Bovemal Maediation gp Ai : ine | claring their support for Iran’s,thove responsible. “Since my ar-|world war. There is much
nounced that it was beginning| @0ti-Western stand ang, for Egypt’s, rival in this country 18 months) much evidence of tric kery,
efforts to settle the dispute, Dur-| flouting of the treaty laws. ago”, Sir Hubert said ‘I have jishness and corruption. Wherever |
ing the da} j}been much concerned with the | the evil: his lace

the strike spread
Bostor here some 180 1

uiked ff the ob

to

By supporting
es liane

Moscow

Persian
as been a

tofIran

national



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@ On Page 7

5. EE eee

















carefully

ahd the misery of those in the Mid-!







—

From All Quarters:



Police Inspector
Involved In
$6,000,000 Racket

Washington:—A District Colum-
bia police inspector and 15 other
persons including a detective ser-
geant have been indicted on charg-
es of operating a racket totalling
$6,000,000 annually.

Defendants included the alleged
leader of the racket in Washing-
ton. A special Federal Grand
Jury returned a two count gam-
bling indictment against the de-
fendants. If convicted they face
a maximum penalty of $11,000
and eight years in prison.

Jogjakarta.— Diplomatic quar-
ters predicted that Indonesia
would send a goodwill mission to
Latin America next year and said
it was possible a similar mission
would be sent to Communist
China.

New York.—Venezuelan For-
ign Minister Luis Emilio Gomez

uiz leaves Wednesday for Paris
aboard the Ile de France after a
busy six days here. Gomez Ruiz
Will head the Venezuelan delega-
tion to the Paris General Assem-
bly opening November 6.

Toronto.—The Pentecostal As~
semblies of Canada whose 538
afiliated churches embrace 57,743
parishioners _re-affirmed their
“fundamental ovens and un-
alterable opposition” to the ap-+
ointment of

a Canadian
mbassador to the Vatican.
Pressure for such an _ ap-

pointment is expected to be re-
newed in the wake of President
Truman's announcement that
General Mark Clark has been
named the U.S. first Ambassador
to the Holy See,

Belgrade. Ricardo Boizard
Bastidas, first Chilean Minister to
Yugoslavia presented his cre-
dentials today.



U.S. Aind Neighbours

Were Never Better

WASHINGTON, Oct 2:

President Truman told a group
of 39 Colombian business men
and industrialists he believed re-
lations between the United States
and its neighbours “were never
better”. Colombians are members
of the group making a 30-day
tour of the North-American and
Canadian cities. The President
received them in the rose garden
of the White House. They were
accompanied by Colombian Am-
bassador Cipriano Restrepo Jara-
milla,

Truman said: “We are more than
happy over the relationship be+
tween your great republic and
ours. In fact, our relations with
our neighbours were never * bet-

ter.

I think we have de a repu-
tation of bei _friendly
rea lige regula x th

e ublics
Dominion of nai are afraid
of us, know we have

no ulterior motives and what
we do with them and what we
want is just what you are doing:
a distribution of goods and services
on a basis that will be right for
everybody .”

After the ae Jorge Bo-
tero, President Board of
Directors of the National Indus-

trial Association of Colombia, and
jetor of a sal

the si a r of
, we a Serjous
out her own foreign trade de-

|



square dance during their.
Governor General Visco

lewander who is a

PRINCESS ELIZABETH an@ tlic Duke of Edinburgh enjoyed the rousing fun of a Canadian
The country dance was arranged by the

“hoedown” enthusiast of considerable skill.
Formality and protoco) disa\ red with the first scrape of the fiddler’s bow as the Royal Couple

d might in Ottawa,

entered into the spirit of the/evening with happy enthusiasm.

Formal clothes went by the boards for the occasion.

blouse with white Peter
The Duke donned a white

his neck was a cowboy’s fod

dance fashion. :

Canada, the
rency country i
wealth, has written off her ho
for a revival of her flourishi
trade with Britain and
sterling-area territories, includ
the British West Indies.

The $638,000,000 deficit in
sterling bloc’s dollar trade du

ficit before the end of the year.
Canada’s trade was down by
$331,000,000 at the end of July,
chiefly because of a heavy debit
balance with the United States,

Best Month

But Canada’s overall foreign
trade balance was on the pent |
side of the ledger in July for the |
first time this year, due largely |
to q credit balance with Britain.
It reflected Canada’s best month
in British trade in nearly two
years and there were hopes thot}
it marked a reversal of the down-|
ward trend.

The latest British announce- |
ment, wrecked

however, has






thopes that Canadian trade with |
the British West Indies would: be}
revived to its pre-1946 levels |

through larger dollar allocations
to the Colonies.

A West Indian trade delegation
visited London and Ottawa this
year seeking to increase the dollar
quotas and to buy more Canadian

ds. They little encourage-
Ment from the British Govern-
ment. The latest British an-

nouncement is believed to have
put a. stop to any hopes they
might have had for larger dollar

the | quotas.



Renwick Named
To Legislature

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Oct. 22.
Governor Arundell appointed

the following to be_ nominated
members of the new Legislature:
John Byron Renwick, William Ed-
ward Julien and Dudley Low
Ferguson. Renwick, a_ solicitor
and Julien a merchant have both
previously served the Legisla-
tive and’ Executive Councils, the

a neweomer to the Legislature
is a prominent planter.

Speculation is rife since the
General Election on Gevernor’s
selections and those now ¢hosen
undoubtedly give a sense of
satisfaction and balance the new
Gairyites dominating the elected
bloc.

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, 20
Sir Hubert Rance, Governor
told a packéd Legislative Coun-
cil to-day that it is a cause for
congratulations’ and not for cdén-

'demnation when newspaper head-



nulr cases of fraud and cor

ruption brought to light

-pion

With no fixed food contracts
with Britain and almost no trade
with the British West Indies,

opportunity to see several | Canada must look to countries
cdvenagee in it riés}eutside the Commonwealth to
that can be con t for our) fill out her trade deficit. At pres-
development in i rial fields |ent, however, more than three-
in Colombia.” —U.P. | quarters of Canada’s exports 20

to the United. States, Britain and
Commonwealth countries.
—B.U.P.

SUDAN ASKSFOR
U.N. COMMITTEE

KHARTOUM, Sudan, Oct, 22
Sudan’s Constitutional Commis-
cabled the United Nations
urgently requesting that an Inter-
national Committee be sent here to
assume authority until Sudan’s
future is decided by a constiwent
assembly.

Reliable - informants said the
eable was signed by all exeept one
of the Commission's 18 members.

They added that the cable re-
quested the United Nations to
assign duties to the projecteq In-
ternational Committee “in accord-
ance with the wishes and views of
the constituent Commission.

—U.P.







|

|
SIR HUBERT RANCE DECLARES WAR



Empire Delegates
Reach Agreement

(From Our Own

COMMONWEALTH SUGAR, DELEGATES meeting

Ap Londoh at present are fast reaching agreement among
Wierrpelind on points to be discussed :

~ istry-ot Food early next

! arly month——bu Ae any

idea who it will be that meets them for the final parleys.

The reason of course is the General Election next Thursday
thatch niaciedadiddanadaepemee ee

FILIAL
INTERVENTION

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 20
Rostant William, a 19-
year-old youth, surrendered
himself to the police last |

‘Tuesday morning after fa-
tally stabbing his father, ||
Darwin William, when he
intervened in his mother's
interest during a fight be-
tween his parents at their
Snug Corner home.

Darwin died in hospital
where he was rushed after

receiving the knife wound,

Quarrel of the parents, it
is understood, was over the
misplacement of a piece of
soap.

Russia Explodes
Third Atom

WASHINGTON, Oct. 22
The White House announced on
Monday, Russia has achieved her
third “atomic explosion.”

The announcement said that lat-
est explosion apparently was part
of the test series. ‘Of course there
may be more such explosions from
time to time”, White House Secre-
tary Joseph Short said,

—U.P.



Seventh Atom Test

LAS VEGAS, Oct. 22
The seventh atomic explosion
within the continental Unied
States rocked the desert at 6 a.m.
marking the start of the second
series of atomic teste at French-
man’s Flat proving ground.

However no blinding flash in the
sky visible in Las Vegas approxi-
mately 90 miles south of the firing
site. Neither was any rumbling
noise heard nor any shock waves
felt. During the five tests held at
Frenchman’s Flat during January
and February of this year all
nuclear blasts were visible for
hundred of miles in all directions
and Las Vegas residents felt a dis-
tinct shock wave after each blast.

—UP.

ON EVIL IN TRINIDAD

. (From Our Own Correspondent)





exist tr 1s



ment Departments as in other

the difficult} organisations in every country in

the world. Those which are really

too | scandalous are those which go un-
elf-| detected or uncorrected,

High Standards

ountry tryir

The #rincess wore a brown checked
i collar and cuffs and a flared blue skirt with beaded embroidery

ked shirt and blue jeans with the trouser legs turned up. Around
bandanna and he sported a brass studded belt in approved barn

Be Resumed

United Nations Command .o-
day promptly approved an et
ment between Allied and Com-
munist Liaison officers for the
immediate resumption of Korean |
Truce talks.



‘
The Communists broke off the
armistice conference just two!
months ago, tomorrow, on the
grounds that a United Nations
plane had bombed the then con-
ference oat Kaesong.



me

again around the conference ta-
ble they will return to the prob-
lem that trad deadlocked their
sessions for nearly a month
fore its
of the ceasefire line and the but- |
fer zone across Korea,

The Communists have demand-
ed that the United Nations forces
pull back to the 38th parallel fo»
the ceasefire, The United Nations
has its eyes for ‘an armistice line
on the vresent battle line now ar
much as 40 miles above the par-
iliel.

The last obstacle to the resump-
tion of the armistice conference
was the elimination by Liaisor
officers early on Sunday, The
Communist backed down on thei
iemand for an arbitrary ban on
il United Nations flights over
he conference security zones af-
er the United Nations a te
imit such flights “in so far as is
wracticable."—U.P. & C.P

KUMSONG LEFT
IN FLAMES

CENTRAL FRONT, KOREA,

October 22

Communist held Kumsong was

‘n flames to-day after a four hour

Jummeling by Allied tanks whict

ntered the former red supply

entre and road hub, for the see
nd time in three days.



Patton tanks returned safely t
he U.N. line in spite of heavy)
Communist mortar fire, Tank
mtered the town after they sup
yorted infantrymen in a mop o.
1 two mile long ridge southeast o
AKumsong,

The ridge, the highest hill mas:
ihat ULN. troops have yet tacklec
iuring this ‘eee was defendec
by a few Communists who
withdrew to the easternmost neak
oy. nithtfoll,

Two infantry forces—one mov-
ing eastward the other climbing
the southern slope—linked up
fter .eceiving light and ineffec-
tual Chinese small arms fire,

Correspondent
LONDON Oct. 22,




owith the British Min-
th-——but none of thi :

The British Minister of
when the last sugar talks were held
in 1950 was Mr, Webb.

If he ig no longer in office next

month they will be dealing prob-| Red losses have been tremendous
ably with Lord Woolton; tipped at} with 15,000 casualties since Octo-
Food a if the Conserva- ben ist! ee ee
tives win.

—U.P.
Delegations —have been meeting

almost continuously over the lasi
fortnight.

The Australian delegation lec
by Mr. T. C. White, High Commis-
sioner in London, had three meet
ings with representatives fromm
other territories involved ineludin,
the West Indies, East and Sout
Africa, Mauritius and Fiji

Delegates have so far not dis-
cussed the actual price to be
sought for the next year. But
they're trying to arrive at a
method of calculating a uniform
price for all territories on which
to base their approach to the
Ministry of Food,

Mr. D. J. Muir, Queenland’s
Agent General, here said to-day,
the talks were going well,

“We've been dealing with the
principles to be embodied in the ¢
agreement with the United King-'
dom and afe getting unanimity of:
outlook with other people so that |
when we meet the Ministry of
Food we'll be able to speak with
one voice,



£112,661 Collected

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 22
The total so far collected in
London for the Jamaica Hurricane
Relief Fund now amounts to
£112,661. This is in addition “to
subscriptions sent by private firms
direct to Jamaica in response to
in appeal made by the Hurricane
Relief Fund through the West
India Committee.








IRAN IN “QUEST | “Ar
OF FREEDOM” | /-4q

PHILADELPHIA, Oct, 22

Persian Prime Minister Mo-
hamed Mossadegh said here to-
day: “In my country liberty is
still to be won.”" He was speaking
in the Independence Hall, birth-
place of United States independ-
ence at a luricheon,

Mossadegh said that the quest
for freedom was the “simple ex-
planation” why his country sought ;
to gain cont of its oil resources. |

The “hardy men who first set-~
tled this contineht more than three
centuries ago would have under-
Stood our action, and I do not
doubt their descendants will under -
stand it.” he added.

|. ‘The Premier spoke in Persian

| in a voice barely audible to the
people sitting next to him. About,
400 people listened quietly an
applauded vigorously when Mos-~
sadegh finished, His remarks were
translated into English by Dr

‘Hussein Fatemi, Persian Deputy!

| Premier.

"1 —U.P.

community of people rapidly
moving to self-government in a
Commonwealth with proud tra-





be no false
| tinue

optimism, will con-

for some time to come, may

force

@ On Page 7 1

MUNSAN, Korea, Oct. 22 |

“When the truce teams sit oe

be-| are
suspension—the location] U.S. equivalent.






Ceo urthy your -

ditions of character, let us set an |

}@xample one and all of us, of in-

| sisting upon the highest standard

| in all those in authority *
| We need character too, to face wites's
the difficulties of the present

times, which difficulties, let there

GOLD FLAKE



STATE TO
REMAIN

- ~ LONDON, Oct. 22
Britain’s welfare state will be
preserved, no matter who wins
the October 25 general election.
Labourites and Conserva-
tives are pledged to continue the
nation’s far-reaching social ser-
vices including free medicine,
Government housing relief, family
allowances, old age pensions, 4
guaranteed market and prices for
farmers, and high food subsidies,
Winston Churchill’s Conserva-
tives are committed to a social
programme which would frighten
even the most radical ae of ~
United States here = ey y party
although ‘Republica4s generally
held to be the Conservatives’

CHEAPEST

The major dispute between La-
bour and Conservatives im toe
coming election appears Ww be
simply which can operate, the wei-
fare state best—cheapest,. ‘

Labour claims that nalf of every
pound sterling collected in taxes
goes for defence and tnat 75 per
cent. of the rest is returned to the
taxpayer in the form of food sub-
sidies, family allowances, pen-
sions, health services and school-

A recent party statement said
that “labour will guard social
services as a parent guards her
children. Your family allowances,
your food subsidies; your old age
pensions, your school meals and
milk, your maternity and child
welfare services — all are safe
when Labour is in office.”

Conservatives counter that not
only will they preserve soeial ser-
vices but will also improve them.

HOUSING

The Conservative eiection man-
ifesto said that housing is the first
of the sotial services. The re,
the Conservative Government will
give housing priority, second only
to national defence,

It added: “In education and in
health, some of the most crying
needs are being met. For the
money now being spent we will
provide better services and fulfil
the high hopes we all held when
we planned improvements during
the war.”

(Conservatives claim equal credit
with Labaur for the free ie
but voted against it in
Parliament five years ago because

’ with the Labour
doing it).

The Conservatives promise: “We
shall review the positioy, of pen-
sioners including war sioners,
and see that the har needs.
are met first. The care “and ¢om-
fort of the elderly isa sacred
trust. ;

“We shall maintain olf system
of guaranteed agricultural prices
and markets and protect British
horticulture from foreign dump-
ers. The utmost will be done to
provide better housing, water sup-
plies and drainage, electricity and
transport in the rural arens.”

; @ On Page 3.

The “ADVOCATE”

pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

_Day or Night





PAGE TWO

I
pacer

Caub Calling

MANNING, Dental
” “Roslyn”, the
Sunday from
Rico by






ARTIE'S HEACDLIN
the U.S.A oe SS
B.W.LA taking a post grad-
uate cours the University of
Maryland, Baltimore.
Played Basket Ball
M‘: MICHAEL KENNY and Mr.
Roosevelt Taomas, members
of the Siegert Tigers Basket Ball
team from Trinidad, returned
home on Sunday by B.W.1LA. after
playing a series of games against
Barbados. The other members of
the team are expected to leave
during the week,
Back From B.G.
R. DUDLEY WARDEN, Su-
perintendent of the Demerara
Life Assurance Company, return-
ed from British Guiana on Satur-
day in the Canadian Constructor
after spending about three weeks
there on business.
Paid Routine Visit
A FTER paying a routine visit to
3arbados, Mr. D. S, Card-
master, Résident Inspector in the
West Indies of the New India As-
surance Company of Bombay,
India, with headquarters in Trini-
dad, returned ®& Trinidad on Sun-
day by B.W.LA. He was staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Royal Concert

erto



at



intransit

jr the arrivals on Satur-
day morning from Canada by
T.C.A. were Mr. and Mrs. Alwyn
T. Wason who are spending a
short holiday here before leaving
for St. Lucia. They are staying
with Mr. Wason’s father at Dea-

con's Road,
Mr. Wason who recently grad-

T HEAR preparations are uated as Bachelor of Applied Sci-
going ahead vigorously for ence in Mining at the University
the Philharmonic Concert at the of British Columbia, will be tak-
Royal. Festival Hall (South ing up an appointment with the
Bank) on November 27th. It will gt, Lucia Government.
be a truly royal occasion for Mrs. Wason, the former Miss
Queen Filizabeth intends being jean Weldon, is a State Registered
there. A sub-committee of = Nurse of Toronto, Canada, and
relief organisation is at presen + : . ?
working out details of. the. pro- until her marriage quite recently,

was on the staff of the Vancouver
General Hospital.

Dutch School Teacher
J EAVING yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad on
her way back to Paramaribo was
Miss Thelma Sengar, a_ school
teacher of the Moravian Secondary

gramme and deciding what prices
should be fixed. The hall holds
3,000..The concert, classical, will
be headed by the London Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, conducted by
Walte> Susskind, with tenor
Rudolf Cemarcho, pianist Livia
Rey and Brazilian soprano, Anne



Oiticica. School. She had spent eleven days’
holiday here staying at ‘“Leaton-
on-Sea,” The Stream,

CROSSWORD This was Miss Sengar’s first visit

to the island, She told Carib
shortly before leaving that she
liked here very much and added
that she had a very enjoyable
holiday.
Dispenser In Dominica
A MONG the passengers arTiv-
ing by B.G. Airways from
Dominica on Thursday on a visit
to the Island, was Mr. Oliver
Green, Dispenser of the Dominica
Dispensary, one of the biggest
stores in Roseau.



Beer Pg





child bd

Across
L. Abepract speculation; Le. goodly.

%. items to strike. (5)
10. Shin came out of them. (8)
ll. Make none’ agrecab
sound, ay ee ”
. Soidier found tn poesy. (5)
Rotated, (4)
Unaduiteratea,

»
Fiving animals backwards, (4)
wee eet are broken (4)
oO
eae tat & fellow this



Down
f Chis is matural. (8)
. Gee + tuned in a melting way.

. Cauid be asicep. (6)
Musically produces oroken
carthorse, (Â¥)

Mmus doubie nougt ts fore
boding. (7)

». it's a trap
7. Red seribe, making comment, (9)
« This centre tos the queues. (8)
Â¥

15

oo

, Ru
in silence,
the myster:

and Rollo wait and watch
There ; i from
vessel, and at length

the gipsy boy sits up. “I don’t
believe any of the men are on
board,” he whispers. “Let's try
te look into this more closely.”

0

Moulding in outiine (8)

To the imp it’s harmful (3)

C@e222222222222222242222222






“Come down

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for the DANCE



jowwwwrwvrwwrwewwwwwTvT9VTvVvTVTCWCWVCW





OCTOBER

BEAUTIFUL LEGS
SOUTH

}
4 of your life!” TWO BANDS! )|
( Do F
é Prize HOLIDAY IN GRENADA two |
@ Tickers PARADISE BEACH CLUB TICKETS
ce BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB $2 EACh
Supper incl.



Campaigning
R. BERNARD BRAINE Con-
servative candidate f o 1

Billericay in Essex, cut short his
vacation trip through the West
Indies this month to get back for
the Election campaign. Already
he is engaged in a fight, which
might have a legal outcome. The
chain of events began Mr. Braine
says, with a case of misreporting
in one of the local newspapers.
It was alleged that he had said
force should be used to defend
our interests in the Middle East.
Then this happened:— The paper

corrected the error and _ printed
Mr. Braine’s repudiation; the
Labour Party, it is alleged,

included the original inaccurate
statement in their handbook to
speakers; “a London newspaper
repeated it, apparently from the
handbook, but the edilor per-
sonally apologised and published
a full correction. But now, Mr,
Braine alleges, the wrongful
statement is still being repeated
in his constituency by his Social-
ist opponents. This, he claimed
in a statement at the week-end,
constituted slander and he is
contemplating legal action if .t
doesn’t stop.

Travelling With Royalty

MONG the Barbadians who
are making the trip across
Canada with Vriucess blizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh is
Winston L. Holmes, son of Mrs.
Eldica Holmes of Lennox Avenue,
Goodland, St, Michael.
A member of the Volunteer
Force, Winston left Barbados in
1941 and

Army.
Fourth Visit
AYING their fourth visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Wilbanks of Venezuela.
They arrived here week ago
end will be remaining for gn-
other, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Wilbanks told Carib that
he enjoys his visits to the island
and wishes he could come over
here more often, He is Superin-
tendent of the Production Depart-
ment of the Creole Petroleum
Corporation,

With Barclays Bank—

Antigua

R. A. M. BAWES of Barclays

Bank, Antigua, who was on
leave in Dover, England, arrived
here on Sunday by the Dutch S.S.
Cottica. He was accompanied by
his wife and they will be remain-
ing here until Friday, staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Lion Rock—I1
Ne
VAL

r+) | s

Nopaidert

Moving cautiously up

be: the , he finds

beyond poe he leads the

poe tea ot
e

push They creep wwoaek 8 ity

for the strangers.

\

CONTEST
of

AMERICAN
RHYTHM

Supper Incl,

le



HERE'S SOMETHING

FOR LADIES.
°

FLOWERED SPUNS — 36” @
In all Shades and Designs
SEERSUCKER — 36” @

PIGAEN (SPUNS 38" i es eins cede oe oo
FLOWERED SILK — 36” @

In Lovely Designs and Colours
OLYMPIC SILK — 36” @

SPECIAL



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TR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606 :0 :0:

| adit cata Bi ta Si ita li a ee i ee EE

Dial 4220



ape

joined the Canadian .

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Man Who Is Hate

d

By The Women Of His
Country

By GEORGE MALCOLM

THE MASTER OF SANTIAGO,
and Four Other Piays. By Henry
de Montherlant Routledge and
Kegan Paul. 21s. 368 pages.

WOMEN hate him. Most of his
fellow-countrymen dislike him.
But, when a poll was taken the
other day to decide which con-
temporary French author would
be most widely read in’ the year

2000, he got more votes than
anybody else.
This extraordinary character

Ifenry de Montherlant, was born

in Paris in 1896, an aristocrat.
rich, proud of his birth—which
did not, however, prevent him

from selling up the family estates
so as to be free to roam and do
what he liked.
What he liked
running (the

was football;
hundred yards),
bull-fighting (like Hemingway)
the Islamic East (on model of
Lawrence of Arabia, once he con-
teriplated joining the army in
Algeria). In the 1914-18 war he
Mada fine record; was badly
wounded,

He was a_ hedonist, accused
both of being a libertine and 6éf
hating women. “Every time I
got engaged to a girl,” he says,
“I lent my future wife Tolstoy's
Journal and that of his wife.”
(gloomy pictures of the Russian
author's married miseries).
“Read, I told her. You will find
in this Gospel of the Engaged all
the reasons* why we shou'd not
marry,”

They were invariably convinc-

ing. Montherlant now lives a

well-to-do bachelor in a flat in

Paris overlooking the Seine.
Huge Slugs

Had he married it would have
been in defiance of his own teach-

ing. Before the war he wrote
novels which treated women
with sweeping cynicism and

exhibited them in a humiliating
light. He declared that they lived
on sensation and had a mania for
happiness. Walking in the parks,
they seemed to him “spineless
creatures hung on their lover's
arms like huge disguised slugs”.

Their influence on men was
disastrous: “A man cannot walk
straight when he ‘is erm in arm
with the woman he loves.’ Pity
for Women is the novel in which
these thoughts are mos' plainly
stated. It contains many ingredi-
ents, but scarcely pity for women.
Women repaid his contempt with
hatred.

Visiting Spain as a boy of 11
Montheriant fell in love’ with
bull-fiehting. At Burgos. aged 14
he killed his first bull. Fifteen
vears later he was badly gored
in a fignt at Albacete.

A French women's magazine
made no attempt to disguise its
emotion: “That poseur Monther-
lant has just had a hornthrust in
the stomach. It was exactly what
1 wished for him, Bravo bull!”

During the war, Montherlant,
rejected for the Army, was
slightly wounded as a war corre-
spondent worked for the Swiss
Red Cross and earned dislike in
France as one who wrote that
the Germans “inhaled the splen-
dour of force.” It was no time for
such effusions.





After the war he conquered
the Paris stage with a play about:
French collaborators (a _ very
touchy subject) and enother, The
Master of Santiago, about Spanish |
Catholicism.”

He reporied proudly that the
first night audience at this last |

play went out haggard “having
followed an cuthor they did not
like who had fought them as you}
fight a bill, with a play of
which they understood damn all,
and a character whom they |
detested.”





—o



You pay no more
fcr the
GREATER
EXPERIENCE

|



“PAA

—that’s one reasen why
this airline has been }
“first choice” of inicrna- |
tional travelers for nearly |
a quarter of a coniury.

NEW YORK ©

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“El Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “E] Turista.

Regular service ty giant double-
decked “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airliners—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land, PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main cities
by swift Convairgtype Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents,

r

r reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

ep
PAN AMERICAN

UORLD AlRHAYS

Da Costa & Co., itd.
Broed Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

THOMSON.



@ Oe Moncherlant .. by w woman
Artist is Naviette Lydis.

Catholics were indignant that
Montherlant, an unbeliever,
should write on religious themes.
Nor were they appeased when
Montherlant said he had “a
Christian vein,” particularly as
he seemed to be more a Calvinist
than a Catholic, ie.)

ane Master of Santiago, which
ran for 500 nights when it was
first produced in Paris in 1947,
is usually regarded as the best
post-war French play. In it a
daughter sacrifices herself to her
father’s insane religiosity.

Father And Son

No Man’s Son and To-morrow
The Dawn, a pair of plays also
in this collection, show a father
(collaborationist) sacrificing his
son (Resistance) as re-insurance
against an Allied victory.

Either as. novelist or dramatist,
Montherlant has no significant
peblie in Britain. But anyone
who thinks that with Anouilh and
Sartre we have heard the last
word in French pessimism shoyld
turn to the rhetorical fanaticism
of The Master of Santiago. Will
it appear om a London stage?
Probably not. We like our writers
to compromise a little with public
taste. And compromise is a word
unknown to the lonely, arrogsnt
and belligerent Montherlant, who
says: “One must publish as if
ene were understood, as if one
were liked, and as if one were
dead ,"—L.E.S.



B.B.C. Broadcasts
Election Results

Usual Programmes
Cancelled

On Thursday, 25th. October,
there will be a ‘special edition of
Radio Newsreel at 4. 15 p.m. giv«
ing a ‘Last Look at Polling Day’
and until 6. 00 p.m. the usual BBC
programmes will be broadcast but,
trom then on, the entire BBC’s
General Overseas Service will be
suspended so as to =— listeners
overseas in touch with election
results. At every hour there will
be an election news bulletin, the
normal news being given at five
minlutes past the regular hours at
which they are heard, that is, at
7. 05 and 10. 05 p.m. At intervals
after the news political commen-
tators will assess election results
and “Radio Newsreel” will be
broadcast at thirty minutes past
the hour, that is, of course, in
Greenwich Mean Time, and if
necessary, the programmes will be
interrupted to give news ‘flashes.’
While our regular beams will stop
at the usual time of 11. 00 p.m. the
beams to North and South Amer-
ica will continue without the us-
ual gap of one hour in the G.OS,
and listeners who stay up late can
continue listening on either 49.42
or 49.10 metres, 6.07 or 6.11 mega-
cycles. On October 26th. if by
10.30 Greenwich Mean Time one
or other party has an absolute
majority the G.O.S. will revert
‘o normal programmes. If, how-
ever, the issue is still in doubt,
short election news bulletins will
be broadcast half-hourly from
7. 00 a.m. local time. These will
not, of course, be beamed to this
area but you may be able to pick
nem up on the 13 or 25 metre
Sands beamed to Africa. Accord-
ing to the situation there may be
news flashes, assessments by
political commentators and a
‘round-up’ of overseas comment
on the results,

West Indian Art

Listeners to the B.B.C’s “Carib-
bean Voices” broadcast — every
Sunday for half-an-hour begin-
ning at 7.15 p.m. may remember
that at the end of last year there
was a discussion on West Indian
Art. Denis Williams, the British
Guianese artist, gave a talk
which was_ followed some
time later by a talk by
John Harrison of the British Coun-
cil. On Sunday, 21st inst. Denis
Williams returns to give some
more comments on this perennial
subject end he will discuss the
question with Ian Carew, the Brit-
ish Guianese writer whose work
has often been heard in these
West Indies Sunday half-hours
This discussion will be the seconc
half of the programme on the 21s‘
the first being given over to ¢
short story by Stephen I. Norman
who has previously been heard
in “‘Csribbean Voices,’



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951
ww am Programme. Parade, 11.20
1m Tom Jenkins, 12,00 noon The News
1210 pm News Analysis.

1.00—7.15 p.m,
400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. English Cathe-
dral Music, 4.45 p.m. Ian Stewart, 5.00

— S182 m., 48 43 m

pm Rugby Union Football, 5.05 p m
interlude, 5.15 p.m. Round the Clock,
6.00 p.m. Knight and the Music, 6 15
pm Welsh Magazine, 645 p.m. Pro-
Sramme Parade, 655 p.m Today's
Sport, 700 pin The News, 710 pm
News Analysis, 715 pm Rendezvous.

PIAMONDS

i, aon ens:

You can make your dull,
dry, hard

BOOKER’S § (B’dos)



| B.B.C. Radio Programme

745—10.30 p.m. — 48.43 m,
a

745 Generally Speaking,
p.m Think On These Things, B15 a!
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p m Report Fron
Gritain, 845 pm T.R.H. Prince SF
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh
9.00 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.3:
2m Educating Archie, 1000 p m= Th
News, 1010 pm From The Editorials
40.15 p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m
The Heritage of Britain.

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951
10.05—10.20 p.m. News,
pm Letter from Canada,

11.72 Mes., 25.60 M,

m

DRUG STORES LTD.

BRUAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

BENTWOOD
CHAIRS...

and

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS





other

j
|
}
|



At The
Barbados

Co-op Cotton
Factory







i i i a i i i i i i Ni a i a i a en ee i i ee



RR RS MF RIB ARE SES

10.20—10.35

92

1951

—_— —

TUESDAY, OCTOBER





WED 9.8 a.m

Tater ree ." QP B’TOWN | Timberland Terror

= ea a Pacey 5 Ad A DIAL 2310 — and — aS
?ace at the Window | Wings Over Africa



LAST 2? SHOWS TODAY
41% £4830 PM

Bob HOPE — Marilyn MAXWELL — Lioyd NOLAN & Jane DARWELL in

THE LEMON DROP KID

Also The Short “BALMY SWAMI” (Popeye The Sailor)







THURS SPECIAL 1.30 P.M
NEGADES RIOGRANDE”
5 tg st Parker Pat Neal 7

and
“OKLAHOMA RAIDERS” Ruth Roman

SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA suc. GAIETY

Dial 8404 AMES
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.36 p.m. THE pean seg ith

“RACE STREET “SPAWN of the NORTR”
George RAFT & Dorothy Lamour and Geo. Raft
“The DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE” “THE GREAT LOVER”
Lawrence TIERNEY Bob HOPE
Ree eee me _—
WED & THURS

WED & THURS 6 & 8.30 PM. &
“IF YOU KNEW SUSIE” “MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE







Opening Frid 2 20 — 4.45 & $8.30 p.m.
“THREE SECRETS”
Eleanor



Bob HOPE &
joan LAVIS — Eddie CANTOR & “EL PASO” (Cinecolor)
“GILDESLEEVES GHOST” John ¥..YNE

«

LE PLPLPEPLLLPLLLLPLAPPSLCLLSLLLLPLPPLLPPLPPPAE

GLOBE

TO-DAY 4 45 and 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWS
CLIFFORD WEBB in

* Hellevedere Goes to College
‘UNDER TWO FLAGS’

RONALD COLMAN — CLAUDETTE COLBERT
MOVIE NEWS

The Globe Theatre as from TO-MORROW will start their
week-end releases on WEDNESDAYS instead of FRIDAYS
and Talent Shows will be on Wednesdays only.

STARTING TIME. As from To-morrow we are going to
start our Matinees at 5 p.m. and our Night Shows at 8 p.m.
for single features. For Double Programmes our Matinees
will start at 4.30 p.m. and our Night Shows at 7.45 p.m.

>

GOGO COS













$$S939S3S33S39



GLOBE

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8 p.m. and Continuing
MATINEE and NIGHT TO SUNDAY

SAVAGE PASSIONS







DAGA ANDREWS:
CARLA BALENDA

‘
2



“Plus LEON ERROL in *“MIIGH and DIZZY”

PLUS TO-MORROW NITE ONLY at 8.p.m.
THE LOCAL TALENT SHOW

DORIAN THOMPSON—“I'm So Crazy For Love”
BYRON ROLLOCK—“Bewildered”

ORVIL GRANDERSON—“I Apologise”
ARTHUR MOORE—“Roses”

SONNY MORRIS—“My Foolish Heart”

FRANK CORBIN—“Count Every Star”

GUEST STAR

CHESTON HOLDER—“Too Young To Know”

Patrons please note that our week-end Films will siart
WEDNESDAYS instead of Fridays.







EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY — 4.45 & 8.30
“HARVEY” — Sterring JAMES STEWART



WEDNESDAY only — 4.30 &8.30| THURSDAY only — 4.30 & 8.30

Barry FITZGERALD in “MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”
“NAKED CITY” with
and Robert Kent — Francis Langford
and
“ADAM AN ELYNE”
FV “THE MAGIC BOW”
Starring Starring

Stewart GRANGER Stewart GRANGER



OLYMPIC

Last 2‘Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15] WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

4.30 & 8.15
“Nobert TAYLOR—Vivien LEIGH] Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY
in
“WATERLOO BRIDGE” “FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”
and and

Micky ROONEY in

“THIEVES HIGHWAY” “WORDS AND MUSIC”

Starring with
Perry COMO — Lena HORNE
Richard CONTE and Lee J. COBB and Others.

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.1 WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

boc r & taateae 4.30 & 815

i evy — Forres c

ae eee, Republic Whole Serial - - -
in

“SPY SMASHER”



' “FIGHTING COASTGUARD”
and

with
Kane RICHMOND
FRIDAY only — 430 & 8.15 _
“SAVAGE HORDE”
and
“THE AVENGERS” ,

Allan ‘ROCKY’ LANE
in

“GUNMEN OF ABILENE”





ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15] Wednesday only — 4.30 & 8.15

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”
and

“THE CAPTIVE HEART”
Thursday only — 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Whole Serial - - -

“ADVENTURES OF FRANK
AND JESSE JAMES”

with “BLACK CAT”
Clayton MOORE — George J. and
LEWIS “BLACK NARCISSUS”





1 A PT OT

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,



Which Did More For The Colonies?

THE SOCIALISTS ©

1951

OR TORIES?

SIR SHENTON THOMAS, the former

LONDON, Oct. 12.
High Commis-

sioner of the Malay States, has replied at length to the
broadcast talk of the Secretary of State for the Colonies,

Mr. James Griffiths.

He denies the Minister’s suggestion

that the Tories did little for the Colonies in comparison

with what has been achieved

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Zita
Sch. Henry
Kuni@ia, Sch
E. Smith, Sch
Sunshine R., Sch
Mary M. Lewis

Wonita, Seh. . Cloudia S.,
D. Wallace, Sch. "W L,
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Cyril
Providence Mark, Sch.
Mary £. Carotne, Seti

ARRIVALS

8.5. Sunprince, 1,050 tons” net,-Capt,
Peletier, from Cuidad Trujillo.
M.Y. Canadian Constructor, 3,931 tons
ne ns, Anderson, from Trinidad.
5. ‘ottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt.
Van Deun, from Madeira,
Schooner Lindsay II, 36 tons net,-Capt
Barnes, frém Martinique,
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 “tons
net, Capt. Stewart, from St. Lucia.
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt,
King, from St. Vincent.
DEPARTURES
S.S, Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van

Deun, for Trinidad.

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia.
Schooner D’Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt.
Gooding, for British Guiana

Schooner Lady Silver, 30 tons net,
Capt. Bethel, for fishing banks.
Schooner Florence Emanuel, 40 tons
net, Capt, Roberts, for fishing banks,
Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons
net, Capt. Selby, for St. Lucia.

Passengers arriving at Barbados by the
S.S. Cottica on Sunday were :—
From Dover :

Albert Bates, Enid Bates,

From Amsterdam :

Summergill Snoddy.

Passengers leaving Barbados by
S.S. Cottica on Sunday night were :—
For Trinidad :

Peter Ince, Edward Hoad, Charles
Hoad, Jack Hoad, Gerald Nicholls, Ivan
Perkins Lilian Roach, Frank Elcock,

the

Cephas Burgess Seibert Yearwood,
Grace Collens, Perey Coljens, Fred
Edghill.

SEA WELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON

SATURDAY
From Grenada :

Robert Blayney, Nancy Blayney,
Mabel Hosten, Heaton and Wife.

From Venezuela :

Ernesto Ritter, Gladys Ritter, Adolfo
Westphal, Clarisa Westphal, Dennis
Alderman, Gwendolyn Alderman, David
Alderman.

From Trinidad on Sunday:
V. D’Oliveira, M. D'Andrade, H. Ribe-

iro, F. Ribeiro, H. Yoshimura, S. Nag-
assar, S. Mattocks, M. Edwards, P..Gon-

zales, J. Cheeseman, G, Johnson, E.
Changyit, M. Kong, A. Kong, B. Law,
D. Law, M. Law, D. Law, D. Enriques,

H. Bnriques, T. Chin Loy.
From Antigua on Sunday:

David Percival, George Upton.
From Puerto Rico on Sunday :

G. James Creach, Thomas Dulaney.
Elizabeth Lisle
Branker,
'

Dulaney, Percival
Francis F. Manning

ARRIVALS BY L.A.V, ON SUNDAY
From Maiquetia :

Manuel Barrios Freites.

From Maturin :

Basdeo Samaroo, Marcelino Roman
Tirado, Expedita de Ramon Tirado.
DEPARTURES BY L.A.V. ON MONDAY
For Maiquetia :

Albert Muller. Theresa Muller, Albert
Muller, Ingrid Muller.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, QN
SATURDAY
For Trinidad :

Frank Smith, Madge Rodriguez, War-
ren Rennett, Kenneth Cassin, Rita_Cas-
sin, Knelly Cassin, Terry Cassin, Chris-
topher Herbert, Jerome Atkinson, Dian-
yar Cardmaster, Gaston Vivies, Simone
Vivies. Marcelle Maagee. Elaine Ward,
Gerald Scott, John Brennan, James

Wickham, Albert Navarro, Julia Navar-
ro, Irvine King, Richard King.

For Antigua on Sunday

Marie Shoul, Helena Shoul, James
Lochrie.

For Puerto Rico on Sunday

Rhoda Smith, Barbara Smith, Albert
Williams, Rowley Thomas, Elaine
Howell, Etheline Bowen, Gordon Kinch,
Matilda Skeete, Hheila Skeete, Portia
Weekes, Sheila Callender, Lucille
Maloney, Millicent Chabrol, William

Lloyd Jones.
For Trinidad on Sunday
Kenrick Wood, Sylvia Wood, Dr. Noble

Sarkar, Maggie Sarkar, Hugh Lynch,
Michael Clarke, Andrew Christine,
Michael _ Kenny, yelt Thomas,

Basil Gooding, Betty

Daphne Prescod,
Ann Anderson.

Gooding, John Bayne,

Rates Of Exchange

OCTOBER 22, 1951

CANADA
(including Newfoundland)





64.9% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62.80 pr.
Demand Drafts 62.65% pr.
Sight Drafts 62.5% pr.
64.9% pr. Cable .
63.4% pr. Currency 61.3% pr.
Coupons 60.6% pr.
OCTOBER 22, 1951
CANADA
649/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 8/10°% pr.
Demand Drafts 62.65% pr.
Sight Drafts 625/10% pr.
049/10% pr. Cable
634/10% pr. Currency 61 3/10% pr.
Coupons 60 6/10" pr.
Mails for S. Lucia, S, John, N.B,,

Halifax, Quebec, Montreal by the M.V,
Can, Constructor will be closed at the
General Post Office as under :—

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail
at 3 p.m. on the 24th October, 1951,

October, 1951.

by Labour in the past years.
The first statement of Mr. Grif-
fiths, replied to by Sir Shenton,
is that the Socialist Government
has been spending yearly at a
rate of five times the amount spent
by the Conservatives before the
war in helping the Colonies.
Victorian Imperialism
“What he (Mr. Grifftths) did
not say”, Sir Shenton comments
in an article in the Daily Tele-
graph, “was that in 1940, Parlia-
ment authorised the expenditure
in the Colonies on social wel-

fare, development and research
of a sum wp to 55 millions,
spread ,over 10 years, entirely

from taxation levies in Britain.
This money is, to say the least,
part of that which the. Socialists
have been spending.”

The Labour manifesto accusa-
tion that the Tory “still thinks
in terms of Victorian Imperial-
ism and Colonial exploitation” is
described by Sir Shenton as un-

true and “a gross libel on the
thousands of men anit women
who deve given the best years

of their lives to promoting the
welfare of the backward races
within the Empire.”
Round The Corner
After describing in some detail
what Britain “had achieved for
her colonies before Labour came

to power in 1945, Sir Shenton
says “And now our politicians
talk as if self-government was

just round the corney,,-The. peo-
les of the Colonies aye being de-
iberately encouraged to expect
it~soon. It is well, .therefore,
to remember the short space of
time that has elapsed since civil-
ising influences Were first. brought
to bear in so many of our Col-
onies.

‘The Niger Company came
into being in 1886 with the right
to administer the territories in
which it worked. Not until 1899
were the two Protectorates of
Northern and Southern Nigeria
constituted and not until 1902—3
did Lord Lugard put down the
slave tr in which the people
indulged. igeria has had less
than 50 years of settled govern-

ment,
Not*The Rule

“Granted that the people in
our. Colonies have developed
with remarkable rapidity, and
granted, too, that in most Col-
onies there will be found men
who have become fit to shoulder
high responsibilities, these, how-
ever, are the exceptions, and it
would not be correct to regard
them as being the rule.”

Socialist politicians, he argues,
have faets;: chung to
theories and ‘sacrificed the many
in pandering to the few. “Al-
ready the results are plain to see
Not in living memory have there
been such disorders as have been
witnessed in the post-war period
in Nigeria, the Gold Coast, Ugan-
da and Malaya. Our politicians
have unleashed forces they can-
not control.

“The question arises and must
be answered whether it is not
the Socialist Government that has
exploited the Colonial peoples by
elHowing their true welfare to be
overridden .in the interests of
political expediency.

Red Resistance
Collapses

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. Korea,

Communist resistance collapsed
before Kumsong and the United
Nations spearhead stabbed un-
cpposed to within 600 yards of the
former Red Bastion.

Reds appeared to, have aban-
doned the burning fortress City
on the central front 29 miles north
of the 38th parallel to escape en-
circlement by U.N. forces closing
in from. three sides.

Far to the northwest B.29
Superfortresses flew through thick
antiairemft fire and attacking Red
jet fighters to rain bombs on the
secret Red airfield from which
Communist planes could have
attacked U.N. ground ss teh

—U-P.

*
Inquiry Opens
(From @ur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19.

The Three-man commission
under the Chairmanstio of the

Hon. Justice S. E. Gomes, ap-

pointed by Governor Rance to

enquire into the affairs, admin-
istration, management and con-
duct of the City Corporation
starts tomorrow, Saturday, in the
First Supreme Court, Red House
Other members





at 9 o'clock. of
the Commission are Mr. E. L.
Roper, Mr. K. Lindsay Grant

Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a.m, on the asin with r, A. C. Adams as Secre-
ry.





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‘BARBADOS ADVOCATE





CAN BRITONS “TAKE”





W.I. MUSIC?
Battle Is On

CAN the British public

LONDON.
appreciate West Indian music

as it should be played, in its pure form? Two West Indians,

certain that the answer is “Yes,” decided to find out.

outcome of their interesting
“musical circles in London.

Welfare State
To Remain

@ From Page 1.

The manifesto added: “Food
Subsidies cannot be radically
changed in the present circum-
stances but later we hope to sim-
plify the system and by increases
in family allowances, taxation
changes and other methods, to en-
sure that public money is spent
on those who need help and not as
at present upon ai classes indis-
criminately.”

ISSUES

The issues then can be sum-
marised as follows: Taxes:

Conservatives will revise exist-
ing systems of taxation on com-
mercial and industrial profits in
order “to reward extra initiative
efficiency and ability and grant
relief in cases where profits are
ploughed back and used for the
renewal of plant and equipment
“and for the current rearmament
period only impose “a form of
excess profits tax” to proven ex-
cessive rises in company profits.

Labour says: “Aii excess profits
will be stopped.”

Housing: Conservatives say
housing will be given priority,
second only to national defence,
that “our target remains 300,000
houses per year” and that more
houses should be built to sell and
less to rent.

Labour says it is dishonest to
promise to build more than 200,000
houses per .year because materials
for more than that are not avail-
able.

Cost of living: Conservatives
will demand more efficient and
economic purchasing of food and
raw materials, bring about a
greater degree of decentralization,
eliminate extravagance and waste
and “wherever possible eliminate
bulk buying in an effort to cut the
cost of living.

Labour said they will smpsh
price rings, expose dishonest ad-
vertising, stop all excess profits,
keep and extend price controls.
subsidies, bulk purchasing, rent
control and rationing and work
for international rationing of raw
materials to prevent price spirals.

Rearmament; Most Conserva-
tives and Labourites >Qpport the
full defence programme but each
insists they could do the job better
than the other.

Foreign Affairs: Both parties
call for the strengthening of de-
fence and the closest co-opera-
tion with the Commonwealth and
the U.S. But Conservatives also
make a point of working for a
united Europe while Labour fails
‘to mention that in ‘their election
manifesto.—U.P,



Guarariteed Minimum
Prices Announced

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 20.

_ Guaranteed minimum prices
have been announced by Gov-
ernment for a number of items
of locally produced food which
would be purehased at two Food
Storage Centres and three Agri-
Cultural Stations during the
period November 1, 1951, to Apri!
30, 1952,

An official statement says that
this step has been taken with a
view to removing one of the big-
gest obstacles to the increased
production of local food crops,
namely, the problem of finding a
convenient market for surplus
produce, A Marketing Committee
advises on prices and assists
generally.





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Ask for a iarge tube of

oe %

The
experiment is now the talk of

Louise Bennett, the West Indian
singer and comedienna, now well-
known to British radio and tele-
vision audiences, and Cecil Abra-
hams, also well known among West
Indians in Lendon, decided to
form a private gramophone record-
ing compar with the sole purpose
of recording West Indian music.

Tri-Jam-Bar
They called the company

“Tri-Jam-Bar”, (the first sylla-

bles of Trinidad, Jamaica and

Barbados) and enlisted the help

ef West Indian performers im

London,

Their records, which include
music from all the West Indian
islands,
British shops and a few will
be sent to the West Indies.

Miss Bennett told a B.U.P. core
respondent that during the past
few years the British public has
received only a “watered-down”
version of West Indian songs and
rhythms.

“When Cecil and I got the idea,”
she said, “we decided only to ase
West Indian performers. Most of
my British musical friends were
Mterested when I told them of our

Jan and I'm sure the British pub-
ic will be, too.”

One of the songs “Tri-Jam-Bar”
bas already recorded is a mento
which Miss Bennett wrote when
she heard of the Jamaica hurri-
cane disaster. She calls it, “Water
A Come Eye” and it tells of her
tearful reaction to the news of
the hurricane.

Intricate

A B.U.P. correspondent who
heard some of the records found
that the music was certainly differ-
ent from anything that had been
heard in England in the past
under the name of West Indian
music. The rhythms are more in-
tricate to follow and the words
are a little difficult to understand
at first to anybody who js not
familiar with the West Indian
voice and idioms.

But the music is interesting and
catches the imagination, It sets
the feet tapping within a_ few
seconds and Britons who have
heard the records are left wanting
to hear more.

—B.UP.

Russians Awuiex
Part Of U.S. Sector

BERLIN, Oct. 19.

Russians have extended their
rule over three square miles of
Western territory which include
some 200 inhabitants of a Berlin
suburb,

The Soviet Zone Government
after a swift police raid fully in-
corporated the U.S. sector dis-
trict of Steinstuken ‘jnto East
Germany . ;

A West Berlin spokesman said
that annexation of the West Ber-
lin district was a violation of the
four-power agreements made in
1945 which regulated the Berlin
border, ees

However the spokesman said
the West Berlin City Government
was powerless to combat annexa-
tion and any action would have
have to come from Western Pow-
ers.—U.P.

Died On Thursday

(From O-c Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S Oct, 20

Mrs. Ada LaGrenade, mother of
Allan LaGrenade, Inspector of
Schools, died last Thursday morn~
ing at her residence at St. Paul’s.
A large gathering attended the





funeral in the afternoon at Rox-
porough R.C. church,

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Gallantry Awards To
Trinidad Police

(rom Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON,

Award of the Colonial Police
Medal for Gallantry to two mem-
pers of the Trinidad and Tobago
Police Force has been announced
in the Lendon Gazette. They are
Inspector Eunice Gabriel Alcindor,
87, and Corporal Michael Welling-
ton Pilgrim.

They were members of a party
sent to deal wit’ a riotous mob
of about 400 people in the L’Taite
area of Grenada. The mob weve
blocking the road, many of them
being armed with cutlasses,
sticks, stones and acid-filled bot-
tles, and were in a hostile and
aggressive mood. A liquor shop
jnearby had been looted.

The two officers advanced in 4»
attempt to address the crowd and
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a hail of stones and bottles, After
a further unsuccessful attempt to
reason with the demonstrators, the
erewd advanced with raised cut-
lasses and tried to separate
spector Alcindor and
Pilgrim from the main body cf
police, Stones and acid-filled bot-
tles were thrown from three sides.

A tear-gas grenade was used i4
an attempt to disperse the mob
Ultimatety, in self-defence, some
ot the police opened fire, killing
three people and wounding others

and injured, Brigadier Pickthali
then commanding the Grenada
Police Force, paid tribute to the
eourage and resource displayed
by Inspector Alcindor and Corporal
Pilgrim.

~~B.U,P.

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS iG. ADVOCATE

Ses Sa SES Pee)

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



Tuesday, October 23, 1951

———— -

An Ineentive

anvthing



IF designed to

THERE wa

i

Red as Americans

people to the British point of view
egain and again during the second
world war—that made him con-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PERSIA: We let —
nations think this was

“TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951



Our Foreign Poliey) WHAT THE CANDIDATES |
Had Been Differemt SAY ON THE COLONIES |

j LONDON. 1
« WHATEVER attention is being given to|}

Colonial questions by candidates, and it does





ONLY A FEW

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

DAYS OLD!

foster the co-operative idea among the | as tinue the fight against Hitler in @ market-place? le | not appear to be cpnsiderable at the time of {
small cane growers of this island it is the | painted. her. a since Churchill's departure not a claim to : swritinge_th certainly got a st¥ong lead ADVOCATE STATIONERY
provisions of the recent sugar agreement ’ AT the beginning of this year en and a had henchmen, and their Communist the» Fee L Secretary, «Mri James

between the Sugar Producers’ Association { explaimea my reasons for bere Washiiagiin. a ree ninitine pace-makers. 3 ne: ee lo filly half his time to

and the Workers’ Union. That agree- a Mr. Grim about the prospects of — the Attlee Government with the : ee ene aera the subject. in a radio broadcast recently. It | }609090000069600000000595999999909590090090996606
ment provided that where co-operative “Avriters in that Americans improved by its de- na ’ is a fact that the Colonies have never before

societies produce canes to the tune of
500 tons they will be paid the extra
price ranging between 5 and 35 cents pe
ton which is now paid to estate owners.

It has always been claimed that the small
cane grower in this island was at a disad-
vantage. Recent changes in the attitude of
the cane cutters proved this to be so. In
some cases, cutters refused to cut peasant
canes unless contracted by the factories
buying the canes because of the fact that
when cutting’ factory canes they were en-
titled to back pay under the new and in-
creased rates.

During 1950 the price paid for peasants
cane was $10.74-per ton while estates, other
than those who were shareholders in the
factories, were paid atthe rate of $11.28per
ton, whenever they supplied more than 500
tons of cane.

It issignifieant that during that year no
less than 16.3 per cent. of the island’s crop
of 157,000 tons of sugar was produced from

, peasant lands. This means that small !and
holders produced one sixth of a crop which
was worth approximately 22 million dollars
to this island.

The preliminary setting has been fin-
ished. The Government framed legislation
for establishing co-operative societies, the
Director of Agriculture has been appointed
Registrar of Co-operatives and a Co-oper-
ative Officer, Mr, CoA. Beckles. has heeu

survey on politics and for-
eign affairs were either Mr. Grim

or Mr. Hopeful.
I prophesied then that Stalin
would pe trying to undermine
Western sdlidartty with isolated
coups of proxy war. [

Well, you have just seen him
complete the first.

It meant the triumphant ex-
Abadan by the Moscow-~-supported
Dr. Mossadeg. (And please do not
make the mistake of supposing
that a war is any the less a war
resistance.)

This Kremlin victory over
Britain in ‘the Middle East has

placed not only Britain but the

|
KOREA: We backed
China, then found she was

pulsion of the British from
just becausé¢ we surrender without
whole West@rnm world in a position
f greater dariger than they have

been in at any time since the end
of the war.

Twin Loss

STALIN is bound to feel en-

souraged to further coups,

For not only has hig political

warfare in the Middle East de-

prived the West of control over

the vital oil wells and refineries
»f Southern:Persia.

More important still, he is
bound to believe that he has
managed to undermine critically
the twin fun@amentals of Western
power:—

1. Integnational respect
treaties and the rule of law;

2. World confidence in the in-
violability of the Anglo-American
alliance, ¢

+I don’t see how we can expect
him to pué any other interpreta-
tion .on,the news that Britain is
@lewing* up her Abadan fur-

for

cision
China in deference to India’s fel-
jiow-travelling Mr.
against the wishes of Australia,
New . Zealand,
States

to recognise Communist
Nehru,«wnd
and the United

In Return...
THAT was a bad, bad décision.

The Americans felt strongly that
Communist violence and illegality

in the Far East should not be ap-
peased by the recognition of

Chinese Reds.

We should have supported them
in that logical and morally un-

exceptionable policy.



SEFTON DELMER
examines the drift from
faith in the rule of law



We could have made it clear wo
the Americans that we were doing
m for the sake of principie at
considerable risk to our own in-
lerests in China and Hongkong.

Having backed tne Americans
for the sake of principle in tne Far
Hast we should have had them on
vur side today in the Middle East.

As it was, we accepted Mr.
Nehru’s woolly argument that these
Communist treaty breakers, looters
and murderers in China were not
really Communists in the Moscow
sense at all,

On the contrary, they were
“potential Titoists’ who would
rebel against the Russians if we
were kind to them,

‘Cannot Afford’—

Our Government must have had
similar reports from their men on
the spot.

But nothing was done, Things
were just alloweq to take their

course,
The Danger

FOLLOWING the murder ot
Prime Minister Rasmara, Britain
yhouid have pointed out to the
world the danger of tolerating this
Persian anarchy. Instead, came
the endorsement of the principle
of nationalisation and the right of
the Persians to nationalise indus-
tries in Persia. —

Then ‘followed the news of the
Cyprus and the warships being
sent to the Gulf.

Now, 1 don’; know what Mr.
Morrison hoped would be the effect
of these propaganda moves. Dia
he mean to impress the British
public? Or the Persians?

Maladroit

THESE moves only alarmed and
estranged the Americans. The
Russians were delighted. And so
was Mossadeg. All along he had
been counting on a misunder-
standing betwepn the Americans
and ourselves, °"'~

Things were “dt improved by
the somewhat maladroit diplo -
macy of Mr. Henry Gradly, the
U.S. Ambassador in Teheran. He
made public to American and
British journalists his private and
secret rec’ endations to
British that
the Persians.

This, of course, gave Mossadeg
a most optimistic and rosy picture
of American ion,
The British folowed up with fresh



th
ey. should \gdraetantâ„¢ a completely new conception on. the basis



received such prominence from a Party
speaker in a General Election broadcast.

Even the‘Opposition Press praised his effort
in this respect. The Tory London Evening
Standard, rated his talk as “campaign stuff of
the first order”. Mr. Griffiths did, indeed, use
his Celtic eloquence to good purpose. How
far his listeners were prepared to agree with
him is another matter.

Throughout the constituencies, Colonial
questions are being asked and predictions
made. Here is what some of the candidates
are saying :—

Mr. Tom Cook, Under-Secretary for the
Colonies and candidate’ again for Dundee
East, at Dundee:

“We have been badly criticised for giving

away the Gold Coast for what, for all practi- | %

cal purposes, is complete self-government. We
took thé step deliberately and readily. They
were rife for it. We had pledged ourselves to
work-for self-government within the Com-
nonwealth for those countries.

“We are determined to carry on’ with it.
‘hat is. what-the Tories mean by ‘breaking
up the Empire’. It is not breaking up the Em-
pire. It is building the Commonwealth with

of national independence and self-determin-
sion. It is happening not only in the Gold



‘oast. but in other territories all over the

Paints
ENAMELS
VARNISHES

For Indoors
And Out

WHEN the Chinese intervened in cessi to the Persians h
Kages killing Sritish American, °S° sagt ondenaoed arin
and Australian soldiers, we warn jega) position.
ed the Americans that we would Ahove all, these concessions
have nothing to do with any e€x- made it more and more difficult
tension of the war to China itself. for the American public and the

“It would get us into trouble world to appreciate that anything
with Mr. Nehru,” we said and, more was involved in. .Persia
moreover, “we cannot afford to than a bargaining match “Just a
become embroiled in the Far East. jitte sword on@ scabbard device
That would expose Europe.” for

Can we wonder that these ang yeople . Morrison... .”
Americans now turn Mr. Attlee’sS jetween piteril “capitalist im-

argument against him and suggest ialists i Pers:
that the Western world cannot pias ang ore “Oneee sal

afford to take the risk of be-

: ioe “Commonwealth.”
appointed. This is as far as the Government CROOVTS

can be expected to go in encouraging the
establishment of co-operative societies
Following this a series of circumstances
give further impetus to the movement. The
Barbados Sugar Producers’ Association and
the Barbados Workers’ Union in an effort to
arrive at some. plan “that awould bring
greater benefit to. the workers in the sugar
industry, entered an agreement which in-
cidentally brings this advantage to the

render -by “capitulation at Lake
Success.

Britain, say the reports, is with-
drawing her draft resolution under
which theSécurity Council would
call on Persia to obey the orders
of the International Court, Britain
is doing so because America has
made it plain that she cannot sup-
port this resolution and there is no
hope of its receiving the seven
votes necessary for adoption,

The Climax

NOW this grave situation is not
the result merely of our Govern-



oMrs &:’T, Lennox-Boyd, Conservative for
Mid-Beds, referred this week to Malaya,
vhich he visited some time ago. He com-
nented that dollar exports from the country
exceeded the whole of Britain’s industrial
yroduction and was entirely the product of
private enterprise.

“We have brought the highest standard of
living ever known in the East to the workers
on the rubber estates. We are doing good in



Pathetic

small land holder who grows canes. It pro-
vides that those who come together for the

ment’s bungling policy in Persia.
{t is the result of the planless,

coming involved with Russia over
Persian oil “merely in order to
save British face’?

YES, the handling of this
Persian affair by Mr. Morrison is

the world by our enlightened self-interest and
he world will suffer if our policy of ‘scuttle’




hand-to-mouth conduct of our for-
eign policy ever since the war.
The Persian crisis is its final cul-
mination,

In my view the trouble with

Even so, I blame Mr. Morrison pathetic example of the policy
for his complete failure to make methods of t-war Britain. ,
clear to the world the great ques- | What would I do now to put it
tions of principle involved in right? .I would apply for a pogt-
Persia, the great dangers to which ponement of Britain’s case before

purpose of growing and marketing their
canes in lots of more than 500 tons will re-
ceive the same price as the estate owner:

‘emains unchecked,”

oo





“_.. where a Co-operative Society of
peasants’ Supplies cares’ in excess of 500:
tons to any factory (the delivery of such
canes being, if required, spread over the
whole crop), the Society shall be paid
the same extra price which is paid to
outside estates ranging from 5 to 35 cents
per ton for similar quantities.”

In the first place it is clear that the extra
amount of money which would be paid to
such societies would cover some of the costs
of cultivation and would bring about a

hand of the factory owner.

It is as well to point out, however, that
the section providing that the “delivery of
canes so sold might be spread over the
whole crop” might give rise to some diffi-
culty. It has been claimed that the redping’
of peasants canes has been delayed so late

in some instances that after they had-

reached ‘full maturity they began .to lose
weight while increasing in sucrose content.
Another argument used by small land
owners last year was that the intreduction

world is exposed by

been that it was made by men who

Jack that deep sense of moral

assurance, the sharp conviction of foresight in not anticipating the take over’ who will be capab
right and wrong and fundamental Persian crisis and laying down a appreciating ‘the issues involve,

principle which guides real states-
men,

It was this sense of principle and end of February I was appalled at on it and accept no deviations,

his ability to give it telling ex-

pression that enable Churchill to championship of oil nationalisation too late to stop Stalin’s next move.

'win Roosevelt and the American



New Yacht for
greater circulation of ,the revenue from e
canes instead of concentrating it in the “ A Peace-And-War Ship

Quick Switch will make her a Navy Hospital

A NEW royal yaeht is to be
built for the King to replace the
S2-year-old Victoria. and Albert
which dufing the war was used
as a Navy ‘floating ‘Hote!’ off
Portsmouth, ‘

The new yacht is not expected
tobe completed before 1953. She

-.| ha#been designed by Navy archi-
‘ects, and the design has been ap-
proved.

In peace she will be the King’s

| yacht. In an emergency she can

of the new variety, producing in some.~.| be converted within a few weeks

cases between 50 and 70 tons to the acre
would necessitate early reaping if the
peasant was expected to grow them.

In any case the offer in this agreement
is enough inducement for the peasant to
take advantage of it; and it-is the duty of
these small land holders to form such seci-
eties and call on the Co-operative Officer
for assistance which is bound to be given.
They must not wait until he comés to them
to tell them who they shoulftake into their
societies. If these small groups are formed
it is bound to improve the economy of the
island and. remove many of 'the difficulties
which the small land holder now encoun-
ters.



Britain Needs More Sugar

LONDON.

A CALL for more imported sugar: in
Britain, with a share going to the confec;
tionery industry, has been made by Mf
William Wallace, president of the British
Cocoa, Chocolate nad Confectionery Al-
liance. Referring to the coming reduction
in November of the sugar supply to the
sweets industry from the. present 625 per
cent of pre-war supply to 54 per cent, Mr
Wallace declared:

“The difficulty, no doubt, is once more a
decision at a high level on “dollars’ But
it is sufficiently realised at that level that
we have no alternative but to import a
large proportion of our energy foods for
dollars? And sugar is one of the cheapest
energy foods we can import.

“Sugar turned into chocolate and sweets
serves to provide food of high dietetic
value with all the benefits to morale
thrown in. Good national housek

points clearly to importi

world’s available sugar.”

into a Navy hospital ship.

Her tonnage will be about
4,700, the same as the Victoria
and Albert, now scheduled for

a



E foreign policy since 1945 has the Western



failure there.
And I blame him for his lack of

clear policy for it,
When I arrived in Teheran at the
the grave dangers latent in the

by Dr. Mossadeg, his Jerrorist



the breakers’ yards. The Admir-
alty announced last night that the
Victoria and Albert is “now no
longer seaworthy.”

The Victoria and Albert cost
£510,034 when she was launched
in 1899. The King last cruised in
her when he reviewed the Reserve
Fleet off Weymouth in August
1939.

The decision to build a new
yacht was firs; made in the 1939
Navy Estimates, but the war
caused the project to be shelved.

A plan to refit the war damaged
light cruiser Scylla as a royal
yacht was vetoed by the King in
1946.

Our Readers Say :

Our Education
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SiR,—Our thanks are due. for
sour editorial of a few days past,
pointing out the danger to our
children’s education which some
private schools constitute. But as
you seem to think thatthe majority
of these contraptions designated
private schools thrive mainly: be-
cause we parents want to be snob-
bish, and as * too, like*hundreds of
others have had to send some of
my children to a private school, I
would like to correct the idea of
‘snobbisliness in our case,

I have myself spent the majority

of my school years as_a pupil of
an elementary school, and because
of ‘the practical lessons. in democ-
racy, and the opportunity for mix-
ing with nearly all classes and
conditions of boys; I have always
promised myself that amy. song
would undergo a similar training.
‘But alas! the system of elementary
ltedching has undergone such a
change that would feel guilty of
gross negligence if I permitted my
last son to enter one of these “ex-
oerimental academic surgeries,” for
here is an experience of mine, One
of my sons was so bright (six)
when he was an elementary pupil,
that at 8 plus he was doing handi-
crafts, at 9 plus he was overseer of
a group cleaning the school-yard
and at 10 plus he could not do a
long division. Can you still blame
me if I have already vowed that
| ces do not permit
send my last son to a private
1 he must accept what I can

» him of the three R’






r, and in fairness to

some of us I would invite you te
take a poll of pupils entered. Har-
rison College or Combermere for
the past five years and you will
find, as I do, that a very negligible
percentage reached these without
private tuition whether it was at
a school or from an individual.
No longer can an _ elementary
pupil as such gain admission to
these schools, and no blame to
elementary teachers.

If only I could have some party
make a political issue of the
people’s education I would be able
to use my vote.

With thanks for space,
OQ. O, ALLEYNE.
Bay. Street,
16/10/51.

Information Wanted
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—A French author, Captain
J. Cottez, has approached us with
a request for material for a
biography of Baron de Thierry,
with special reference to his
residence in Barbados in ,1831.
“Charles Philippe Hippolyte,
Baron de Thierry, left the United
States accompanied by his family
before April or May 1831. He
appears to have gone to the
Antilles, to have lived about a
year in Barbados and to have-left
the island in 1831 or 1832 for
Martinique or Guadeloupe.”

May we, through the courtesy
of your columns, ask any of your
readers who happen to have any

information about Baron de
Thierry to communicate with us
particularly regarding the date

of his arrival and departure and

the King=



the Security Council, until after.
the election Pane

Then, maybe, someone else can
of

someone. who believes strongly
enough in the rule of law to stand

If that happens it will not be
LES.

Shipbreakers will have a treas-
ure hunt when the Victoria. and
Albert is broken/up, “

Coins were put under her masts
—under the foremost one -sover-
eign, one five-shilling piece; and
one penny (presented by ‘King
Edward I when Prince of
Wales); undep, the mainmast one
sovereign, one five-shilling piece
and ,one penny (presented: by
Queen Victoria): and under ‘the
mizzenmast one — half-sovereign,
one five-shilling piece, and one
half-crown piece . (presented «by
King George. Vicwhen Duke of:
York). 3 IS

uv —L.E.S.

his address and activities in ‘Bar-
bados, . os ;
Yours sincerely, *.
R, LE FANU,
Assistant Representative.
British Council:

Queen’s Park Noise

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Lest it be thought that the
residents of Constitution and
Crumpton Street are being selfish
in their attitude towards the
public: meetings now being held
in Queen’s Park in preparation
fer the General elections it would
be well for the public to bear in
mind that we in River Road suffer
just as much,

It might be surprising to many
people t- know that the noise of
the speeches through the amplify-
ing equipment usێs us grave
‘Cisecomfort and vents, us’ from
going ‘to bed at night. In the days
when there were no loud speakers
these meetings did not ‘aff us
but now that they are carried on
antil long after mid-night it has

become most objectionable.
In ad to this there is an-
other complaint awe would like to
eetings

register. ) these m
are held during} the week it is

very inconvenient but when the
same kind of ipments is Deing
used for some ices held in the

Steel Shed on Sunday evenings!

it makes matters, worse. What is
the sense of making all this noise
to preach to people seated within
a few feet away from you. :
It is time that the feelings of



“MRS RO ALD WALKER, President-elect
.of the Liberal Party, speaking at Huddersfield
and commenting on talk. of war, said’
“Already Egypt, cognisant of Persia, has
oroken her treaty in turn and, prepares to
kick us out of the Sudan. The Argentine
growls menaces about Antarctica and the
‘falklands. We shall have trouble in British
Guiana. Malan gives us notice to clear out of
the Protectorates,. country by country, island
2y island. '

“We shall be ejected with scorn and con-
‘umely till 50 million people on this island
stand friendless and despised and very hui-
ary. And then we shall have war— and hope-
ess War at that. It is indeed true you can't
Scape nwar by running away”.

* Mes ccs oe

‘Ex-Colonial Secretary, Mr. A. Creech-
Jones, Labour candidate for Romford, was
asked at a Brentford.,.meeting:, “Are the
natives of our Colonies better“off than’ they
were before the war?” He said he thought
they were. He'spoke of the devélopmént of
the Colonies in terms..of improved educa-
ional methods, medical and social conditions,
and of hydro-electric schemes,

“Groundnuts” shouted someone at the back
of the hall. : :

“Well, what about groundnuts ” asked the
chairman but the heckler did not press the
point and Mr. Creech Jones went on to stress
the need for international understanding,

* Re oe
;
MR. DAVID GAMMANS, Conservative
candidate, attacked Mr. Morrison over Persia,
at a meeting in Kent and went on: “It is quite
certain the difficulties and dangers of our
tellow-countrymen in Malaya will be in-
creased because the success of that campaign
depends as much on the conviction that we
have the will to win as on the arms.and troops
at our disposal.
“What happens, now if Franco demands

Gibraltar? Egypt ‘invades “the Sudan, the |}

‘Chinese threaten _Hang Kong and Guatemala

shakes her fist at British Honduras? I suppose

anyone who would resist these demands

would be dubbed as a warmonger by the

Socialists’. ...,
yt

* * *

MR. FREDERICK PHILPOTT, Liberal

candidate. for, Bedford, said at his adoption|{

the people who exercise the vote} Meeting that Socialists had banished Seretse

and who pay taxes be respected
and we would like to advise ill
those who now have the vote and
who live in these districts to vote
for anyone besides those who}

annoy peaceful people with this ple who clamour for your help to give free- |

unnecessary noise.
RIVER ROAD) RESIDENT,

i

Khama from his country without trial or
inquiry.
“These lovers of liberty; these are the peo-

dom to the poor”, he‘commented.

a}

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951

St. Michael Vestr



Sunshine R. Aids
In Seismic
Operations

Two danger flags flew from
riggings of the 36-ton
fishing schooner Sunshine R.
while she was loading boxes
of dynamite at the explosive
berth, Pier Head.
_ Sunshine R. is not prepar-
ing for the fishing banks but
she will be working with the
Independent Exploration Co.
who are under contract with
the Barbados Gulf Oil Co.,
for currently carrying out
Seismic operations off the
coast of Barbados.

Captain Barnes said yes-
terday that he planned to
leave his berth early this
morning with the load of
dynamite for somewhere off
Pagged Point where blasting
eperations will be carried
out,

Sunshine R. arrived here
about a week ago with a
cargo of red fish. Captain
Barnes said that he did not
know how long he would be
cngaged with the LE.C. The
Barbados Import & Export
Co., Ltd., are the Sunshine
R.’s agents.

Fined £5 For
Unlawful

Possession

CITY "OLICE MAGISTRATE
Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday im-
posed a fine of £5, payable in
monthly instalments of £1, with
an alternative of two months’ hard
labour on Horace Sparrock of
Hindsbury ‘Road, St. Michael.

Sparrock, a 25-year-old black-
smith, was found guilty of the un-
lawful possession of a carton of
Ovaltine, which he was carrying
along Nelson Street on Sunday.

TWENTY - TWO-YEAR - OLD
Joseph Payne of Goodland was
fined 15 shillings by Mr. H, A.
Talma for gambling on an open
spot on Sunday. Payne is a la-
bourer of Goodland.

SYBIL JONES of Chepstow
Street, a 39-year-old domestic
servant, was fined 20 shillings for
unlawfully wounding Thelma
Elcock in her eyes with a bottle
on Sunday.

ANOTHER resident of Chepstow,
Street, Christopher Seales, was
fined 15 shillings for using indecent
lJanguage on Marhill Street .on
Sunday. Seales is a labourer.

EDGAR CONNELL, (52), a la-
bourer of Suttle Street, City, was
fined 15 shillings in 14 days with
an alternative of a month’s im-
prisonment for using indecent
jJanguage on the lower wharf o
Sunday. .

FOR GAMBLING on an open
spot at Chapman Lane, George
White of the same district, an 18-
year-old labourer, was fined 15
shillings. The offence was com-
mitted on Sunday.

HERBERT MILLER, a 29-year-
old lighterman of Brittons Hill,
appeared before Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday on a charge of the un-
lawful possession of a quantity of
onions and whole peas which he
was carrying along the upper
wharf on Sunday. He was fined
15 shillings in 14 days with an
alternative of one month’s impris-
onment. *

VERNAL PRICE, a 33-year-old
porter of Redman’s Village, was
fined 15 shillings in 21 days or one
month's imprisonment for resist-
ing Cpl. Cyrus while in the execu-
tion of his duty on Saturday.

Price was elso fined 10 shillings
for riding a bicycle without a
lighted lamp to the front and 10
shillings for refusing to give the
name of the owner of the bicycle.





Fire Completely
Destroys Shop

A LIQUOR AND PROVISION
shop 24 feet by 10 feet, with shed-
roof attached, was’ completely
destroyed when a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Ellertun, Ste
George on Sunday.

The shop is the property of Mr.
James A. Tudor, merchant of Roe-
buck Street, but it was rented by
Nathaniel Arthur.

FISHING BOAT PEGGY was
slightly damaged when a fire of
unknown origin occurred at Dover
Beach, Christ Church on Satur-
day. The boat is owned by Des-
mond Waithe of Maxwell, Christ
Church and was nct insured.

A FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
occurred at the residence of E.
Lewis of Frenches Tenantry, St.
George at about 11.30 p.m. on
Sunday. A quantity of lumber,
property of Lewis, which was be-
side the house, was damaged.



ODOOOPOOS VOSS,

* eo

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Be covcchi sions Sesach MON. Satine ak ceo Originally This Week
¢ CONDENSED MILK—per tin .... 34c. Bic.
S$ EVAPORATED MILK—per tin . 29c. 26c.
$ NECTAR .TEA—per 4-Ib. .. tec 32c.
$ VI STOUT—per bottle 3 30c. 25e.
% FOR CASH AND CARRY CUSTOMERS ONLY

* ET RE TS

$ DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per Ih. .. ;
% DANISH ‘DENMOR’ HAMS—-2} Ib, tin .. ;
$ DANISH ‘DENMOR’ HAMS—Sliced per 1b y
KM SLICED BACON—per Ib. -sssmssssseseussensssrnesie 1.00
% HEINZ CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP—per tin .42
$ HEINZ CREAM OF CHICKEN SOUP—per tin .. 42
% HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP—per tin .. 46
$ PKTS. DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per pkt. ..... i 7
% DUTCH STRAWBERRIES IN LIGHT SYRUP—per tin 69
¢ CARR'S CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS—per tin wissen 1.17
S wr ~ <

$ STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD

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V.SSCSSSESOSBGHESOSS596 00S 9660095 S00050060S9S0500:”



CONFIRMED
Their Honours, Mr. G. L. Taylor

and Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal,

yesterday confirmed the decision .

of Acting City Police Magistrate
Mr. G. b. Griffih who disraissed
without prejudice a case brought
by the Commissioner of Police
against City Druggist P. A. Clarke
of Prince William Henry Street.

Clarke was ‘charged with having ~

his drug store opened at 7.20 p.m.
on Saturday, July 21, when it
should have been closed at 6.00

p.m.

The deckion of Police Magis-
trate Mr. C. W. Rudder who con-
victed, reprimanded and discharg-
ed Mrs. Alma Mayers, a shop-
keeper af Eastlyne, St. George,
was also upheld by the Court of
Appeal Judges.

Mayers was charged by the Chief
Price Control
Evans, wi h offering for sale a two
ounce package of tea at 21 cents
when the schedule price is 20 cents.

The Court of Appeal Judges con-
firmed the decision of District “E”
Police Magistrate Mr. S. H. Nurse
who dismissed on its meri‘s a case
against Cornelius Waterman of
Rose Hill, St. Peter.

Rixford Yearwood of Ashton
Hall, St. Peter charged Waterman
with unlawfully assaulting him,

The appellant, Yearwood, .was
orderet’‘a. pay eight shillings and
four pence appeal costs.

ELECTORS HOLD

Continuing their campaign for
the forthcoming General Elec-
tiens, the Barbados Electors’
Association held their first meet-
ing at St. Patrick's last night in
support of the candidature of Mr.
Fred Goddard and Mr. W. W.
Reece,

A big crowd turned out to hear
the two candidates give an
account of their stewardship
during the past three years in
the ‘House of Assembly.

Mr, Reece among other things
told the electorate that one of the
first things Mr. Goddard and he
had supported the Government in
Was the extension of the Barba-
dos Scholarships from one to five
because they believed that edu-
cation was a blessing to which
every man was entitled, no
matter how. humble his origin.

Another measure they support-
ed was the Old Age Pensions Bill
in which the pension was increas-
ed from 5/- to 7/6 and the a
reduced from e oi @8. He said
that they were ing to see that
the age was even reduced to 65.

They also supported a resolu-
tion for $224,000 for the improve-
ment of tenantry roads in the
island. They knew the need for
the repairs of these roads and
although some of them in the
parish had been’ repaired, they
regretted that they were unable
to do more due to the lack of

funds, ari
Retirement

Some of the other measures
they supported were the Teachers
Pension Bill in which provision
was made for teachers to Fétire
at the same age as civil servants
‘and the resolution for payment
to relief teachers.

Wih regard to education he
said that it was almost hopeless
for the small numbers of teach-
ers who had to cope with the tre-

@ On Page 7.





“You will find your
supper on Page 17.
London kzpress service.

Living Costs Go Up

During September the cost of
living index went up four points,
In August this year it was 278
and by the end of September it
went to 282. Since 1939, the in-
crease on all items is 182.26 per
cent and on food only it is 153.33
per cent



















RATES SAME AS:



*~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

* F ‘ 7. 4

“
. :
. :
SS *

Will Defray I



«*

‘THE ST. MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday agreed to pey
their em ‘a cost of living bonus at Government rates
as from September 25 to next year.

: pag enenpent
ed balances from sheprverel estimates raised this year wil!
expense.

be used to defray this
A suggestion came

Vestry ha

retire

had as a balance, should be

to
of ae Bonus. This would mean,
world have to'go tor Comm of Health to hel
make up their total of just over. S000 i ee P

from Mr. Mottley that $13,000 the
as‘a balance. of
ive pay and $7,000

money they borrowed to pay
the Guanrtegnare of Health

'y the bulk of the Cosi
at $4,000 of the Vestry’s

But the Hon. V, C, Gale asked borrowing money to pay. back-

the Vestry to observe the letter

of the law and ‘be in the right.
“We should not fiy in ‘the face
of the law,” he said. He coun-
selled the Vestry to allow. the

Comm! Ts to go.on spend
their balance, ain tok hanes
time they w ask their solici-

tors to get the legislature’s gane-
tion for them to get the other

Inspector, Capt. $4,000

4, 4 5 ‘ ‘

Government's ratés ure 20% pr
the first $480 per annum of salary,
74% on the second $480, and 5%
on the third $480. ~ - vn Oe

The Commissioners of \Heal'a
and the Westbury Cemetery Com-
missioners would ‘be of the Ves-
try’s decision’ arid asked t} co-
operate along similar lines. Th
motion came from Mr. E, D.
Mottley.

The Churchwarden, Mr. M,- D.
Symmonds had brought up te mo-
tion sometime ago .that since, the
cost of fools uMs and o.her esen-
tial items had recently increased io
an unlooked for extent, it was
necessary that immediate, steps
be taken so that the Vestry 1 t
grant a cost-of-living bonus on a
graded scale to all of its’ émploy-
ees

The Churchwarden was at one
time unable to go on with his
motion when he was onting Chair-
man and Mr, E, D. Mottley had
asked the Vestry to consider his
motion with a view to payment
as from October.

Yesterday Mr. Mottley said he
was sure the Churehwarden
when he gave notice of his mo-
tion for a cost of living bonus
earlier this year did not envisage
then that there would have been
such a sudden jump) between
January and the present time.
Mr. Symmonds had _ explained
this on the last occasion when the
matter was discussed,

RATES AMENDED

He was suggesting to him then
that his rates be amended | in
keeping with Government rates.
He for one felt that while 25 per
cent .as a start for the lower
brackets .would be much better,
he would not like to disrupt the
economic equilibrium between

He was sure: every member of
the Vestry was in sympathy wit
their employees in this plight. It
was true that while they-Gov-
ernment-could bring a hu-
tion and pay this money as from
June, they-the-Vaestry-could
as they had to lay their rates at
a given time and work within the
four corners of the law as an
administrative board.

From the figures which he had
obtained from the various de-
partments, it would cost the
parish $21,000 to pay this cost
of living bonus as from Septem-
ber 25 to March 24 next. As was
known, they could. only lay extra
rates under special circumstances
as laid down by statute. He was
sure that every member of the
Vestry would dislike to burden
the taxpayers with extra taxes.

V with him
had to be done
Yr employees would get
f living bonus.

C.0. L. BONUS

Mr. Mottley then proceeded to
show the Vestry that under the
various Heads in the Estimates
there were sums of money which
could be used for
cost of living bonus without affect-

€€ Central and Local Government,

so
the cost

ing the general wor! of the
Vestry for the balance of the year.
He said that the balance of

$13,000 which they held from a
sum they had borrowed for re-
yore pay sometime ago, and
$7, which the Commissioners
of Health held as a balance from
last year’s budget would almost
give the amount. Just over
$11,000 was needed for the Com-
missioners of Health on the cost
of living matter and it was
reasonable that they could trans-
fer the $4,000.

Mr. Mottley finally made the
motion that the V agree to
pay their employees a cost oi
living bonus.

Mr. M. D.
Mr. . Mottley’s' amendment, He
said that just before the laying of
the rates this year, he was faced
with the fact that the cost of
living was jumping then at an
alarming’ rate and -had it not been
for the fact that the Vestry was










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pay, he would have pressed, the

. Since then the
east .of living had continued to
tise to such an extent that the
figures which he le on that

cae om ae

“it is for that .°
t! ip, tbe Pik sess. he said,

Tipvan ie ane
Ee eee eae ee

without
e jon is very much up against

the elusive problem of

sence.
a ,
Mr..T. ‘Miller hope

said that the
of reward sw ed labour

he was asking the Vestry to agree
then to give the ,cost of living
bonus. ‘It was nothing else but
thumane to help their employees
out ef the hardship they were

unde . The Government
had already nice an advance and

u

voted tha’ employees
cost of ioe bore and it was
them

to ow.

Hon. V, C, Gale said he did
not think any single member of
the Vestry was in any way object~
ing to giving a cost of living bonus.
Everybody knew that the cost of
living, had gone up, Mr. Mo.tley
had told .them how .the money
could be raised, but looking at it
more they would see that

carefully, i
it was necessary for them to go in.o

it.
CONDITIONS

“As he has said,” he continued,
“we are not’a legislative body but
only here to administer the affairs
of this parish’ under the Vestries
Act which lays down certain con-
ditions,

“It is difficult for a Vestry to
raise additional taxation because
they would «have to go through
their machinery levying more
rates, sending out tax bills in the
third quarter of the financial year.”

He thought would all agree
that they would not like to have to
go to taxpayers again to carry out
a of, living bonus scheme.

: He has: told us of the letter of
the law and the spirit of the law,”
he said, “I cannot altogether agree
with him on that. We may be car-
rying out the law in the spirit of it
with all good inten.ions, not con-
niving for our own welfare, but
that would not prevent any rate
payer or any person from bring-
ing a case against any person for
not carrying out the letter of the
”

Mr, Mottley knew that as well as
he did, They would be told they
were bound by the four corner: of
the law .and however .well they
might be acting, they could not de-
part from the law, They were a
responsible body, He would agree
with a better policy if they had
any balance over —and he certain-
ly agreed with cost of living bonus
being vaid to the Vestrv cervants.

$7, CE

“I would counsel this Vestry to
ask.the Commissioners to go on
spending their balance of $7,000
and we would in the meantime ask
our solicitors to get the legislature's
sanction for us to get the other
000.’ It is no good trying to fly
in the face of the law.”

He said that in the case of the
almshouse they might be able to
allow more money in case food-
stuffs went up or any such thing
took place. There was some elas-
ticity in dealing with such, but
when they came to the Sanitary
ee the law was very
s' 4

The Vestry agreed with the Hon.
Vv. C. Gale’s suggestion. Mr. Sym-
monds said that the Vestry should
be grateful to him for the lucid and
clear manner in which he sugges‘ed
the Vestry could get over the
situation,

Three boys were given Vestry,
Scholarships to Combermere
School.. These are Arley Mct. H.
Bannister of Fairfield Land,
Grazettes Road, Colvin C. Long
of St. Stephen’s Road and Geof-
frey B. King of “Sunny Side”,
Bank Hall. a

.
Complaints have been coming ia
@ On Page 7.

,

ff x Ss

the home safe from infection.

ypins!

DISINFECTANT

STORES

Knowledge,
|) ogi ge.

a

St. Michael’s
Girls’ General

Certificate
Results

Following are the results of the
St. Michael’s Girls’ School Gen-
eral Certificate at Ordinary Level.

A PASS in a Subject denotes
that the standard necessary for
a Credit in the Old School Cer-
tificate has” been reached.

R. FE ABPAHAMS — Possed in Relig-
jous Knowledge, English Language.
English Literature, History

J. G. BLADES — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language Englisn
Literature, and History, and French

Vv. A. BOWMAN - Passed in Relig-
ious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature

H. FE. RRANKER — yeacen in Religious
English le, English

rature, and uy. .
G. Y¥. BROWNE —, Passed in Ps'igious

» lish’ Language, English
ra and
Av

iston,

. t AN — Passed in
Religious. Knowledge, English Language.
English Léterature, and History.

M. B, CHANDLER — Passed in Re-
hgious Knowledg:, English Language,
English Literature, History and French

I. ©. CRAWPORD - Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature and History

E. V. DAVIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History,

U. F. DOUGLAS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

Cc. A. ELLIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

GH, PORDE — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History.

3. C. GIBBS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History, French and Elemen-
tary Mathematics

P. D. GIBSON — Passed in Ri ligious
Knowledge, Fnglish Language, English
MAterature, History, French and Elemen-
tans Mathematics.

J. V. GIL, — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History, and French

. ILL — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French.

E. A. B, GODDARD — Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature, History and French,

P. A. GREENE — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History.

M. J, HAREWOOD — Passed in Re-
iigious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature and History

E. V. HAY — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Literature, and
Hietory,

P. E. HINDS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Literature, History

‘

-

and French.
J. L. HUNTE —- Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English

Literature, History, French and Elemen-
tary Mathematics

Vv. INGRAM —- Passed in RF tigious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

S. O. Leacock — Passed in Religious
foe ledge, English Literature, and
Kt Pd

K. &. LEWIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English

Literature and History.
Vv. E. MAC DONALD — Passed in Re-
us Knowledge, English Language,

and English Literature,

G. A. MAYERS -- Passed in. Religious
Knowledge, English Language, Kngusn
daterature, History and Freneh,

c. os VILLE — Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English
English Literature and. History

Language

5 ITH Passed in
Knowledge, English Language,
Litewture, Hisvory and Freier

-teligious
snglish



Cloudia S. Loads Fine
Stone For Berbice

SCHOONER CLOUDIA
of fine stone for Berbice.

yesterday that the stone will be used in the construction

of a road at Berbice.
!

Capiefn Lewis of Cloudia §, s_id
that only schooners of a certain
draft and under could take the
stone to Berbice. Boats going 10
Berbice have to navigate the
Berbice River at 15 feet of water
at high tide and about 12 feet of
water at low tide. They go along-
side piers to load or discharge

cargo.

Captain Lewis said
Vincent also ships fine
Berbice.

Over 17,590 pieces of pine
lumber, 4,080 pieces of spruce
and 5,647 bags of flour arrived in
Barbados yesterday by the
Saguenay Terminals Sunprince
from Port Alfred, Quebec,

The Sunprince is corgigned
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Supplies of cheese, tinned, meat,
onions, potatoes, peas, cream and
inilk powaer arrived here on Sun-
day by the Dutch S.S. Cottica
which called from Amsterdam,
Bremen, Funchol and Hamburg.

The Cottica also brought glow-
lamps, electrical equipment, toys,
tovis and glassware among her
cargo.

Three passengers—two from
Dover and one from Amsterdam —
came by the ship and 13 got on

that St.
stones ‘o

to

Schooners Emeline and Rosarene have already gone
down to Berbice with fine stone from Barbados.
Emeline took about 74 tons and the Rosarene about 133 tons,



vy C.0.L. Bonus

| Lodge General
| Cert. Results
The following are the Results,
at Ordinary and at Alternative

ordinary levels, of the 1951 July
General Certificate of Education

at_the hool.

c. R. c — Scripture, Eng-
1 . English Literature,
History, tin, Elementary Maths,
Physics, Chemistry, Bi

©. DE VERTEUIL — Scripture,
English » English Literature,
History, General Science

F. P. ELGOCK Seripture, English
Literature, Histon;, General Science,
Liology

J. N. GRIFFIN — Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, History,
Latin, Elementary Maths, Additional

Maths, General Seience, Bi.iogy
K. A. HADLEY English Language,
English Literature. - History

HALL — Fpglish Language, Eng-
tsh Literature, History, Latin, Greek,
French

L. W. JONES Bnglish Language
English Literature, History, Latin, Greek,
rrenea

PM. KELLY Scripture, English
Language, Bngiish Literature, History,
Latin, Elementary Maths, Additional
Moths, Physics, Chemisty’, Biology

EA KING — Seripture, English
Language, English Literature, History,
Elementary Maths, Additional Maths,

General Science, Biology
: KING—English Language,

Evgiish Literature, Elementary Maths,
General Scienee, Biology

J. L. LEACH =~ Scripture, Englisn Lan-
guage, English Literature, History,
Latin, Freneh.

c. Vv. LOWE ~ English
Latin, Greek, French

R. E. MANELSKI -- English Language,
English Literature, History, Spanish
Elementary Maths, Additional Maths
Pr, 'sics, Chemistry, Biology

Ga. c English Language
History, General Science, Biology

c REDMAN Scripture, Englis)
Language, English Literature, History
Spanish, General Science, Biology

F. H, REDMAN — Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, Histor
Spanish, General Science, Biology

F. B. SEALY — Scripture, English
Language, Engish Literature Latin,
Greer

M. J. WALCOTT — Scripture, English
Lengiage, English Literature, Elemén-
tary Maths, General Science, Biology
C. 0, WILLIAMS —- Scripture, Engyish

Language,

Lar, uage, English Literature, History,
General Selence, Biology
“. H. WILLIAMS — English Litera-

tre, Eltmentany Maths
Supplementary Subjects for boys with

rrevious Certificates.
HUMFREY

G. B Latin
- Additional Maths,



Physics, Chemistry
» D YNE Additional Maths,

Physics, Chemistry
J. M, BAYNE — Chemistry

P. D. E. CHASE — Phystes, Chemistry.



Foundation
Girls’ General
Cert. Results

Following are the results of the
Girls’ Foundation School General
Certificate at Ordinary level.

A PASS in a subject denotes] ¢
that the standard necessary for} }

a Credit in the old school Certifi-
cate has been reached.

ASHBY, CICELY — Passed in Engiish
Language, English Literature, History,
Geography, Seripture and Art.

ASHBY, PAMELA-—Passed in English

Language, English Literature,
Geography, Scripture, French and Art

BENTHAM, CAROL—Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History
Scripture, French and Art.

BARROW, DOROTHY~Passed in Eng-
lish Language, English Literature, His-
tory, Seripture, French and Geography.

INCE, PANSY Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History,
Scripture Geography, French and Art

WELCH, AUREA-—Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History
Scripture, Freneh and Art.

S. is here loading over 70 tons}

The Advocate was informed

The

from Barbados when she sailed ‘
out on Sunday night for Trinidad.) %

Cottica is consigned to Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Lid

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-
dian Constructor called at Barba-
dos on Sunday to load fancy
milasses for Canadian ports,
From Trinidad, her last port of
call, she brought little general
cargo,

The Constructor is expected to
ieave port for Canada on Thursday,
She is consigned to Messrs. Gardi-
ner Austin & Co,, Ltd,



a a ee





1%
iP.
3

PAGE FIVE

=

|

|

SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

~ TURNALL’

ASBESTOS
WOOD.





re =

be FOR BEST RESULTS _

a PURINA CHOWS =
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

, H. Jason Jones & Co,., Ltd—Distributors =

; .

2 aaa Mg

' Aecee®

MORE AND MORE MEN
ARE CHANGING TO...

‘K SHOES batty

Because they have become convinced
of ‘K’s’ Superiority.
e

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
REASONS FOR THAT SUPERORITY :

(1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the fines leathers
obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and ‘accurately graded
by skilled craftsmen,



Mr

|



(2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
men with a care that no machine could

imitate.

(3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’

PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This
ensures aclose fit at the heel and freedom for
the toes.

@
Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes? We are sure
you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—

“‘YLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
BUT ‘K’

HARRISON'S
DIAL 2664

Sole Distributors for ‘K' SHOES in Barbados
YA AANA os

FPF OPIS

*











Keystone Hose——





Fully Fashioned Nylon 51 guage
30 Denier in shades of Smoky,
Sirocco, Club Brown, Barclay
Brown, Saraband and Haze.
Something you'll love in the
stocking line.



CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

10-13 Broad St.



a







PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

Y PMANY COME TO ME FOR HELP! RECE
THIS CHAIR, O MASTER! ;
LL

AKiS
A SUPERNATURALLY

\ me FINE DAY TO NOU! ——————
S05 DT on..Hi!
Ee L WAS LOOKING FOR

—
D,
NG
A FRIEND OF MINE!

) :

( MAMA, IT WANT
. yOu TO MFET

DARDANELLA
(Ouniiereatvicr

C

i en
OH, HOW

BO YOU DO.

FRECKLES

gee C
GPa FRECKLES 5



{ COOKIE, WHEN YOu

rR ( nrmeciuce PEOPLE
Sue | a - YOU SHOULONT

| 1 oe Be f USE THEIP

(OOD Se a

Se

ee







>





L] [cer Em uP MISTER, THE
LAW WANTS YOU. umm








..AN UNLIT CIGARETTE
s |S MOST ECONOMIC BUT
QUITE UINGATIGFYING /






- ISN'T IT WONDERFUL ?
BROTHER “BIMMY’ IN THE
ARMY - AND
THE NAVY--IT WON'T BE
LONG BEFORE ext

HAVE TO CALL M

GENERAL AND ADMIRAL /

ers,
cn

“DUNKLIM" IN

soe NY SISTER, LEILA STAFFORD, NOW, MR. KIRBY, YOU ]
1S ENTIRELY INNOCENT OF o WILL WITNESS MY
THE KILLING. SHE is SIGNATURE /
NOTHING OF My PLANS.

1 AM MAKING THIS






TELL HIM IF HE ANNOYS ME WITH THIS
ROOKED BUSINESS ONCE MORE, I'LL.

ROW HIS WHOLE CROWD IN
JAIL, INCLUDING HIM.





oO

L WONT SIGN THAT BILL¢IT MEANS
TEN MILLION IN GRAFT FOR YOUR
CROWD! | KNOW WHO YOUR 8088 IS.



THEGOVERNOR! ITWOCAN MAKE ) GEE, BOSS? THATS
SAIDNOAGAIN] |THREATS/HE -7 RISKY? IF IT
ANDTHREATENED! || DOESN'T WORK «IT
ME-EH? 1 | AND CHILD MEANS OUR NECKS!

a £9)
AA \ XT)

fz See )
FTP FHT UTU SLO) OLS ED P| —



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, OCTOBER: 23, 1951

Liguid «
Tablets @ i

(Uarke F sohed Mixer? e

{ SOSGeEsseRes = fhe name specks for itself

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pain., stiff and painful joints,







Clarke's







TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH!!

ur WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.



TONIC
WINE









==

IT PAYS YOU T DEAL HERE

| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for. Monday to Wednesday only

USUALLY NOW f

















USUALLY NOW

Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 40 |



Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 51
Tins Classic Cleanser. 24 20 Tins Gelatine 59 504




' Tins George Payne's Cocoa 38 34 ~~ Bots. Salad Cream 49 A5

'D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street |)




THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT

OPEN NOW

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

e44e4,

SELECT EARLY.







£55699$$66S9SS99¢



*
7

>
LVL VPLS

Â¥

4
JOSSSSOSOSOSSSSSTG9GSHOSSSOSSSSGGSSSG SE SSS SSS FOOSE SOP OSS SPS SOOPOS SSS

66,5064
POSSS SSCS.

i











TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1951

TELEPHONE 2508.





The charge for annowicemcnts of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, aoe | FOR SALE
edgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is
$1 50 on Week-day s and $1.80 on Sundays! Minimum charge week 12 cents and
for any number 0! words up to 50, and | cents Sundays % words — over %
3 cents per word on_ week-days and’; Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

4 cents per word cn
additional ward.

For Births,

announcements in Carib Calling

tices only after 4 p.m.





DIED

BRADSHAW;





tory, St
place in Boston, at 1 p.m. today.
Kathleen C. Bradshaw, Elsie S
Bradshaw.

CARTER—OnOc*ober 22nd,
residence,
Inez

1951,

Carter Age & yéars.

4°00 p.m. tode ive 3t

Chucch
& .stace Carter
Prescod (Son),
(Nephew), Ruby Prescod (Daugh-
ter-in-Law), Clevie Prescod
(Grand-daughter), Geoffrey rescod
(Grandson)

W deowe>),



THANKS ~



GRAHAM: Mary Jane. We the under-
, *igned beg through this medium to
return thanks to all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, letters of condo-
Jerce, or in any way expressed their
u7mpathy in our recent bereavement,
Aubrey, Clement, Allan, Clara and num-
» erous Grands and Great--grand children,
z “23.10. 51—1n



IN MEMORIAM

: In memory of Thomas Grahame
Reid who died on the 22nd October
1947

They will forget,
forget you,

Waves of sadness still come over me

Secret tears often flow,

For today has brought me memory

Of four sad years ago

Verona Grahame Reid (Wife)

23.10.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
customers, we have opened a section
for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.



REI

but & will not







Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764.
10,10,51—19n,



een
“When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs.

Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of-
Spain, for accommodation and board.
Excelient locality, moderate terms.”

18,10.51—6n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against









piving © t to my wife LEATLA
BEVEPSLEY tnee YEARWOOD) as I do
not hoid myself responsible for her or
anvone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me
GEORGE EVERSLEY,
Arthur Seat,
St. Thomas
23.19. 51—2n
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LENORA
SQUIRES inee PUCKERENG) as I do

not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting an; debt or
debts in my name unless by a written.
order signed by me,
OSCAR SQUIRES,
Rose Gate,

St. John.

23 10.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ALEATHA
JONES (nee WALTON) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her on anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless Li a written onder signed by me.
CUTHBERT JONES,
Branch Bury,

St. Joseph.

23.10.51—2n

FOR RENT







HOUSES

ROOMS—Two furnished rooms. Break-
fast if desired Write Box M. M. C/o
Advocat:, Advtg. Dept. 20.10.51—3n

IN-AND-OUT, Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter
Fiom Ist Nov. Small modern bungalow
on the beach. Suitable for couple. Fully
furnished with frig. large servant's room.
Apply to Wesley Bailey, High St. Phone
2818 23.10.51—3n







ROOM—One furnished room in quiet
vicinity, Dacosta Land, Dalkeith Road
Ready furnished. Gentleman more suit-
able. Gniy five minutes drive. Cool and
coniortable. Apply Box “N” C/o
Advocate. 23.10.51—2n

WAYMOUTH—On St.

From ist November. Apply to Mrs.

J. B. Skinner, Lowland, St. Lucy
20.10.51—3n.

James Coast.

See Ihe = =
ADVOCATE
for Best BOOKS





We buy anything connected with
STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,
Collections, Accumulations
Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN ST*7MP SOCIETY
8rd floor, No. 1, Swan St.

and





NOTICE

Subscribers and the Pub-
lic are hereby notified that
the Discharging of Fireworks
on the Hastings Rocks is
strictly forbidden.

By Order of the
Committee

Cc. NICHOLLS,

_ Secretary.
21.10.51—4n.



G.





CONSUMERS

Pear Friends,

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

# your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and yellow 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
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive.

We
Always at
THE BARBADOS

remain,
your Service

GAS

co

POLIS SOS

Â¥

°

4
69566500900 0900"



ys for each

Marriage or Seen
charge is $5.00 for any number of words
| up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
ditional word. Terms cash. Phor= 2508
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

On the 20th October 1951,
in Boston Mass., U.S.A., Arthur Par-
kinson, iate Manager of Guinea Fac-
John. His funeral will take

28.10.51—In



at her
Salters Land, St. George,
Her
funeral ktuves the above residence at
George!

Evelyn
Harold Worrell:

23.10.51—1n |





word on Sundays;



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—One Citroen Car. Done only 9,000
miles. Like new. Phone 4618. G. E.
WARD—Morris Service Station

23.10. 51—4n

CAR—One (1) 1947 Vauxhall 12. In
food condition. Apply:— Society Garage,
St. John. Dial 95-220





20.10.51—3n



CAR—(1) Studebaker Champion 1939
model. Good condition: gear-shift on

steering column. Dial 95-220.
20.10.51—3n

——
CAR—7 H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply

to O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289.
20.10.51—6n.

CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
3,000 miles Owner leaving the island.
Phone—2032. 14,10, 51—t.f.n.







FORD PREFECT: .P-333. In good condi-
tion. No reasonable offers refused. Con-
tact; King, McEnearny’s. 23.10.51—4n





ELECTRICAL



FLUORESCENT FITTINGS—Twin 20w
fittings complete with tubes and starters
at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor
. Dial 5061.

FURNITURE

CABINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just
received, new shipment. Roneo Filing
Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10, 51—6n.

ie POULTRY

TURKEY CHICKS—3 weeks ald 64
cents each, also young turkeys to fatten





|
|
|













for Xmas, Mrs. Clarke, Inch Marlow
Road, Ch. Ch. 23.10.51—1n
MISCELLANEVUUS



ANTIQUES — Of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

~ 3.10.51—t.f.n

BICYCLE ACCESSORIES Pedal
Rubbers at 36c, set, Handle Grips at 28.
and 32c. per pair, Brake Shoes and
Biocks at 28c. per pr. LAURIE DASH! &
Co, Dial 5061 Tudor Street.

23.10.51—@n
——

BORDERED SPUN SILK:— Crease Re-
sisting in 34 lovely designs and colours.
Visit in time to get your share at
KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. Dial 4715.

23.10. 51—3n

a

COTTON SEERSUCKER:—In ten beau-
tiful designs to make everything 36”
wide original Price $1.12 per yard. Re-
duced to $1.07. Visit KIRPALANI 52
Swan Street. 23.10.51—1n

CARDS: Just received Xmas Cards
with views of Barbados for your relatives
abroad. Also our regular packages of
sssorted Cards Xmas 6 Cards fer 1/6.
Get yours early—We ran out of Stock
last year, Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd.

21.10.51—3n











FRY PANS— 8”, 9/7, 1077 and 12” steel
Fry Pans. Laurie Dash & Co.,Dial 5061.
Tudor Street. 23.10. 51—3n

FLAGSTAFF—One Flagstaff with fix-
tures, also on- red ensign flet in rood
conditiua, Piwawe 0224 for pact culars.

20,10.51—3n

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
of Fire Hazards. No refill
vor used. COURTESY

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











Street. 19. 10,.51—4n.
: NAILS—Galvanized nails a _ limited
quantity at 45c. per lb. Enquire Auto

Tre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone
2696 23,10.51—t.t.n.



ONE Ladiés Canadian Tailored Woollen
fuit, Grey/Blue, as new, size 16, and
one tailored Brown Woollen Dress.
Phone 3838, Mrs. de Verteville, between
9 and 4. 21,10.51—I1n

STOVES—Green Arrow Stoves. Have
no parts to break or spoil. Because they
are ali metal. 18.10.51—4n

a



STOVES—Great News. World famous
GREEN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
dos. 18.10.51—4n

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

18.10. 51—4n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Samco Safes in
various sizes with combination locks,
apply to T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial
4442." 2.10,51—6n.

STOVES—GREEN ARROW “Stoves are
not good looking but they give life-.
time service. 18.10.51—4n.







STOVES—Ask your hardware dealer
about this world famous “GREEN
ARROW" stove. 18,10, 51—4n

—
STOVES—Since the inception of the
school meal programme in Great Britain

“GREEN ARROW" Stoves have been
used throughout Great Britain in school
kitchens, 18,10.51—4n



TWO DOLLS PRAMS—Brand New—
Hardly used, $6.50 each. Phone Mrs.
Harold Kidney 3937. 23,10.51—-2n

WANTED
HELP

A LADY CASHIDD.—Only experienced







persons need apply. Apply in person
to Bata Shoe Co,, Ltd., Lower Broad
Strect 23, 10.51—-2n.

BOARDERS—Young gentlemen board-
ers (permanent) Write box M. M. C/o
Advocate. 20,10.51--3n

BOARDERS—House on sea, about two
miles from City, in first class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M”
c/o Advocate Co. Ltd. 16,10.51—8n.

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





GENTLEMEN—Two (2) Gentlemen
(white) to share double room and board.
Dial 8394 21,10.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED
CAT--To hear of cat going to have
kittens im the near future, who might
nurse white kittens arriving about same
time. Cacrabank Hotel.
20.10.51—3n.

WANTED TO RENT
Seaside House on the Crane Coast for

the month of November. Ring 4893.
21.10.51—t.f.n

SSS
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS







1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS



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

HARDWARE


































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
Gnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

minimum charge $1.5° oa week-doys/to the Vestry that certain street

and $1.80 on Sundays.



|

REAL ESTATE



LAND—I will set up for sale by Pub-
lic Competition at my office Victoria
Street, on FRIDAY 26th at 2 p.m. a
piece or parcel of land at Ivy Road, St.
Michael, about 5,220 square feet — the
== t= pe — ee For con-

jons rms saie apply to —

R. ARCHER McKENZIE
21,10. 51—4n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by



, 1951 at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT parcel of land containing
by admeasurement One rood Thirteen
perches situate at Chalky Mount in the
parish of Saint Andrew, Together with the
chette! dwellinghouse thereon which was
formerly used as the residence of the
Head Teacher of the Chalky Mount

School
G. B. EVELYN,
King’s Solicitor (Ag.)
23.10,51—3n

ed

Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all
modern conveniences at Rockley, Graeme
Hall Terrace, Dayrell’s Road, All of
fitone construction.

One large “House” with App. 36,000
sq. ft. of land at Navy Gardens: Veu,
suitable for a large family as a lovely
home,

One jarge stone building, divided into
3 large Flats: Also out buildings easily
convertible into small Flats; standing
on App. 43,000 sq. ft. of land; Within
% mile of Bridgetown in excellent

Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent
building sites overlooking the sta. Also
spots of land at Maxwell, Ch. Ch.

For further particulars Phone B. A.
BROOKS at 8335, leave your Number and
1 will contact you. . 23.10. 51—4n





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

For inspection apply on the premises
any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

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

For further particulars and conditions
ef sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street.
13.10.51—Tn

AUCTION

I am authorised by the Executors of
the Estate of James E. Seale, Decd, to
sell on Wednesday 24th October, (6) six
chattel houses :—Sale 1 o'clock.
(1) One located at Passage Rd. St.
Michael.
(1) One located at Passage Garden
(2) Two located at Pat Lynch Vil-
lage Barbarees Hill.
(2) Two located at Htinte Street.
on Thursday 25th at one o'clock
(5) Five at Bamboo Alley, Green Park
Lane, Baxters Rd.
(1) One at Watkins Alley. Reed St.
Terms strictly Cash. '
0’ DONALD DANIEL
Auctioneer.





21,10. 51—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Sale of C. Carlton Browne's furniture
and household effects at St. Levans
Hastings on TUESDAY 30th and
WEDNESDAY ilst October.

BRANEER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
23.10.51—In

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On TTUTSOAY 25th by order of Mr.
F. A. Fitzpatrick we will sell. his Fur-
niture at “Allan Ville’ Constitution]
which includes—

Very good old Mahogany Dining Table,
(Seat 8) Upresht Chairs and Rockers,
Couch with Spring bed, Glass Top Morris
Table, Ornament Tables; Side-
board, Mir’d. China Cabinet, Morris
Chair with Spring Cushions, Revolving
Bookcase, all in Mahogany: Brass Floor
Lamp, Very Comfortable Uphol. and
Spring Couch; Sectional Bookcase;
Cock-Tail Tables, Steel Chairs, Rush
Chairs, Glass and China, Platd. Ware,
Ice Tankard, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery, Fish
Knives and Forks; Curtains; Paintings
and Pictures, Singers (Hand) Sewing
Machines; Mird. Mahogany Press: Divan
Bedstead and Deep Sleep Bed; Pink
Painted Furniture, Bedstead and Spring,
Dressing Tables, Press &c Cedar Press,
Very good Mahogam,; Desk Chair, Photo-
graphic Sundries, Manicure Table, Desk,
Lamp Shades, Books, Larder, Congoleum|
% yd. Lino; 3 Burner Oil Stove, Westing-
house Refrigerator Cabinet, Electric
Stove, Plymouth Motor Car in good
working order, Plants, Cement Pots and
many other items. Sale 11.30 o'clock,
TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

f

21.10, 51—2n

LOST & FOUND



LOST

CAT—From Garrison, Black and Grey,
White Paws and underneath. Phone
21.10,.51—2n

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Notice To Members

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

19.10.51.—9n.

FREE HOOK 3;

Which Makes
GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N, Ireland.”

ste It!
You'll like ...
STUART & SAMPSON’S

Ta

Special & Mount Gay
Rum

It has its famous
and
Distinctive Flavour

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.





street
¢| Vestry will again tell the Elec-







POSS




Vestry

@ From Page 5

lamps are shaded and cause lit-
tle light to be
surrounding areas. The Vestry
have already written the Electric
Company asking them to rem

all shades.
saying

try’s permission to ask the Com-
pany to shade the lamps.

The cases of street lamps be-
ing shaded are cases when the
light shine into a nearby resi-
dent's home.

As shades have not yet been
taken. off all lamps, the

tric Company to remove shades.

Mr. E, D, Mottley said that
light frem a street lamp near his
home used to interfere with him
and he had_ shaded his home
without troubling the street lamp
and other people could do like-
wise. They had given no per-
mission. He said that if the com-
pany did not remove the shades,
he would bring a motion. asking
the Vestry to hold up the Com-
pany’s bills until the shades were
removed.

> * *

The Vestry will forward infor-
mation to the Colonial Secretary
relative to the purchase price of
buildings in the area in which it
is proposed to erect District Mar-
kets,

* J

A committee—Mr. Weatherhead,
Mr. Tudor, the Chairman and Mr.
Mottley, were appointed to con-
sider a Petition from the Super-
intendents of certain Non-Angli-
can Churches, praying that pub-
lie- burial grounds. be provided
in all districts of the Island or
that free access be given the Min-
isters of these churches to a por-
tion of the present burial grounds,
This was forwarded by the Col-
onial Secretary who wants the
Vestry to submit its comments
and observation on the petition
in due course.

The Vestry adopted the report
of a Committee which recom-
mended acquiescence to the Gas
Co.’s demands for an increase of
33 1-3 per cent. on their contract
price for street lighting.

U.S. MUST BACK BRITAIN

@ From Page 1.

By suppo. ting the Egyptian nation-
alist campaign for the expulsion ot
the Bri ish from the Canal zone,
Russia has been able to see the
Egyptian Government throw out
proposais for an Allied Middle East
Defense Pact in a manner no Com-
munist Party could have achieved.

Russian Influence

High British authorities, includ-
ing Malcolm MacDonald, the Com-
missioner General for South-East,
Asia, have voiced the conviction
‘that Russia has sent signals from
the Far-East to the vast region
reaching from North Africa to
Burma, where Wes‘ern influence is
at its weakgt, and influential pup-,
pets lie ready at hand,
There has been no official con-
firmation, but it was reliably un-
derstood now that the United
States had agreed to a “more
energetic” intervention in the Mid-
dle and Near East affairs in return
for Britain’s acceptace of Turkey's
entry into’ the North Atlan



Treaty Orggnization,—U.P.
SOS TSS OIISSS

OS oe FBS

Deliciors,
GOODS
TO ORDER

TO-DAY

Escourts Spanish Olives
Escourts Cocktail Ontons

Chef Sauce

Black Buck Worcestershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot Jam
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins
Morton's Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe's Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth
Wall's Oxford Sausages
Acto Vienna Sausages
Smedley's Tomato Soup
Peters Cocoa in tins

”
”
”
”

”

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.



SBA et eF

IMPORTANT
NOTICE









For Every Dozen
O’KEEFES OLD VIEN-
NA BEER CAPS return.
ed to our office (4tk
Floor, ' Plantations New
Building) we will pay
five (5) cents!

This exceptional offer
is for a limited period
only

Act quickly while en-
joying the best in Beer.

O'KEEFES OLD
VIENNA

Order a supply now
from your regular sup-
plier. If unobtainable
apply to - - -

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED — Agents
Phone: 2229





thrown on the

The Company replied
that certain people had
told them they had got the Ves-

_}draulies extraordinary



Sir Hubert Rance

@ From rage 1.
The way for a country such as
this, to face such difficulties is not
iby criticism and grumbling or by
the demands ror inore wages ana
less work, but by pulling our belts
@ little: tighter by helping otners
@Md by working harder ourselves.”
Sir Hubert ended his speech:

year under the present Constitu-
tion lies ahead of you. A year ago
IT appealed to you to endeavour
to work together in collaboration
and harmony for the benefit of
your country.... Finally let us
look not only on our difficulties and
failings, but also on our advan-
tages and achievements.”

At the opening of the Council
yesterday highlights were:

A surplus of at least $1,500,000
is anticipated on this year’s esti-
mates by the end of December
and a deficit of $500,000 on next
jyear's workings,
| Budget Features

features:
On the Revenue side:

1. Increase of $4,000,000 over}represent them faithfully.

the approved estimate for 1951

and $700,000 over the revised fig-}rate that

ure, principal

this year from income tax or
$1,100,000 more than the approved
estimate;

represent
revenue).
On the Expendi.ure side:

80 per cent. of

1, Sinking fund and interest on] needs of the people and as a mer-
the new London loan to be raised} chant, he had visited not

later this year.

2. Total increase of $100,000 un-| but
der Agriculture of which $10,000] island,

is for extensions at the Ceniral
Experiment Station
for a milk processing plant.

3. Increase of $700,000 under|their grievances to him as their
Expenditure under!vrepresentative, he

Education,
Jother heads had to be shelved.

4. Increase of $100,000 underjconditions for himself

Forestry.

5.
$6,100,000 under Health
an increase of $573,000 most
equipment to maintain sta

Miscellaneous

G. Under miscellaneous services
a provision for allowances to daily
pMd workers; (civil servants must
wait to see what is left over laver
on) and $10,000 for the training of

Police Dogs. There is also a pro-| legislation which came down to)
vision for a deficit of $517,000 for} the House that Mr. Reece and he! ©

Port Services,
7. Deficit of $2,900,000 for the
perennial “white elephant”

revised figures,

8. Under subvention, $72,000
for the Imperial College, and
$128,880 for the University Col-

lege of the West Indies, besides |®

an increase of $237,000 to Plan-
ning and Housing Commission and
another of $156,000 to the Local
Health Authorities making their
total $620,000.

9. Increase of $1,300,000 under







Recurrent main roads alone re~
quiring $300,000; Works and*Hy-
to have an
increase of $272,000 with roads
and bridges taking up 9.1 per
cent, of ordinary revenue,

10. Surplus balances had a
mixed bag, with $300,000 for rice
vroduction; $200,000 as a further
fnstalment for improvement of
Crown Traces; and $103,000 for a
ferry over the Ortoire River,

Cyclist Injured In
Collision With Car

A car and a bicycle were dam-
aged when an accident occurred
at Bank Hall, St. Michael, on Sat-
urday night. The car is owned by
Hillary Corbin and was being
driven by him,

William Forae of Tudor Street
is the owner of the cycle which
was ridden by Orville Yarde of
the " Nightengale Home, Black
Rock.

Yarde was injured, but Alan



bieycle, escaped injury.
ae

Sanborn you get all the flavor
hold. Ask for Chase & Sanbor



“Honou.able members, the second

Following are the main budget} had not helped them. They had

items being (a) | Reece give a résumé of thc work
$1,500,000 anticipated over the re-!they had done in the House du-|
vised estimates for Customs andjring the past
Excise; (b) $20,000,000 expected! said that all of what was “told

(c) an extra $500,000] ten
expected on Royalties on oil for} parish
next year, These three items alone} the three which were erected by
the/'the Vestry and added that that

and $55,000} which

Esiimated expenditure of} which some of the people had got,
making|he said that he hoped it was not

forjtwice as much, as he knew
lards.| People really needed the money.

the} said that he had done a good job!
Railway which had a deficit of}from the Union point of view. The:
$3,000,000 plus for 1950 and one off members of the Union had paid
$2,800,000 for this year on the‘ their contributions and it was up|

Works and Hydraulics, Annually |

Craig, who was on the bar of the President-General of the



Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every sip
a satisfying experience. With Chase &

{ELECTORS HOLD
' MEETING

(From

i a ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 20.
From Page 5 President-General E. M. Gairy
mendous amount of children who} § the M.M.W.U. blamed the

were placed under their care iM|cuperintendent of Police for not
one class. He hoped that in the | having things his way when his
near future more schools would/ followers were not allowed te
be built and the training which |ctage g aemonstration in celebra-
teachers at present bad to under-j|ijon of M.M.W.U. successes in the
go would no, be wasted. }1ecent general election at the time

Our Own Correspondent)

Mr. Reece told the electorate/and place their executive had
how in 1950 Mr. Goddard and he} ordained.
had got no less than 10 stana-|
pipes erected in the parish. | Chalk markings in the streets

ince last week-end proclaimed the
ntended dermonstretion for 9 a.m.
Thursday at the Market Square,

Brigadier Pickthall, acting on
epresentations of the District
Board which controls the Market
‘nd business people, intimated to
the Union that. the demonstration

He refuted certain statemen.s
going around that the representa-
tives of the parish had done noth- |
ing in the past for the benefit of
the people and said that they had
even remained in the House late,
at night and assisted in
the passing of necessary legisla-
tion for the benefit of the peo-/|
ple of the island as a whole.

He said that it was not true to
say that they as representatives

tried their best to do so and’ with; ~ MoNTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
their support would continue to} ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
| (M.A.N Z, Line)
. electo- | $-8..“PUKT ADELAIDE” is schedulec
Mr. Goddard told the slecto to sail from Hobart September 25th,
they had hesrcd Mr.| Memourne October 4th, Sydney October

Oth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma
xctober 20th, Brisbane October 27th,
rriving at Trinidad about November
lat and Barbados November Mth,

Iu addition, to general cargo this
vessel has ample. space for chilled and
here frozen cargo, 4

Cargo accepted on through. Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
Evitish Guiana, Leeward end Windward
Islands.

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. we anc

.. DaCOSTA_& CO, LTD.,

Trinidad, Barbados,

BW, P.W.I.

Alcoa

three yrars. He
them was true.

He mentioned how ‘they got
Standpipes erected in the
in one year apart from

was a record.

He said that they knew the

only | —
the shopkeepers in Christ Church,
every one throughout the



He knew the conditions under
the people had to work,
because apart from their stating



had made it

A STRBAMER sails 12th October—
his business to go out and see

A STEAMER sails 2nd November—



With regard to the back money
A STEAMER sails 10th Ovtobep—~a'
A STEAMER sails Mth October—a
A STEAMER. sails 7th November— a

the



NEW YORK SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



PAGE SEVEN



Gairy Blames Supt. of Police

at that hour would cause a dis-
ruption of normal trade in the
Market where pérsons had ‘o
purchase food, vendors also being
regular renters of stalls, and bus
and taxi drivers having allotted
parking space for which rental 1s
peid. The early hour om 4 day
not a public holiday would cause
much inconvenience, but as it-was
also the half-day at that centre
the demonstration could be held
from 1 p.m. :

As a consequence the demenstra-
0 gathered at Queen’s . Park
where Mr. Gairy made a
speech, saying the demonstration
would be held another day.

Later the crowds spent the rest
of the day in jollification at
Silver Sands beach.

NOTICES











The M/V “MONEKA” . will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitt, sAlling
Friday, 26th inst .

The M/V “Cc. L. M. “TANNTS”

will accept Cargo and Passefigers.
for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
25th inst ~
The M/V
accept Cargo
Lucia, Grenada
only

St
and Passengers
Vincent, sailing Tuesday,

inst
‘ “CARIBBEE”

“DAERW OOD”
and Passenge

The M/V will

accept Cargo. and Passengers for won

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Nevis and St, Kitts, saiuing ia

Friday, 2nd November 1951 = se

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERB' (so
~ ASSOCIATION © INC, Ones

Consignee, Telephone No. 4047

Steamship (0.
One.



reives B'dos 23rd October, 1951.
arrives B'dos 13th November, 1951. SI

~~ = — Sr.

rrives B'dos 25th October, 1951.
rrives B'dos 8th November, 1951.
rrives B'dos 22nd November, 1951.
eS

He thought that it was a growing) ates CANADIAN SERVIC

i = sou a
shame in this age when’ people 7 D Sails Sails Arrives
were looking for progress, that Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
they did not have the means}, 5 «aLcoa POINTER" Sept. 2th Cet. Ist Oct. 12th
whereby to purchase the neces-|4 8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Get. 12th Oct, 1th Oct. 25th
sities of life. |S 8. ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct, 29th Novr, &th



sai o m nc =, sin
He said that there was no social NORTHBOUND

S. “ALCOA PLANTER"

did not support.

|
Referring to Mr. Adams _ he KOBERT THOM LTD, — NEW

APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO.,



to the officials of the Union to see
that the people were well looked
after, but what about the number
of other people who did not have
job? Mr. Goddard enquired.)
Nothing had been done for them!
during the past three years. Since

ANADIAN
From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,







a _—



15th
Ports,

Due Sails

for

YORK AND GULF sbERVICE.
LTD.-CANADIAN SERVICE

Barbados October
St. Lawrence River



SERVICE

“se

1944, Jamaica passed ea Pioneer Leal osasversirlahibdiesncurtsionisigesitetinnenesnidieanseliaiia
Industries Bill and later Trinidad Expected © o
did the same, but it was only this! Montrea} Halttax ee om
year, Barbados saw fit to pass| yy. “suNDIAL" — , +. 10 Get 15 Oct. 31 October=
such a Bill. a8 ‘ POLYELVE” + 26 Oct BL Oct 16 November
v - 8. "A Sm, » 7 Nov 12 Nov 28 November
There were hundreds of edu-| !*..') Jitum ., 21 Nov. 26 Nov 12 December

cated boys and girls who were in} *
nieed of employment, but were
unable to find any. He felt that
the man who could solve the un-
employment problem in Barbados |

me UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE

From Newport, Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough

arbpisllatinibusepaaraeeapacaks
would be the one to be looked up Expected
to | Arrival

They had slready heard of the Haeper evaryea! eee BARBAD Lt satin s ¢
good work Mr, Reece and he had “SUNKOV?.R” 9 Oct 18 Oct a1 October
done as their representatives in “SUNWHIT § Nov 16 Nov. 21 Nov 7 Dec. se

the House and he was asking,
them (the electorate) to send)
them back to the House so that}



oe ee geen “—_ .. | Antwerp Rotterdam Dates, Barbados
the past. * ‘| “SUNMONT"" 17 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct, 9 November &
SUNRAY 15 Nov. “1 Nov . 22 Nov 5 December =~
| : cu ee se IM Masbate fli a
Raymond Moore Is :
5 . Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED -- Phone 4703
M.M.W.U. Deputy Pres-Gen |) _— fe a .



ST. GEORGE'S Oct, 20
Raymond C, P. Moore, former
elected member of the Legislative
Council for St. Patrick’s and again |
returned on an M.M.W.U. ticke.|
at the recent general election, |
has been elected, avcording to a













Union announcement, Deputy Due
organi- Vessel From Leaves Barbados
mee |S.S. “STATESMAN” a. London 15th Oct. 30th Oct:
‘ “STUDENT” «» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
SS. “LINARIA’ . London Bist Oct, 20th Nov.
| 5.8. “ADVISER” ... Liverpool 10th Nov. 24th Nov.
F | 5S. “TRADER” . Glasgow &
j Liverpool 15th Noy. 29th Nov.
P ses hiceio Scteelanliabehindaesak a cacdialieh ied tan smaielaa sion shigsh
ey q* HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
9 i 1 Closes in
38 = Vessel For Barbados
3S.“SCHOLAR” .. Liverpool 27th Oct.
JOP, 5S, “TRIBESMAN” London 4th Nov,
\ ; Ad A ECT VPM EAM ghee UG REET ea ree ey
¢ { For further Information apply to. . . 4
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
% LPL EE PA PPPPPEL PELOSI LLLP. p
ss >
1 Ss,
s “
: FYFFES LINE S
% 4]
% %
% Pe
BS y
\§° y
8 S. S. GOLFITO 5
is? x
i . %
is Outwards Homeward %
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PAGE EIGHT



Goddard Tells An —
Australian Newspaper

SYDNEY.
AUSTRALIAN NEWSPAPERS continue to give great
prominence to the West Indians, who are due to occupy
plenty of space in these newspapers until they leave Aus-
tralia. The Sydney “Daily Telegraph,” for example, has
published a long interview with John Goddard, who
summed up the West Indian team.

The smiling W.I. skipper said:
“We believe it is much more



important that cricket should be

Ferguson played as a game, rather than a
business or a battle. We are all

Bowls Well Saturday afternoon sportsmen

The match referred to in
this article was played yes-
terday and the West Indies
dismissed the Prime Minis-
ter’s team for 229. Wilfred
Ferguson, spin
bowler, bagged 7 wickets for
94, Gomez 3 for 71, and Trim
1 for 16. The high spot of
the game was a brilliant 72
by Martin Donnelly, the New
Zealand Test player. Other
useful scorers were Sam
Loxton 57, W. J. O'Reilly 46,
- Hasset 29 and N. Harvey

2.

The W.1. scored 1438 for 2

wickets before stumps were

is now No, 9 on his team’s batting

who regard cricket as a wonderful
game but not to be taken too seri-
ously. We try hard to win, but it
never worries any of us if we're
beaten.”

Goddard, himself an all-rounder,

list, explaining: “In our present
side, I regard Worrell as a cricket-
ing genius, but I am merely part

of our tail.”

A Cabinet Minister

Two members of the Austrajian
Government, one of them a Cabinet
Minister, are among the Australian
elev2n which will meet the West
Indies in the first cricket match
in this season’s West Indies tour

drawn. Rae 46, Stollmeyer
36, Rickards 22 not out,
Walcott 37 not out.

of Australia,

The Australian team has been
selected by Mr. R. G. Menzies, the
Premier, and will be captained by
Jack Fingleton, the former Aus-
tralian opening batsman, The West
Indies team will include Goddard,



Inter-Club Tennis

_ ra yd: Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Rae
At St thel e and Stollmeyer,
Results of games played at The Cabinet-cricketer is Mr.

Athol Townley, 44-year-old Minis-
ter for Social Services in Mr. Men-
zies’ Government. A former lieu-
tenant-commander in the Austra!-
ian Navy, he is a keen sportsman
and no mean cricketer.

Strathclyde Tennis Club between
Belleville and Melwi.
Belleville 4 matches, Melwi 1.
MEN’S SINGLES
Worme beat Cox 6—2, 6—2.

Batting first Cable & Wireless

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘¢Worrell, A Cricketing Genius és



CAPTAIN

GENIUS



JOHN GODDARD

FRANK WORRELL

JOHN GODDARD—skipper of the W.I. team has more than proved
equal to all the situations with which he has been confronted. He
answers all questions asked quite readily, and here he describes
Worrell as a genius while putting himself in “the tail” of the
batting. Is this another astute statement?

é



Intermediate

CABLE AND WIRELESS
SCORES FIRST WIN “,

ALL GROUNDS had good wickets on Saturday the
last day in the sixth series of Intermediate cricket matches
Honours were divided between batsmen and bowlers
Regiment defeated Mental Hospital on the second day of
this series and on Saturday Cable & Wireless got their first

victory from Windward. They defeated them by 12 runs.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

MEN’S DOUBLES Youngest Sco: i

E. Taylor and J. D. Trimming- With him in the team is Mr. moleae ‘has Wineveta’ ticlea > Sa Hasia oe ae oe
ham beat Smith and Gilkes 83, Bill Falkinder, Parliamentary with 144, In their second turn at D. Wikie “e044

E. Taylor and J. D. Trimming- Under-Secretary for Commerce the wicket Cable & Wireless col- N- Thornton ...... 8 a
hamy beat Marshall and Atherley and Agriculture. Now aged 30, he Jected 116 runs, R. Lawless top- ‘= Sibpee 8 Ae
8—2. was the youngest man ever to scoring with 61 and C. Lawless fh. M’ Ramer ot eS

M.° King and Vv. Roach beat enter the Australian Parliament 22. ° :
Smith and Gilkes €--7. at the age of 24. He flew with With 141 runs for victory, WINDWARD 2ND INNINGS

Bomber Command over Germany
during the war and cricket is
among* his foremost recreations.

Marshall and Atherley beat

King and Roach 8—3.

Fixtures Yor This Week
Tuesday 23rd at
Premiere vs. Strathclyde.
Wednesday 24th at Cable and

‘lie: includes many well-known names
pelleville:— i. the cricketing world, such as

Hasset, Loxton, Harvey Ian John-

Windward opened their second
innings with Evelyn and Thorn-
ton but th did not stay long,
The Australian team, however, N. — . euant
C. Lawless for nought. K. Durant
who went at number seven in the
batting order

E. Evelyn b Branker
N. Thornton ¢ C. Lawless b

R. Lawless TA 0
R. Atkinson b R. Lawless ........ 0
H. V. Farmer c & b R. Lawless .. 8
H. M. Farmer b C. B. Lawless .. 35
L. T. Farmer b E. Branker 6

Thornton being caught by

. Durant Not Out . eCret sy ae
was Wilkie c R, Lawless b C. Lawless 15

K
undefeated 2
Wireless;—Belleville vs. Cable and S°% Donnelly and O'Reilly, The with 43 runs. Windward were &% pips min Out! erie 3
Wireless. umpires will be Prince Duleepsinh- dismissed for 128 runs, 13 short of BR. M. Farmer b Branker |... 9
‘Thursday 25tn at Summerhayes: 44 @ former international cricketer the required number for victory. Exrtas ......, “+ 6
Strathclyde vs. Y.M.C.A and now the the Indian High Com- Medium pacer Branker was the cokes err"
o nee ets Starla missioner in Australia, and M. most successful bowler for Cable Po etter eite Mathes seer

Saturday 27th at Strathelyde:—
Melwi vs. Summerhayes,
The public is welcomed. to all

McCormick, the fast bowler. &
This match, to be played in Can-
berra, will be in the nature of a



overs, three maidens, 52 runs four

Wireless. His analysis was 13
BOWLING ANALYSIS

nal wickets.
these matches. warming-up game for the West ©, Lawless took two wickets R.A. Lawless... @ % '& 4
Indians before they begin the for 53 runs, R. B. McKenzie... 2 — WW +
long programme, including five E.L. Branker..... 13 3 SB 4
FALSE Tests, which has been arranged A Lead Pt PL SUI che toy he 2 ae ig
for them all through the season. In the Spartan-Piekwick .ix- Pickwlek's Ist Innings 97 for 9 wickets
CHARGED with biting her —B-UP. jure, Pickwick only got points for *P*iditwicx aid iNNiNGS

first innings lead, After scoring

tenant during an argument over
whether the rent cheque or the
receipt should change hands first,
Mrs. Martha Stelling, of San
Francisco, who is being sued for

a



Gabrielle













97 runs for the loss of nine wick- ©.
ets declared in their first innings, ©
Pickwick dismissed Spartan for »

D. D, Evelyn e C, Wood b Parris .. 20
G. Mone b Parris ae

D. Kidney b Parris +
FP. L. C, Evelyn run out .......... &
B. Clarke c (wkpr) Cadogan















The



Seeond Division

Gilkes, Browne
Get Centuries

G. Gilkes batting for Leeward
ip their first innings against Har-
rison College scored 102 runs not
eut.on Saturday, the last day in
the ninth series of Second Division
ericket matches. Leeward only got
points for a first innings lead over
the College boys. A. Browne also
hit 104 runs for Carlton against
Empire.

In their first innings Harrison
College scored 110 runs and Lee-
ward replied with 180 runs. At
the end of play Harrison College
nad scored 69 runs for the loss of
two wickets.

At Lodge, Police scored an out-
right victory over Lodge Schoo!
by the comfortable margin of 82
runs. Police batting first scoreo
102 runs and dismissed the schoo)
boys for 32 runs. When theit

“* score had reached 101 runs for the

loss of four wickets Police declared
their second innings closed.

Police then took the opportunity
and dismissed Lodge for 89 runs
fin their second innings. G.
Sptinger bowled well to take four
wickets for 23 runs.

Central, Empire and Foundation
each got points for a first innings
lead over Pickwick, Carlton anc
Combermere respectively. Ai
Vaucluse, Pickwick batting first
scored 95 runs in their first in-
nings and Central replied with 22(
runs.

In their second innings Pickwick
collected 167 runs for the loss 0!
six wickets when play ended
Empire hit 107 runs in their first
innings in reply to Carlton’s score
of 71 runs. Carlton declared in
their, second innings when their
score was 153 runs for 5 wickets
and when stumps were drawn
Empire had scored 22 runs for the
loss of two wickets in their second
innings.

Foundation scored 84 runs in
their first innings and Comber-
mere replied with 42 runs for the
loss of seven wickets declared.
Foundation then went on and
seored 151 runs for seven wickets

* declared in their second innings.

At the close of play Combermere
had scored 117 runs for the loss
of six wickets in their second
innings.
SCORES:
PICKWICK vs. CENTRAL
At Vaucluse
Pickwick First Innings
Sco nd Innings .... 167 for 6 wkts.
Central First Innings ........ 220
(C. Shepherd 103).

EMPIRE vs CARLTON at Carlito»

Carlton First Innings ........
Second Innings 153 for 5 wkts.
(deeld.)

71

(A, Browne 104),
Empire First Innings
(G. Clarke 45).
Second Innings
COMBERMERE vs FOUNDATION

at Foundation
Foundation First Innings eo 84
Second Innings .. 151 for * wkts
(deeld.)

Combermere First Invings .. 42

for 7 wkts. (decld.)



ea ere me a ee









~
CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 18
JF HJA NFDLNFK JQKPLTM
HLTT ‘ FErvet AX JILK
NFDLK




hat V oe
EYWTLYK

Last Crypt, Love has

to act when curbed by je





MSY K

4. A CORBIN & SONS



The President and Members of the
AARONS MYSTRC CLUB

their

DANCE

at the Drill Hall

Remind you of

ON
SATURDAY NIGHT, 2TH
OCTOBER, 1951






Music by Mr Cilevie

Orchestra

Gittens













TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951













































(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,
1951, at 8.30 p.m.

The presentation of Cups
will take place after the
match, after which there will
be a Dance from 9.30 p.m.



SUBSCRIPTION — 3/-
Dancing 8-3 oc—o Admission by DOMESTIC {
invitation is ke bt lien 28” wide C. \
Per yard .
SCPE COOP
Knock-Out Water Polo ae
Finals and Dance COTTON Oc.
at the SHANTUNG, Yd.
BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

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ADMISSION to Match
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ADMISSION to Dance—1/6

5 Sed ‘ h ‘ we itt

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Bleeding Gums, Sore.Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
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NO CONSTIPATION







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£3,750 damages by Miss Emma ° e + reriok then went on to score Lewis HG. Ibw Skinner... 2 S€eend Innings .. 117 for 6 wkts, FOR 25 YEARS
Smith, said triumphantly; “Im- Defies Injury 78 runs in their second innings }¥° Qa, jee" woed net out Fad Gales vik wanes at aera py
ossible—[ have got false teeth.” and when stumps were drawn J. 8S. Peterkin did not bat |. - ae ane .'"My husband introduced me ta ~ Y
7 Second Innin 101 for 4 wkts
T Wi Spartan had scored 120 runs for © Lashley did not bat vee ohh (decia.) | ALL-BRAN shortly after we were 2
soiree, oO in the loss of seven wickets in their '- Pawards did not bat SH aa MGe teidines.2. ... Or ER married. I use it in my cooking as ‘ s
WHAT'S ON TODAY acts tiny, 5 cf “>, Second Innings 89 fast. “The mnie ue tenth i
* mpire also got points for a Wotede os lsvcecsss 78 1 MeO ia) SM “| fast. e@ result: . ned
Lee Cote end oert ot | Surrey golfer Mrs oopeiiie fiat intings lead over Wander- (G. Soringer 4 for 23), we're regular as GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.
Original one, Mean ninfay mem Sa° ers. Wanderers who batted first HAR. COLLEGE vs. LEEWARD clockwork!” Mrs. McGregor St. — Dial 4704
Keiller beat a painful mascie in- BOWLING ANALYSIS Hege First Innings 110 i s'
Legistati Council 2 p.m jury and two opponents to reach Scored 200 runs. in their first igeed testes 8 er swt 453 Gated TRANS - CANADA
House of Assembly 3 p.m. | the final of the English women's innings and Empire replied with — 4.4 SR EN) Lileea rivet tntlees «180 demay Oley, fk Yih Mes
Police Band at the Mental yy iacooy Fy A the > Vine at iene eae MA oer .06 pene N. Medtord 4 — 15 1 (G. Gilkes 102 n.o, W. Frost 50). | One cof many unso- Intemational » Trent-Aflentic
Hospital 3 p.m. . Annes nks. rs, Keil- . *. Smith ... 4 = 5. | tied letters from Transcontinental
Extra-Mural Youth Group pod quarseieie semi-final games ee Pdr ay Pag piag, Prendesss ae Se es ee ee emma gens > | ALL-BRAN users, = Low AIRCARGO races now in effect to all points throughout the world
ne Sane. S 7 94 en aa eee A tp of three wickets. Two of the N- Medford bowled 1 wiae. St Mediord not out 2 ee site Sows const ation due
| ema, 3 " * y 5 Extras raenaile . 4 {to of dietary bulk, eat an
Her opponent in the 36 holes Wanderers wickets were taken by SPARTAN °ND INNINGS , : »
aos mere, dna wa be icenen barrister pace bowler Preacott, The other pie aa . Total (for 7 wkts.) 120 Relves art-oh AN daily, duck 3
Play-reading “The Sleeping | Jeanne Bisgood, Curtis Cup player one went to L. Francis. H. Cadoi WR OUR. Vegitids scene OO 'LING ANALYSIS plenty of water. If not satisfied : %
Chergymean” at the British and 1951 Surrey champion, EMPIRE VS. WANDERERS C. Matthews stpd (Wik: Evelyn) ee ASM Ses RoW | Rfter 10 days, return empty box Tre COOK may x
Council 8.15 p.m. Miss Bisgood won ther way to a wanderers First Innings . ono es I as ond os tis Snape ® (RY Clatke .:.:.... 11 3 2 5 to Kellogg Co. of Great Britain, Ltd, x
CINEMAS first final appearance with vic- Ewpire First Inmings ............. 201 B. Morris b R. Clarke ............ 0 Foweterkin 8 ly See Senseo it
Empire: “Harvey” — 445 & 830 | tories over the two shock players (for 9 wkts Decids) G. Word run out 3... ® QO Ley rT Bi Pet yeti ye sidaths Binet " x
r rs ‘ ad S. Parri Ne Vaan GEL ETS pag rr oy A i : L R
cine tom: | Sebeasaanmaes Mahan 9. atime Momo (Eitiin rtine tS ty Mae poi but the ‘
a McCloughry. “uncapped” Surrey J 7UG,<, Benow Db Rrescott -- ote SSC VO SS9SSEOOO SOFIE SPI PVOVOD IS POP PE DOOG
Yodo eacer taney St Pens ery walter. Keill led le i * an ee et 26
a — a noe eee rs. Keiller pu a muscle in OUD evens cedisacver ares
Roxy: ighting Coastsuard” — | rr orate | ~
her side when practising for the S§ T Oo y E
4.30 & 815 p.m, he
Pinas Mrldgerown) ; sche omen ene - é ury ~— Total (for 3 wkts).. 57 %
a a ae ee a. renew when she drove from —— >
Plaza (Olstin) ; “Variety Time” ® |] the eighth tee against young Essex BOWLING ANALYSIS meceat she tt ‘
champion Audrey Barrett in the « prescott at ee ah ee
th round, As SWOGR sscevceces EO me 9
K. Griffith |...... sa 1
Par 3 : PORTAR yb hoo hue 6 1 +
OF. are ee 2 - 3 --
YE, ’ Miss Barrett was one up at the 1. Francis ||. |... 25 wat 1 .
STERDAY S 14th, but Mrs. Keiller squared and ver ; )
WEATHER REPORT ae the match with a par 3 at the on A ie aus fiaies, eee
h. oi {
F C. * Mrs, Keiller holed a 15-yard ‘CABLE & WIRELESS aND INNINGS
rom Codrington putt for a two at the short 115th B. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b H. M x
Rainfall: .01 in. in her semi-final against Gillian ens? 4 Yee
Total Rainfall for Month to | Rudgard, 49-year-old Yorkshire} Mvieu c Bveivn-b Atkinson. 61
Date: 2.04 ins. champion. a bub da E. Gilkes Ibw ‘Thornton + ei
Highest Temperature: 87.0°F at pu er two up, bu iss C. Lawless lbw Atkinson . 22 ;
to Temperature: 74.0°F | Rudgard holed good putts to win FE) by Branker Not Out } 7 Now in Stock ...
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1S1 "Worrell, A Cricketing Genius" Goddard Tells An Australian Newspaper %! %  Al\ l.tMIS SYDNEY. AUSTRALIAN NEWSPAPERS continue to Rive great pn mmrncc to the West Indians, who are due to occupy if ipact In thtM nVWRMpen urtil they leave Australia. The Sydney "Daily Telegraph," for example, has pilbhshed a long interview with John Goddard, who summed up the West Indian team. The smiling W.I. skipper said: "We believe it is much more important thst cricket should be played as • game, rather than .1 tidiness or a battle. We are all Saturday afternoon aportamaa who egard cricket as a wonderful game but not 10 be taken too seriously. Wo try hard to win, but It never worries any of us if we're acalen." Goddard, himself an nll-roundc". [| now No. 0 on his team's batting last, explaining: "In our present 'Ide. I regard Worrell as a cricket101; Remus, but 1 am merely pur. of our tall." Ferguson Bowls Welt The Btrh referred lit in this article was played yesterday and the west Indie* dismissed the Prime Mi..aster's team for tit. Wilfred Feigason. Irhudad ., ui bowler, basted 1 wickets fin •4. Gomes 3 for 71. and Trim 1 roe l. The high apot of MM same wa a brilliant 71 by Martin Donnelly, Use New Zealand Teal player. Other useful MII.ITS were Sam LosUin St. W. J. U'Rellly 41. I atoaVM ?9 and N. tlaWHI n. The W.I. aeored 14.1 for I ulcktU before stump* were drawn. Rae 46, Htollmeyet 36, Richards || not oat Walrolt 33 not out A Cabinet Minister Inter-Club Tennis At Strathctyde Two members of the Australian i< nt MM iff them a Cabinet ire iimons; the Australian cle' ?n which will meet the West Indie* in the first cricket match m this season's West Indies tou|_-.._. fc j!( of Australia. liternis?JioB.c The Australian team has been selected by Mr. R. G. Menzica, the Premier, and will Incaptained by Jack Fingleton, the former Australia opening batsman. The Wl Indies team will Include Ooddiud. Wmkm, waicott, R..o and Stoiimeyer. The Cnbinet-cri.-keter is Mr. Athol Townley, 4 4-year •old MbuSIcr for Social Services In Mr. fiflrn/ rs Government. A former lieutenant-commander in the Austnillie Is a keen aportsmoi and no mean ciick>tinl Hi* %  %  •> % %  Gilfces, Browne Get Centuries O. Oilke* batting for Leeward n their Hrst innings against Harrison College scored 103 runs not out on Saturday, the last day in tor ninth series of Second Division cricket matches. Leeward only got points for a first Innings lead the College boys. A. Browne also hit 104 runs for Carl ton against Empire. In their hrst innings Harrison College scored 110 runs and Leeward replied with 180 runs. At the end of play Harrison College nad scored 60 runs for the loss o( two wicket.*. At Lodge, Police scored an outright victory over Lodge Schoo. by the comfortable margin of 8: runs. Police batUng first scorec 102 runs and dismissed the school boys for 32 runs. When then score had reached 101 runs for die loss 0/ four wickets Police declarer' their second Innings closed. Police then took the opportunity and dismissed Lodge (or 80 rum In their second innings. G. Springer bowled well to lake foui wickets tor 23 runs. Central, Empire and Foundalior eiich got points for a rirst inmngi lead over Pickwick, Carlton ant Com bet-mere respectively. A Vuucluse, Pickwick batting first 'cored 85 runs in their first innings and Central replied with 2'H In their second innings Pickwick collected 167 runs for the loss o; six wickets when pla\ ALL GROUNDS had good wickets on Saturday the j n m f n re h last day in the sixth series of Intermediate cricket matches ,,r 71 run.*. Carlton declared ir Honour! were divided between batsmen and bowlers The their second innings when then Regiment defeated Mental Hospital on the second day of Coro WM '" TUn% 1nr 5 wicket: this series and on Saturday Cable & Wireless got their first "* h n ?l" !" w vn drawr Victory from Win.lward. They defeated them bv 12 runs .-...__ n _. ,._... ... noan.iNo ANALYSIS JOHN < ,oni> \Kl> r*RANK WORRELL JOHN tiODDARIl *klper af the W.I. team ha* asore Usaa pmed equal is all the sllitaUona with which be haa been confronted. He anxuer* all aacsttons aakrd qalte readily, and here h r describes Worrell a a genius while palling blsnaelf In "the tall'' of the baiting. Is (Ins analher aitule statement? CABLE AND WIRELESS SCORES FIRST WIN Batting first Cable, A Wireless M-onrd 168 runs in their ilrst iniiinga and Windward replied with 144. In their second turn at the wicket CabL, 61 Wireless col* I V K l.l \; runs lot ihe Athlnvm I M nnw ,. 141 runs for victcey. Hi over Germany Windward opened their second ngs witli Evelyn and ThornBom bci during the war and cricket among, his foremost recreations. ton but they did "not st*. lon, Flxtana Vor This Week T hc Australian team, however. N. Thornton being caught hv Tuesday 23rd at Belleville:— nclu e T 1 n '! ( W "" k T H !" C Lawless for nought. K. Durant PremMn vs. straihriyde. teJJ" ? r ^E io fiworM V$L" wh wwlt ol nUfnber • even m ,he l-H at Cable and ^^i^^*^ "" ""'\^ll^'*Sl£l 5"H crder w "" ""**•<" llell.ville vs. Cable and ^"UEZ^HL £? S?SL.?i C U "'' 43 ""• Wln(i *"> *"" 5 umpires wall t Prince Duleepauihdismissed for 128 runs, 13 short of n Tnurada y 25tn at Summerh.yos: {\-J 'nner international cricketer lhe required numbc r for victory. BtrattodTdVl VMCA and now the the Indian High CoinMvdium pacer Branlcer was the i, np, • warming-up game for the Wed wl f Krt *Indiana before they begin the for I long programme. Including; five FALSK T tti whJc h has been arranged A I --J for them all through the season. N. Tfutrnhm e C l*wlt*. h R [.... %  It Atmi. a H l*Wta H V rsrm*r c b R LawUMs II M r*m*r b C B Lwlr-M I. T F*rmrr b E BranhST K Dumm Nol Onit D WllkM r It. Laalru b C. L*wl Kiit..-. b Brankrr Anrwtroag Run O..*. M rarmvr b Braiihw Th rriU4l><4 M'l DANCE uichartrs %  1 ururnos — DanrBui a ) Knofk-0u( Walrr Polo Finals and Danre HtKiuii"MffJATM I < LIB • Mc-nbera ON FRIDAY. 26th October, INI. at 880 p.m. ion of Cup* %  match, after which there will 1. 9.30 p.m. to 12.30 a.m. ADMISSION -o Match k Presentation — 1/[ON to Dance—1/6 21.10.51—fen Sore Mouth LOOM Bloody Teeth Hl.*dlai 'luti... fl WHITE COTTON SHANTUNG, Yd FUGIETTES White. Pink, P.eh, Bkie. Lemon 36" Per yerJ CAVE i nn SHEPHERD & CO.. j Muc. K>-13 Bread St r %  %  araass a Pynrrhp, ibadSlMaaa I nal Mill 'nil nwl and %  • iSn nm> lih. unmUtrn d llt-art TrowNvAKHID MODS gum t^r^llns lh Hr.l .1-) ndtr moulh tlahltm (hiUoia I" n rii.il •"ill" niu.l nuk. your tack in r.turn n f ••natr packi~llns I laaaVU Stopped in 10 Mliotc ilai I It-Mr %  %  i.i'. His analysis was 13 naidens. 52 runs four I^awless took I runs. wlckci* HIWLtNG nNALVSIX I CM/VKGED with biting har tenant durtni an aikiuneoi i, UM rani ebaqua or 0M receipt should change hands first, Mrs. Martha Steiling. of Ban Francisco, who is being alM Kiuina .Smith, soul triumphantly: "Impossible—! have Rot false teeth." In the WHAT"S ON TODAY Lower Courts and Court of Original Jurisdiction !• B.BB. LeglsUtlve t'ounrll 2 p.m House of Assemble 3 p.m. I'.iliiBand at thp Menial Hospital 3 p.m. Extra-Mural Youth <>roup at Rrltbh t'ounrll 5 p.m. Mablle Cinema. Crab Hill I'Uiit.it.fin yard. St. Laey :" p.m. Play-reading "The Sleeplm Clergrman" at the Hrltteh ( oL.mil Kir. p.m. I mf>lr* "Hatirr" — HI a S-Sf : -WmUrl a i ... .a TSI ... Hlikwi r" — t SI a %  U Ma R...I Ad..nlat. al 1 ....fc ! Rear i t ..•,!..> %  1 ,l,l(lf,l i %  sat. ri.i. It. id.. -i.,. %  : ii" Lei Or-. Tfc. "•Hi' psrru 87 runs for the loss of nine wick' o Monb prri eta drelnrerl in their first inning. u PVf, ''""' Pickwick dismissed Spartan for ,, n cuii' r,*irp u c.dein 44 runs. b ". Ploksrleh ihen went on to score l.-T*" ..<* lb aainner LONDON Surrey golfer MKeiller Iteal j painful muscle inJury and two opponents to niioh the final ol the English women's championship for the first time at St. Annes Old Unks. Mrs. Keiller quarter-and semi-final gnrne-, both went to the last green, she ployed 29 holes of golf Her opponent in the 3(1 i score 76 runs In their second innings jiiiil when stumps were drawn Spartan hnd scored 120 run* f<" (he loss of seven wickets In their second innings. Kmplre also got points' for %  first innings lead over Wanderers. Wanderers who batted first scored 700 runs in their Bnt innings and Empire replied with UBl rum f'u the loss of nine •rickata declared. At the end of play. Wandmrs : ( had scored 57 runs for the loss in pain. "' three wickets. Two of Ihe 6 Imli-s Wanderers wickets were tiiki'ii by DM w.'nl to U. Francis. mrnur v s.\msr> H.itln." Tin* l>Ml> (nplrr I tr.l lnali.|. tier S akli ii-. .i. wANnotKRsi sKn INNINOS ll-nOW b PPNTOtl n Mayafi b Pr*arolt r Mayari r iwkpr Boumei a rrancli .. nowi-mr. ANAJ.VSI-; YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codrinicton Kalnfall: .01 In. lotal Rainfall for MonUi in Date: n I ins. Minl.rst Temperalare: 17. 1 Lowest Temperature: 74.0 I Hind Velocity: It miles, per hour laromcter: %  '• a.m.) "' •>* %  < (3 p.tn ) 29 S37 final will be London barrister imce bowler Preacott. The other Jeanne Risgood. Curtis Cup player and IBS I Surrey champion. Miss Bisgood wtin 4ier way to a first final appearance with victories over the two shock players of the championship, Hampshire's Mrs. Frances Allen, and Sheila Mct'loughry. "uncapped" Surrev golfer. Mrs. Keiller pulled a muscle in her aide when practising for the championship. Tho Injury was renewed when she drove from the eighth tee against young F-ssex champion Audrey Barrett in the fifth round. Par 3 Mi -s Barrett was one up at the 14th, but Mrs Keiller squared and won the match with a par a at the 18th. Mrs. Keiller holed ft 15-yard putt for a two at the short 15th in her semi-final against Gilli.m Hudgard. 49-year-old Yorkshire £ i luunpion. r That put her two up. hut Miss t Kudgard holed good putts to win [ 11 two Holes. Then Mis. Keiller rolled down '„ a slK-yani putt tog another gnal c two to M-ttle the BkattCB OO Uw last green. Mi>. Keiller was round in 75 to Miss Rudgard'a 78. .w(. %  I CABi-F. A %  Matthew I',,..-, ^ M. K.t,( • UwkMB i K\.-l.n b WliH Bvrtvn b Atksnaan (lllKca lb Tliiitntoii l-i.Wi lb Alklliaon L Bf.nkrt N..I Oul Proai b Tiifimiiim n-.t-rt. b AUina.it I carnagMti ib > %  M r*nn< W A Vfiiattt W.h.iei nol s pkssrfcsn did i i^.M ass najl kl i %  ..,.!. dM ....i ass %  u saa Total ikiwi.prn AKAi.vsm rami .11 I \% SlrtVirrh< 1 %  MMIord lird I -. SPABTAN 2ND INNINOS Wood b H. Ciwka ( adnmn TIOI mil MaUhr*> alpd irk. SValjnt b H Clarke Monll b B Oarkr Wood run oul Pirrti b K CasHM MrComla b R Clarke . kjaa of i innings. Foundation scored 84 runs in their first Innings and Combermere replied with 42 runs for the loss of seven wickets declared. Foundation then went on and %  cored 151 runs for seven wickassl declared in their second innings. At the close of play Comberincrc had scored 117 runs for the lo of six wickets in tin innings. SCORES: PICKWICK vs. CENTRAL Al Vaaeluse Piakwiek First Innings l-p'tsfl laalnaa 187 far I wkU Central Hrst Inninga Z3 (C. Shopherd 103). i dilKl va CARLTON at ('arlto Carlton First Innings 11! Second Inning* IS3 for 5 wkla. (assaMJ (A. Browne 104). Kmplre First Innings 1 07 (G. Clarke 46). Second lunlnas 32 for 2 wkt* COMBCRMERE vs FOt'NDATM) v ..t Foundatiuii Foandailon First Iswlngs ,. 84 Second Innings 151 for wfcfa taWaad.1 <:atnbrrmc: • -|r„ !r T nga 4^ for 7 wkl. (decld.i Sfci ml Imiinic* 117 for 6 ivkhj POI.Ki; vs. I.ODGF at Lodse Palicr lint Innings hi .... *^„d .n„,„. ... ,r 4 . k u ^s^jri^sr* liOdse Flr-t In lints ... Second Inninus lei. Sorinter for 23 i I from J %  (f* I'hlnncidi. riataa alarli nra in 10 mmiiUa anil DO( aalr < i '• pair bin alao itk H out tsa •• %  Uaa*>l;. K and rsiabaU n-' %  rbtna other tt ,/ ... '. ta HaaJ.t i "l.a CoiwUpai .. %  of •Tiargy, dtblHtf, and] PTtlBt 1lapoil|li.n n-i H.ia. fror teugglBl i...-.v aagsr tha po.u. mariniaa M,I. tnn.t (i c a your i i-alni ar.d (roiiMaa or liana/ W wii.rn of -ms'r H^ ,, NO CONSTIPATION FOR 25 YEARS < lr-l L ALL-BHAN shortly Bfttff we were iaeeju^i B|R y < I u*, j t in ray cooking a* sU as for break. faat. The result: Harrison College K'rsl Innlnis |Hli Antonina l!n Mn Second lneFS 88 for 2 wH l.rrx.i-it First Innlnrs 18 (O. OUkaa H>2 r<>. W. Frost 60) Total ilar 1 wkl' noWtJNCI ASAl.VSLS It. ClaiVa "artlln S. l-t.hlr. 453 Garii.ld AVL.. Jersey City, N. J. One of many um Ocitea letter* /n ALL-BRAN USfl.. If you suffer from constipation due to lack of dietary bulk, eat an ounce (about W cup) of crispy KaOogf'a ALL-KHAN daily, drink plenty of water. If not satisfied afterlO da v s. retur n eaipiy bos to Kallof) Co of G'ttt G.,tin, Las., Mnchtttei, tnjUnd. (Jet DOUBLE TOUR MONET BACKl f0* vf te* f^-v-ATO*** 1 %  z*frb*4)i y? *~wisiooa: IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable way. You're only a few, flmoolh-flying hours en route to Bermuda aboard a mighty 4-enginext "North Star" Sky liner then by connecting airline to New York, where you can make immediate connections to Boston, Washington, Philadelphia, etc. >VaV*>VtV'*V>VVVU******^^^^ They'll Do It Every Time *-—By Jimmy Hatlo lifEiL t MORE FAMIUES ARE ENJOYING THE BEST THESE DAYS... JAR BREAD Now In Stock . 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW Ol STOVES SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES VALOR STOVES — Table Mod.l THURM STOVES Table Model PLANTATIONS LTD. FERGUSON TRACTORS ^.^ J 6CQCiOth the small ::iirl Large Planliitlon Owners aliki' ictor, lhe price of which is only ;i fraction i>f that ol full •"rYaek" Trai-U.r dOH nn a mazing job of Ploughing and Is at home either in the tk'lrl off on the road. These world witH famous Tractors are, Mso becominn Ingly popular here and are doing fine work. to I nap ael this trub; nine and let us arrange t< m. manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you Will COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Agents Dial 4616 At Last! Wv haw r*>ca>e r awaf POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER I IH.L. MOULDINGS in 10 fl. Itngthl RED FLOOR TILES W x 6" RED & BUFF COLORCR.TE CEMENT WHITE SSIIIVI Kill. CEMENT TEMPERED HARDBOARD 4fl. X 6fl.. 411. X 10ft. shcrK STANDARD HARDBOARD 4ft. x 6ft.. 4ft. x 8fl., 411. x 10ft. sheet. TIIONI: m: V/ILK1NSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. %  s.v.:;::::::;;:: ASM



PAGE 1

ItmDAT, uCTOBF.lt 23, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK FIVF. St. Michael Vestry Will Pay C.O.L. Bonus RATES SAME AS GOVERNMENTS Sunshine R. Aids In Boiprii Operations Two danger flags flew from the riggings of the 30-ton fishing schooner SnaaUsfcte R. while she was loading boxes of dynamite at the explosive berth. Pier Head. Sansata* R. is not preparing for the Ashing banks hut she will be working with the Independent Exploration Co. who are under contract with the Barbados Gulf Oil Co. for currently carrying out Seismic operations off the coast of Barbados. Captain Barnes said yesterday that he planned to leave his berth early thit %  I with thiload of He for somewhere off Packed Point whenblasting 1] Ucarried out. Sunshine It. arrived here about a week ago with a cargo of red fish. Captain Bames said that he did not know how long he would be oigagi'd with the I.EX. The Barbados Import & Export Co.. Ltd.. arc the Sunshine SVs agents. i ourl of Appeal DECISIONS CONFIRMED Their Honours, Mr. Q. U Taylor and Mr. H A. Vaughan. Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yesterday confirmed the decision of Acting City Police Magistrate Mr. Gb. Grim h who dismissed without prejudice a case brought by the Commissioner of Police against City Druggist P. A. Clarke of Prince William Henry Street. Clarke was charged with having his drug store opened a' 7.20 p.m. on Saturday. July 21, when it should have been closed at 6.00 p.m. Th,. decision of Police Magistrate Mr. C W Rudder who con'ted. reprimanded and dlschargUnexpected Balances Will Defray Kxpen&es THE ST MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday agreed to p6v their employees a cost o( living bonus at Government rateas from September 2ft to March next year. Any unexpenc ed balances from the several estimates raised this year will be used to defray this expense. A suggestion came from Mr. Mottley that $13,000 the Vf-trv had as a balance of money they borrowed to pay i ?irespective pay and $7,000 the Commissionrrs of Health nad as a balance, should be used to pay the bulk of the Cos of Living Bonus. This would mean thai Si.000 of *he Vestrv St. Michael's Girls' General Certificate Results Following are Ihe result* of the St Michael's Girls' School General Certificate at Ordinary Level. A PASS in a Subject denotes that the standard necessary for a Credit in the Old Schi*>l (Vrwonld have to go to the Commissioners of Health to help tlftcate has* been reached. majcp up their totaJ of iust over $11,000 Lodge General Cert. Results The following are the Ke-ul at Ordinary and at Alternative ordinary level*, of the 1001 July General Certificate of Education at the Lodge School. can CRONSY Henri saf< iia* LancuAfl*. BnaiMh Utsssars> HtMory La.Ua. B i aioUrMai*. PI.>•*•. CiMiUW]. BlAtofT v a DC vtRmm. srrtptur*. avatuh t dSagMss*. ftisliuv Ijtaralun r e t II.HIHI Oannal Sr„ Bui the Hon. V. C. Gale naked borrowing money to pay backthe Veitri to obstryg the letli i pay, he would have pressed th. iif ihe law and be In the right, motion even then. Since then the "We should not fly in the face cost of living had continued tu of the law," he said. He courtiise to such an extent that ut lied the Vestry to allow ihv figure-, which h made on tha' were definitely inadlO* :<0 ,. Fined £5 For Unlawful Possession r pence appeil costs CITV OLICE MAGISTRATE fou Mr, II. A. Tdlma yesterday imposed a fine of £5. payable In monthly instalments of £1, with -,. wp^fff^nQ sfVaVsi, •n alternative of two months' hard MUMjMnj / UsVlO ttULU lbhour on Horace Sparrock of . . Hindsbury Road. St. Michael. MEETING ed Mrs. Alma Mayers, %  shopCorrunlss|pnerf to go on spending occaak keeper at Eastlyne. St. George, their balance and in the meaneduaie was also upheld by th* Court of Ume they would ask their totlctAppeal Judges. tors to get the legislature'a sancMayrrs was charged by the Chief tlon for them to get the other Price Control Inspector, Capt. M.0OO Evans, nrl h offering for sate a two Goverameuf, rates arc 2Pon ounce package of tea at 21 cents the nret * P* r nnum of salary, when the schedule price is 20 cents. T ** '"V lh cond 480. ond 5*. The Court of Appeal Judges conon h ** hkM 80 | „ ,, firmed *he decision of District "F." T "' SS m S i *" .f'" ?' ,*' l ,K, i-trate Mr S. H Nurse and ,nc Wwlbu r > Cemetery Com£ who dismissed mi II mm against Cornelius Waterm Rose Hill. St. Peter. inoYioii came "from* Mr. E. "D* oi reward sweetened" labour and Rtxforrl Yenrwood o< Ashton Mottley. he was asking the Vestry to agree Hi". St Peter charged Waterman The Churchwarden Mr kl. D. *hen to ajve the cost of living K,.O*I a., wl'h unlawful!, assaulting him. S)mmonds had brought up the mobonus. It was nothing else but utefMw.. The nppellant. Yearwood. was Uon sometime ago .th*!' since.t*-e humane to help their employees derffl o pay eiht shillings and cost of f. and Fnnrh V A BOWMAN Puaod in Halts lot* KnMardST Bnfllan lafifuarr isluh Linguae*. SALARIES Uwraiure. and HU.r. •It is for that reason.-* he sal* Ks^ass? r Kfw. £. %  "'. 'that I take very great pleasure ljir*ut and u In accepting the amendment asd I hope that the Ventrymm Will "•}•,£'•,, agree. There is no doubt about M (| ( it that every householdei without n lwu K exception Is very much up against Soautasi u elusive problem ol making B gaak ssisi J S UKirr.N S.r.^.M.1. ij.l..n L.rsua# Bnsliin ln>>.i.ir. Hlaiar*. 'iilan Mali*. Addition-! Mrtha. Q.iil Sflem-* B. ,Mv K A HAD1JTV kntli'h Laniuaf* S %  • %  •( %  llln.n.rv imilirj ll K MAI I Fi.|lul< |..iw>ia* Sna. %  .h UU-taliri*. li. i r*WaSk i. w jaenrs &iu.h i kassuss %  F kl KBJ.V Srri|.ti.n> kns.lah l...n(iiacr 1IT1|.I1 L-lin. D wmU'n Math* Addrt tal %  %  r A I. KIMIi Scilt>ii* BnsUMi Ad-lilKi toktcv ri"; T^ mlssionen would be of the Ve*he monthly salarie. cope with a-as case %T fc decllion and -8ked ,^ ^_ he rttl c0tX of Uvtn. %  rman of ope ra i e klort€ similar lines. This Mr. T. MUler said that the hope ^1. a ll_ •** ,-j >_ %  .-&m_l >HIAAIUIH.4 Ivl.fdlT. 9Tiri tial items Ii3d iwintly %  I ,-.i k-u i The Government undergoing. had already i necessarv that Immediate steps voted that their employees be taken JO that the Vestry might COMi 0 f Hying bonus arid It was I grant a cost-of-living bonus on a them to follow <~Ar>K;*N Paaaad m W.. Kh(..IN Fflfh.h l^Kfuata 1 IMaealur*, and Hiatorv H UIAMMJR Pawed in h> I Ki-mlrdSEnsllal. 1.-.,.,-,. in IiuralLir* HulMy and rtfm-h 3 CIUWFOSD Paaard in . > K'.'<-IM|f KnglUh laolu.ir ,n uuraiur* and aaaasn V 1MVIR %  PaaarJ |n RcllgKhia idar Cnglian Untu>|f. Kngluh l W rv -I BBSMf COCOt AS Pa*a>-d In Rat>Sl<>< rnfli.h l..r ii..iii!*!.> %  Iia(iv and Ptenrh I IS Paaasd In S>li(lo.i. Kn.IM. Eiiallah laMM.fr KnfllMi Uivrsiurr Hi.ic.i* and *ra-nch an unlook-** for extent. It was had ahead* inade' : ".n advance and ^.^"Su^ ?a^.'i-"S eps voted that utelr employees get uur-tur. and HIM> K hl cost of Uvins bonu, and It was for -i c OIBBM Paaaad u K.ia sat ki.owladsr Bnallari lar.di.if. DiglMih gtaded scale to alt of Its employ"-ftl Hon""v. C. Osle said he did \gff£L22m !" ** !" r **%., _. __, not think any ninglc member of p D OIBSON p.ai ... n. IHSKMI Sparrock. a 25-year-old blackI'*/I*IJIIV Tne Churchwarden was at one lh veatry we* in any way objectKnwtoaa. shciKii i*>si>*df. gnau*h Mn.lh tound guilty ot the nConUnul „ helr e mf ll[n (or ^ !" on u ;" h b i; £ w 8 Sln?Sir! '" w "''" r "' "' "T' b ? U *. K^SSu£K7'*"' "~ """' %  awful ,-.,o„ tf crton or lhc onh ,.J M „, c^, E1 .. ^„' !" „d V K D MSSM Sd Evwyood, knnr Oi.l lh. " ol out r !" -. u. ua. t AssociaUon Jie'd rtelr first meetmotion with a view to payment had told .t**em how the m l> K I. KlNli l-ia-l'^ LwtfuM* I I f i*l. Utam Bfl*. Ilrinriitary Math* 'Jcnatal ScifHaw. aiolof J I ICACHStfieKirr. InllUn Lan%  --*• Sl>ll>h I liriat ira Iti.loiJ I aim. llMirh C V lUWt rufint. \,ritx.tr • Praairh II r M*MI SKI I tnsliai IJt>IIOI Lamuaac i -..rf..l Virrn-a SI>Me> C M REDMAN BMSSSWM Bagui %  %  nfuaa*. SaiSllKn I ilrtalurHMUM< IdHdUSh, liotirmi Srta-nr. Hloi> I II SUf-OalAN Scri|M.in. BdlM l-cnsuaae. Piidiimn tiSstMarf ll.ua. Bp *' O* saral *ri..--a. MK>IOK\ I B HFAI.V Brrtplur*. Ingluh LAI.fkia*. B.idl..h I ilrr.1,.ir l_(u Our' M J WAI %  >..!• %  IXUSrila. JOB llt'MrwtrV lali.i in.', which he ulong Nelson Street on Sunday. TVYEvrv TWO-TEAK OLD inf al S t. PalrlckV last" nUiht" in '^'^"6^^".'" '" •"'•""" coJldbe -*• but looking at ; ;" %  n ". "u "a" '"'' '' "' ''"' %  |, " l -'"' !l %  '' rsmidaj Mi Umim ^,d be more cwefully. lhey w.>uld see thanncd IS shillings by Mr. H A.Fred Goddard and Mr. W. W w „ urT xhe Churchwarden it was necessary for them to go in o Talma for gambling on an open Reece. when he gave notice of hii moit spot on Sunday. Payne is a laA big crowd turned out to hear tlon for a cost of living bonu* *vmiiwji? !" .' ^S^'* 1 1 .. the ,wo "">didates give an earlier this vear did not envisage CCftaWliffa MBit. JOVEs of chepstow account of their stewardship then that there would hsve been "As he .has said." he continued. Street, a 30-year-olri domestic during the past three years In suoh a sudden Jump between "* are not a legislative body but was fined 20 shillings for (he House of Assembly. January and the present tine. on | y nerP to administer the affairs Symmondi hud explained 0 ih^ p.ruih under the Vestrie* — the Ac( wh ch I.,, down certain conditions. RATES AMENDED ""* d,fl,rult for • Vr lry ,0 Hi. l^nd'iasa. r.mi.iii P D E OlASE SPECIFY EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TUHMLL ASBESTOS WOOD. %  WrWrWrVWWr%rVVrV\rV\rVWW ja FOR \ ,J WVVVVVWWrVWVaVWWWW "a BEST RESULTS USE FMII.\ A CHOWS IN THE C HECKER BOA RD BAGS H. Jason Jones St Co., Ltd—Ditinbonvi unlawfully wounding Thelma Mr. Reece among other things Mr. Elcock in her eye* with a bottle told the electorate thai one of the this %  i Sunday. first things Mr Goddard and he mat ANOTHER resident of Chepstow^ had aiipported the Government in Street. Christopher Senles, was'was the extension of the Barbai the last occaelai %  win discii*.ed. OOfM>AKO Paaaad In Halts loua Kmi lads*. Ins 11ah laniM.r Rxgliah UWialur*. HUlory and Fl*nrh P A OBBSSeS PaMad In RHIdl.m. Kro.lMi'. Bnaliah lj.nt ^ through Sunday Scales is a labourer. AM W blessing to which kceplnrwuTcoTernmen't rates" ** jg !? *?. '' v, n !" . FOR GAMBLING spot at Chapman Lane. George While of the same district, an 18year*old labourer, was fined 15 shillings. The offence was committed on Sunday. Ill Kill III MILLER, a 29-yearold lighterman of Brlttons Hill, appeared before Mr. 11. A. Talma regretted that they yesterday on a charge of the unto do more due the repairs of these roads and (though some of them in the parish had been repaired, they were unable the lack of ployees in this plight. It he said, "| cannot altogether agree true that while they-Govwilh hlm ^ u,,.. Wr mity be caro A MAVEM P..MKI M ernment-could bring a Resotu0 lnI oul he law in he spirit of it J"*"**' 'HI-S-C, -* U with all good Inten ions, not that would not prevent any rate any person from brlngtlon of his dutv on Saturday. Price was plso fined 10 shilling* for ridinc a bievcle without :i liphled lamp to the front and 10 shillings for refusing to give the naiM of llir owner of the bievcle. which the pension was increas^eonomif equilibrium between go to taxpayers again to carry out H ^"J liW1B PMfclrt „, H.USM.I ed from 5/lo 7/8 and the age central and Local Government. coat of living bonus scheme. undwiadg.. E.u. Laaguaas, r,i.h reduced from 70 to tS. He said He wa 8U „ everv member of "He has told us ol the letter of i BBfieTMA|^ p ^ ^ ^ UlMtua Knolrdr Fa.(>. I cannot altogether agree BM „„,„.„ U i.i.ir. MAYERH I'—l in R>lily -3! withcoof llvingbonu. ^'^ ._ ._ J^^^ KMnii nlrf 'n the Vestrv 'eevgnts. KHiaton. Filli'Wing are the results of the , iii.t.ir. OlrU' Foundation BeJteol Osn s rSi IU-U.K..M. t>rtill.-ale at Ordinary level. ,. EnViai. A PASS III a siilijc.l damOtM d Hi-"... that the standard necessary for a Credit In the old school Cortina gsSS cate has been readied. ASIIHV. CICELY Pan ill in Endlah i Ballgki^ Languaaa Eiifluh UM'aiun HUAori ASIIHV PAMELA 1'inM In EntflUh f.arapliv SWIptuta. ri*h HKNTIIAM 1 CAHOI.-P*.aad I I-rnm.,-. rii*li.fi IJIatatma. % %  -iipturv. PMmrh and A" .< X AI I Ensiiah lawful possession of a quantity of funds. onions and whole peas which he Retirement was carrying along the upper g^,. of lne 0 hCr measures J*^ Sunday He was fined h 8up po r ied were the Teaicien IS shillings in 14 days with an p enslon Bill in which provision itHm tf one month'r *-* nnment. • VERNAL PRICE, a 3S-ycar-old and the resolution for payment "as lald'down'by" statute. He was nori ',7llie*body porler of Redman's Village, was lo niM teachers. sure that every member of tbe ; • ';., fined 15 shillings in 21 days or one W1 j, rcRar d to education he Vestry would dislike to burden Wl month'i imprisonment for resist^g^ that It wss almost hopeless ihe taxpayers with extra taxes. Inn Col. Cyrus while In Ih,, _.=<.for ^ maU numb „ o( ,„ c hBui ll>_ould __..r^_ wllh Mm fa ^ .„ ^ VtMrt .^,.„ K P NOHVnjX paaaad n M. .. ANSY ... Knowtodg*. Knltah 1 a i iaai KEVtSllah %  ah iiLriiiiir* sad Hlatori W F.I .11 AKNEA wtodS*. Eosluh l*n>i..r F-.l..l. Wlur*. Hli.or. ami Ttr, 0 %  afssaste. Preneh | HAIWI.W. DOHOTMY Pa— A In Kn ih l.nai.aar Ensllah UlMaluo. Hi> iry. Solpluir. Fraiuli .ml Un^iouM In EnslUli "• HiI w-ho„SV"-?^wH"HcTr.:. T^rS^^XJ,"^^, """'$"7,000 BALANCE On Page 7 Fire Completely Destroys Shop A LIQl'OR AND PROVISION shop 24 feet by 10 feet, with shedroof attached, was completely destroyed when a lire of unknown origin broke out at Elleru-n, St* George "ii Sunday. The shop is the property of Mr. James A. Tudor, merchant of RoeI uck Stroct. but It was rented by Nathaniel Arthur. KISIHNG BOAT PEGGY was slightly damaged when a nre of unknown origin occurred at Dover Beach. Christ Church on Saturday. The boat is owned by niond Waithe of Maxwell, Ch Church and was not insured the cost Of living" bonus. "I would counsel this Vestry to C. O. C. BOM'S ask tbe Commissioners to go on Mr. Mottley then rjrocaeded to ap*ndlng their balance of S7.000 show the Vestry that under the and we WOMM In the meantime ask various Heads In the Estimates our solicitors to ge' the legislature %  • there were sums of money which unction for tr> to get the other could be used for the purpose of $4,000. It Is no good trying to fly cost of living bonus without affectin the face of the law." -usthe general working of the He said that in the case of the Berbice have Vestry for the balance of the year, almshouse they might be sble to Berblce River Cloudia S. Loads Fine Stone For Berbice SCHOONER CLOUDIA S. is here loaduiK over 70 tons of fine atone for Berbice. The Advocate was infuimed yesterday that the stone will be used In the construction of a road at Berbice. Schooners Kmel.ne and Kosarene have already i-one down to Berbice with fine slone from Barbados The Kmellne took about 74 tons and Ihe Kosarene about I3.'l tons, He aakl that the balance of allow more money In case fooda t high tide and about 12 feet of do S13.000 which they held from a stuffs went up or any such thing water at low tide. They go alongThere i • urn they had borrowed for retook place > was some elaside pier* truspectlve pay sometime ago. and ticity In dealing with such, bu $7,000 which the Commissioners w hen they came to the Sanitary of Health held as j, balance from Department the law was very last year's budget would almost ,i r |pt §**•__*• amount. Just over' The Vestry agreed with the HOI Cap<4n Lewis of Cloadla H. id dom Barbados when she sailed that only schooners of a certain Out on Sunday night for Trinidad. draft and under could take th.C'ettlea is consigned to Measrs. stone to Berbice. Boats going u> 8 P. Musson. Son fc Co.. Ltd. navigate the The C.N.S. motor vessel Canat IS feet of water dlan CoruHructor railed at Barbjn Sunday to load fane) ises for Canadian Dor's. Trinidad, her last port uf she brought little gaaaaTal load discharge Ki< ill. 'You asfls And tout supper on Pooe J7. $11,000 was needed for the Comv c Gt |*' 8 suggestion. Mr. Symlumber, 4,080 pieces of spruci missioners of Health on the coat mon oa said that the Vestry should and 5447 bogs of flour arrived in of living matter and It was ^ grilW f ,,| %o him for the lucid and Barbados yesterday by Ihe reasonable that they could Irans^ manner In which he migges *-<7 Saguenay Terminals Sunprlnre fer• th* MOOO. VMtrv „,,.,, -_, 0V fr the from Port Alfred. Quebec. Mr. Mottley finally made the JSk S Th Hse*ee l, eosvigned to „,„„ ve.tr. Messrs PlanUUons Ltd. Combermere Supplies of cheese, tinned meat cargo. Captain Lewis said that St. Vincent alto ships fine stones '.0 The ('oaatrvrler is expected l) Berbice. i-port for Canada on Thursday Over 17.590 pieces of pine tba i* consigned to_ Messrs. GardlMORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO . K SHOES DAILY Because they have become convinced of 'K's' Superiority. HKRK ARK TURKIC OK THK MANY VKRY COOJ RKASONS FOR THAT HUPKRORITY : (1) 'K' SIIOKS me miiiie fiom llir lini"; UMDH-IS iiblailldhU'. II*>tll BOlsg Blad llaSOlM ftft hand* tested for flexibility and •accurately graded by skilled craftsmen. (2) THK UPPERS .if 'K' SHOES are selected, hand-cut ond matched by experienced craftsmen with a care that no machine could imitate. (3) 'K' SHOES aye made over Ihe famous 'K' PLUS FITTINC LASTS with the heel-parts one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This ensures a close lit at the heel and freedom for the toes. Why not come in and he fitted with a pair of theie world famous shoos ? We are sure you'll say like all the other K wearers:— "I'LL NEVER BUT 'K' WEAK ANOTHER SHOE A i-tin a Co.. Ltd. HARRISONS DIAL 2664 • Sole Distributors for K SHOES in Barbados g Uving Costs Go Up j£^C-S! 5 agB. 7f-j A PIK OP I'NKNOWN U rl s in llvin. Index won. up lour point. Mr Mollle,'. innfiiSTTB SSSSS to occurred at the residence of E. In Augurt lhl5 yexr II wx 17 „ (d Ulml , brf t( ^ u %  ••' %  "J* "* Lewi, or Trenches Tenantry. St. nd b, .he end ol September It ,„, „l'i ^ "JJiSS "„ £ Georfe t .bout 11.30 p m. o,. wen. .o 282 Since •<}* Inwl.h the f. Ih.t Uwloit Hank H.ll Sunday. A_ quxnllt, of lumber. !" r„?J}\£ !" .J'J'fjfS *5t !" .J-*S1 ** School. These are Arley lid. H. property of Lewis, which side ll"> house, w N *,-.*.','-'--V-V! damaged. /OCA w as be* cent snd on food only I per cent alArming rste and had It riot been ro r th* fsct that the Vestry %  potatoes, pern Felrneld I-snd. -ilk powder arrived here on SunI. Colvln C. Lone day by the Dutch S.S. Celtics Road snd Geofwhich called from Amsterdam of "Sunny Side". Bremen, Funchol snd Hamburg. Tbe Coilir-. also brought (-lowlamps, electrical equipment, toyi Complaints have been coming I at On Fsge 1. •net For Originally This Week CONDENSED MILK—per tin 34c. Sic EVAPORATED MILK—per tin 29c. 26c. NECTAR TEA—per |-lb 35c. 32c. VI STOUT-per bottle *-* %  -4e FOII CAHII AND CARRY (IsrOMUS ONLY DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per lb ... IT.31 DANISH 'DENMOR' HAMS2) lb. tin 3 65 DANISH DENMOR' HAMS—Sliced per lb 1-76 SLICED BACON—per lb 1 00 HEINZ CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP—per tin HEINZ < itK.AM OF THICKEN SOUP—per tin HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP—per tin I'KTS. DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per pkt. ..... DUTCH STRAWBERRIES IN LIGHT SYRUP—per tin CARR'S CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS—per tin 1.11 STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A CO. LTD. .42 .46 .75 STOP THOSE GERMS /* 1 H 1 flalYtV / / Just a Few Drops af JEYPTNE—and that's the end of Upstairs snd downstsirs, for bathroom nnd lavatory, sinks and doors, trust Jeyplne to keep the home safe from infection. Jeyssne is powerful and pleasant too—you never tire of Its refreshing pin? fragrance. Add a little to the wMer when cleaning — there's safety in Jeynln* | 1 tools and glassware among her cargto. Three passengers—two from | Dcver and one from Amsterdam — ne by the ship and 13 got OB JEYPINE INSIST ON -the b* !lt PINE DISINFECTANT OW.U KNIGHT* DaUO STOaS* HORNIMAN'S TEA Keystone HoseFully Fashioned Nylon 51 guage 30 Denier in shades of Smoky, Sirocco, Club Brown, Barclay Brown, Saraband and Haze. Something you'll love in the stocking line. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si.



PAGE 1

Ill h \N 04 fOBI I 3, ItH BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.F EVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ,:^.* A 1 fL TELEPHONE 2308. aaad IS cassia per strata " % %  cssnr. uf and |l •* on 5..*au,a "H erf t*ea iv ord -n Ua-f.o.ian. no* %  ; > -ce.-J., %  i,d SI Uoa Si far an* KIBIMI •' lotU up to S 1 emu par \ort on *HIr M tvo'da — war M MM aeard* J real* • %  < feast I c aa n REAL ESTATE Mil word Tan: %  %  a SO and p •"• •"> %  at-' • I niKi) UK Ml \t* On ilia SSth Octolier IWI, .1. BoMon *taas U 8 A Aitruir Pari I l. Id. lUMfll -ill lak* Huston. HI I p m toda' Kathleen C -radaltaw. Elate S Itfaa BS ID n-m I iX-'obar Mnd. IMI at ha. readersc. Sailers 1-nd. St. George, ter A|a M in Krr funeral kbvca trtr .bovr residence al • B at. M Uaogc I Harold Worrell r Oiand-daugtiler. tlr..nVe -rawod 21 IS SI—in THANKS i.it.m i Mwi Jaras Wa Ih. underbag tnrough thimka to all lho*e who tanl wreath*, inirn of rondo %  prajMOd ihe'r AUTOMOTIVE CAP One Citron lie* like 1.1 rAJhD Marra s.r CAA—One (Jl 1*47 ood tjnd.Ilon Appl It Jori" Dial SS-SOO •ocetv G*m>. CAR dl fttudebakrr Champ.on II modal. G.od rendition, pir^ilt steering column Dial BS-VSB JO 10 SlAustin. door* Af r. or Phone aa-Md St) 10 IICAH 1*11 Citroen Almost irrw J.OOo Mir* Owner leaving the island t"-WI II 10 11 t I n FORD MtErsrr p-xa in g.*i ion No raaaonaOlc offers refused art. Kind. McOveernys n 10.S ELECTRICAL %  M, Allan, t'loi. IN MEMOKLVM Paid who dint ..n %  %  1041 TTiay will forget l.ui 1 will not i you. Wave* ol wtnci .till eaBM Sacral tear* often (low. Pot koala) DM br*MMM Of (our tad >ear* ago %  %  ll.l'ORESCIJCr nTTlNOS—Twin *ifilling* complete wllh lube* and starters at SS* •* Laurie Dean a) Co Tudor Jltraat Dial 9MI T3 10 Sl-Jn LAND-I wilt an up lor aale by Pub He Competition al mv office Victoria Stroat. on r RID AY Min at 1 p ir ptar* or parral ol land at Ivr Road, afirhaal. about S aquara faat — land hal a rary andr Irontaava For i diiHm. and larma mi —* appl> to — R ARCrlSRI M,K>'rii: i II 10 SI Tha undarairnad will oRar In ulr ti I ubltc Cam pall lion al lha offlca of Ban Crllla Catford Co Mo 1J HUH *trr*t B-jUfrNi-r ori Flldo Ihv SMh da) of Otlobar, la| al S p m All. THAT paical ol land conlalnlna by admraauramaiil Ona rood Thlrlaan parahaa miuala al Chalkv Mounl In tha >~>iiah ol Hauit Andm. Toinhar anti iiw> %  dalllr l (lwa P that..n arMctl M lha Chalk; Moi raly Houa* llh 1 badroonu ra convmkn.f, at Ro> klr> i Tarra**. Dat rcii a Road. i.tona ronatrurlM One largp "Hoii. HI (t Of land at •ullabla lor a larai allh App f OaTdm. m,\y r m, a Alao < One Jaiar i laraa riau onvirtlbl* Into amaii n in App *-•> aq li oi Bndiftotn lit> l.n.,l:ii, WlUun %  caUant rURNITUKK r*mrrs -• rilini: Cablnna: Juii racalvrd. nrw anipmaiit Roairo Pit In! Cablnata—* drawrr. foolarap >i>r Ida Ihrni to-day al T Uaddra Qranl IJd Onllnn l^na 10 10 SI—Ji POULTRY Tl'RKEY lllICK' l *..N, old l cmta each, alao yound lurbaya to fatia-i for Xmaa. Mra CUrka. Inrh Mario* Road. Ch Ch 23 10 SI -In A.WOI MtOIK.VT* %  horla. ladlca alack*, boya tlnlliintf rh Ilavind al our riiipoul lha laclllllaa of a modern lacior> -. ara abla lo sill.' prompt imi'i-i al ricvpllonally raaaon* aola priraa. Rclianca Hhirt Factory. Bhirl Dapol Palmatlo Strrai. Pnona ?04 10. Id Sl-ltn. I. i !.i.. \i. Bfh ar*hardiv warned acainat lo mj .Hf IXAIIA %  ,,'>\ hold %  lor her Ot art ore rl*cmvincttnc any dibl or darbla 1 -.i I SI Tn l A.lh.ir fWal. i.LKNOHA Kl ii. %  <. aa I do .ot told mvacll rraponaiblr for bar or %  roolrarliiul al i'ilca by a wrlltan UftCAII HOl'lRRS. I! LI. tlale Al John :-j H II 3 Thr public nrr hrreby wain'd agalnd Hiving rrddtl M %  .11" Ai*ATHA JON18 inao WALTON t aa I do not hold mraotl inponaibH' for liar on ant ona rlaa CM trarliiut "n\ dabl or dabti I" mi SaaaM ordkar .Igiird hy me (TTUItERT JONKR. B'aiu-h Barry. St Joaaph Mill RUNT HOUSES ROOMSTwo furnlahcd ri H i' (M i afrtld i>"Advis Urpi M H %  iha' Ib-arh. St PWtar fiitm lt Nn Small inodarn bungalow o-i Ih. baatch Suiiabla (or coupla Pullj It* (I IK l..ig< f%  !Kh St Fhon. sis a !'• nm MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES Of avar, daacrlpllo., Giaaa. Chintz old Jawala. Una Silver Ualaicolour*. Early booka. Mapa. Auto gruphi ate .| Gorrlngra Antique Shop acioinlng Hoyal Yacht Club 3 10 SI-l.f.n BICYCIX ACCeSftOHIEfl — Padpl Rubbna al Mc art. Handle Grip, at Sat and He par pair. Brake Shoaa and li.ocka at St. par pr LAURIE DASH A Co Hiai SMI Tudor Street S3 IS Sl-dn hollOEKKD SPUN SILK Creaae Raining In M lo.ely dnlgna and colpura ml in lime to gat your abarr at :IKPA1.ANI M Swan Slrrat Dial ItIS 10 Si -Jn COTTtIN SEFRSLTKUt I" tan be.il%  to make (Vary thing 1Side ongiiun Price SI II per yard Reduced lo SI Vlall K1RPALANI SI i Street S3 10 SI—In One laigr apol of land alluatad a I Cibb.. St Pat.. App s acre., excelled biilldlng ulaa overlooking the at Alao apota of land al Maawrll. Ch Ch For further particular! Phone It A LROOKS al SMS. leave T* i. k Street and tm.inei uara foal A ISMS SSS> a place alandof land The Inom Floor a used aa a Grocer) and Hardware department and lha two (tool a. Healdrnce Pur mtpeclion apply on thr premiaei any day earepl Sundaya betaee n Ihe hura ol 11 to S The above property will be offered for aale to public competition al our ornc* Jamea Street on Flldx Ih OIMHI at > p.m Por further particular* and roitditimit of aale. Apply lo— HUTCHtNSkON BANFIELD Solicitor*. Jamea Street 13 IS M—Tn AUCTION chaltal houaea :-SaU Hi Ona located at Paaaafr Rd S Muhael IH Ona located at Paaaage Gardei ill Two hxaled al Pal Lynch Vl lagr Barbareea Hill l>i Two located at rrtinte Street on Thuradav Sfth al one o'clock iSFive SI Bamboo Al>y. Qrcan Par Lane. Baatera Rd in One at Watkln* Alley Reed Si Tartna nru-tiv caah O DONAIJD DANIEL 91 10 51I clock CARDS): Jiaat rvralved Xmaa Card* •tin nawa of tlailiodo* lor your relative* abioad Alao our regular package* ol -••Hated Card* Xmaa a Cards lar l/a < %  an early-We ran out o( Slock ISM ..ear. Bruce Weathrrhead. Ltd 11 10 SI J.i IRY I'ANBB-. f*. 1*' and IIHeel Pry Par*. Launa Dauh A Co JMal SOBI T.id„i Street 13 |0 Sl-ln UNDER THE SILVEE HAMMER Sale of C Callton Ilrow nrl fumltun and houwhold aflacta at St Lavam Haallnga on TTF-SDAV Ah WEDNESDAY Hal October BRANKaVR. TROTMAN A CO. r^>OaTPAPT On* Fligaufl wllh fl>• o'as oi rad enalan fir| n %  ,. ^ r ... i. rulai' aw IO s. -in F1RX KXTINGUIRalEns — Nu-Swlft Uuail and S glna alaaa. for nil typaa -f Fire H,irard* No refill necea*ar>. until uaed COUKTESY GAHAGE Dial 43SI. IS 10 Sl-(l MUSUUITO UESTKOYERSDo not be tioublrd by Moaqultoea. Sandnie* eU Oet a bo* of Deetroyara 30 rents per boa Johnaon Stable* at Oarage Ltd Colandga Slieet It 10 SI—4n limited e Auto Phone 13 IS SI UNDER THE SILVER ; '.MM i r P A which %  „...! 13 10 SI ONE Ladlea Canadla r.. %  i ..-n. Woollen brara Sl'lO Sl-ll feTOVESV -Green i'. parta lo break %  • all metal. Arrow Stoves Hava pr spoil Because they II 10 II ti, RTOVES—GREEN %  n be adqualed I. ) E G Prom intense I I -1I 10 SI 4n ton.Iorwblr Appl> Box "IT CVI !" %  w-.l -l WAYMOUTH-On II. J.mM Coail %  N.wwobCT Apply lo Mr. I D Shlnnrr. LowUntt. 91 IJXY IB Id SI In. Saw li„.MtVOVATK fur ll.si HOOKS WE ARE BUYERS .VOTIf'F. Subscribers and the Public arc hereby notified innl the Discharging of Fireworks) on the Hastings Rocks Is strictly forbidden. By Order of the Conur %  I Q i MCHOLLS. 21.1051—411. TO GAS rO.\SPlUKHS P-ar Frierda. Thla la to lei M-I know that n Ihe lob changing the Jets and Burner* to the appliance* of our Custen.a u tf your Jeta or Burner* havai no* Vat been changed or adapt-d to ull the Natural Gal tho Rama long and .'allow and sooting will be occasioned Car* should alao be taken in lighting up by hiving Ihe g alch llglTled before turning on Ihe gaa. and not turning on In full. The flame ran then he adjusted to %  reason.Mr sMqfsst, and used until such l.ne os our Filien arrive. %  main. %  Servlcr THE BARBADOS GAS CO LTD STOVES-Ash youi earl this vorld AI HOW li..r (ware desler j* -GREEN IS 10 SI—In STOVFSSince lha Inc. hi—1 meal programme In (;HFrN ARHOW" Rir-ro ed throughout Great Brl TWO DOUJI PRAMS lU.dly used M SS each Harold Kidney 3S0T .......I NewPhone Mr* S 10 BlIn SlUpalrlck we will sell his I al "Allan Vllle" Constitution! Includes— Very good old Mahogany Dining Table. iSaatl SI Upaashi Chalra and Rockers. Couch with Bpnnsj bad, Olass Top Mom. Table. Ornamant Tables: Mir d Sideboard. M.r.1 China Cabrml. Morris Chair wllh Spring Cushiona. Revolving lookcasa, all in Mahogany: Braaa Ploor I-imp. Vary Comfortable Uphol and Spring Couch. Sectional Bookcase. Brass Cock-Tall Tables, Steel Chain. BJuah Chain. Glass and China, plaid. Ware Ice Tankard. Forks. Spoons. Culler v.. Pish •.nd Jteiurae. Singers iH Machine*. Mlrd Mahogany beuatead and Deep Slop Painted Furniture. Bco.fi. ng Table*. Preaa die Press ntvan Bad. Pink i .--i tastsfj Cedar Pra. Very good Mahogi graphic Sundries. M Lamp Shadei, Book' fa yd Lino. 1 Bume house Refrigerator Stove. Plymouth I . oik lug ordsl. PI-' many olhar ttrma. TERMS CASH HRIVM.R TROTMAN & CO. Asvetloneeni II IS SI—^ Deak Chair, Phol. rucure Table. Deak. Larder. Conaolcum Oil Stove. WeatingCablnet. Electric ..tm Car In good %  Cement Pols and Sola II SO o'clock. LOST aV FOUND LOST akj and Orey ealh Phona 11 10 SI In *• Frejm Page 5 io the \Vttry Uutt certain sirgdrt lamps are shaded and cause Uttla light to be thrown on tbs>' surruundinn areas. The Vestry M rtrsjgah wntu-n tho Electrii Companv aoKing (hem to remore all shades. The Company replied %  svying that certain people had told them they had got the Vestry's permission to ask the Cornpan v io shade the lamps. The cases of street lamps being shaded are eases when the t light shine Into a nearby resident's home As shades have not yet been !L "L" n taken off aU street lamps, the'"" Y.-:i* will .gain tell the Electric Company lo remove shades. Sir J^H |* anoe |Wci'OA\s HOLD Gairy Blames Supt. of Police MEETING The way for a country such this, to face such difficulties i not fey criticism and grumbling oi by the uemanus m, mure wafcc* JII.. Wss work, but by pulling our belt* a Lille tighter by helping otfasn •in b] working harder ourselves." Sir Hubert ended his speech %  Honou.able members, the second yr under the presen: I ti m lies ahead of • %  ou. A year ago I appealed to you to endeavour ork together In collaboration harmony for m* benefit ol y ur country.... Finally let us ily on our difflcullies and ngs, but also on our advanatid achievement Mr E. li. Mottley said that. A lh opening of the Council light from a street lamp near his;v,M,r i > highlights were home used to Interfere with trim A surplus of at least fl.500.ooo and he hud shadeil his home Is .mttclpated on this year's eatiiih'mi troubling the street lamp .itid ssffejgf people could do likewise They had given no permission. He said that if trie company .iid not remove the >hades. he would bring a motion asking the Vestry lo hold up tne Cornpans 's bills until the shade* were removed The Vestry will forward information lo the Coloniul Secretary by Ihe. end of December i dsaftetl Bf S500.000 on next workings HudKH i-niir.s Following are the main budget • %  • K9 the Hi'Vin-r I Increase of 14.000.000 over the approved estimate for I0S1 ami $700,000 over the revi-ed figure, principal Items being (a) relative to the purchase price of.* 1 .500.000 anticipated over the rebuildings in the area In which |jvised c*timates for Customs and Is proposed lo erect Olttrict Mar-1 Exc.se; (b) *20,0O0.0OO cxi>ccted kets. this year from Income tax or • • gl.lOOaOOO more ihnn the apiiroved A committee—Mr. Weatherhead. estimate; (c) an extra $500,000 Mr. Tudor, the Chairman and Mr. expected on Royalties on oil for Mottley, were appointed to connext year. These three items alone who ilder a Petition from the Superintendents of certain Non-Anglican Churches, praying thnt puhUimmds be provided in nil districts of Hie Island or that free access be given the Ministers of these churteies to a portion of the present burial grounds. This was forwarded by the Colonial Secretary who wants the Vestry to submit lit MMBltatfJsa and observation on the petition course. The Vestry adopted the report re; resent 80 per cent, of the revenue) <>n the F.xpendi ure side: I Sinking fund and interest on the new London loan to be raWd later this year 2. Total increase of $100,000 under Agriculture of which $10,000 Is fof extensions at the t'cn.ral Experiment SUiiion and (53,000 foi JI milk processing plant. 3. Increase of (700.000 under Education. Expenditure u n d 33 1-3 per cent price foi s tr ati loeir ighling. i-ontr: of a Committee which recom-1 other heads had to be shelved VV'"" 1 '"-lU'ewimce to the Gai | m -rease of $101 u undei Co. s demands for an increase of p,,,.,^ 5 H iru.,-1 : expenditure of M. 100.000 under Health making nn increase ol $573,000 mostly for U.S. MUST BACKBR1TAIN,equipment to maintain -Urid-.t. • i Page 1 .Mist. -ILint uus By suppo. ting the Egyptian n.tionc. Under miscellaneous services ilist campaign lor tne expulsion ol j provision, for allowances to dally' WANTED IIKLP A 1ADY CASIir P OR*) ;nr*€ir. nred api>l' An.l> .. II %  si. i .. I |.i I Street the Hi'i Ml from the I anal tone, Russia has been able to see the Egyptian Cvernment throw "ut proposals lor an Allied Middle East Defense Pact in a munner no ComrnuniM Parly could have achieved, iiussian Influence High Hriiish authorl'ier, including Malcolm MacDonald, ihe Comssioner Cienera) for SouthFast. Asia, have voiced the conviction that Russia has sent signals from the Far-East to the vast region reaching from North Africa to Burma, where Western intlueme Is at its weak. t. ;nnl infliientiiil puppi'ts lie rMd> nt hand. There h=s been no official conflrmntion, bul it w.is rehablv understood now that the United States had agreed to a "more energetic" intervention in Ihe Middle and Near East affairs in return for Britain's accept* -c* of Turkey's entry into the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation -UP. m TO ORDER TO-DAY Israarta Spanish Ollraa Iseearta Carhlall Onsen* • h'( Saar* n.sc Bask Staroaatarshlra Saara Craaa* a Blarkwsll A put ml I % %  < Chlvars Rlsrkrarrsal Jans RabarUaas atrawbairy Jaaa PyraaaM Raapbarrr Jaaa Malta as Feart Barley In Tlas Maelaa's Oal Meal la Tins ralelberars Kldatt Reap FBlslharas'a SaaUh Bralh Wall Oaferd Saaaagaa AeU VI* an. BaasBS's Ssaedltr's Tamala Sanp CVCE & Go. Ltd. 8. 7. K '. Roebuck St. paid u,t and $10,000 log the triuning ol Police Dogs. There is also a provi ..in fur a deficit of $517,000 for Port Services. 7. Deficit of $2,900,000 lor the perennial "white ele|ilvint" the Railway which had a deficit of •1.000.000 plus for IB50 an i 0BM Ol •2.HO0.0O0 lor this year on the r-. ed hn,us 8 Under 'ubvention, $72,000 foi th P Imperial College, and $1118,8110 for Ihe Univcisiu College 0( the West Indies, besides in. m reuse of $237,000 to planning and Housing Cumin -ino-her of $156,000 to lha Local Hi .1th Authorities mukinii llieii toi..I $620,000. 9 Increase of $1,300,000 under I Work" and Hydraulics. Annually I Recurrent main romla alone reORiirtng $300,000; Works and Hydraulics extraordinary lo have an increase of $272,000 with roads nn) bridges taking up 9.1 per i nt rroiii Page 5 mendous ..mounl of cluldi placed under their care in las* He hoped Wial in the near future more schools wouiu be built and the training which teachers at present bad to undergo would no. be wasted. Mr. Keece told the ele.toi.ile how 111 !'.' had got no lesa than pbpes erected in the parish. lie icfuted certain itatem. n going around th.i: lha representatives of the parish had done DOthmg in Ihe past for the benefit ol the people an,i said tti.il they li.trt i ven remained U) ihe House late. ,it night lha paaslng of necessary leo-l.ilion for the benellt of the peoole of the island a> a whole He said that It was no* say that they as representatives had not helped them. Tluv I ,i %  tried their best to do M %  their sup|)or: ara represent them f.nthfolly Mr. Cioddard MM I rate that Ihey h-,i h... I Mi Iliis.' stive .i iVMim.' nf \w ir K Ihev had done in Ihg h ring the pj&t ttiiii\ i; • aid that all of what was 'told them was true. He mentioned how the] | len st.iiutpiin^ i-riili'il in tlie parish in one year apart from Ihe three which were erected by OH VWtT] IBfj .ulile ; | thnt Ihjt as a record. He said that they knew ihi needs of Ihe people and as a merchant, he had visited not only the shopkeepers in Christ ChuuTi. but every one throughout tlv Island. He knew Ihe conditions unde which Ihe people had to srorfc, because apart from their stating their grievances to him as their repre s entative, he had m HJ n his business io go out and see conditions for himself With legard to the back money which some of the people had got. he said that he hoprsj ft was not twice as much, as he kn.-w Ihe i 'eallv needed the money He thought that it was j arrowing sh-tme in this age when people %  Van looking for prngiess, that th-"y did not have the means s whereby to purchase 'he neees, sines of life. it,aid that stun *vai no sod >i r on ul.M h i uric down to Ihe House that M.. Recce mill he did not support. RafsVThU to Mr. Adnms he sild that IK* had done a good Job f'nm the Union point of VM* members of ihe Union had paid' their cuntrihultons and [| was up to the offlcinls of the Union lo see 1h.it the people wvre w-ll looked lifter, but whit ;ttwnit the ininihei of other peophwho did noi havi a Job? Mr GafttanJ enquired Nothing had been done fm them during the past thfaa v tai %  s.m 1K44. J.im.u. ,i p.. sod I'n.nr, Industrie Hill I laToH i'i InldaVfJ |did the %  sunO, DUl d wns only this: > %  hartmdos MI" fit to pass ich a Bill. There wee hundreds nf edit-. rated boya and g'ula who were In rreMt of empl-iyinent. but winunable lo find any. He fell tl.t lh man who could solvr the unemployment problem in H would be the one to (-• loci;.,! Up Thoy hod l-eadv btard of Ihg good work Mr. Ileeee and he hail done -is their reoresentntives In. the House and ne was asking them (the electorate) lo send Ihem back lo the House so that Ihey could represer.t them as ably or even belter than Ihev did m Ihe past. Raymond Moore Is MM.W.U. Deputy PrtsCen ST (.EOltUK'S Ot t M lUyrrjand C, P. Moote. ftxTnat elecled member of the Legislative Council for St. Patrick's and ag.iu> returned on an MM W U. ticke at the recent general election, has been lfr 9 a ii. Thursday at the Market Square. PI Pickthall. acting on iv resent lions of Ihe Uatrlr! i.-h rotitioU the Market nd business ieople, intlrrated to tho Union that Ihe demonstration \ • — to s gathered at Queen's Park v'here Mr. Gairy made a s/iOTt %  paaeh, Mjrllul the demonsta^tsen e held another day. lha crowds spent the refl of the day In jollification at '..mds beach. SHIPPING NOTICES aoMSiti. AisiatlA !s SSAIAND LIMB. IJMIT1D iM A N l.'aei SB -POi'i At'Pi Amr. is •rhadula* io tall fifi" ll.ib.it September ISln. MalbcHime Oclobar aUt. 8dsay 0.1..I— llh tlladatona October lain. Poll A.ma .tober SMh. Brisbane October TTlh inving al Trinidad about Btavasirtiei 1st and Barhadoa Noiember Son Ii, addition l" general > *> *AEKWOOiy*SBs| and P sataarsaars onl Vincent, galling I Hii-i.t CarOO and Pnaarnger* tot UonlM I SI Kilts M %  B W I St-HOOKEH oWNfaaB-*Sa>trtATR^ IM %  Consignee. Telephone No aorf 1 k } F ==k Sne. NEW YORK SFRVIC'F. e* Ud.w S3>d Oclobar. i ii,i.. laui r. .i.--A STEAMRn sal A STIAMRR aaiis Mtn A STEAMER sails TOl I SEW ORI.r \N-il KVII I October an..a* Bdoa SSt i Ortobrt. ItSI. November, mi Not.mlH-r ISM CANADIAN .sERYlLi. aaaa af aaH poaafrn Illl.llrSt itilBEItT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULP cKRYICI. MM :-li\ CfiSTA a> CO.. I TO—CANADIAN SI R VIC* SAGUtNAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SKIIVIIK From II..1.1 .is N.S., ami stealfisl "i.^ES io oct SS Oct 11 Nov I NITKdKINCXDOM SERVICE i i "in '.! %  ". j'oi i. Liverpool, (;l.'-i;ou and Mrddlcibroutcli UNITKD KINODOM AND CONTINKNTA1. SERVICE Anlwara RallirSasa Agenls : PLANTA 1'IONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 HARRISON LINE OI'TIVARII PROM THE I'VITED KINGDOM Vessel In accordance with Rule 34 the Club will be closed to members from 8 p.m. Saturday, 27th October. 19.I0.S1.—Sri. aVO'X.***..''..'..'-'''''^ IldAimEItS Young gaillasniii UuoJ rs ipcrmanmti Write box M M c Idvocate SO 10 SI--3 IsOAI'JJEUS Houae on sea. about two ulle* (earn City, tn flrat ciaaa ra al denUal irea Apply by utter addreaaed -al" o Advocate Co LM 1 10 Sl-Sn '/*.-/w/v/v '.•,*.COOK—Esperlrneed, wanted at Canabsnk Hotel Apply persona IK SO 10 SI3n. i Gentlemen m -ind board SI to Sl-dn MISCELLANEOUS WANTCD CAT To hear of ral going to have ihe near future. *.ho mlgtil iiuse while kittens arriving about same ime Carrabank Hotel JO 10 51 Si: BANTln TO RENT FREE BOOK "I.I.I. Mkr. ; GOD'S WAY OF lALVAltOH PLAIN" rirur -ril. l.,r i.nr l.i • snurl aabcrta. Ool tok and Trmrt SfrvW. 3*. oalr.l Avrnur. Ban; cor N. inland." V,'.',',V,V.',*.','.'>'.*,-..'.'-'.', -v 5 1952 ANNL'ALH IB5Z DIARIES SHEATH KNIVES THE OAME OF JACK* ASSORTED PLIERS SHIFTING SPANNERS Taste It! You'll like ... STUART & SAMPSON'S Special & Mounl Gay Rum It has its famous and Distinctive Flavour All Just opened by . JOHNSON'S STATIONERY HA ROW ARE 5 STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Headqoarters for Best Rum ^o*.--<.--'.--*.IMPORTANT NOTICE FOP Every Dozen O'KEEFES OLD VIENNA BEER CAPS return ed to our office (III Floor, Plantations New Building;) we will five (5) cecils! This exceptional offer is for a limited period only Act quickly while enjoyinif the b*st in Beer. O'KEEFES III I) VIENNA Order a supply new from your regular supplier. If unobtainable -apply to ROBERT THOM UMITED Aawmts Phone: 2229 S. %  STATESMAN" S "STUDENT' UNARM' i.9 "ADVISF.H" s %  THADER" From .... London epool lxiidon Liverpool Gbii Lcflt'es ISth Oct. ITtR Ot I llal Oet KHh Nov. 30lh Oct. lOtfe N..v 20th Nov. 24th Nov. 15th Nov. 29th Nov. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Closes In Vessel For Oarjados I S. "SCHOI.AH" 1 -TRIBstSMAN Liverpool I J Ullh It 1 27lh Oct. 4th Nov. For IHI ih. r Infnrmstlon apply lo DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AgenU .'.'.V,V/,.V,V/V/,V//,V ;',*e*>*e*ee*,'e*^ FYFFES LINE I j: S.S. GOLnTO Outwards Homeward Sail Arrive & Sail Arrive a Sail Arrive Southampton Barbados Barbados South am ptou 20th Octr. '31 . i 9lh Novr. "91 19!h Novr 31 %  iiih Do Wej. '51 29th P. 9th Jany '52 JOin Jony. '52 28th Jany. '52 7th F.I WILKINSON & HAYNES & (o.. Lid. ; Phone 4230. Hero is coffee with lha invrltno oroano. the heavenly flavor that maltes every sip o satisfying experience. With Chase & Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup con hold. Ask for Chase & Sanborn today. JJ Centralis e your shopping at the centrally located Hardware Shop at the corntc of Broad & Tudor 8ta. I1.MIIM. IOIMHI. Ill* Specialist in Hardware.



PAGE 1

More British Troops Reach the Suez Canal Egypt Says U.K. Troops Trying to Provoke Army IH\<> L'AIRO. Oct 13 BRITISH TROOPS occupied four railway stations outside the Suez and British tanks wore moving on the city reportedly on the outskirts of the strategic Suez Canal. United Press correspondent Zukf Salama reported (mm Suez that British troops apparently decided to occupy the city following, the refusal by the Egyptians to provide pilots for six cargo ships carrying British military supplies. Egyptian officials demanded that the British pay customs and port duties following the Egyptian abrogation of facilities granted under the Anglos-Egyptian treaties. Egypt accused Britain of "premeditated, provocative aggression" as British troops seised four railway stations near the Sues to load back legged military supplies. The Egyptian Foreign Ministry released the text of Egypt's second protest note to Britain which charged that British soldiers fired three times on Egyptian troops Saturday, killing one Egyptian and wounding a second. New Reinfareemertts The note handed to the British Embassy yesterday charged that British troops were attempting to "provoke" the Egyptian army. Three thousand British Infantrymen and supporting troops will be flown from Britain to the Suez Canal Zone in the near future, the Air Ministry said to-day New reinforcements are coming from the Nineteenth Infantry Brigade Group consisting of one battalion each from the East Surrey Regiment, the Highland Light Infantry and the Devon Rsgiment with artillerymen and signals engineer service corps and ordnance personnel. Th. men will be flown to Egypt in a Hastings aircraft of the R.A.F Transport Command. R.A.K. Transport Command Hastings and Valettas last week flew :t,500 men ol the Sixteenth Independent Parachute Brigade from Cyprus to the Suez and last weekend flew two viuartrons of the R.A.F. Regiment from Britain tn Egypt. A report received ut the War Office from Ihc Middle Knt tonight said it had been a quiet day throughout the Canal Zone with > incidents reported. The British Air Ministry said constant Jet fighter patrols have been ordered up over the Suez Canal Zone to spot any Egyptii troop movements Into the area. The action followed the movement eastward to the Canal Zone of Egyptian armoured force* lat Thursday. The Ministry said this force was ordered to withdraw by message dropped from u force at light and heavy British bombers which "shadowed" the Egyptians. The British Air Ministry also said the airlift mobilised already dumped two squadrons of It.A.F. enforcements directly from Britlin to the Canal Zone area and nay fly in more troops. Additional planes from thi serve in England also have been Mown to the Middle East and used to fly army reinforcements from the British Mediterranean bases into the Canal Zone. —I'.P. I run AH QmmHfnt Police Inapector InvoIvtHl In •6,000,000 Racket H a*hia*Tts>ai—A District Columbia police Inspector and 19 other persons including a detective sergeant have been indieted on charges of operating a racket totalling SMHKi.uijn annually. Defend mis included the alleged leader of the racket In Washington. A special Federal Grand Jury returned a two count gambling Indictment against the defendants. If convicted they face a maximum penalty of $11,000 and eight years In prison. Jo*Jakarta— DlplomaUc quarter* predicted thai Indonesia would send a goodwill mission to Latin America next year and said it was possible a similar mission Would be sent to Communist China. New Yes*—Venezuelan PorNegotiette Or Quit Iran Tells Oilmen TEHERAN. Oct. 32 It has been learned reliably that Iran has asked the last remaining British oil representatives In Teheran to start iiegvliauons for the nationalised Anglo-Iranian Oil Company or leave the country. A Finance Ministry official reportedly handed the request yesterday to Richard Seddon, the resilient Manager of the company's oil wells and refinery In Iran. Seddon himself was not immediately nvallable for any comment. —TJ.P. 9 Killed In Crash PUSAN, Korea. Oct. 22 Nine persons were killed when speeding passenger freight train jumped the tracks near Sunchon overturning the last three coache* The cause of the accident is not immediately known.—II.P. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Minn-, 5.49 a.m. Sunset: 5.5U p.m. Moon: Last Quarter Llghltni: 6.M p.m. High Tfcle: 1111 us., 9.42 Low Tide: 3.10 a.m.. 3.1ft :uis leaves Wednesday for Paris Aboard the lit de France after a busy six days here. Gome/ Ruli will head the Venetuelan delegation to the Parlm General Assembly opening November t, Toronto.—The Pentecostal Asiblies t Canada whose 5H anilated churches embrace 37.741 parishioners re-affirmed their "fundamental objection and unilteiable opposition" to the apS tinlment of a Canadian mbassador to the Vatican. Pressure for uch an appointment is expected to be renewed in the wake of President Truman s announcement that General Mark Clark has been Darned the U.S. first Ambassador the Holy See. nVlirade. — Rlcardo Boizard Bastldas. fir-t Chilean Minister to Yugoslavia presented his credentials .oday GAS STATIONS IN KINGSTON SHUTDOWN KINGSTON. OcU 22. As the result of oil companies* refusal to replace a penny on the price at a gallon of gasoline, which was removed early in the year the Petrol Retailers' Association L mght closed all gas stations in the corporate area and points miles from Kingston. The shutdown will seriously hamper transportation over a large .section of the island. —I'.P. U.S. And Neighbours Were Never Better Neighbours WASHINGTON, Oct 22 President Truman told a group Of 39 Colombian business men and industrialists he believed relations between the United States nd Its neighbours "went never better". Colombians anmembers of the group making a 30-day lour of the North-American and Canadian cities. The President received them In the rose garden of the White House. They wer accompanied by Colombian Ambassador Cipriano Reatrepo AVamilla. Truman said: "We are more than happy over the relationship between your great republic and ours. In fact, our relations with <>ur neighbours were never better. I think we have made a reputation of being reallv friendly neighbours. I do not think that any of the slattr republics or the Dominion of Canada are afraid of us They know we have no ulterior motives and what we do with them and what we want Is lust what you are doing PBINCEft.S Ml/Ant ill ,N| square dance dnrlni inchsea Gevernor General VUruaat .' torm*ill> and protocol abaft entered Into the spirit of the %  Formal clothes went in (l> %  boards for the MOIIMwith white I'rter fin eotlsr mil cuffs The Duke donned a white he it hiri .nd hlu hK eeek was Saner faahhUi in Duke ol Kdlnburfli rnjeyrd the rouilni fun of a <.UIMII.UI old night In Ottawa. The country dance was arranged by the i xanilrr who tea "hoedown" rnlhuaiasl of couatueraMe Uill red with the first „,,.,of the fiddler's hew .,the K..14I t fliipl %  %  ftnaaaf HUB happv enthusiasm. Korean Peace TalksMaySoon Be Resumed MUNSAN. Korea, Oct. 21 j Nattotw (,'omm.md " promptly approved an agree1 ir,fiii between Allied and Com-! munisl Liaison officers for the, mmediale resumption of Korean 1 Truce talks. Titt Communists broke oft the armistice confi-ence |iut two witha ago. tomorrow, on the grounds th.it ,1 United alanc had bombed Bat liter 1 on ferenee e**v, Kaesong. When uhe truce teams sit down 1 %  Bin ai iunrt the conference ta-| lite they will return to the prob'•in thiil had deadlocked their easiont for nearly a month beure Its suspension—the location -wire line and the Inif11 'on.acrosFi Korea. T'le Conimunlsts have demand rd that the United Nation* force? pull hark to the 38th parallel ! he ceasefire The United Nation' •yea for an armistice line in the nrwcnl battle line now aiiuch as 40 miles above the parllel The last obstacle to the resumpnin ol Hie armistice cmiferenci Was Vie elimination by Uaisoi Ulcer* earl> on Hnnda>. Thi rommunlsl backed down on theli demand for an arbitrary nun of 11 United Nations flight* ovei %  .iMifiieiice security (ones afer the United Nalfons agreed tc .mil such flights "in so tar .is if iracucabis "— v r acr woe a. Ion. The friiiccut wore s hnmn cheeked and a llsred blue skirt uilh U-.id.il rmhroldert %  Jr^n* with the tmuwr Ires turned up Around sfcey's r..i bsndanns and ke sperted 4 1.1 .-. mtudded IH-H In approved barn Canada la Gloomy About B.WJ. Trade Prospects OTTAWA.' Canada, the only hard-cuj rency country in the Com >lBh. has written off hor ho a revival of her flourish!! trade with Britain and arling-area territories, Includ e British West Indies. The $oM,000.0O0 dctlul sterling bloc's dollar trade durlnk the second quarter of this, aadt has also brought v-m to Cini.ida's effort* to balarrnut her own foreign trade det before the end of the year Canada's trade was down by SS31.000.000 at the end of July, chiefly becauSf. of n heuvv debit balance with the United States Best Month Buf Canada's overall trade balance wn on 'he nun* side ol the ledger 111 July for tax first time this year, dta I" u credit balance with Brift.m < It reflected Canada'* beM ssdpUi in British tnide in nearly tw.. yean, and there were hopes it %  • it marked a reversal of the downward trend. The latest British a 11 noun ^ment, however, has wrecked elopes that Canadian trade frith the British West Indies would be revived lo us pre-1916 tevali through larger dollar allocution* to the Colonies. A West Indian trade delegation visited London and Ottawa this vear seeking to increase the dolt Empire Delegates Reach Agreement (From Our Own ('01 respondent) LONDON Oct. 22 COMMONWEALTH SUGAR DKl.EliA'ES mal>r_ tti LondOti al present are l*aM reueh'ro, agreement aovonj, ihtmaelvea on points to be cUacussed w.th th* tlllO&h Mm utti ol FOCKI early next north but nona ol ?uuuiiias any idea who it will be that meets fhem for the fli.al parity* Th. reason cif course is the (>*• nrrai Election nrxt Tliursdav %  ' The llilllsh MlnUter when the FILIAL INTKRVENTlOPf! dinrtbw'tlon ot'noda ind Mrriew iqu' £;<1 v> buy more r.nad a t.U thil will tw rilhl lor food!.. Thi?i| llltlc r"^^ U.S. Realizes That It Must Baek Britain In The Middle East By HAROLD GUARD LONDON, Oct 22 THERE is no doubt in the British official mind that events In Egypt and Pakistan, last week, made the United States realize that it must back Britain in the Middle East and that the use of force by Moslem extremists may need to be met by force. QasMfal Eiscnhuwer bore out lhi* belief on Friday night when he told Middle East war veteran* of the need for the Allies to face up to the menace of Moslem unrest. British officials said that It had been noted for more than a year ttat Moscow had been supporting Moslem Nationalists. everybody After the reception Jorge Bolero. President of the Board of Directors of the National Industrial Association ol Colombia, and proprietor of a brewery ald Hie lour "has given us closer contact with several Industrialist* and businessmen of this country and the opportunity to see several id vantages In different factories that can be convenient for our development In Industrial field* C >lombla.*' —CI.P. si QaXMOaY, Oct. 20 Rostant William, a 19T.ir-iilrt youth, surrendered I irruwlf 1,, the police last Tuesday morning after fa* %  abbini his father. Darwin William, when he %  '.nther's I dining n nichl between hie parent-. ,t tin n Snug Corner home. Darwin -li.ii in hospital whcie he was rushed after receiving the knife VrOUOd. Quarrel of U14 parents, It is understood, was over the Of a piece of U.S. Lodgshoremen Strike Crippling Trade Of New York NEW YORK, Oct 22. The wildcat (I.e. unauthorized) strike of the longshoremen spread to all but a few plem in the port of New York. cripplinK commerce in the world's largest Harbour. Eighty MfMM were idle at the docks, and anothi anchored in mid-.tream awaiting the clearance of piled up shipping Roving bands 01 pickvta persuaded non-strikers to join the walkout. The first trouble, since strike began eight days ago. was reported in Brooklyn where longshoremen, loading a freighter, clashed with the ptcke*a Two men were injured by flying rock". With the complete tie up of the port threatened by night fall, the Federal Mediation service announced that it wa beginning settle the dispute. During the day, the trike spread to Boston where some ISO longshoremen walked off In* lab, JDparently in sympath New York strikers. —f.P. In Bazaars Cafes Renwick Named 7b Legislature >rroni Oui Own t'm f .poiidciil' GRENADA. Oct. 21. Governor A run del I appointed the following; to be nominated members of the new Legislature: John Byron Renwick. William Edward Julian and Dudley Low Ferguson. Renwick. a solicitor anal Julian a merchant have both previously served Ihe legislative and Executive Councils, the former doing so when the last Council was dissolved. Ferguson, a newcomer to Ihe Legislature is a prominent planter Speculation Is rife since the General Election on Governor's -.ele. inns and those now chosen undoubtedly give a sense of satisfaction and balance the new Galryites dominating the elected bloc. ment from the British Government. The latest British announcement la believed o have| put a atop to any hopes they might have had for larger dollar quotas. With no fixed food contracts with Britain and almost no trade with the Bntish West Indies, Canada mutt look to countries eutafdc the Comni"nwcallh '<> fill out her trade deficit. At peasant, however, more than sseS %  quarters of Canada's exp-irta to the United Stales, Britain %  i Commonweallh countries. -avv.r Russia Explodes Third Atom WASHINGTON, Oct. 22 The White House announced 1 Monday, Russia has achieved her 11 i-l i'. inn explosion.*" The announcement said uWl latest explosion apparently was par of the test series "Of course ther may be more uch explosions from line lo tune". Win • %  1I...|T S" Itarv Joseph short said. —U.P. Food iM-n the last sugar talks were hold 1930 WHS Mr. Webb. If he is no longer In office next null, thai will lie dealing probity with Lord Wooilon. lipped Food MinisU-i if the Conservatlvaf win. Delegations —have been mectini ulmnftt continuously over the lait fortnight. The Australian delegation Ml T. C. While. High CniniuisMsr in Trillion, had three m ( a Hi representatives /1 ei ti rrttorles Involved irn ludm, li" W.--I In,In E.c I ,nd Snutl Africa, Mauritlu-. aftd KIJI Delegates have so fair not di issed the aetual ptiea tn I iught for the next Vgar, U they're trying to gf/rn n-ethod of calculating a uniforn' C rice for all territories 1. \ %  • inn > base their approach tn th< Mlnlstrv of Food. D. J. Mull, Wilr.nl in..! Agont General, here said to-day talks were going well. Wi-vc been dealing with the principles 1 lied In th. agreement with the United Kingdim and are getting unanimity of outlook with other people so thai when wo meet the Ministry of Food we'll IKable to speak with rne voice. In bazaars and cafe* from Tunis to Teheran, Karachi. Kabul and Jakarta, radios have been tuned lo Soviet broadcasts blaring out readings from the Koran, careful! selected to support the Soviet peace appeal. News items, broadcast from these PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 20 stations and monitored here. dc=Sir Hubert Ranee, Governor eftbed the happy lives of the Mostold a packed Legislative Counlcuns of the Soviet Union and China cil tn-day that it Is a cause for and the misery of those in the Mid^congratulations and not for cdle and Far East who are "subject damnation when newspaper headto Western imperialism". I lines, revealed that a fraud of lnMnslems In Communist China efficiency has been discovered and have broadcast from Hankow de-, that action Is being taken against rlerins: their support for Iran's *.ho-e responsible. "Since my aranti-Western stand anc* for Egypt's'rival in this countrv I? ssaaafcaal flouting of the treaty laws. I ago". Sir Hubert said. I have 1 porting Persian national-1 betn much concerned with the i-m, Moscow has been able to get number of cases of fraud and corthe British out of Iran withouhelp ruption brought to tight. from the Communist'Tudeh'Party J Not only In this # On Pago 7 many countries I SUDAN ASKS FOR U.N. QOMMlTtEE KHARTOUM. Sudan. Oct. 33 Sudan's Constitutional CoSBsnaV don cabled the United Nations urgently requesting that an Inter1 national Committee be sent here to assume authority until Sudan's future Is decided by I con>ti'ent assembly. Reliable Informants said t h e cable was signed by all except one of the Commission's IS member?. They added that the cable 1 equested the United Nations lo assign duties to the projected International Committee "10 accordinee with the wishes and view* of ifle constituent Commission. —IT Seventh Atom Test LAS VEGAS. Oct. 22 The seventh atomic explmioi. within the continental I'm ni States rocked the desert at ft a marking the start of the second M I M atomic teaV at FTei man's Flat proving ground However no blinding flash In the sky visible In Las Vegas approxl mately M miles south of the flrinn site. Neither was any rumbling noise heard nor any shock wave<. Ml DttftOg ttM Bini "its held at Frenchman's Flat during January and February of this year all nuclear blasts were visible for hundred of miles in all directions! and Las Vegas residents felt ,< djg* tlnet shock wave after each blatt.' -v.r. %  WELFARE STATE TO REMAIN KUIHSONG LEFT IN FLAMES CENTRAL FRONT. KOREA. October 22 t'ommiinurt held Kumsong wa;. n flames to-day after a lour hour nnimidling hy Alli"- mop 0 ll long ildgi: southeast o fvr IS —11. P. *112,661 Coll.clcd iVtSSB <> %  > Ow PMIMN>'" LONDON, Oct. 23 The total so far collet led in Uaidou for the Jamaica Hv.rrnane Relief Fund now amounts 1112.6111. This Is In addition to .1 1 1 |,1 %  1 1.1 1.'. pi ivntc Hi m" direct lo Jamaica In responw in appeal made by the Hurricane Relief Fund through the West India Committee. LONDON Oct. tt Britain'* welfare state will be preserved, no matter the October 2S general efcH-tioii Both Labourites and Conservatives are pledged to continue the nation's far-reaching oetal services including free 1. Government housing relief, family allowances, old age pensions. 1 guaranteed market and prWe for farmers, and high food >u' Winston Churchill's ( tlves are committed to a social pfe.gr.imme whifh would frighten \-en the most radical sns Cnlted States Deinyrwi!. although RepubllcSBMf griei-llv are held to be the Conservatives' V S .--nnvalenl. CMATEST The major dispute between Labour and Conservative! as oniing election .tppe.tr* U> De iunply which can oaysrag tiiv 1ran state best—cheapest. Labour clauna that nail at 0"pgl %  pound kieiling collected in tssvs goes for defence and mat 73 per cn( i.( ihe rest Is returned to ibo taxpayer in the form of food subsidies, family allowances, pensions, health services and schoolmm A recent party statement said that "labour will guard social services as a parent guards her children Your family allowance*. your food subsidies, youi old age pensions, your school meals and ulk. your maternity and child relfare services — all are aafa 'hen I .abo 111 is in office." Conservative* counter that not nly will t)ie> preserve "Cial sertee-, hid will il %  MQVSINC Tin( utiatrvative wiociion manifesto ssld that housing Is the nni of Uie socul services Therefore, Ui* Conservative (luv.ninani win give housing priority. M.HI n places or in low places, so long as I ernor, I will do my be*! itry. but inlthem out without fenr or favour. of the world. I There are scandals u. apartments as in other organisations in every country in the world. Those which are really scandalous are those which go unr uncorrected. High Standard* 'Any young country trying to make it* way m the world reunlmpeach^blf integrity in its public life, m a community cd %  %  ; moving to self-government In a Commonwealth with proud traditions of


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PACK I "I i. BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER tt. 14S1 BARBADOS alafAlfttMTE TlllJlT<>(tbr 23. 1951 Aii liic-iili> foster ; mong the small i Ed and ihtWorkers' Union. That men! provided thai wherr co-operative I produce canes to the tune <>f 500 tons they v ill be paid the extra n i< aa, rotten rafuaed la nil peasant •nlracted by the laclories he canes because of the fact that when cutting factory canes they were entitled to back pay under the new ami inci eased rates. During 1950 the priop.ml tor peasan-.* *!'i 7-i par I n a n than those wh.i m atftanhoMen m the were paid at the ratenf $11 28per ton, whenever they supplied more than 500 tons of cane. It la*Slgniftcanl that during that year no %  n lii.ii per cent of the island's crop of 137.000 tons of sugar was produced from peasant lands. This means that small land holders produced one sixth of a crop which was worth approximately 22 million dollars to this island. The preliminary setting has been finished. The Government fran tor establishing co-operative societies. IHa Director of Agriculture has been apj I •oparaUvca and i Co-operative Officer, Ml <_. A. BeckJes hy batn appointed. This is as f.i can be expected to go In aueewiaging the establishment of co-operative an VbUowin i this i writa of Blnurn give further impetus to the moyen Berbedioi Sugar Praducenf nasoflaHlon aWH the Barbados Workers' Union in an effort to arrive at sorne pi.in that svould bring benefll to the wurkei industry entered an agreement which incidentally hruuis tin advanu a to the small Innd holder who grows canes. It provides that those wiiu (."tin t gather ato the purpose of growing and marketing their canes in lots of more than 500 tons will receive the same price as the • *'. . where a Co-operative S. I peasants supplies canes in excess <>f W0 Ions to any factory (the delivery of lUCh canes being, if required, spread whole crop), tha Qoaaaty shall i>e paid the same extra priee which is paid 16 outside estates ranging front 5 to per ton for similar quantities.'" In the first place it Is clear that 11 amount of money which would !* %  p ltd to arould cover some of the coat. of cultivation and would bring iboul greater circulation of jhe revenue from canes instead of concentrating it in the hand of the factory owner. It is as well to point nut. however, thai the section providing thai the "detivi : v ol canes so sold might be spread over the whole crop" night give ri culty. It has been claimed that th( of peasants canes has been delayed so late in some instances that after thev had reached full maturity they began 18 [flea weight while increasing in sucrose content Another argument used by small land owners las| year was that the inliiduile'n of the new variety,, producing in some eases between 50 and 70 tons to the acre would necessitate early reaping if the peeaant was expected to grow them. In any case the offer m Una agreement is enough inducement for the pe take advantage of it; and it is the duty nf these small land holders to form su eties and call on the Co-operative Officer for assistance which is bound to be given. They must not u ait until he comes to them hem who they shflUlci"take into their societies. If these small groups an it is bound to improve the economy of the island and remove many of the difficulties which the small land holder now encoun ters. II Our Foreign Policy WHAT THE CANDIDATES Had ll.. Different SAY ON THE COLONIES HOHiiA : We becked PP** to the British point ut vie* „. ,, „ ufam and again during the wond China, then found she was WOT .d war—that mad* htrr Red as Americans pointed her. rr.HSIA: We let nations think this was a market-place-hstxle not a claim to rights. henchmen. anything Thing* ake their LONDON. • WHATEVER attention is being given to Colonial questions by candidates, and it does not appear y> be considerable at the time of writing—they certainly got a strong lead ,heir Cammani.lK 1 ^"^ the. XWonial Secretary. Mr.' James (Trifflth.v He devoted f-.illv half his time to nnue the (lght saausl HIIUT In 1940. Alas, since Churchill's departure AT ihc "besuim... of thu yeai RrlUflh v,ew and dv, have hid h Ih-t American, improved by ,u de*jj "^ '"" <** %  '^^J^^^^JI^^o^S^lV. t T G ov,T ^T tm T, U ^ h ^ '^ivfd such prominence from a Party tlK n all-..iwcrc either Mr. ( ,..m tow ||iwI||B| „ r Nphnj ^ n d .imilar reports rrom their men on ',;,., ,'S.ed .hen .hat SMm ^ "1'J t, Vtt ^ ... d rou5 M iryma W underm.no Jjj • Z-m*. nd the United wm Jwt Jj^ w u ,-r. ituiaied '•" course, coups of proxy ,n "uni . Tn ^ rj aifcf cr lug) atea aim THAT was a bad. bad decision. The Americana felt strongly that FOLLOWING the murder ol At the Iriuinphant < %  *rimmunit violence and illegality Prime Minister Rasmara. Britain ol ihr British from ln ^ e r „ Eail should llol ^ .. p ,iouid have pointed out to the -,j thMoscm-supported p^aed by ihe recognitlf loUrating tnis Dr. Mossadeg. (And please do not Chinese Reds. Persian anarchy. instead, came nvikf the mistake of supposing We should have supported them the endorsement of the principle that a war is any the let a war ,„ t hat logical and morally unof nationalisation and the rigiit of „„-_-__ r „ h*ir\a akwt and nredietions just because w f surrender wMbout exceptionable policy. the Persians to nationalise indus-K* !" 10 8 arp ^"S asXed nd predictions %  esistance.) ines in Persia. Kicinlin victory Over — Then followed the new" "t the ONLY A FEW DAYS Ol li 1 DAILY TELEGRAPH 1 on tale at i ADVOCATE STATIONERY the subject in a radio broadcast recently. It is a fact that the Colonies have never before speaker in a General Election broadcast Even the"Opposition Press praised his effort | in this respect. The Tory London Evening I Standard, rated his talk as "campaign stuff of the iirst order". Mr. Griffiths did, indeed, use his Celtic eloquence to good purpose How far his listeners were prepared to a^rec with I him is another matter. Throughout the constituencies. Colonial ihe Middle East has gssLIIII-> Siifttar LONDON A CALL for more imported u^ar in Britain, with a share gOiOfJ t. th> l (ec tionei>' induatry, baa been made by Mr William Wallace, president Cocoa, Chocolate nad Confectionery Alliance. Re fern in Novetnber of the eusjar supply to the oduatry from tha i cent of pre-war supply t<> i>4 per cent. Mr Wallace declared: %  The difficulty, no doubt, b ce more o ;it a high level an "dollara" Bui it is sulliciently realise'', at that level that we have no alternative but to import a : loportion of our energy i doUarsi And tug ir is one nf ihe cheapest energy foods we can import. : turned into chocolate and sweets serves to provide food of high dietetic value with all the benel %  to import: world's available iUj -B.tr a l it for tne wer'a!* m UM Middle £ast as^"*aerable riaa to our „ ...s, of vontrol over u.ests .n thuia and Honaaong. ?J****** A '' * n *£j£ ih#. vital nil w*lls nnri rt-iineru-s HJVIUJI ItaCKva me AniiTi4-n been counimj on o miuiiut-i Mri^ggM lrt. orlhc keo(l rll c plt Ulln „^ 1 .u„din B bjW*. Ih. •*. •unfliirarnHli ol Wnwm Nenru'. woolly ariument ini thmc of Mr Henr, OrjOly. uie „* JT.L •""""•'"'•* "' WP """ Comn unul ,„„>*„„„„. lower. U-S AmbMMdor u. Teh.n. He I Mcin.l.ooal re.pec. I or nd murderer, in China ere nol nude public lo American .nd rcalle. aS Ihc rule of^Tw '"y Communi.u in the MOKOW Brltuh JoumdM. .bit private and Ut&& "S *? %  g-J-JT. .h.y ; S^JJ"*^ '^ '""" % %  "potentlai TiioiaU" who wouirt ^e Persians. art how we can expect rebel against Ih,. Rimuin, if w< This, of course, gave Moa^deg llm lo put iinv othsi mu-rpn'tawere kind to them. .igp fn t the new* that Britain it 'Cannot Afford'— fc Ilo^vin^ up her Abadan rurrender by Capl'ulation at Lake Korea killiri*~~ Br'ltlsh Amer; Siirrr*. ^d Australian soldiers, we w a most optimistic and rosy picture of Anglo-American dissension. The British folowedi up with iresh :ervened in concessions to the Persiaa^, each 'of which undermined Britain's legal position ed tlip Amerk I thlat would Britain, nay the reports. Is with awing her dr.""w€^ said and. J££ was PP mo'lIlei hll tn* n persi. America has moreover, "we cannot afford to [htn bargaining match "Jiiat a made it plain that sne cannot supbecome embroiled in the Tar &•*( mifl Kmr „ aoabbard device M and ther.. h no Th at would expose Europe" ,„ UrrDrhlRr P.rMans. Egyptian. hope of Hi rc.civinn the seven can we wonder that these tssary for adoption. Americans now turn Mr Atllec's ..f th<. Intr doini, * fanatic. Pathetic The Climax tha ||w w „tern NOW this grave situation Is not afford to take ihr risk of be%  reJj .ii uur (governcomlnit involved with Russia over ment'i l>uii|{hhg policy In Persia. Persian oil "merely in order to YES, the handling of thla It is the result nf the planies*. BQVC British face"? Persian affair by Mr. Morrison Is nancMo-mou'h conduct of our forEven so, I blame Mr. Morrison pathetic example of the policy ••ign policy ever since the war. for his complete failure lo make methods of post-war Brltain. Tne Persian crisis is Its flnal culclear to the world the great que What would I do now to put it "tattoo tlons of principle involved in right? I would -pply for a poft, view the trouble with Persia, the great dangers to which punt-mem of Britain's case before "<" f'irt*lnn policy since 1645 has the Western world is exposed by the Security Council until after been thui ii was made by men who failure there. the election. lack lhat deep sense of moral And 1 blame him for his lack of Then, maybe, someone else can .. th e -harp conviction 01 foresight in not anticipating the lake over who will be capable of 1 ivniraj and fundamental Persian crisis and laying down a appreciating ihe issues involve. principal which guides real statesclear policy for it. someone who believes strongly KMfl. When I arrived in Teheran at the enough In the rule of law to stand It was this sense of principle and end of February T was appalled at on it and accept no deviations, his ability to give it telling exthe grave dangers Intent in the If that happens it will not be prasslon lhat enable Churchill to championship of oil nationalisation too late to slop Stalin's next move win HooM-velt and the American by Dr. Mo^adeg. his Jermrlst made. Here is what some of the candidates re saying:— Mr. Tom Cook, Under-Secretary for the Colonies and candidate at*ain for Dundee K.ist. at Dundee: "We have been badly criticised for giving way the Gold Coast for what, fur all practicaJ purposes, is complete self-government. We look the step deliberately and readily. They were rife (or it. We had pledged ourselves to vork for self-government within the Com!ionweaHh for those countries "We are determined to carry on with it. | hat is what the Tories mean by 'breaking 1 jp the Empire'. It is not breaking up the Em-1 pire. It is building the Commonwealth with %  1 completely new conception on the basis f national independence and self-determin<>ion. It is happening not only in the Gold >>ast but in other territories all over the "ommonwealth." Mr. A. T. Lennox-Boyd, Conservative for >I id-Beds, referred this week to Malaya, /hich he visited some time ago. He comnented that dollar exports from the country exceeded the whole of Britain's industrial iroduction and was entirely the product of private enterprise. "We have brought the highest standard of living ever known in the East to the workers -n the rubber estates. We are doing good in .he world by our enlightened self-interest and he world will suffer if our policy of 'scuttle' emains unchecked." C S. PITCHER & CO. flautfA ENAMELS VARNISHES For Indoors And Out $472 'fiJw/te Vvw,.v..*.v,v'..**v^t^ PAINTS FOR All PURPOSES L.U. New Yacht for the King— A Peaee-And-War Ship Quick Switch will make her a \av> Hospital A Nl.'.v rAral yacht u lu be built lor Ihe King to replace the I Cterla and Albert Which iintlna the war was used as a Navy floatlm. hotel oft %  wrUmouth. The new yacht is not expected to be completed before 1953. She HM* hatn de*laned by Navy archttba desiBTi has been approved. In pence she will be the King's yacht. Iii an emergency she can le ppnvartad within a few weeks \nvy hospital ship. Baf lor.iiaae will be about 4,700, the tame as the Victoria :md Albert, now scheduled for the breakers' yards. The Admiralty announced last night lhat the Victoria and Albert la "now no longer seaworthy." The Victoria and Albert cost £510,034 when she was launched in 189B. The King last cruised in her when he reviewed the Reserve Fleet off Weymouth in August 1939. The decision tu build a new yacht was flrs. made In the 1939 Navy Estimates, but the war caused the project to be shelved. A plan to refit the war damaged light cruiser Scylla as a royal yacht was vetoed by thKing in 1946. Shipbreukcrt. will have a treasure hunt when the Victoria and Albert is broken up. Coins were put under her masts -under the foremost one sovereign, one flve-*hilling place, and one penny (presented by King Edward VII whan Prince ol Wales); under the mainmast one sovereign, one five-shilling pWce and one penny (presented C^ueen Victoria); and under the mizzenmast one half-sovereign, one live-shilling piece, and oi>* half-crown piece (presented by King George V when Duk c of York). —l-B-a. Our Headers Say : Kome of us I would invite you t %  pupil. thai at H plus h,> was flumi: handit plus he was overseer of a group cleaning the school-yard 11 plus he could not do a long division. Can you still blams me if I have already vowed that In cose my finances do not perrr.it 1 OH to n private must accept v. I him ol ihe three R's. his address and activities In'Baroados. Your* sincerely. R. I.E FANU. Assistant Representative. British Council {tuti'n'* Park iVo/aw To The Editor, The Adeocole— Sir.—Lest it be thought that the resident* of Constitution and Cmmpton Strev are being seltlsh in their attitude towards the public meeting* now being held in Queen's Park in preparation for the General elections it would be well for the public to bear in mind that we in River Road suffer just as much. It might be surprising to many people t' know that the noise of the speeehos throuah the amplifytng en.utpmc.it cause* us grave I'lscvinfort and prevents us from going to bed ai night. In the days when there were no loud speaKers these meetings did not affect us hut now that the} are carried on .mtil long after mid-night It has become most 01 Jectiouable. In addition to this there Is another complamt *e would like to register. When these meetings are held during the week it is very Inconvenient but when the same k'nd of equipments is being used for some services held in the Steel Shed on Sunday eveningIt makes mailers worse. What is the sense of making all this noise to preach to people seated within a few feet away from you. It tune that the feelings of the people who exercise the vov* and who pay taxes be re s pected and we would like to advise 'all those who now have the vote and who live in these districts to vote for anyone besides those who annoy peaceful people with this unnecessary noise. RIVFH ROAD RESIDENT. MH RONALD WALKER, President-elect uf the Liberal Party, speaking at Kuddersllelil tnd eommentinj; on talk of war. said' 'Already Eyypt, cognisant of Persia, has >roken her trealy in turn and prepares to kick us out of the Sudan. The Argentine • rcrtl, menaces about Antarctica and the -'alktands. We shall have trouble in British -luiana. Malan gives us notice lo clear out of 'he Protectorates, country by country, island .v island. "We shall be ejected with scorn and con'timely till 50 million people on this island Uand friendless and despised and very huii;ry. And then we shall have war—and hope.ess war at that. It is indeed lru c you can't v>.ape war by running away". Ex-Colonial Secretary. Mr. A. CreechTones. Labour candidate for Romford, was %  sked at a Brentford meeting: "Are the latives of our Colonies better off than they •vere before the war?" Ha said he thought hey were. He spoke of the development of the Colonies in terms of improved educaicnal methods, medical and social conditions, ind of hydro-electric schemes. 'V.i oundnuts" shouted someone at the back •f the hall. "Well, what about groundnuts asked ihe vhairman but the heckler did not press the point and Mr. Creech Jones went on to stress the need for international understanding. MR. DAVID GAMMANS, Conservative candidate, attacked Mr. Morrison over Persia. at a meeting in Kent and went on: "It is quite certain the difficulties and dangers of our lei low-countrymen in Malaya will be increased because the success of that campaign depends as much on the conviction that we have the will to win as on the armi and troops at our disposal. "What happens now if Franco demand Gibraltar! EVypt invades 'the Sudan, the Chinese threaten Hung Kong and Guatemala shakes her fist at British Honduras? I suppose anyone who would resist these demand would be dubbed as a warmonger by the SucialisU". MR. FREDERICK PHJLPOTT. Liberal candidate for Bedford, said at his adoption meeting that Socialists had banished Seretse Khama from his country without trial or inquiry. "These lovers of liberty; these are the people who clamour for your help to give freedom to the poor", he commented. 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PACB TWO BARBAIMIS U>Vd, with tenor Rud At C inlsl r.ivia r r.nio. Anne Oillcien ARTIES KEACLiNE Campaigning A CROSSWORD %  %  [7~~ 1 r r > r "1 Intransit MONG the arrivals on S.ituilay morning from Canada by TC.A. were Mr. and Mr*. Alwyn T Wason who are spending M<>.; I...U %  ,.,> %  Mn before leaving for StLucia. They are staying A.ih Mr. Wason's father at DeaRoai, Mr. Wason who recently graduated as Bachelor of Applied Scierre In Mining at the University vt British Columbia, will be taking up an appointment with the Si. Lucia Government. Mrs. Wason. the former Miss Jean Weldon. is a Slate Registered Nurse of Toronto, Canada, and uniil her marriage quite recently. WHS on the staff of the Vancouver General Hospital. Dutch School Teacher f EAVING yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on, her way back to Paramaribo was Miss Thelma Sengar. a school t< icher of the Moravian Secondary School. She had spent eleven days* holiday here staying at "Lealonon-Sea." The Stream. This was Miss Sengar's first visit to the island. She told Carib •shortly before leaving that she liked here very much and added that she had o very enjoyable hol'Hfiy. Dispenser In Dominica , MONG the passengers arriving by B.G. Airways from Dominica on Thursday on a vtalt i< the Island, was Mr. Oliver Green. Dispenser of the Dominica Dispensary, one of the blggeat •tores in Ro&euu. M R BERNARD BRAIN servatlve candidate for Blllerlcay In Essex, cut short .hit vacation trip through UN WI,I Indies this month to get back for ItM Election campaign Alreadv he u pngaged In a fight, whirh rniKt.t have a legal outcome. The chain of event* began Mi Hr.'iixsays, with a case of mlsreporlinx in on* of the local newspapers. It was alleged that he had said force should be uaed to defend our Interests In the Middle East rhflii "in happened — The paper c rreeled the error and [itlings! Mr Bralne's repudiation; the labour Parly, it i* alleged. in. Iufled the original Inaccurate %  • %  •cment in their ha'-dboofc to t|H>akers: a London newspaper lepcated It. apparently ft'in the handbook, but the ad tonally apologised and published a full correcUon. But now. Mr. Hraine alleges, the wrongful statement is still liein-, repealed in lus constituency by hi* Socialist opponents. This, he claimed in a statement at the week-end. i instituted slander and he H 'onlemplatlng legal action if .1 doesn't stop. Travelling With Royalty A MONG the Jarbadiana who are making the trip aero.-* lunutia with I*n...-ess fclisabelu and the Duke of Edinburgh is Winston L, Holmes, son of Ml Eldica Holmes of Lennox Avenue, Goodland, St. Michael. A member of the Volunteer Force. Winston left Barbados in 1941 and Joined the Canadian Army. Fourth Vitit pAVlNc; their fourth visit to t Barbados are Mr, and M.r-. C, M. Wilbanks of Venezuela. They arrived here a week quo end will be remaining for another, slaying at the Ocean Vle.v Hotel. Mr. Wilbanks told Carlb that he enjoys his visits to the island and wishes he could come ftVtl liere. more often. He Is Superintendent of ihe Production Department of the Creole Petroleum Corporation. With Barclays Bank— Antigua M R. A. M. UAiES of Barclay* Bank, Antigua, who was on leave in Dover. England, arrived here on Sunday by the Dutch S.S. CoUlea. He was accompanied by his wife and Ihey will be remaining here until Fridav, staving at the Hotel Royal The Man Who Is Hated By The Women Of His Country By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON. THE MATTER Or" SANTIAGO and Four Other Piaya. By H'**, nV MoifhcWent rtoi.rlfdfjr ami Kfuan fuul. 21s. 368 paves. WOMEN hate mm Host <-. •>•• feUow-couuiisineu iiisiiki H But, when a poll was taken the other day to decide which contemporary French author would be most widely read in the yeai 2000. he got more *M any bony else. This extraordinary character Henry de Montherlant, was bom In Paris 'n IBM, an %  nch. proud of his birth—which din ML crowever, prevent him from selling up the family estate.. so as to uc free to roam and do what he l.ked. Wh.it ne liked running (Ihe hundred yards). bull-tuthting (like Hemlngw >/' the Islam. i model of I Arabia, on %  to iplated joining the IT: the 1914-18 war he •'lid a fine record; was badly wounded a hedonist, accused both of being a libertine and of hating women. Kv i ttasf I got engBLed to a girl.'" ho sam "I leni my future wife Tolstoy's Journal and that of h (Bloomy pictures of the Bu itan author's miirrieri "Read, I told her. Vou will llnd In this Gospel of the Engaged -II %  • %  ShOU II not I. ABalrtvci •pscmstioo: La ( ei*. lima* lo auiss. (51 Snin cams oui ot inset, ttl UMC nonn up v> so srsaa>ie •ound. a i HoKlier founa in POMS, it) Rota tea. 14) OnsdUIUTatH (| ',, %  aniti xvsrds. Hi 4 k MlSfs "iku''laaasst Rupert and the Lion Rock — 11 57W1 t iai n,,n • MJ -:>%  ,i p r-rthora* n J Minudoun %  Its %  trap 1. Ril .eriUiin | %  % %  TlTl-.-l'l ,( Ruptrt sad Robo wait and witch in silence There u no sound horn ths myiirtv vessel, and at length the gipiy bor sits up. **1 dea't bel*e snr ol the man arc on board," he whiiptrs. Let's try to look imo thu mora closely. Moving cautiously op atreanj berood the pool, he finds a bfoge, and. crosamg u. he leads tha was down (he othct bank until they oa puah through ihe (hick graaa U the ship. They creep towarda , sull listening tot ihe strangara. i i i i i i i i i i i i i i j t ncarrs i $2 f*CH % Supper Ind. rs* SATURDAY 27 OCTOBER QwHmaUmM "Come down for Ihe DANCE of your life!" Door CONTEST of BEAUTIFUL LEGS SOUTH: AMERICAN RHYTHM TWO BANDS! For They were Invariable inc. M-mtherlnnt now live* a wclMo-do bachelor in a flat In Paris overlooking the Seine Huge Shins Had he married it would have been in defiance of his own leaching. Before the war he wrote novels whloh treated women with sweeping evnlcism and exhibited them in a humiliating light. He declared W1.1i the) Uvefl on sensation and had a mania for happlneas. Walking in .r they aeemed to him %  iiifulgai creatures hung on their liver's arms lik.-" huce disguised plugs". Their influence on men WM dltastrous"A man cannot walk Iraight when hi with the woman hg I"" PI for Women is the novel in whi-h these thought* are rnoa* p] nly st.itoci It COOtallU PI II v i'i i dU ents. but %  careely pttv foe women. Wnmgn repaid his contempt with hatred. Visitinii Spain as a hov of II Montherlant fell in love with btill-flrrltlnc. Al Burgos, ae-d 14 he killed his first bull. Fifte-n years later he was badlv gored in a fight at Albaeete A Trench women! magazine I emotion "That poseur Montherlant has Just hud a horn thrust In %  eh. Ii wus exactly wiiul h hln, llravo bull!" During the war, Montherlant, redacted for the Army, was :'lightly wounded a* a war correspondent worked foi the Swm ami aarncHl dislike in one Who wrote (hat the Germans "inhaled thr aplen. tree It wa* no Ugne '"t I i : i. niij. After Ihe war he conquered %  he FAILS stage with a play about rranrh collaborators (a very 'ouchy subiccti nnrl not her. The Master of CathoUd He ic| ..i' iriHdl; ;h:it th" %  Udlgaaasj | Oils last clay went out haggard "having lollowed ; i tuthor they did not like who h id lought them as you fight a b :1I. wtth n which they ludeiatood damn all. and a character whom they VoiilhtTlmt said he had "• Christian vein." particularly as he seemed to be moiv a Calvlnlfi than a Catholic. g • ne Matter of Santiago, which ran for 500 nights when It was Oral produced in Parla in IIH7. it usually regarded as the bes*. poat-war French play. In it • daughter sacrifices herself to her father's insane religiosity. Father And Son No Man's Son and To-morrow The Dawn, a pair of plays also in ih*s collection, show a father (collaborationist) sacrificing his M-ii (Resistance) as re-Insurance again*! an Allied victory. Kitner as. novelist or dramatist, .Vnntherlant has no significant I i blic In Britain. But anyone Who thinks thai with Anouilh and Sartre we have heard the last word in French pessimism should turn to the rhetorical fanaticism oi The Master of Santiago Will u .ippear or* a London stage? Prob-ibly not. We like our writer N to compromise a little with public tiiNt'' And compromise is a word unknown to the lonely, arrogtnt and belligerent Montherlant. who %  ays: "One must publish as if one were understood, as If one grere liked, and .is if one were d d % %  -L.E.8 B.B.C. Brctadcasts Election Results Usual Programmes Cancelled On Thursday. 2Sth. October, there will be a special edition of Radio Newsreel at 4. IS pjn. ghr. ing a 'Last Look at Pollmx Day' mid until 'I. 00 p.m. the usual BBC programmes will be broadcast but, from then on. th e entire BBC's (.eneral Overseas Service wlii be .j-pended so as to keep llitenen overseaa in touch with election results. At every hour there will be an election news bulletin, the formal news being given at five minutes past the regular hours at which they are heard, that is, al 7. 05 and 10. 03 p.m. Al intervals after the new* political commentators will assess election results and "Radio Newsreel" will be broadcast at thirty minutes past the hour, that is, of course, in Greenwich Mean Time, and If neceaaary. the programmes will be interrupted U> give news 'flashes.' While our regular beams will slop at the usual tim* of II. 00 p.m. the beam B to North and South America will continue without the u* political commentators and 'round-up' of overseas com IT ->n the results. West Indian Art Listeners to ihe B B.C's "Caribbean Voices" broadcast ever) Sundav for half-an-hour beginning at 7.15 p.m. may remember that at the end of last year there was a discussion on West Indian Art. Denis Williams, the Ilritisli Guianese artist, gave a tall which was followed so mi time later by a talk bj John Harrison of Ihe British Council. On Sunday. 21st inst. Denis Williams returns to give some more comments on this perennial >ub}ect nd he will discuss the question with Ian Carew, the British Guianese writer whose wort has often been heard in these West Indies Sunday half-hours This discussion will be the secnm half of the programme on the 21s: the first being given over to i ihort story by Stephen I, Norman who has previously been heard in 'Caribbean Voices." P i A # A B TOWR %  A\M. <* DIAL 2310 tut t seoas roDAi i a a a at r M BMb HOPS Malltn MAXWELL Llod NOLAN if* DABWELL I THE LEMON DROP KID .1.. tk. ••* "ALWT BWAMI" 0H*m • ••!**> I'I. A t.A Otol MM JI t HI..-, TODAI s a ass %  "BACK HTBIST %  Oiseea RAFT a Th* III Wl THI'MBS A BIDS" Liwrrncr TTIRNXY H i ii a rat an s as p M IF VOr KNEW -i -li BBB AVI1 Eddie CANTOH A 1.11 III !.* FU (.MO-I i.AIIIV THB GARDEN — ST. JAMS TiiSIII ONL* B St -•PAWN •! UM NOBTBTnorolkT Lamour and Oo Bat! THE OBSAT l oil* B-J, HPE WID a TBIBS MOVUII %  B*AlCAIM iM.t> itorc a "EL FASO" i(lalr) J,.nn .. YN1 GLOBE TO-DAY 4 45 and 8 .5 p.m LAST SHOWS CLIFFORD WEBB in •iWlrtnliTi.Mv o l'olli-itAND •i.\in;ii TWO RaWaV" RONALD COLMAN — CLAUDETTE COLBERT MOVIE NEWS The Globe Theatre as from TO-MORROW will start their week-end releases on WEDNESDAYS instead of FRIDAYS and Talent Shows will be on Wednesdays only. STARTING TIME. As from To-morrow we are going to start our Matinees at 5 p.m. and our Night Shiws at g p.m. for single features. Tor Double Programmes our Matinees will start at 4.30 p.m and our Night Shows at 7 45 p.m. ,---,*-*,','--,-,----'..-%  ---'-%  -'-'-'>'-'-'--.*.*,---,-.'.','*'.*-','-'---'--,',*,-,-,',-,-,-> B.B.C. Radio Programme %  # TUESDAY. OCTOBER D. 1MI %  m PlMiiniM Par**)*. 11 3C r.iin J.IIKIIII. U00 noun Th* •*.•, I> . New. Anel>* J.ia a* — ai.n %  >. is is m in p m Th* Ne*n. 4 10 p m Tit* rtadfej iarrtsa, a is p m Enr.uh caiheilral MMIIC. 4 45 p n. |u SIMn. i ( %  i. ." lluibv Cnn>n roolball. JM pi.. Inlprlwd*. )H p m Round llw CbM-K, BOO p.m. Knlahl and lh* Mu.ic, B U l< .n Wekh M.e./in, | *r. pm Pro •rnmrne P*r D da. B W p tn Today Siport. T 00 p in Thv N-. 1 10 p m Nr. AnalMu T II p M H*nd*vou %  %  FH Thlna*. I |j p m Clu.brlh and thDuke of Edlnbursh 100 p^ Meet Ihe Common wealth. S3J m Cducauna Arrhle. 10 00 |> m Thxew. 10 10 p in Prom Th* Edllorialr I' .und and About. ISM p.m Tn* Herllaae of Britain I II raOUBAMBTB TUESDAY. OCTOBEB II. IBS) IOOO— IS.SB p.m. Hew.. 10. St—10.99, O m l*ttr from Canada ILK MM. tseo M DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR Vou can eaake your doll, dry, tiBid-to-managa balr apaxkla Ilka ctiamondal Ue Tluko Hair Deaaalag and sea how It brings out highlights. With Fluko your hair looks softer, iTBasjar.' ailfctsr be coataea as eskey to arfaaage. prize HOLIDAY IN GRENADA TWO J PARADISE BEACH CLUB IADBADOS LIGHT AttOPUNt CLUB $2 lACh Suppt Intl. HEHE'S SOMI IIIIX1. SPEt'MAL FOR LADiES. FLOWERED SI'LNS — J6" Iff HK In all Shade*, nnd DriKn SKKRSICKER — 36" (31 |l.t7 PLAIN SI'l \S — 36" @ H.M FLOWKRKIl SILK — 34" '. . $1.41 In Lovrly I),^i.:nv and Colours I OLYMPIC SILK — 34" @ M „ | &f T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOL'R SHOK STORES %  %  '"' :o: Dial 4220 TAA -thafs one reascn why this airline hat been "first choice" of .i:t motional travelers *er ntcr!y a quarter of a c:n,ury. NEW YORK MOBJIOB BKVtoi I -Kl rreadcWate* DC M. bar luaa by pup'ilar. roonc> -u\lng "El Turlsla." EUROPE RopiLir tervier by gunl dtiublele.l lo India and tlie Orient. Venezuela I High** la all M b> >ilt Dp a > Bhat > | Bl nip!*r. Vim can now "fly PAA'almnl a where-in and colonies on six craitlnrnl*, GLOBE OPENING TO-MORHOW 5 & 8 p.m. and Continuing MATINEE and NIGHT TO SUNDAY SAVAGE PASSIONS a* fl oil l g In tha Norths ft anticL Plus LEON ERROL In "llll.ll ami III/./. %  ^LUS TO-MORROW NITE ONLY at 8 p.ri THE IXMTAL TALENT SHOW DORIAN raOafPSON—"I'm Se Craty For Love" IIVIIIIS mil. LOCK "Bewildered" ORV1L GRANDERSON—"I Apologise" AKIIIIR MOORE—"Boaes" IfONNV MORRIS—"Mj Foolish Heart" FRANK CORBIN—"Count Every Star" GUE8T STAR CHFSTON HOLDER—-Tee Yeaag To Knew" I'alron* pleas* note that our wrrlcrnd Films will alarl WEDNESDAYS Instead off Fridays. BUCK WHIIF PLUKO HAIR DRiSSlNf. BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. BKOAD STREET it HASTING* (Alpha Pharmacy) y PAN AMmout l(f/////l IfNH lt.% Da CMI. 1 Ca tM. t'osrf H'Mi kadaalew* r-Ma mi (*!•.. b v -an c.n :MD EMPIRE LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY — 4.45 A •. "HARVEY" — Strrrtal JAMES STEWART WEDNESDAY anil — 444 *•>• Barry FITZGERALD ,n "NAKED CITY' and "•ADAM AND KVELYNE" Starring Sttwarl GRANGER Till RMI.IV onlr I" 130 "MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE'' with Robert Kent — Froncis Lnngford and "THE MAGIC BOWStalTing Stewart GRANGER OLYMPIC Laal 2 Shows TODAY 4.34 A 8.15 tobert TAYLOR—Vivien LEIGH "WATERLOO 11111,11. 1 and THIEVES HIGHWAY" Starring '.Ichnrd CONTE and Lee J. COBB WEDNESDAY A THIKSIIAY 4.34 41 I.1S Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY In "niKY AT FURNACE CREEK' and Micky ROONEY in "WORDS AND MUSIC" with Perry COMO — Lena IIORNK and Others. BENTWOOD CHAIRS... and other IMPORTED HARDWOOD CHAIRS BOX Y Al The Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory l.i.l 2 Shawa TODAY 4.30 A 1.1 Irian Donlevy — Forrest Tucker In "FIGHTING COASTOUAD" and Allan 'ROCKY' 1 ASK in "OUNMEN OF ABILENE" WEDNESDAY A TIU'RSDAV 4.30 A t.ll Republic Whole Serial "SPY SMASHER" with Kane RICHMOND FRIDAY ealt — 134 a Hi "SAVAGE HORDE" THE AVENGERS" ROYAL Lent 3 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 LIB 'epuhlic Whole Serial "ADVENTI'RES OF FRANK AND JE88E JAMES" with Clayton MOORE — George J. LEWIS Wednesday only — 4.3f L15 "MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE" and "THE CAPTIVE HEART Thursday enly — 4.M L15 "BLACK CAT" nnd "BLACK NARCISSUS





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PACT S|X BARBADOS .VDVOC.ME Tl'WDAV. OC'TOBRBU, 1WI HLNRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY '4NV COMC TO *\B e H6u*". BS-6 ^ B T-. CMAjK, O *9T(! OOP C-AiBS } OVUKX... AN0 vOt, .MALL. SOt -A\S \ J-tN V1 v -'J l ueee sec: i MANV > ^5,5?-^ ^Q ^ BLONDIE tiY CHIC YOUNG *", 7 MAMA TMI :, is My V NEW nriCMt* V JU5T MCVEO IN THi TOU SMOU-DNT i I Nf. r 'V. THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER FKX T-E BOSS CF ILOHORSC fiSTHMOv Ti* Ntn ifcVS 61-n6 JEWELS' %  rf-S <>TOLEH Y TUC MLP HCQ CAN&. IT TEuS HOW ONE C* TU6 &AN&.AT L£AST C*ec 'CtNIREO JOHNNY HAZARD |j|ii | f'8>*M %  BY FRANK ROBBINS IUT TUC WKE MNEPAL nTicAK ri.;: -NOTMK CY. EM 7 I HX*P WffiNC "•CUTNfOrMX. lAMY •Ul AN UNLIT *ni'E K MOCT iCONOW "I J' QUiTf UN*ATIfvN6 TMANrt / Al0 AN Ai*OF\ / N0NOUUANC6 HtLK I CONCfAl M VOUANO I V J*NlNCW'MM. t. 1 BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS UPUKE A SMlP WWY fr* Hff MS OlXTgO ajTJ Th€ fcjAVVI to r WNT MW ^ TOF66L AS F M> MBE CNA B*TTi_Sft*-)iPf RIP KIRBY rSWT IT WODGPCUI BOOTMCt? *BMMV* M TMC ABUV-AND TXMOJM" *4 TME NAvy -|Tftt>fTB6 tA> anpaas *l.l HAVE TO CAUL TW*-' r**AL AnOAtanlAi." ''A^ OW-OH* MAGGC •CU 5WCULO **. POP A .. pocTg' u^l 1 ftV VAKiMtS TMlS ifc HE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES WON T SIGN THAT BLLf IT MEANS TFN MLtiON IN6BAET K3RWX* CKWP.' I HOW WO 'CUR BOS? B IELIHIMIFHEANM3WM6WIHIW* CHOCKED BUSIIIEMONtt KOBE. IlL IHBOW HIS MUM CJKWD IN HIL.IWUiRMSHINI OBAtl -A m.sree, n*60VtOHOPi IIWCAN MAHE) GEE.B08MTHATfc MVO£ltWia _/lM)ImiEATENEDl ME-EB?, INKIUI UATBEI ask for GllSSOfi! LUXURY TOILET ^fr SOAPS *W| ."TS ~ • !^ %  LOSSOM • HIT Hl.f ISTH Hi-lp* U> rtrummv tinsv.wu frum Itlitinl impuritum imt>uriiic in ihc blood tnaycaumc rheumatic -hr% and pate. %  tU> and painful imirn. hU-. r'-ir'-*d oaaamoa akin dlaordaca. ^ l-ik. HIHI Ml.i.rt hcl n to purlf> ^ Ac blood, i lianiaa iba aratem and INIMI ia raM*fto a*d haaJib. A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! LET WINCARNIS TONIC WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. IT PATS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUAUY NOW Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 51 40 Tins Classic Cleanser. 24 *• Tins Gelatine 59 5 Tins George Payne's Cocoa 38 3-1 Bots. Salad Cieam 49 IS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street >.V'^V-%'-*-VV'>-.**V^O-,',',^^<^>>*'**,'.'^ BY ALEX RAYMOND and THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OPEN NOW at ADVOCATE STATIONERY SELECT EARLY. *,', %', ;',;•.',;: ; '+: v-w*.



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ii I BOAT, OCTOBER 23. 15I BARBADOS ADVOCATE r\c.i TIIKEE Which Did More For The Colonies? THE SOCIALISTS OR TORIES'/ LONDON, Ocl IX SIR SHENTON THOMAS, the former High Commusioner of the Malay States, has replied at length to the broadcast talk of the Secretary ol State for the Culonie Mr James Griffiths. He denies the Minister's suggeatlo.i that the Tories did little for the Cclonirs in comparist A with what has been achieved by Labour in the past yu -i ,t,n .rut i I I ftths. replied to %  SII Bhenlui Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY %  I r^-aavalasa* *•**-. irti I MIMIVAI.lt a s MmpriMn iw H rt. capi. Printer, fiom Ouidad Tnmii.. M V Canadian Conalrurlor. 1J3I law n't. Capi AiKlvrom, HUM Trinidad, ... iljll faxu IX. Cap. %  %  .-,,%  Van Daua. from KkltL. Srfaonnrr LUdrtt II. M %  tarns, from Manu Schooner I'mtrd pllcnm S. 17 ton* "•I. Capf Slrwart. fr.im L LikBS. *>honn>. Heighten. 44 ton set. CSSM. Kins, fiom SI Vincanl HI l-\MTI SI. SS CoUlca. IJ1J t.m. n*t. OlM Van Drua. (or l Srkoonar Wonderful Councilor 31 lorn hat, Capl Aifundrr. lot 81 Uicia. Sclaaonri Ddtut. **4 torn fast, Canl <""|>I %  >' Brit*-* Scnoonar Ladi Sirva*. J ion. net, Capl tVUtal. i !" ftahias bank. Schooner rioranc* Emaniarl. 40 ion. I*I. Cap! B.ibM. Ii.r Aahlna bsnkSchooner Marea Henrietta. 3 lons IMS, Capi Salto. lor %l Luna l-aaaens-ri f n.i* at %  afoai n. hi lh ' Collie* o* Sundav nif I >* % %  Ua*r : A than Ran-. I*nid Bate. %  •• %  a AaiUrtia I ir.iii Snoddv l'*"i'i' laavlna Barbadoa by the S S Cottica <>n Sunday nlshl war* — Edward M.*d Crutrle. I'rla. %  load. Jack Mead (laiakl Nichull.. ivan ., r.rKinLilian Roach. Hank Klrock. ll —o"i-rphaa Mum.. fccii-rt v.a.woa^. In remember ttl e bhOS* SpUC* Ol Cii.li* r..ll*n.. Percy t'oUana. Trad time (Kill has elapsed Since cIVllfcJssut jiinK Influence? were first brought ttnrt the Boriiii ha* been spending yearly at I rate of live times the amount spent by the Conservatives before the iii-lpjiMt the Colonies. Victorian Imperialism "What he (ilr. Gnmthsi did Sir ShentOfl .-Kaanenis in ..II article m %  • %  i>i>i/ Teleifififi. %  was that in 1940. I'arli..nif-ttt autoorlaed tin Cauendtture HI Uvr Colonies on social welfare, development and n'-ctn-li of .. nun up to 55 minions. spread over 10 years, intnei from taxation levies In IlrKiiui This monrv la, to say the least, p.m of that Which Ike Socialist* have been spending" The Labour manifesto accuseUon use! the Tory "still think* m term* of Victorian I ism and Colonial exploitation" is •locribed by Sit Shenton :\* uninir mid "a gron 111-' thousand* of men an I v/nmen who iave ajv**n lite best years of their lives to promotinjl toe welfare of the baekward rares \.it)un the F.mpi""'' The inamfcMo ^dd-d "Food Round The Corner eaoBM be radicaUy After describing in some dj:l chansed in the present circumwhal DrHala bad aehtevad fir >Uncs but later we hope to slmher colonlM baCore Labour ea>e P w y U>e sy.sttin -IK< by liters*a— to power in 1945, Sir Shenton lc fanulv allowances. Uxation %  \nd now our politicians changes ai^ other methods, to entalk .is If self-Kovernment WU sun |h-t p^,,,. monf ,, n apait just round me corner.. JJie _peo„„ Ihow who nf ^ d h0 and not „, n an elRSse* mdisHEALTH BENEFITS Gallantry Awards To Trinidad Foliee Oat O-H l ..p..arall CAN BRITONS "TAKE" W.I. MUSIC? Battle Is On LONDON. CAN the British public apprwialr Wesl IndiM muti< MH should be ployed, in its pure torn.* Twn Wl Indiunc. ^ r ot u, 0 T;ln | d0ll „ nd T ,„ cerlain thai the answer is • Ye," dacided io find out. The police Furce hu been aowiuB.rd .pe^.,, Aklndor iindl',.11> .1 I ad Ibeii mU-iesUntf experiment is now the talk of io_ie I^CktaaOaaeUe^ Jb/yj"*' IMUrrlm from the BMla body ./ %  musical nicks in London. Welfare Staie To Remain %  Tt.cv an if mil wifi' .. h.ol U U,ne*. ao.1 lllltt l M Afle. t l ^v n ^ ?; %  fuither onureeful ultsmp* (.. the Colonial Police iet(0ll wlu lh advai 1 hwtector ^ntceO^brkl AJcinda ^ij^' &xm and add-fllkW Louise Bennett, the West Indian s and Corporal Michael Weilm-il)p wer9 lhrow fnun three sides fasstr and comedivnnu. now welllf a HM)l 400 people in the L*Ta.i'e of the police opened Bre killm. Indians La London, deelded to -r#s ot Orenada. The nasb we • Ihrwa uawpla and woundlni oineis form a private granmphane recordblocking the road, many of them A number of police weie also hit ing corns*r Uth the sole purpose ^4^ mr m*4 with cuUasae*. and injured Brigadier Pleklhuli of recordins West Indian music. atlcks. stones and .11 id-filled hotthou conutiandiog the G T „ ties, and were in ,. hostile and Poll..Poree. paid tribute to liIn-Juni-lfar aggrrsulve mood. A liquor laWp tsaUfSkg* and resource diiplay-l They called U.r <• %  ' ntiibv had brrn tonttd by Inspectoi Ah unlm .t ( ,( %  "Trl-iasn-Bar". the hnt •}•!•Me* of IrinidAd. UMsIll "'t Rarhados) and enllated the help •f HMt lnglan performrr^ la SEA WELL lo bear 1 many of Col Their rSaWrds. which include music from all the Weal Indian islands, are now being aold :n 1. . be sent to the West India Mis* Bennett told .1 B.UP correspondent that durini Tin' issues then can be sumluerued as follows: Taxes: 1 .'.ii\ .( %  m will revise exist. mg system, of inxalion on cm'•*.*"' ** u meicial and industrial profits 11 •der "to reward extra Initlati I ...n*>. Kncy Blaynav Mahal HoaMn, Hraloh and WU* v.i-i.iii : Frne-I.. Riiiar. GladyBirtn. Adolfe Wi-*f*i*i. riariM Wcalphal. Ornni* %  Ald-wun. GwcncloUn Aldarnuiii David Aklarmati Iraai TilnlSaal aa saaaa* I V D'Ullvalra, M. I)'Ar,dran>. H Rib*fo, r Hii-.|n. H. Vmhlmura. S Naa•aM* S Mattock.. M. Edward. P. Oon lalaa, a*. Cfunnun. G Johnson. E CantT)ii, M Ki.ua A KII. B. Uw n iji. M Law. D. Law. D Enrique-. II Snoqii". T Chin Lov Ir.ai Aallaaa • SaaSar I Oawld Hc.cival. Orcra> Uplon Ira Patrla >m aa SaaSal a Jaine* Cie-ch. Twaanaa Dulanav .. Percivai I W Mannina AIIIVAI.rl r UA.V. ON Hl'MDAV Iraas Malajaalla Ma*-I Barrio, rrrllet Northern and Southern Nigeria .' ^ where proflU are ronatituted and not until 1902—3 ploughed back and used for the • B0M J ed f?i, 'The Niger Company came r ra^T&iS ^H^ri^'^H^ =rA,;rrhc said, "we decided only to i-e Wast Indian perfotrners. Most <4 .'•==a5P,artaaiJ5 %  SS ... in companv pralu. "r^'^Znc -T-J.m.B.r" fjboui aara; "*u %  . pnan ba •!* r ? !" i d '' 1' m ?' will be ktouped." which Miss Bcnnptl wrote arMa llnuUniToniervutivcs sav sm? beard of the Jumau.. In.inhousing will b* given pnonty. ^e #""*; ** ,*' %  "W**" second only to national defence, *Jj !" e E > e an,, le,U ' hrr that "our target remains 300.000 loponiibilitii*. these, rowhouses per year" and %  are the exceptions, and It houses should be built to sell anc would not be correct to regard less lo rent them as being the rule." Labour says It 1a dishonest to A BUI*, correspondem who Socialist politicians, he argues. prornLse to build more than 200.0OO heard %  qnc of the records found ha*e dWe g aiigaa rt ftets. ching to tiousi* per year because materJaU tmu the raiialc was certainly diffci theories and sacrlflred the many fw mon lh-n |h||t Bpp nni avmtl ( f anything lhat had been %  —a—1— •— IU fan "*l. • • %  ••••• —_v . ~^ lacb Uac people "and for the indulged r?igeri;i has had less than 50 years of settled government. Not The Rule "Granted that the paoplg in our Colonies have developed with remarkable rapidity, and granted, too, triat in most Colonies there will be found men who have becoma Bt lo sii-jldet high ', tearful reaction lo the news of the hurricane. Inlrirale HIMI II II"V SSIV ON MTIISAI Tar TrlalSaS I ith Ma-lac Mirfniuw. war ,.., IV-tn-ti. Kri.nrih Cauin. KiU Ca. aln. Knallv Cain. T*rry Casain. Ol topi** Hartoarl. Jaroma Alklnaoi%  .B'te-1. Claaton pandciing to the few. "Alr itamon Tirado reaay the results ore plain to see r .. OH HONDAI s,'„t m living memory have tbon u iw Aihari b fn uch d(s>ruiir* en Saaalai HaX OhOOL Halena Bhoul. Jam*. t.hrla I ar Parrla Rl*a an aada HI —I.. S. Hit. llnibJIB SnuUS, AJhail i fialina n.rn. Cordon Klaeh. Mniilda Sl"*ir. Ilhaila Sihaate. rWu Waakaa. Shalla Calk-nd*.. Luctll* Mai****. Mllliccnl Oiabrnl. WUIMATl t.lo** 1 I— Trl-iaaa aa BaMar KaBJ'-k Wnol. Hvlvia Wood. Dr NOOla Sarkar. Maasir *" %  Hunh l*nch, Micharl Clarka. Andrew Chrialln*. Michael Kaaim BoosrA'all Tnataaa. Oaphnr Prescod. Rn'il Ooi-l Goofins, John Bavi ble. heard in Emtland In the past Cost of living: Conservative* under the name of West Indian will demand more efnetent and music. The rhythms are mora 6oouiiuiiih' purcbusina' o( food and trie ate lo follow ,in,| lh v words -natcnaLs, bring about a ,re little difficult to understand ... to anybody who is not l^t-eT on leashed (orc-s ihev caneliminate extravagance and waste f am ,|Uir with the WOfl Mian i .mtiol *" d W,,, '" A POSSlbU .-Ininnate vu ice and ia^omj. •The question arises and musl bulk buying in an efton in cut the B ut the music is totsriotlng ..ud be answered whether it Is not owt of Uving. catches Hie lmagin.itnHi. It seU Mtnr the Socialist Government that has Labour sam they will snvpsh th, f M t tapping will.M ——1. ward, exploited the Colonial peoples by price rings, expose dishonest adseconds and Britons wtio have %  U<-wing thc-ir true welfare to be vtrtlslng.^ stop all excess profits, | iea rd the record" arc left wanting vcrridden in the Interests t.iliticni exoediener' Red Resistant'!' Collapses of keep and extend price contrulr. j u bear raofc. subsidies, bulk purchasing, rent — %  .U.l". control and rationing and work for international rationing of raw miiteri.iito |>n'vi'tit prieg spirals. .. A / BearmBiweart. Most ConservaUUSSUUIS AfSO£X lives and Labourites report the Ann Anderaoa. full defence programme but each Pur>i llf f[ S Sst^'lfir EIGliTH ARMY H.Q. Korea. msists they could do the job better • r -* 1 *** *J J -' *^^-** Communist resistance collapsed thaii the other. BERLIN, Oct. 19. before Kumsong and the United rorc.su Affair.: Both parties Ru> uUl | lJV e oitended their lo^er Had Bastion. wh ftCag-jgajJ gj ^^^|^ fc ^. 1 B J? ll n Reds appeared to have abanthe U.S. doned the burning Fortress City make a point of working for %  ntral front 2 miles north united Europe while Labour fall* Rates Of Exchange OCTOBER St. HA I CAHAUA Oarlad.M hr-laaadlanji It pr Chrqi*. CM. Ranker''• Pbrimnd man* toaa* Pf SUM DraO* SB*'. R" 1% p. Cabla %  \% pr. Cumnry < %  ..,.: "as pi %  in the i of the 38th parallel to escape encirclcment by U.N. forces closing in fri-n three sides. F;i to the northwest B.2U Siipufortressea Hew through thick .uliaurmft Are arid attacking Red ;-t ngntari to nun bombs on th.' secret Red nlrilfki from which Communist planes could have attacked u N ground force* — i r to mention that in their i manifesto.—U.P. Guaranteed 'Minimum Prices Announced > %  -.-! Oar Ow l"'-.."J.M. itsi oc^TOaaEB M CANADA i 4 • 10 pi Chaquea on BankrrI Damand Diafia sishi DraliI ri %  /!•pr. Cable > %  id Inquiry Opens aaajH MAIL NOTICE Mailfor S Lucia. HalaaVE. *4 %  > %  '%  Mnniii Can ConalniClor Will I General POX OrSr* aI Pmtl Mall at I p.m.. at > p in on lb. Sail Ordinary MI < I ram Va Da. I arreaaaadrat lMUr-OF-*PAJN. Oct. 19. The Three-man commiM.ioi. under the Chatrtninspin of the Hon. Justice S. E Gomes, appointed by Governor Ranee to enquire into the affairs, administration, mana g ement and eonduct of the Cit> Corporation darts tomorrow, Saturday, in the [t bi !" iE. MV %  * %  Supreme Court, Red House Hoard .i .... at 9 o'clock Other iM-nbers of Mka the Commission are Mr E L %  > %  %  Ktf Roper Mr. K. Lindsay G with at ST. GEORGES, Ocl 20 Guaranteed minimum prices iiove beeti announced by Government for a number of items of locally produced food which would I* purchased at two Food pr ~ 1 r Storage Centres and three Agricultural Stations duruig the period November I, 1951, to April 30. 1952. An official statement say* that this step has been taken with %  view to removing one of the biggest obstacles to the increased production of local food crops. namely, the problem of rinding a 'enienl rjuu ket for surplus burb. The Soviet Zone Govenimenl after a swift police raid hill) la corpora ted the U.S. sector district of Steinstujcen Germany. A West Berlin spokesman said f that annexation of the West Bei \ lin district was a violation of the four-power agreement* made In 1945 which regulated the Berlin oorder. % %  "" However the spokesman said the West Berlin City Governmarii was powerless to combat annexation and any action would have ave to crane from Western Pov. liied On Thursday i n L,. *• c ** -* S253V ST GEORGE'S Oct 20 j Mrs. Ada LaGrenade. mother of Allan LaGrenade. Inspector of Schools, died lasl Thursday morn Ing at her residence at St. Paul'i S3STA aSSmTCm^lllSi I" % %  "'"" attended .be prices and assists funeral in the afternoon at R'xoorough B.C. church. The secret of a happy family iscooo HEALTH! Ym, mtuhcrs. yciur sjood health and that of your children. If you ire sometimes cross and your children arc not roaajpt, perhaps you md your tunilv aeed more A at D .Kjitiiiii.Sosun taajuicoa l Fmuliion every day. Soon you will sec s wonderful ditiereiKe in At way you and your children look, act and feel! Scoff', (ani'iioha. b'Orff>' -afcapaMnaM to a>.lU-. b*EOuM til aaara laoo a lor i ^ SCOTI'S EMULSION HIGH CNCRGY FOOD TONIC •M'S'<>'***WS>'>*'''->'<' r ''>SSS*'W \ EMERALD-CLEAR PRELL e e • SHAMPOO Aak tor a Irai> lubr ol I'RKLI. fir*, (kin* To-alaj ON SALE Al M.I. UMSgHP tTOUCt IIKIRSONI 31 OtD I0N0 STRItt, LOIOOII. lacUNO WHAT A BARGAIN!! 1MM.OI' I,I:M IM; in limit \ inch GARDEN HOSE VfifttDS Bicotii stun cm BUY -' % %  laSVaag. gaar i> %  ajj i M impueuuit advaaoas of assay (I ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street — Phone 4269 "• ".•.-^-. %  ----.•^.•.-.-,-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-^aaaaaaa*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal %  FORT ROYAL CARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diatributora Phone 4504




nates

UBB!

ESTABLISHED 1895

More British Troops

BA



PRICE: FIVE

WELFARE ©

Ls

1 :

WAL “BARN DANCE”




Korean Peace

TalksMaySoon

Reach the Suez Cana



Egypt Says U.K. Troops
Tryingto Provoke Army

CAIRO, Oct. 22.

BRITISH TROOPS occupied four railway stations
outside the Suez and British tanks were moving on the
ay ner on the outskirts of the strategie Suez

anal,

United Press correspondent Zaki Salama reported
from Suez that British troops apparently decided to
occupy the city following the refusal by the Egyptians to
provide pilots for six cargo ships carrying British mil-
itary supplies.

Egyptian officials demanded that the British pay cus-
toms and port duties following the Egyptian abrogation
of facilities granted under the Anglo-Egyptian treaties.

Egypt accused Britain of “premeditated, provocative
aggression” as British troops seized four railway stations
near the Suez to load backlogged military supplies.

The Egyptian Foreign Ministry released the text of
Egypt’s second protest note to Britain which charged
that British soldiers fired three times on Egyptian troops
Saturday, killing one Egyptian and wounding a second.

New Reinforcements

The note handed to the British Embassy yesterday
charged that British troops were attempting to “provoke”
the Egyptian army,

ree thousand British intantrymen and supporting
troops will be flown from Britain to the Suez Canal Zone
in the near future, the Air Ministry said to-day.

New reinforcements are coming from the Nineteenth
Infantry Brigade Group consisting of one battalion each
from the East Surrey Regiment, the Highland Light
Infantry and the Devon Regiment with artillerymen and
signals engineer service corps and ordnance personnel,

The men will be flown to Egypt in a Hastings air-
craft of the R.A.F. Transport Command. R.A.F. Trans-
port Command Hastings and Valettas last week flew
3,500 men of the Sixteenth Independent Parachute Bri-
gade from Cyprus to the Suez and last weekend flew two
squadrons of the R.A.F. Regiment from Britain to Egypt.

A report received at the War
Office from the Middle East to-
night said it had beén a quiet day
throughout the Canal Zone with
no incidents reported.

The British Air Ministry said
constant jet fighter patrols have
been ordered up over the Suez
Canal Zone to spot any Hgyptian
troop meets into the area.

on

Negotiate Or Quit
Iran Tells Oilmen

TEHERAN, Oct. 22

It has been learned reliably that
Tran has asked the last remain-
ing British oil representatives in
Teheran to start negotiations for
the nationalized Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company or leave the country.

A Finance Ministry official re-
portedly handed the request yes-
terday to Richard Seddon, the resi-
dent Manager of the company’s oil
wells and refinery in Iran, Seddon
himself was not immediately
available for any comment.

' —U.P.

9 Killed In Crash

PUSAN, Korea, Oct, 22
Nine persons were killed when a
speeding passenger freight train
jumped the tracks near Sunchon
overturning the last three coaches.
The cause of the accident is not
immediately known.—U.P.,

force was ordered to withdraw by
a_message dropped from a force
of light and heavy British bomb-
ers which “shadowed” the Egyp-
tians.
The British Air Ministry also
said the airlift mobilised already
dumped two squadrons of R.A.F.
reinforcements directly from Brit-
ain to the Canal Zone area and
may fly in more troops.
Additional ines from the re-
serve in England also have been
flown to the Middle East and used
to fly reinforcements from
the British Mediterranean bases
into the Canal Zone,



—U.P.

GAS STATIONS IN
KINGSTON SHUT DOWN





9

TO-DAY’S WEATHER KINGSTON, Oct, 22.
As the result of oil companies’
CHART refusal to replace a penny on the
- price of a gallon of gasoline, which
oa 9 was removed early in the year the
: . i , ~j t
Sauer ina du ‘ Petrol Retailers’ Association las

night closed all gas stations in the
corporate area and points 30
‘miles from Kingston.

The shutdown will seriously
hamper transportation over a large
section of the island, :

—U.P.

| U.S. Realizes That It
Must Back Britain In
The Middle East

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Oct. 22.
THERE is no doubt in the British official mind that
events in Egypt and Pakistan, last week, made the United
States realize that it must back Britain in the Middle East

f and that the use of force by Moslem extremists may need to
be met by force.

U.s. Lorigshoremen
Strike Crippling
Trade Of New York

NEW YORK, Oct 22.

The wildcat (i.e. unauthorized)
strike of the longshoremen
spread to all but a few piers in
the port of New York, crippling
commerce in the world’s largest
harbour. Eighty vessels ‘were
idle at the docks, and another
12 were anchored in mid-stream
awaiting the clearance of piled
up shipping. Roving bands ot
pickets persuaded non-strikers to
join the walkout.

The first trouble, since the
strike began eight days ago, was
reported in Brooklyn where long-
shoremen, loading a _ freighter,
clashed with ‘the pickets. Two

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 10.34 a.m., 9.42

p.m.
Low Tide: 3.10 a.m., 3.19
p.m.







General Eisenhower bore out this
belief on Friday night when he told
Middle East war veterans of the
need for the Allies to face up to the
menace of Moslem unrest.

British officials said that it had
been noted for more than a year
that Moscow had been supporting
Moslem Nationalists.



In Bazaars Cafes

In bazaars and cafes from Tunis
to Teheran, Karachi, Kabul and
Jakarta, radios have been tuned to
Soviet broadcasts blaring out read-
ings from the Koran,
selected to support the Soviet peace
appeal.

News items, broadcast from these
stations and monitored here, des-
cfibed the happy lives of the Mos-
léms of the Soviet Union and China

die and Far East who are “subject

os . to Western imperialism”. lines, revealed that a@ fraud of in-/|there seems to have been a fail-
men were injured by flying rocks.| “Moslems in Communist China| efficiency has been discovered and|ure of character in
ware aod uae nant of ~ have broadcast from Hankow de-| that action is being taken against years which have followed the}
Bovemal Maediation gp Ai : ine | claring their support for Iran’s,thove responsible. “Since my ar-|world war. There is much
nounced that it was beginning| @0ti-Western stand ang, for Egypt’s, rival in this country 18 months) much evidence of tric kery,
efforts to settle the dispute, Dur-| flouting of the treaty laws. ago”, Sir Hubert said ‘I have jishness and corruption. Wherever |
ing the da} j}been much concerned with the | the evil: his lace

the strike spread
Bostor here some 180 1

uiked ff the ob

to

By supporting
es liane

Moscow

Persian
as been a

tofIran

national



€ >» ge



@ British ou





patl



@ On Page 7

5. EE eee

















carefully

ahd the misery of those in the Mid-!







—

From All Quarters:



Police Inspector
Involved In
$6,000,000 Racket

Washington:—A District Colum-
bia police inspector and 15 other
persons including a detective ser-
geant have been indicted on charg-
es of operating a racket totalling
$6,000,000 annually.

Defendants included the alleged
leader of the racket in Washing-
ton. A special Federal Grand
Jury returned a two count gam-
bling indictment against the de-
fendants. If convicted they face
a maximum penalty of $11,000
and eight years in prison.

Jogjakarta.— Diplomatic quar-
ters predicted that Indonesia
would send a goodwill mission to
Latin America next year and said
it was possible a similar mission
would be sent to Communist
China.

New York.—Venezuelan For-
ign Minister Luis Emilio Gomez

uiz leaves Wednesday for Paris
aboard the Ile de France after a
busy six days here. Gomez Ruiz
Will head the Venezuelan delega-
tion to the Paris General Assem-
bly opening November 6.

Toronto.—The Pentecostal As~
semblies of Canada whose 538
afiliated churches embrace 57,743
parishioners _re-affirmed their
“fundamental ovens and un-
alterable opposition” to the ap-+
ointment of

a Canadian
mbassador to the Vatican.
Pressure for such an _ ap-

pointment is expected to be re-
newed in the wake of President
Truman's announcement that
General Mark Clark has been
named the U.S. first Ambassador
to the Holy See,

Belgrade. Ricardo Boizard
Bastidas, first Chilean Minister to
Yugoslavia presented his cre-
dentials today.



U.S. Aind Neighbours

Were Never Better

WASHINGTON, Oct 2:

President Truman told a group
of 39 Colombian business men
and industrialists he believed re-
lations between the United States
and its neighbours “were never
better”. Colombians are members
of the group making a 30-day
tour of the North-American and
Canadian cities. The President
received them in the rose garden
of the White House. They were
accompanied by Colombian Am-
bassador Cipriano Restrepo Jara-
milla,

Truman said: “We are more than
happy over the relationship be+
tween your great republic and
ours. In fact, our relations with
our neighbours were never * bet-

ter.

I think we have de a repu-
tation of bei _friendly
rea lige regula x th

e ublics
Dominion of nai are afraid
of us, know we have

no ulterior motives and what
we do with them and what we
want is just what you are doing:
a distribution of goods and services
on a basis that will be right for
everybody .”

After the ae Jorge Bo-
tero, President Board of
Directors of the National Indus-

trial Association of Colombia, and
jetor of a sal

the si a r of
, we a Serjous
out her own foreign trade de-

|



square dance during their.
Governor General Visco

lewander who is a

PRINCESS ELIZABETH an@ tlic Duke of Edinburgh enjoyed the rousing fun of a Canadian
The country dance was arranged by the

“hoedown” enthusiast of considerable skill.
Formality and protoco) disa\ red with the first scrape of the fiddler’s bow as the Royal Couple

d might in Ottawa,

entered into the spirit of the/evening with happy enthusiasm.

Formal clothes went by the boards for the occasion.

blouse with white Peter
The Duke donned a white

his neck was a cowboy’s fod

dance fashion. :

Canada, the
rency country i
wealth, has written off her ho
for a revival of her flourishi
trade with Britain and
sterling-area territories, includ
the British West Indies.

The $638,000,000 deficit in
sterling bloc’s dollar trade du

ficit before the end of the year.
Canada’s trade was down by
$331,000,000 at the end of July,
chiefly because of a heavy debit
balance with the United States,

Best Month

But Canada’s overall foreign
trade balance was on the pent |
side of the ledger in July for the |
first time this year, due largely |
to q credit balance with Britain.
It reflected Canada’s best month
in British trade in nearly two
years and there were hopes thot}
it marked a reversal of the down-|
ward trend.

The latest British announce- |
ment, wrecked

however, has






thopes that Canadian trade with |
the British West Indies would: be}
revived to its pre-1946 levels |

through larger dollar allocations
to the Colonies.

A West Indian trade delegation
visited London and Ottawa this
year seeking to increase the dollar
quotas and to buy more Canadian

ds. They little encourage-
Ment from the British Govern-
ment. The latest British an-

nouncement is believed to have
put a. stop to any hopes they
might have had for larger dollar

the | quotas.



Renwick Named
To Legislature

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Oct. 22.
Governor Arundell appointed

the following to be_ nominated
members of the new Legislature:
John Byron Renwick, William Ed-
ward Julien and Dudley Low
Ferguson. Renwick, a_ solicitor
and Julien a merchant have both
previously served the Legisla-
tive and’ Executive Councils, the

a neweomer to the Legislature
is a prominent planter.

Speculation is rife since the
General Election on Gevernor’s
selections and those now ¢hosen
undoubtedly give a sense of
satisfaction and balance the new
Gairyites dominating the elected
bloc.

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, 20
Sir Hubert Rance, Governor
told a packéd Legislative Coun-
cil to-day that it is a cause for
congratulations’ and not for cdén-

'demnation when newspaper head-



nulr cases of fraud and cor

ruption brought to light

-pion

With no fixed food contracts
with Britain and almost no trade
with the British West Indies,

opportunity to see several | Canada must look to countries
cdvenagee in it riés}eutside the Commonwealth to
that can be con t for our) fill out her trade deficit. At pres-
development in i rial fields |ent, however, more than three-
in Colombia.” —U.P. | quarters of Canada’s exports 20

to the United. States, Britain and
Commonwealth countries.
—B.U.P.

SUDAN ASKSFOR
U.N. COMMITTEE

KHARTOUM, Sudan, Oct, 22
Sudan’s Constitutional Commis-
cabled the United Nations
urgently requesting that an Inter-
national Committee be sent here to
assume authority until Sudan’s
future is decided by a constiwent
assembly.

Reliable - informants said the
eable was signed by all exeept one
of the Commission's 18 members.

They added that the cable re-
quested the United Nations to
assign duties to the projecteq In-
ternational Committee “in accord-
ance with the wishes and views of
the constituent Commission.

—U.P.







|

|
SIR HUBERT RANCE DECLARES WAR



Empire Delegates
Reach Agreement

(From Our Own

COMMONWEALTH SUGAR, DELEGATES meeting

Ap Londoh at present are fast reaching agreement among
Wierrpelind on points to be discussed :

~ istry-ot Food early next

! arly month——bu Ae any

idea who it will be that meets them for the final parleys.

The reason of course is the General Election next Thursday
thatch niaciedadiddanadaepemee ee

FILIAL
INTERVENTION

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 20
Rostant William, a 19-
year-old youth, surrendered
himself to the police last |

‘Tuesday morning after fa-
tally stabbing his father, ||
Darwin William, when he
intervened in his mother's
interest during a fight be-
tween his parents at their
Snug Corner home.

Darwin died in hospital
where he was rushed after

receiving the knife wound,

Quarrel of the parents, it
is understood, was over the
misplacement of a piece of
soap.

Russia Explodes
Third Atom

WASHINGTON, Oct. 22
The White House announced on
Monday, Russia has achieved her
third “atomic explosion.”

The announcement said that lat-
est explosion apparently was part
of the test series. ‘Of course there
may be more such explosions from
time to time”, White House Secre-
tary Joseph Short said,

—U.P.



Seventh Atom Test

LAS VEGAS, Oct. 22
The seventh atomic explosion
within the continental Unied
States rocked the desert at 6 a.m.
marking the start of the second
series of atomic teste at French-
man’s Flat proving ground.

However no blinding flash in the
sky visible in Las Vegas approxi-
mately 90 miles south of the firing
site. Neither was any rumbling
noise heard nor any shock waves
felt. During the five tests held at
Frenchman’s Flat during January
and February of this year all
nuclear blasts were visible for
hundred of miles in all directions
and Las Vegas residents felt a dis-
tinct shock wave after each blast.

—UP.

ON EVIL IN TRINIDAD

. (From Our Own Correspondent)





exist tr 1s



ment Departments as in other

the difficult} organisations in every country in

the world. Those which are really

too | scandalous are those which go un-
elf-| detected or uncorrected,

High Standards

ountry tryir

The #rincess wore a brown checked
i collar and cuffs and a flared blue skirt with beaded embroidery

ked shirt and blue jeans with the trouser legs turned up. Around
bandanna and he sported a brass studded belt in approved barn

Be Resumed

United Nations Command .o-
day promptly approved an et
ment between Allied and Com-
munist Liaison officers for the
immediate resumption of Korean |
Truce talks.



‘
The Communists broke off the
armistice conference just two!
months ago, tomorrow, on the
grounds that a United Nations
plane had bombed the then con-
ference oat Kaesong.



me

again around the conference ta-
ble they will return to the prob-
lem that trad deadlocked their
sessions for nearly a month
fore its
of the ceasefire line and the but- |
fer zone across Korea,

The Communists have demand-
ed that the United Nations forces
pull back to the 38th parallel fo»
the ceasefire, The United Nations
has its eyes for ‘an armistice line
on the vresent battle line now ar
much as 40 miles above the par-
iliel.

The last obstacle to the resump-
tion of the armistice conference
was the elimination by Liaisor
officers early on Sunday, The
Communist backed down on thei
iemand for an arbitrary ban on
il United Nations flights over
he conference security zones af-
er the United Nations a te
imit such flights “in so far as is
wracticable."—U.P. & C.P

KUMSONG LEFT
IN FLAMES

CENTRAL FRONT, KOREA,

October 22

Communist held Kumsong was

‘n flames to-day after a four hour

Jummeling by Allied tanks whict

ntered the former red supply

entre and road hub, for the see
nd time in three days.



Patton tanks returned safely t
he U.N. line in spite of heavy)
Communist mortar fire, Tank
mtered the town after they sup
yorted infantrymen in a mop o.
1 two mile long ridge southeast o
AKumsong,

The ridge, the highest hill mas:
ihat ULN. troops have yet tacklec
iuring this ‘eee was defendec
by a few Communists who
withdrew to the easternmost neak
oy. nithtfoll,

Two infantry forces—one mov-
ing eastward the other climbing
the southern slope—linked up
fter .eceiving light and ineffec-
tual Chinese small arms fire,

Correspondent
LONDON Oct. 22,




owith the British Min-
th-——but none of thi :

The British Minister of
when the last sugar talks were held
in 1950 was Mr, Webb.

If he ig no longer in office next

month they will be dealing prob-| Red losses have been tremendous
ably with Lord Woolton; tipped at} with 15,000 casualties since Octo-
Food a if the Conserva- ben ist! ee ee
tives win.

—U.P.
Delegations —have been meeting

almost continuously over the lasi
fortnight.

The Australian delegation lec
by Mr. T. C. White, High Commis-
sioner in London, had three meet
ings with representatives fromm
other territories involved ineludin,
the West Indies, East and Sout
Africa, Mauritius and Fiji

Delegates have so far not dis-
cussed the actual price to be
sought for the next year. But
they're trying to arrive at a
method of calculating a uniform
price for all territories on which
to base their approach to the
Ministry of Food,

Mr. D. J. Muir, Queenland’s
Agent General, here said to-day,
the talks were going well,

“We've been dealing with the
principles to be embodied in the ¢
agreement with the United King-'
dom and afe getting unanimity of:
outlook with other people so that |
when we meet the Ministry of
Food we'll be able to speak with
one voice,



£112,661 Collected

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 22
The total so far collected in
London for the Jamaica Hurricane
Relief Fund now amounts to
£112,661. This is in addition “to
subscriptions sent by private firms
direct to Jamaica in response to
in appeal made by the Hurricane
Relief Fund through the West
India Committee.








IRAN IN “QUEST | “Ar
OF FREEDOM” | /-4q

PHILADELPHIA, Oct, 22

Persian Prime Minister Mo-
hamed Mossadegh said here to-
day: “In my country liberty is
still to be won.”" He was speaking
in the Independence Hall, birth-
place of United States independ-
ence at a luricheon,

Mossadegh said that the quest
for freedom was the “simple ex-
planation” why his country sought ;
to gain cont of its oil resources. |

The “hardy men who first set-~
tled this contineht more than three
centuries ago would have under-
Stood our action, and I do not
doubt their descendants will under -
stand it.” he added.

|. ‘The Premier spoke in Persian

| in a voice barely audible to the
people sitting next to him. About,
400 people listened quietly an
applauded vigorously when Mos-~
sadegh finished, His remarks were
translated into English by Dr

‘Hussein Fatemi, Persian Deputy!

| Premier.

"1 —U.P.

community of people rapidly
moving to self-government in a
Commonwealth with proud tra-





be no false
| tinue

optimism, will con-

for some time to come, may

force

@ On Page 7 1

MUNSAN, Korea, Oct. 22 |

“When the truce teams sit oe

be-| are
suspension—the location] U.S. equivalent.






Ceo urthy your -

ditions of character, let us set an |

}@xample one and all of us, of in-

| sisting upon the highest standard

| in all those in authority *
| We need character too, to face wites's
the difficulties of the present

times, which difficulties, let there

GOLD FLAKE



STATE TO
REMAIN

- ~ LONDON, Oct. 22
Britain’s welfare state will be
preserved, no matter who wins
the October 25 general election.
Labourites and Conserva-
tives are pledged to continue the
nation’s far-reaching social ser-
vices including free medicine,
Government housing relief, family
allowances, old age pensions, 4
guaranteed market and prices for
farmers, and high food subsidies,
Winston Churchill’s Conserva-
tives are committed to a social
programme which would frighten
even the most radical ae of ~
United States here = ey y party
although ‘Republica4s generally
held to be the Conservatives’

CHEAPEST

The major dispute between La-
bour and Conservatives im toe
coming election appears Ww be
simply which can operate, the wei-
fare state best—cheapest,. ‘

Labour claims that nalf of every
pound sterling collected in taxes
goes for defence and tnat 75 per
cent. of the rest is returned to the
taxpayer in the form of food sub-
sidies, family allowances, pen-
sions, health services and school-

A recent party statement said
that “labour will guard social
services as a parent guards her
children. Your family allowances,
your food subsidies; your old age
pensions, your school meals and
milk, your maternity and child
welfare services — all are safe
when Labour is in office.”

Conservatives counter that not
only will they preserve soeial ser-
vices but will also improve them.

HOUSING

The Conservative eiection man-
ifesto said that housing is the first
of the sotial services. The re,
the Conservative Government will
give housing priority, second only
to national defence,

It added: “In education and in
health, some of the most crying
needs are being met. For the
money now being spent we will
provide better services and fulfil
the high hopes we all held when
we planned improvements during
the war.”

(Conservatives claim equal credit
with Labaur for the free ie
but voted against it in
Parliament five years ago because

’ with the Labour
doing it).

The Conservatives promise: “We
shall review the positioy, of pen-
sioners including war sioners,
and see that the har needs.
are met first. The care “and ¢om-
fort of the elderly isa sacred
trust. ;

“We shall maintain olf system
of guaranteed agricultural prices
and markets and protect British
horticulture from foreign dump-
ers. The utmost will be done to
provide better housing, water sup-
plies and drainage, electricity and
transport in the rural arens.”

; @ On Page 3.

The “ADVOCATE”

pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

_Day or Night


PAGE TWO

I
pacer

Caub Calling

MANNING, Dental
” “Roslyn”, the
Sunday from
Rico by






ARTIE'S HEACDLIN
the U.S.A oe SS
B.W.LA taking a post grad-
uate cours the University of
Maryland, Baltimore.
Played Basket Ball
M‘: MICHAEL KENNY and Mr.
Roosevelt Taomas, members
of the Siegert Tigers Basket Ball
team from Trinidad, returned
home on Sunday by B.W.1LA. after
playing a series of games against
Barbados. The other members of
the team are expected to leave
during the week,
Back From B.G.
R. DUDLEY WARDEN, Su-
perintendent of the Demerara
Life Assurance Company, return-
ed from British Guiana on Satur-
day in the Canadian Constructor
after spending about three weeks
there on business.
Paid Routine Visit
A FTER paying a routine visit to
3arbados, Mr. D. S, Card-
master, Résident Inspector in the
West Indies of the New India As-
surance Company of Bombay,
India, with headquarters in Trini-
dad, returned ®& Trinidad on Sun-
day by B.W.LA. He was staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Royal Concert

erto



at



intransit

jr the arrivals on Satur-
day morning from Canada by
T.C.A. were Mr. and Mrs. Alwyn
T. Wason who are spending a
short holiday here before leaving
for St. Lucia. They are staying
with Mr. Wason’s father at Dea-

con's Road,
Mr. Wason who recently grad-

T HEAR preparations are uated as Bachelor of Applied Sci-
going ahead vigorously for ence in Mining at the University
the Philharmonic Concert at the of British Columbia, will be tak-
Royal. Festival Hall (South ing up an appointment with the
Bank) on November 27th. It will gt, Lucia Government.
be a truly royal occasion for Mrs. Wason, the former Miss
Queen Filizabeth intends being jean Weldon, is a State Registered
there. A sub-committee of = Nurse of Toronto, Canada, and
relief organisation is at presen + : . ?
working out details of. the. pro- until her marriage quite recently,

was on the staff of the Vancouver
General Hospital.

Dutch School Teacher
J EAVING yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. for Trinidad on
her way back to Paramaribo was
Miss Thelma Sengar, a_ school
teacher of the Moravian Secondary

gramme and deciding what prices
should be fixed. The hall holds
3,000..The concert, classical, will
be headed by the London Phil-
harmonic Orchestra, conducted by
Walte> Susskind, with tenor
Rudolf Cemarcho, pianist Livia
Rey and Brazilian soprano, Anne



Oiticica. School. She had spent eleven days’
holiday here staying at ‘“Leaton-
on-Sea,” The Stream,

CROSSWORD This was Miss Sengar’s first visit

to the island, She told Carib
shortly before leaving that she
liked here very much and added
that she had a very enjoyable
holiday.
Dispenser In Dominica
A MONG the passengers arTiv-
ing by B.G. Airways from
Dominica on Thursday on a visit
to the Island, was Mr. Oliver
Green, Dispenser of the Dominica
Dispensary, one of the biggest
stores in Roseau.



Beer Pg





child bd

Across
L. Abepract speculation; Le. goodly.

%. items to strike. (5)
10. Shin came out of them. (8)
ll. Make none’ agrecab
sound, ay ee ”
. Soidier found tn poesy. (5)
Rotated, (4)
Unaduiteratea,

»
Fiving animals backwards, (4)
wee eet are broken (4)
oO
eae tat & fellow this



Down
f Chis is matural. (8)
. Gee + tuned in a melting way.

. Cauid be asicep. (6)
Musically produces oroken
carthorse, (Â¥)

Mmus doubie nougt ts fore
boding. (7)

». it's a trap
7. Red seribe, making comment, (9)
« This centre tos the queues. (8)
Â¥

15

oo

, Ru
in silence,
the myster:

and Rollo wait and watch
There ; i from
vessel, and at length

the gipsy boy sits up. “I don’t
believe any of the men are on
board,” he whispers. “Let's try
te look into this more closely.”

0

Moulding in outiine (8)

To the imp it’s harmful (3)

C@e222222222222222242222222






“Come down

(
(
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(
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(
(
(
for the DANCE



jowwwwrwvrwwrwewwwwwTvT9VTvVvTVTCWCWVCW





OCTOBER

BEAUTIFUL LEGS
SOUTH

}
4 of your life!” TWO BANDS! )|
( Do F
é Prize HOLIDAY IN GRENADA two |
@ Tickers PARADISE BEACH CLUB TICKETS
ce BARBADOS LIGHT AEROPLANE CLUB $2 EACh
Supper incl.



Campaigning
R. BERNARD BRAINE Con-
servative candidate f o 1

Billericay in Essex, cut short his
vacation trip through the West
Indies this month to get back for
the Election campaign. Already
he is engaged in a fight, which
might have a legal outcome. The
chain of events began Mr. Braine
says, with a case of misreporting
in one of the local newspapers.
It was alleged that he had said
force should be used to defend
our interests in the Middle East.
Then this happened:— The paper

corrected the error and _ printed
Mr. Braine’s repudiation; the
Labour Party, it is alleged,

included the original inaccurate
statement in their handbook to
speakers; “a London newspaper
repeated it, apparently from the
handbook, but the edilor per-
sonally apologised and published
a full correction. But now, Mr,
Braine alleges, the wrongful
statement is still being repeated
in his constituency by his Social-
ist opponents. This, he claimed
in a statement at the week-end,
constituted slander and he is
contemplating legal action if .t
doesn’t stop.

Travelling With Royalty

MONG the Barbadians who
are making the trip across
Canada with Vriucess blizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh is
Winston L. Holmes, son of Mrs.
Eldica Holmes of Lennox Avenue,
Goodland, St, Michael.
A member of the Volunteer
Force, Winston left Barbados in
1941 and

Army.
Fourth Visit
AYING their fourth visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Wilbanks of Venezuela.
They arrived here week ago
end will be remaining for gn-
other, staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Wilbanks told Carib that
he enjoys his visits to the island
and wishes he could come over
here more often, He is Superin-
tendent of the Production Depart-
ment of the Creole Petroleum
Corporation,

With Barclays Bank—

Antigua

R. A. M. BAWES of Barclays

Bank, Antigua, who was on
leave in Dover, England, arrived
here on Sunday by the Dutch S.S.
Cottica. He was accompanied by
his wife and they will be remain-
ing here until Friday, staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Lion Rock—I1
Ne
VAL

r+) | s

Nopaidert

Moving cautiously up

be: the , he finds

beyond poe he leads the

poe tea ot
e

push They creep wwoaek 8 ity

for the strangers.

\

CONTEST
of

AMERICAN
RHYTHM

Supper Incl,

le



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Man Who Is Hate

d

By The Women Of His
Country

By GEORGE MALCOLM

THE MASTER OF SANTIAGO,
and Four Other Piays. By Henry
de Montherlant Routledge and
Kegan Paul. 21s. 368 pages.

WOMEN hate him. Most of his
fellow-countrymen dislike him.
But, when a poll was taken the
other day to decide which con-
temporary French author would
be most widely read in’ the year

2000, he got more votes than
anybody else.
This extraordinary character

Ifenry de Montherlant, was born

in Paris in 1896, an aristocrat.
rich, proud of his birth—which
did not, however, prevent him

from selling up the family estates
so as to be free to roam and do
what he liked.
What he liked
running (the

was football;
hundred yards),
bull-fighting (like Hemingway)
the Islamic East (on model of
Lawrence of Arabia, once he con-
teriplated joining the army in
Algeria). In the 1914-18 war he
Mada fine record; was badly
wounded,

He was a_ hedonist, accused
both of being a libertine and 6éf
hating women. “Every time I
got engaged to a girl,” he says,
“I lent my future wife Tolstoy's
Journal and that of his wife.”
(gloomy pictures of the Russian
author's married miseries).
“Read, I told her. You will find
in this Gospel of the Engaged all
the reasons* why we shou'd not
marry,”

They were invariably convinc-

ing. Montherlant now lives a

well-to-do bachelor in a flat in

Paris overlooking the Seine.
Huge Slugs

Had he married it would have
been in defiance of his own teach-

ing. Before the war he wrote
novels which treated women
with sweeping cynicism and

exhibited them in a humiliating
light. He declared that they lived
on sensation and had a mania for
happiness. Walking in the parks,
they seemed to him “spineless
creatures hung on their lover's
arms like huge disguised slugs”.

Their influence on men was
disastrous: “A man cannot walk
straight when he ‘is erm in arm
with the woman he loves.’ Pity
for Women is the novel in which
these thoughts are mos' plainly
stated. It contains many ingredi-
ents, but scarcely pity for women.
Women repaid his contempt with
hatred.

Visiting Spain as a boy of 11
Montheriant fell in love’ with
bull-fiehting. At Burgos. aged 14
he killed his first bull. Fifteen
vears later he was badly gored
in a fignt at Albacete.

A French women's magazine
made no attempt to disguise its
emotion: “That poseur Monther-
lant has just had a hornthrust in
the stomach. It was exactly what
1 wished for him, Bravo bull!”

During the war, Montherlant,
rejected for the Army, was
slightly wounded as a war corre-
spondent worked for the Swiss
Red Cross and earned dislike in
France as one who wrote that
the Germans “inhaled the splen-
dour of force.” It was no time for
such effusions.





After the war he conquered
the Paris stage with a play about:
French collaborators (a _ very
touchy subject) and enother, The
Master of Santiago, about Spanish |
Catholicism.”

He reporied proudly that the
first night audience at this last |

play went out haggard “having
followed an cuthor they did not
like who had fought them as you}
fight a bill, with a play of
which they understood damn all,
and a character whom they |
detested.”





—o



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fcr the
GREATER
EXPERIENCE

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this airline has been }
“first choice” of inicrna- |
tional travelers for nearly |
a quarter of a coniury.

NEW YORK ©

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“El Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “E] Turista.

Regular service ty giant double-
decked “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airliners—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land, PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

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by swift Convairgtype Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
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r

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WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

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PAN AMERICAN

UORLD AlRHAYS

Da Costa & Co., itd.
Broed Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

THOMSON.



@ Oe Moncherlant .. by w woman
Artist is Naviette Lydis.

Catholics were indignant that
Montherlant, an unbeliever,
should write on religious themes.
Nor were they appeased when
Montherlant said he had “a
Christian vein,” particularly as
he seemed to be more a Calvinist
than a Catholic, ie.)

ane Master of Santiago, which
ran for 500 nights when it was
first produced in Paris in 1947,
is usually regarded as the best
post-war French play. In it a
daughter sacrifices herself to her
father’s insane religiosity.

Father And Son

No Man’s Son and To-morrow
The Dawn, a pair of plays also
in this collection, show a father
(collaborationist) sacrificing his
son (Resistance) as re-insurance
against an Allied victory.

Either as. novelist or dramatist,
Montherlant has no significant
peblie in Britain. But anyone
who thinks that with Anouilh and
Sartre we have heard the last
word in French pessimism shoyld
turn to the rhetorical fanaticism
of The Master of Santiago. Will
it appear om a London stage?
Probably not. We like our writers
to compromise a little with public
taste. And compromise is a word
unknown to the lonely, arrogsnt
and belligerent Montherlant, who
says: “One must publish as if
ene were understood, as if one
were liked, and as if one were
dead ,"—L.E.S.



B.B.C. Broadcasts
Election Results

Usual Programmes
Cancelled

On Thursday, 25th. October,
there will be a ‘special edition of
Radio Newsreel at 4. 15 p.m. giv«
ing a ‘Last Look at Polling Day’
and until 6. 00 p.m. the usual BBC
programmes will be broadcast but,
trom then on, the entire BBC’s
General Overseas Service will be
suspended so as to =— listeners
overseas in touch with election
results. At every hour there will
be an election news bulletin, the
normal news being given at five
minlutes past the regular hours at
which they are heard, that is, at
7. 05 and 10. 05 p.m. At intervals
after the news political commen-
tators will assess election results
and “Radio Newsreel” will be
broadcast at thirty minutes past
the hour, that is, of course, in
Greenwich Mean Time, and if
necessary, the programmes will be
interrupted to give news ‘flashes.’
While our regular beams will stop
at the usual time of 11. 00 p.m. the
beams to North and South Amer-
ica will continue without the us-
ual gap of one hour in the G.OS,
and listeners who stay up late can
continue listening on either 49.42
or 49.10 metres, 6.07 or 6.11 mega-
cycles. On October 26th. if by
10.30 Greenwich Mean Time one
or other party has an absolute
majority the G.O.S. will revert
‘o normal programmes. If, how-
ever, the issue is still in doubt,
short election news bulletins will
be broadcast half-hourly from
7. 00 a.m. local time. These will
not, of course, be beamed to this
area but you may be able to pick
nem up on the 13 or 25 metre
Sands beamed to Africa. Accord-
ing to the situation there may be
news flashes, assessments by
political commentators and a
‘round-up’ of overseas comment
on the results,

West Indian Art

Listeners to the B.B.C’s “Carib-
bean Voices” broadcast — every
Sunday for half-an-hour begin-
ning at 7.15 p.m. may remember
that at the end of last year there
was a discussion on West Indian
Art. Denis Williams, the British
Guianese artist, gave a talk
which was_ followed some
time later by a talk by
John Harrison of the British Coun-
cil. On Sunday, 21st inst. Denis
Williams returns to give some
more comments on this perennial
subject end he will discuss the
question with Ian Carew, the Brit-
ish Guianese writer whose work
has often been heard in these
West Indies Sunday half-hours
This discussion will be the seconc
half of the programme on the 21s‘
the first being given over to ¢
short story by Stephen I. Norman
who has previously been heard
in “‘Csribbean Voices,’



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951
ww am Programme. Parade, 11.20
1m Tom Jenkins, 12,00 noon The News
1210 pm News Analysis.

1.00—7.15 p.m,
400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. English Cathe-
dral Music, 4.45 p.m. Ian Stewart, 5.00

— S182 m., 48 43 m

pm Rugby Union Football, 5.05 p m
interlude, 5.15 p.m. Round the Clock,
6.00 p.m. Knight and the Music, 6 15
pm Welsh Magazine, 645 p.m. Pro-
Sramme Parade, 655 p.m Today's
Sport, 700 pin The News, 710 pm
News Analysis, 715 pm Rendezvous.

PIAMONDS

i, aon ens:

You can make your dull,
dry, hard

BOOKER’S § (B’dos)



| B.B.C. Radio Programme

745—10.30 p.m. — 48.43 m,
a

745 Generally Speaking,
p.m Think On These Things, B15 a!
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p m Report Fron
Gritain, 845 pm T.R.H. Prince SF
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh
9.00 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.3:
2m Educating Archie, 1000 p m= Th
News, 1010 pm From The Editorials
40.15 p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m
The Heritage of Britain.

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951
10.05—10.20 p.m. News,
pm Letter from Canada,

11.72 Mes., 25.60 M,

m

DRUG STORES LTD.

BRUAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

BENTWOOD
CHAIRS...

and

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS





other

j
|
}
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At The
Barbados

Co-op Cotton
Factory







i i i a i i i i i i Ni a i a i a en ee i i ee



RR RS MF RIB ARE SES

10.20—10.35

92

1951

—_— —

TUESDAY, OCTOBER





WED 9.8 a.m

Tater ree ." QP B’TOWN | Timberland Terror

= ea a Pacey 5 Ad A DIAL 2310 — and — aS
?ace at the Window | Wings Over Africa



LAST 2? SHOWS TODAY
41% £4830 PM

Bob HOPE — Marilyn MAXWELL — Lioyd NOLAN & Jane DARWELL in

THE LEMON DROP KID

Also The Short “BALMY SWAMI” (Popeye The Sailor)







THURS SPECIAL 1.30 P.M
NEGADES RIOGRANDE”
5 tg st Parker Pat Neal 7

and
“OKLAHOMA RAIDERS” Ruth Roman

SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA suc. GAIETY

Dial 8404 AMES
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & 8.36 p.m. THE pean seg ith

“RACE STREET “SPAWN of the NORTR”
George RAFT & Dorothy Lamour and Geo. Raft
“The DEVIL THUMBS A RIDE” “THE GREAT LOVER”
Lawrence TIERNEY Bob HOPE
Ree eee me _—
WED & THURS

WED & THURS 6 & 8.30 PM. &
“IF YOU KNEW SUSIE” “MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE







Opening Frid 2 20 — 4.45 & $8.30 p.m.
“THREE SECRETS”
Eleanor



Bob HOPE &
joan LAVIS — Eddie CANTOR & “EL PASO” (Cinecolor)
“GILDESLEEVES GHOST” John ¥..YNE

«

LE PLPLPEPLLLPLLLLPLAPPSLCLLSLLLLPLPPLLPPLPPPAE

GLOBE

TO-DAY 4 45 and 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWS
CLIFFORD WEBB in

* Hellevedere Goes to College
‘UNDER TWO FLAGS’

RONALD COLMAN — CLAUDETTE COLBERT
MOVIE NEWS

The Globe Theatre as from TO-MORROW will start their
week-end releases on WEDNESDAYS instead of FRIDAYS
and Talent Shows will be on Wednesdays only.

STARTING TIME. As from To-morrow we are going to
start our Matinees at 5 p.m. and our Night Shows at 8 p.m.
for single features. For Double Programmes our Matinees
will start at 4.30 p.m. and our Night Shows at 7.45 p.m.

>

GOGO COS













$$S939S3S33S39



GLOBE

OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8 p.m. and Continuing
MATINEE and NIGHT TO SUNDAY

SAVAGE PASSIONS







DAGA ANDREWS:
CARLA BALENDA

‘
2



“Plus LEON ERROL in *“MIIGH and DIZZY”

PLUS TO-MORROW NITE ONLY at 8.p.m.
THE LOCAL TALENT SHOW

DORIAN THOMPSON—“I'm So Crazy For Love”
BYRON ROLLOCK—“Bewildered”

ORVIL GRANDERSON—“I Apologise”
ARTHUR MOORE—“Roses”

SONNY MORRIS—“My Foolish Heart”

FRANK CORBIN—“Count Every Star”

GUEST STAR

CHESTON HOLDER—“Too Young To Know”

Patrons please note that our week-end Films will siart
WEDNESDAYS instead of Fridays.







EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY — 4.45 & 8.30
“HARVEY” — Sterring JAMES STEWART



WEDNESDAY only — 4.30 &8.30| THURSDAY only — 4.30 & 8.30

Barry FITZGERALD in “MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”
“NAKED CITY” with
and Robert Kent — Francis Langford
and
“ADAM AN ELYNE”
FV “THE MAGIC BOW”
Starring Starring

Stewart GRANGER Stewart GRANGER



OLYMPIC

Last 2‘Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15] WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

4.30 & 8.15
“Nobert TAYLOR—Vivien LEIGH] Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY
in
“WATERLOO BRIDGE” “FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”
and and

Micky ROONEY in

“THIEVES HIGHWAY” “WORDS AND MUSIC”

Starring with
Perry COMO — Lena HORNE
Richard CONTE and Lee J. COBB and Others.

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.1 WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

boc r & taateae 4.30 & 815

i evy — Forres c

ae eee, Republic Whole Serial - - -
in

“SPY SMASHER”



' “FIGHTING COASTGUARD”
and

with
Kane RICHMOND
FRIDAY only — 430 & 8.15 _
“SAVAGE HORDE”
and
“THE AVENGERS” ,

Allan ‘ROCKY’ LANE
in

“GUNMEN OF ABILENE”





ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15] Wednesday only — 4.30 & 8.15

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”
and

“THE CAPTIVE HEART”
Thursday only — 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Whole Serial - - -

“ADVENTURES OF FRANK
AND JESSE JAMES”

with “BLACK CAT”
Clayton MOORE — George J. and
LEWIS “BLACK NARCISSUS”


1 A PT OT

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,



Which Did More For The Colonies?

THE SOCIALISTS ©

1951

OR TORIES?

SIR SHENTON THOMAS, the former

LONDON, Oct. 12.
High Commis-

sioner of the Malay States, has replied at length to the
broadcast talk of the Secretary of State for the Colonies,

Mr. James Griffiths.

He denies the Minister’s suggestion

that the Tories did little for the Colonies in comparison

with what has been achieved

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Zita
Sch. Henry
Kuni@ia, Sch
E. Smith, Sch
Sunshine R., Sch
Mary M. Lewis

Wonita, Seh. . Cloudia S.,
D. Wallace, Sch. "W L,
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Cyril
Providence Mark, Sch.
Mary £. Carotne, Seti

ARRIVALS

8.5. Sunprince, 1,050 tons” net,-Capt,
Peletier, from Cuidad Trujillo.
M.Y. Canadian Constructor, 3,931 tons
ne ns, Anderson, from Trinidad.
5. ‘ottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt.
Van Deun, from Madeira,
Schooner Lindsay II, 36 tons net,-Capt
Barnes, frém Martinique,
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 “tons
net, Capt. Stewart, from St. Lucia.
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt,
King, from St. Vincent.
DEPARTURES
S.S, Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van

Deun, for Trinidad.

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia.
Schooner D’Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt.
Gooding, for British Guiana

Schooner Lady Silver, 30 tons net,
Capt. Bethel, for fishing banks.
Schooner Florence Emanuel, 40 tons
net, Capt, Roberts, for fishing banks,
Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons
net, Capt. Selby, for St. Lucia.

Passengers arriving at Barbados by the
S.S. Cottica on Sunday were :—
From Dover :

Albert Bates, Enid Bates,

From Amsterdam :

Summergill Snoddy.

Passengers leaving Barbados by
S.S. Cottica on Sunday night were :—
For Trinidad :

Peter Ince, Edward Hoad, Charles
Hoad, Jack Hoad, Gerald Nicholls, Ivan
Perkins Lilian Roach, Frank Elcock,

the

Cephas Burgess Seibert Yearwood,
Grace Collens, Perey Coljens, Fred
Edghill.

SEA WELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON

SATURDAY
From Grenada :

Robert Blayney, Nancy Blayney,
Mabel Hosten, Heaton and Wife.

From Venezuela :

Ernesto Ritter, Gladys Ritter, Adolfo
Westphal, Clarisa Westphal, Dennis
Alderman, Gwendolyn Alderman, David
Alderman.

From Trinidad on Sunday:
V. D’Oliveira, M. D'Andrade, H. Ribe-

iro, F. Ribeiro, H. Yoshimura, S. Nag-
assar, S. Mattocks, M. Edwards, P..Gon-

zales, J. Cheeseman, G, Johnson, E.
Changyit, M. Kong, A. Kong, B. Law,
D. Law, M. Law, D. Law, D. Enriques,

H. Bnriques, T. Chin Loy.
From Antigua on Sunday:

David Percival, George Upton.
From Puerto Rico on Sunday :

G. James Creach, Thomas Dulaney.
Elizabeth Lisle
Branker,
'

Dulaney, Percival
Francis F. Manning

ARRIVALS BY L.A.V, ON SUNDAY
From Maiquetia :

Manuel Barrios Freites.

From Maturin :

Basdeo Samaroo, Marcelino Roman
Tirado, Expedita de Ramon Tirado.
DEPARTURES BY L.A.V. ON MONDAY
For Maiquetia :

Albert Muller. Theresa Muller, Albert
Muller, Ingrid Muller.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, QN
SATURDAY
For Trinidad :

Frank Smith, Madge Rodriguez, War-
ren Rennett, Kenneth Cassin, Rita_Cas-
sin, Knelly Cassin, Terry Cassin, Chris-
topher Herbert, Jerome Atkinson, Dian-
yar Cardmaster, Gaston Vivies, Simone
Vivies. Marcelle Maagee. Elaine Ward,
Gerald Scott, John Brennan, James

Wickham, Albert Navarro, Julia Navar-
ro, Irvine King, Richard King.

For Antigua on Sunday

Marie Shoul, Helena Shoul, James
Lochrie.

For Puerto Rico on Sunday

Rhoda Smith, Barbara Smith, Albert
Williams, Rowley Thomas, Elaine
Howell, Etheline Bowen, Gordon Kinch,
Matilda Skeete, Hheila Skeete, Portia
Weekes, Sheila Callender, Lucille
Maloney, Millicent Chabrol, William

Lloyd Jones.
For Trinidad on Sunday
Kenrick Wood, Sylvia Wood, Dr. Noble

Sarkar, Maggie Sarkar, Hugh Lynch,
Michael Clarke, Andrew Christine,
Michael _ Kenny, yelt Thomas,

Basil Gooding, Betty

Daphne Prescod,
Ann Anderson.

Gooding, John Bayne,

Rates Of Exchange

OCTOBER 22, 1951

CANADA
(including Newfoundland)





64.9% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62.80 pr.
Demand Drafts 62.65% pr.
Sight Drafts 62.5% pr.
64.9% pr. Cable .
63.4% pr. Currency 61.3% pr.
Coupons 60.6% pr.
OCTOBER 22, 1951
CANADA
649/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 8/10°% pr.
Demand Drafts 62.65% pr.
Sight Drafts 625/10% pr.
049/10% pr. Cable
634/10% pr. Currency 61 3/10% pr.
Coupons 60 6/10" pr.
Mails for S. Lucia, S, John, N.B,,

Halifax, Quebec, Montreal by the M.V,
Can, Constructor will be closed at the
General Post Office as under :—

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail
at 3 p.m. on the 24th October, 1951,

October, 1951.

by Labour in the past years.
The first statement of Mr. Grif-
fiths, replied to by Sir Shenton,
is that the Socialist Government
has been spending yearly at a
rate of five times the amount spent
by the Conservatives before the
war in helping the Colonies.
Victorian Imperialism
“What he (Mr. Grifftths) did
not say”, Sir Shenton comments
in an article in the Daily Tele-
graph, “was that in 1940, Parlia-
ment authorised the expenditure
in the Colonies on social wel-

fare, development and research
of a sum wp to 55 millions,
spread ,over 10 years, entirely

from taxation levies in Britain.
This money is, to say the least,
part of that which the. Socialists
have been spending.”

The Labour manifesto accusa-
tion that the Tory “still thinks
in terms of Victorian Imperial-
ism and Colonial exploitation” is
described by Sir Shenton as un-

true and “a gross libel on the
thousands of men anit women
who deve given the best years

of their lives to promoting the
welfare of the backward races
within the Empire.”
Round The Corner
After describing in some detail
what Britain “had achieved for
her colonies before Labour came

to power in 1945, Sir Shenton
says “And now our politicians
talk as if self-government was

just round the corney,,-The. peo-
les of the Colonies aye being de-
iberately encouraged to expect
it~soon. It is well, .therefore,
to remember the short space of
time that has elapsed since civil-
ising influences Were first. brought
to bear in so many of our Col-
onies.

‘The Niger Company came
into being in 1886 with the right
to administer the territories in
which it worked. Not until 1899
were the two Protectorates of
Northern and Southern Nigeria
constituted and not until 1902—3
did Lord Lugard put down the
slave tr in which the people
indulged. igeria has had less
than 50 years of settled govern-

ment,
Not*The Rule

“Granted that the people in
our. Colonies have developed
with remarkable rapidity, and
granted, too, that in most Col-
onies there will be found men
who have become fit to shoulder
high responsibilities, these, how-
ever, are the exceptions, and it
would not be correct to regard
them as being the rule.”

Socialist politicians, he argues,
have faets;: chung to
theories and ‘sacrificed the many
in pandering to the few. “Al-
ready the results are plain to see
Not in living memory have there
been such disorders as have been
witnessed in the post-war period
in Nigeria, the Gold Coast, Ugan-
da and Malaya. Our politicians
have unleashed forces they can-
not control.

“The question arises and must
be answered whether it is not
the Socialist Government that has
exploited the Colonial peoples by
elHowing their true welfare to be
overridden .in the interests of
political expediency.

Red Resistance
Collapses

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. Korea,

Communist resistance collapsed
before Kumsong and the United
Nations spearhead stabbed un-
cpposed to within 600 yards of the
former Red Bastion.

Reds appeared to, have aban-
doned the burning fortress City
on the central front 29 miles north
of the 38th parallel to escape en-
circlement by U.N. forces closing
in from. three sides.

Far to the northwest B.29
Superfortresses flew through thick
antiairemft fire and attacking Red
jet fighters to rain bombs on the
secret Red airfield from which
Communist planes could have
attacked U.N. ground ss teh

—U-P.

*
Inquiry Opens
(From @ur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19.

The Three-man commission
under the Chairmanstio of the

Hon. Justice S. E. Gomes, ap-

pointed by Governor Rance to

enquire into the affairs, admin-
istration, management and con-
duct of the City Corporation
starts tomorrow, Saturday, in the
First Supreme Court, Red House
Other members





at 9 o'clock. of
the Commission are Mr. E. L.
Roper, Mr. K. Lindsay Grant

Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a.m, on the asin with r, A. C. Adams as Secre-
ry.





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family is-GoOD HEALTH!



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‘BARBADOS ADVOCATE





CAN BRITONS “TAKE”





W.I. MUSIC?
Battle Is On

CAN the British public

LONDON.
appreciate West Indian music

as it should be played, in its pure form? Two West Indians,

certain that the answer is “Yes,” decided to find out.

outcome of their interesting
“musical circles in London.

Welfare State
To Remain

@ From Page 1.

The manifesto added: “Food
Subsidies cannot be radically
changed in the present circum-
stances but later we hope to sim-
plify the system and by increases
in family allowances, taxation
changes and other methods, to en-
sure that public money is spent
on those who need help and not as
at present upon ai classes indis-
criminately.”

ISSUES

The issues then can be sum-
marised as follows: Taxes:

Conservatives will revise exist-
ing systems of taxation on com-
mercial and industrial profits in
order “to reward extra initiative
efficiency and ability and grant
relief in cases where profits are
ploughed back and used for the
renewal of plant and equipment
“and for the current rearmament
period only impose “a form of
excess profits tax” to proven ex-
cessive rises in company profits.

Labour says: “Aii excess profits
will be stopped.”

Housing: Conservatives say
housing will be given priority,
second only to national defence,
that “our target remains 300,000
houses per year” and that more
houses should be built to sell and
less to rent.

Labour says it is dishonest to
promise to build more than 200,000
houses per .year because materials
for more than that are not avail-
able.

Cost of living: Conservatives
will demand more efficient and
economic purchasing of food and
raw materials, bring about a
greater degree of decentralization,
eliminate extravagance and waste
and “wherever possible eliminate
bulk buying in an effort to cut the
cost of living.

Labour said they will smpsh
price rings, expose dishonest ad-
vertising, stop all excess profits,
keep and extend price controls.
subsidies, bulk purchasing, rent
control and rationing and work
for international rationing of raw
materials to prevent price spirals.

Rearmament; Most Conserva-
tives and Labourites >Qpport the
full defence programme but each
insists they could do the job better
than the other.

Foreign Affairs: Both parties
call for the strengthening of de-
fence and the closest co-opera-
tion with the Commonwealth and
the U.S. But Conservatives also
make a point of working for a
united Europe while Labour fails
‘to mention that in ‘their election
manifesto.—U.P,



Guarariteed Minimum
Prices Announced

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 20.

_ Guaranteed minimum prices
have been announced by Gov-
ernment for a number of items
of locally produced food which
would be purehased at two Food
Storage Centres and three Agri-
Cultural Stations during the
period November 1, 1951, to Apri!
30, 1952,

An official statement says that
this step has been taken with a
view to removing one of the big-
gest obstacles to the increased
production of local food crops,
namely, the problem of finding a
convenient market for surplus
produce, A Marketing Committee
advises on prices and assists
generally.





PRELL first

SALE AT ALL

6ott 436546 y
SRC SSC SOS EFS O SPS SCG



Ask for a iarge tube of

oe %

The
experiment is now the talk of

Louise Bennett, the West Indian
singer and comedienna, now well-
known to British radio and tele-
vision audiences, and Cecil Abra-
hams, also well known among West
Indians in Lendon, decided to
form a private gramophone record-
ing compar with the sole purpose
of recording West Indian music.

Tri-Jam-Bar
They called the company

“Tri-Jam-Bar”, (the first sylla-

bles of Trinidad, Jamaica and

Barbados) and enlisted the help

ef West Indian performers im

London,

Their records, which include
music from all the West Indian
islands,
British shops and a few will
be sent to the West Indies.

Miss Bennett told a B.U.P. core
respondent that during the past
few years the British public has
received only a “watered-down”
version of West Indian songs and
rhythms.

“When Cecil and I got the idea,”
she said, “we decided only to ase
West Indian performers. Most of
my British musical friends were
Mterested when I told them of our

Jan and I'm sure the British pub-
ic will be, too.”

One of the songs “Tri-Jam-Bar”
bas already recorded is a mento
which Miss Bennett wrote when
she heard of the Jamaica hurri-
cane disaster. She calls it, “Water
A Come Eye” and it tells of her
tearful reaction to the news of
the hurricane.

Intricate

A B.U.P. correspondent who
heard some of the records found
that the music was certainly differ-
ent from anything that had been
heard in England in the past
under the name of West Indian
music. The rhythms are more in-
tricate to follow and the words
are a little difficult to understand
at first to anybody who js not
familiar with the West Indian
voice and idioms.

But the music is interesting and
catches the imagination, It sets
the feet tapping within a_ few
seconds and Britons who have
heard the records are left wanting
to hear more.

—B.UP.

Russians Awuiex
Part Of U.S. Sector

BERLIN, Oct. 19.

Russians have extended their
rule over three square miles of
Western territory which include
some 200 inhabitants of a Berlin
suburb,

The Soviet Zone Government
after a swift police raid fully in-
corporated the U.S. sector dis-
trict of Steinstuken ‘jnto East
Germany . ;

A West Berlin spokesman said
that annexation of the West Ber-
lin district was a violation of the
four-power agreements made in
1945 which regulated the Berlin
border, ees

However the spokesman said
the West Berlin City Government
was powerless to combat annexa-
tion and any action would have
have to come from Western Pow-
ers.—U.P.

Died On Thursday

(From O-c Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S Oct, 20

Mrs. Ada LaGrenade, mother of
Allan LaGrenade, Inspector of
Schools, died last Thursday morn~
ing at her residence at St. Paul’s.
A large gathering attended the





funeral in the afternoon at Rox-
porough R.C. church,

EMERALD-CLEAR

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Gallantry Awards To
Trinidad Police

(rom Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON,

Award of the Colonial Police
Medal for Gallantry to two mem-
pers of the Trinidad and Tobago
Police Force has been announced
in the Lendon Gazette. They are
Inspector Eunice Gabriel Alcindor,
87, and Corporal Michael Welling-
ton Pilgrim.

They were members of a party
sent to deal wit’ a riotous mob
of about 400 people in the L’Taite
area of Grenada. The mob weve
blocking the road, many of them
being armed with cutlasses,
sticks, stones and acid-filled bot-
tles, and were in a hostile and
aggressive mood. A liquor shop
jnearby had been looted.

The two officers advanced in 4»
attempt to address the crowd and
{

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frerfecl rooming choose he

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ATKINSONS

disperse it, They were met with
a hail of stones and bottles, After
a further unsuccessful attempt to
reason with the demonstrators, the
erewd advanced with raised cut-
lasses and tried to separate
spector Alcindor and
Pilgrim from the main body cf
police, Stones and acid-filled bot-
tles were thrown from three sides.

A tear-gas grenade was used i4
an attempt to disperse the mob
Ultimatety, in self-defence, some
ot the police opened fire, killing
three people and wounding others

and injured, Brigadier Pickthali
then commanding the Grenada
Police Force, paid tribute to the
eourage and resource displayed
by Inspector Alcindor and Corporal
Pilgrim.

~~B.U,P.

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS iG. ADVOCATE

Ses Sa SES Pee)

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



Tuesday, October 23, 1951

———— -

An Ineentive

anvthing



IF designed to

THERE wa

i

Red as Americans

people to the British point of view
egain and again during the second
world war—that made him con-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PERSIA: We let —
nations think this was

“TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951



Our Foreign Poliey) WHAT THE CANDIDATES |
Had Been Differemt SAY ON THE COLONIES |

j LONDON. 1
« WHATEVER attention is being given to|}

Colonial questions by candidates, and it does





ONLY A FEW

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

DAYS OLD!

foster the co-operative idea among the | as tinue the fight against Hitler in @ market-place? le | not appear to be cpnsiderable at the time of {
small cane growers of this island it is the | painted. her. a since Churchill's departure not a claim to : swritinge_th certainly got a st¥ong lead ADVOCATE STATIONERY
provisions of the recent sugar agreement ’ AT the beginning of this year en and a had henchmen, and their Communist the» Fee L Secretary, «Mri James

between the Sugar Producers’ Association { explaimea my reasons for bere Washiiagiin. a ree ninitine pace-makers. 3 ne: ee lo filly half his time to

and the Workers’ Union. That agree- a Mr. Grim about the prospects of — the Attlee Government with the : ee ene aera the subject. in a radio broadcast recently. It | }609090000069600000000595999999909590090090996606
ment provided that where co-operative “Avriters in that Americans improved by its de- na ’ is a fact that the Colonies have never before

societies produce canes to the tune of
500 tons they will be paid the extra
price ranging between 5 and 35 cents pe
ton which is now paid to estate owners.

It has always been claimed that the small
cane grower in this island was at a disad-
vantage. Recent changes in the attitude of
the cane cutters proved this to be so. In
some cases, cutters refused to cut peasant
canes unless contracted by the factories
buying the canes because of the fact that
when cutting’ factory canes they were en-
titled to back pay under the new and in-
creased rates.

During 1950 the price paid for peasants
cane was $10.74-per ton while estates, other
than those who were shareholders in the
factories, were paid atthe rate of $11.28per
ton, whenever they supplied more than 500
tons of cane.

It issignifieant that during that year no
less than 16.3 per cent. of the island’s crop
of 157,000 tons of sugar was produced from

, peasant lands. This means that small !and
holders produced one sixth of a crop which
was worth approximately 22 million dollars
to this island.

The preliminary setting has been fin-
ished. The Government framed legislation
for establishing co-operative societies, the
Director of Agriculture has been appointed
Registrar of Co-operatives and a Co-oper-
ative Officer, Mr, CoA. Beckles. has heeu

survey on politics and for-
eign affairs were either Mr. Grim

or Mr. Hopeful.
I prophesied then that Stalin
would pe trying to undermine
Western sdlidartty with isolated
coups of proxy war. [

Well, you have just seen him
complete the first.

It meant the triumphant ex-
Abadan by the Moscow-~-supported
Dr. Mossadeg. (And please do not
make the mistake of supposing
that a war is any the less a war
resistance.)

This Kremlin victory over
Britain in ‘the Middle East has

placed not only Britain but the

|
KOREA: We backed
China, then found she was

pulsion of the British from
just becausé¢ we surrender without
whole West@rnm world in a position
f greater dariger than they have

been in at any time since the end
of the war.

Twin Loss

STALIN is bound to feel en-

souraged to further coups,

For not only has hig political

warfare in the Middle East de-

prived the West of control over

the vital oil wells and refineries
»f Southern:Persia.

More important still, he is
bound to believe that he has
managed to undermine critically
the twin fun@amentals of Western
power:—

1. Integnational respect
treaties and the rule of law;

2. World confidence in the in-
violability of the Anglo-American
alliance, ¢

+I don’t see how we can expect
him to pué any other interpreta-
tion .on,the news that Britain is
@lewing* up her Abadan fur-

for

cision
China in deference to India’s fel-
jiow-travelling Mr.
against the wishes of Australia,
New . Zealand,
States

to recognise Communist
Nehru,«wnd
and the United

In Return...
THAT was a bad, bad décision.

The Americans felt strongly that
Communist violence and illegality

in the Far East should not be ap-
peased by the recognition of

Chinese Reds.

We should have supported them
in that logical and morally un-

exceptionable policy.



SEFTON DELMER
examines the drift from
faith in the rule of law



We could have made it clear wo
the Americans that we were doing
m for the sake of principie at
considerable risk to our own in-
lerests in China and Hongkong.

Having backed tne Americans
for the sake of principle in tne Far
Hast we should have had them on
vur side today in the Middle East.

As it was, we accepted Mr.
Nehru’s woolly argument that these
Communist treaty breakers, looters
and murderers in China were not
really Communists in the Moscow
sense at all,

On the contrary, they were
“potential Titoists’ who would
rebel against the Russians if we
were kind to them,

‘Cannot Afford’—

Our Government must have had
similar reports from their men on
the spot.

But nothing was done, Things
were just alloweq to take their

course,
The Danger

FOLLOWING the murder ot
Prime Minister Rasmara, Britain
yhouid have pointed out to the
world the danger of tolerating this
Persian anarchy. Instead, came
the endorsement of the principle
of nationalisation and the right of
the Persians to nationalise indus-
tries in Persia. —

Then ‘followed the news of the
Cyprus and the warships being
sent to the Gulf.

Now, 1 don’; know what Mr.
Morrison hoped would be the effect
of these propaganda moves. Dia
he mean to impress the British
public? Or the Persians?

Maladroit

THESE moves only alarmed and
estranged the Americans. The
Russians were delighted. And so
was Mossadeg. All along he had
been counting on a misunder-
standing betwepn the Americans
and ourselves, °"'~

Things were “dt improved by
the somewhat maladroit diplo -
macy of Mr. Henry Gradly, the
U.S. Ambassador in Teheran. He
made public to American and
British journalists his private and
secret rec’ endations to
British that
the Persians.

This, of course, gave Mossadeg
a most optimistic and rosy picture
of American ion,
The British folowed up with fresh



th
ey. should \gdraetantâ„¢ a completely new conception on. the basis



received such prominence from a Party
speaker in a General Election broadcast.

Even the‘Opposition Press praised his effort
in this respect. The Tory London Evening
Standard, rated his talk as “campaign stuff of
the first order”. Mr. Griffiths did, indeed, use
his Celtic eloquence to good purpose. How
far his listeners were prepared to agree with
him is another matter.

Throughout the constituencies, Colonial
questions are being asked and predictions
made. Here is what some of the candidates
are saying :—

Mr. Tom Cook, Under-Secretary for the
Colonies and candidate’ again for Dundee
East, at Dundee:

“We have been badly criticised for giving

away the Gold Coast for what, for all practi- | %

cal purposes, is complete self-government. We
took thé step deliberately and readily. They
were rife for it. We had pledged ourselves to
work-for self-government within the Com-
nonwealth for those countries.

“We are determined to carry on’ with it.
‘hat is. what-the Tories mean by ‘breaking
up the Empire’. It is not breaking up the Em-
pire. It is building the Commonwealth with

of national independence and self-determin-
sion. It is happening not only in the Gold



‘oast. but in other territories all over the

Paints
ENAMELS
VARNISHES

For Indoors
And Out

WHEN the Chinese intervened in cessi to the Persians h
Kages killing Sritish American, °S° sagt ondenaoed arin
and Australian soldiers, we warn jega) position.
ed the Americans that we would Ahove all, these concessions
have nothing to do with any e€x- made it more and more difficult
tension of the war to China itself. for the American public and the

“It would get us into trouble world to appreciate that anything
with Mr. Nehru,” we said and, more was involved in. .Persia
moreover, “we cannot afford to than a bargaining match “Just a
become embroiled in the Far East. jitte sword on@ scabbard device
That would expose Europe.” for

Can we wonder that these ang yeople . Morrison... .”
Americans now turn Mr. Attlee’sS jetween piteril “capitalist im-

argument against him and suggest ialists i Pers:
that the Western world cannot pias ang ore “Oneee sal

afford to take the risk of be-

: ioe “Commonwealth.”
appointed. This is as far as the Government CROOVTS

can be expected to go in encouraging the
establishment of co-operative societies
Following this a series of circumstances
give further impetus to the movement. The
Barbados Sugar Producers’ Association and
the Barbados Workers’ Union in an effort to
arrive at some. plan “that awould bring
greater benefit to. the workers in the sugar
industry, entered an agreement which in-
cidentally brings this advantage to the

render -by “capitulation at Lake
Success.

Britain, say the reports, is with-
drawing her draft resolution under
which theSécurity Council would
call on Persia to obey the orders
of the International Court, Britain
is doing so because America has
made it plain that she cannot sup-
port this resolution and there is no
hope of its receiving the seven
votes necessary for adoption,

The Climax

NOW this grave situation is not
the result merely of our Govern-



oMrs &:’T, Lennox-Boyd, Conservative for
Mid-Beds, referred this week to Malaya,
vhich he visited some time ago. He com-
nented that dollar exports from the country
exceeded the whole of Britain’s industrial
yroduction and was entirely the product of
private enterprise.

“We have brought the highest standard of
living ever known in the East to the workers
on the rubber estates. We are doing good in



Pathetic

small land holder who grows canes. It pro-
vides that those who come together for the

ment’s bungling policy in Persia.
{t is the result of the planless,

coming involved with Russia over
Persian oil “merely in order to
save British face’?

YES, the handling of this
Persian affair by Mr. Morrison is

the world by our enlightened self-interest and
he world will suffer if our policy of ‘scuttle’




hand-to-mouth conduct of our for-
eign policy ever since the war.
The Persian crisis is its final cul-
mination,

In my view the trouble with

Even so, I blame Mr. Morrison pathetic example of the policy
for his complete failure to make methods of t-war Britain. ,
clear to the world the great ques- | What would I do now to put it
tions of principle involved in right? .I would apply for a pogt-
Persia, the great dangers to which ponement of Britain’s case before

purpose of growing and marketing their
canes in lots of more than 500 tons will re-
ceive the same price as the estate owner:

‘emains unchecked,”

oo





“_.. where a Co-operative Society of
peasants’ Supplies cares’ in excess of 500:
tons to any factory (the delivery of such
canes being, if required, spread over the
whole crop), the Society shall be paid
the same extra price which is paid to
outside estates ranging from 5 to 35 cents
per ton for similar quantities.”

In the first place it is clear that the extra
amount of money which would be paid to
such societies would cover some of the costs
of cultivation and would bring about a

hand of the factory owner.

It is as well to point out, however, that
the section providing that the “delivery of
canes so sold might be spread over the
whole crop” might give rise to some diffi-
culty. It has been claimed that the redping’
of peasants canes has been delayed so late

in some instances that after they had-

reached ‘full maturity they began .to lose
weight while increasing in sucrose content.
Another argument used by small land
owners last year was that the intreduction

world is exposed by

been that it was made by men who

Jack that deep sense of moral

assurance, the sharp conviction of foresight in not anticipating the take over’ who will be capab
right and wrong and fundamental Persian crisis and laying down a appreciating ‘the issues involve,

principle which guides real states-
men,

It was this sense of principle and end of February I was appalled at on it and accept no deviations,

his ability to give it telling ex-

pression that enable Churchill to championship of oil nationalisation too late to stop Stalin’s next move.

'win Roosevelt and the American



New Yacht for
greater circulation of ,the revenue from e
canes instead of concentrating it in the “ A Peace-And-War Ship

Quick Switch will make her a Navy Hospital

A NEW royal yaeht is to be
built for the King to replace the
S2-year-old Victoria. and Albert
which dufing the war was used
as a Navy ‘floating ‘Hote!’ off
Portsmouth, ‘

The new yacht is not expected
tobe completed before 1953. She

-.| ha#been designed by Navy archi-
‘ects, and the design has been ap-
proved.

In peace she will be the King’s

| yacht. In an emergency she can

of the new variety, producing in some.~.| be converted within a few weeks

cases between 50 and 70 tons to the acre
would necessitate early reaping if the
peasant was expected to grow them.

In any case the offer in this agreement
is enough inducement for the peasant to
take advantage of it; and it-is the duty of
these small land holders to form such seci-
eties and call on the Co-operative Officer
for assistance which is bound to be given.
They must not wait until he comés to them
to tell them who they shoulftake into their
societies. If these small groups are formed
it is bound to improve the economy of the
island and. remove many of 'the difficulties
which the small land holder now encoun-
ters.



Britain Needs More Sugar

LONDON.

A CALL for more imported sugar: in
Britain, with a share going to the confec;
tionery industry, has been made by Mf
William Wallace, president of the British
Cocoa, Chocolate nad Confectionery Al-
liance. Referring to the coming reduction
in November of the sugar supply to the
sweets industry from the. present 625 per
cent of pre-war supply to 54 per cent, Mr
Wallace declared:

“The difficulty, no doubt, is once more a
decision at a high level on “dollars’ But
it is sufficiently realised at that level that
we have no alternative but to import a
large proportion of our energy foods for
dollars? And sugar is one of the cheapest
energy foods we can import.

“Sugar turned into chocolate and sweets
serves to provide food of high dietetic
value with all the benefits to morale
thrown in. Good national housek

points clearly to importi

world’s available sugar.”

into a Navy hospital ship.

Her tonnage will be about
4,700, the same as the Victoria
and Albert, now scheduled for

a



E foreign policy since 1945 has the Western



failure there.
And I blame him for his lack of

clear policy for it,
When I arrived in Teheran at the
the grave dangers latent in the

by Dr. Mossadeg, his Jerrorist



the breakers’ yards. The Admir-
alty announced last night that the
Victoria and Albert is “now no
longer seaworthy.”

The Victoria and Albert cost
£510,034 when she was launched
in 1899. The King last cruised in
her when he reviewed the Reserve
Fleet off Weymouth in August
1939.

The decision to build a new
yacht was firs; made in the 1939
Navy Estimates, but the war
caused the project to be shelved.

A plan to refit the war damaged
light cruiser Scylla as a royal
yacht was vetoed by the King in
1946.

Our Readers Say :

Our Education
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SiR,—Our thanks are due. for
sour editorial of a few days past,
pointing out the danger to our
children’s education which some
private schools constitute. But as
you seem to think thatthe majority
of these contraptions designated
private schools thrive mainly: be-
cause we parents want to be snob-
bish, and as * too, like*hundreds of
others have had to send some of
my children to a private school, I
would like to correct the idea of
‘snobbisliness in our case,

I have myself spent the majority

of my school years as_a pupil of
an elementary school, and because
of ‘the practical lessons. in democ-
racy, and the opportunity for mix-
ing with nearly all classes and
conditions of boys; I have always
promised myself that amy. song
would undergo a similar training.
‘But alas! the system of elementary
ltedching has undergone such a
change that would feel guilty of
gross negligence if I permitted my
last son to enter one of these “ex-
oerimental academic surgeries,” for
here is an experience of mine, One
of my sons was so bright (six)
when he was an elementary pupil,
that at 8 plus he was doing handi-
crafts, at 9 plus he was overseer of
a group cleaning the school-yard
and at 10 plus he could not do a
long division. Can you still blame
me if I have already vowed that
| ces do not permit
send my last son to a private
1 he must accept what I can

» him of the three R’






r, and in fairness to

some of us I would invite you te
take a poll of pupils entered. Har-
rison College or Combermere for
the past five years and you will
find, as I do, that a very negligible
percentage reached these without
private tuition whether it was at
a school or from an individual.
No longer can an _ elementary
pupil as such gain admission to
these schools, and no blame to
elementary teachers.

If only I could have some party
make a political issue of the
people’s education I would be able
to use my vote.

With thanks for space,
OQ. O, ALLEYNE.
Bay. Street,
16/10/51.

Information Wanted
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—A French author, Captain
J. Cottez, has approached us with
a request for material for a
biography of Baron de Thierry,
with special reference to his
residence in Barbados in ,1831.
“Charles Philippe Hippolyte,
Baron de Thierry, left the United
States accompanied by his family
before April or May 1831. He
appears to have gone to the
Antilles, to have lived about a
year in Barbados and to have-left
the island in 1831 or 1832 for
Martinique or Guadeloupe.”

May we, through the courtesy
of your columns, ask any of your
readers who happen to have any

information about Baron de
Thierry to communicate with us
particularly regarding the date

of his arrival and departure and

the King=



the Security Council, until after.
the election Pane

Then, maybe, someone else can
of

someone. who believes strongly
enough in the rule of law to stand

If that happens it will not be
LES.

Shipbreakers will have a treas-
ure hunt when the Victoria. and
Albert is broken/up, “

Coins were put under her masts
—under the foremost one -sover-
eign, one five-shilling piece; and
one penny (presented by ‘King
Edward I when Prince of
Wales); undep, the mainmast one
sovereign, one five-shilling piece
and ,one penny (presented: by
Queen Victoria): and under ‘the
mizzenmast one — half-sovereign,
one five-shilling piece, and one
half-crown piece . (presented «by
King George. Vicwhen Duke of:
York). 3 IS

uv —L.E.S.

his address and activities in ‘Bar-
bados, . os ;
Yours sincerely, *.
R, LE FANU,
Assistant Representative.
British Council:

Queen’s Park Noise

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Lest it be thought that the
residents of Constitution and
Crumpton Street are being selfish
in their attitude towards the
public: meetings now being held
in Queen’s Park in preparation
fer the General elections it would
be well for the public to bear in
mind that we in River Road suffer
just as much,

It might be surprising to many
people t- know that the noise of
the speeches through the amplify-
ing equipment usێs us grave
‘Cisecomfort and vents, us’ from
going ‘to bed at night. In the days
when there were no loud speakers
these meetings did not ‘aff us
but now that they are carried on
antil long after mid-night it has

become most objectionable.
In ad to this there is an-
other complaint awe would like to
eetings

register. ) these m
are held during} the week it is

very inconvenient but when the
same kind of ipments is Deing
used for some ices held in the

Steel Shed on Sunday evenings!

it makes matters, worse. What is
the sense of making all this noise
to preach to people seated within
a few feet away from you. :
It is time that the feelings of



“MRS RO ALD WALKER, President-elect
.of the Liberal Party, speaking at Huddersfield
and commenting on talk. of war, said’
“Already Egypt, cognisant of Persia, has
oroken her treaty in turn and, prepares to
kick us out of the Sudan. The Argentine
growls menaces about Antarctica and the
‘falklands. We shall have trouble in British
Guiana. Malan gives us notice to clear out of
the Protectorates,. country by country, island
2y island. '

“We shall be ejected with scorn and con-
‘umely till 50 million people on this island
stand friendless and despised and very hui-
ary. And then we shall have war— and hope-
ess War at that. It is indeed true you can't
Scape nwar by running away”.

* Mes ccs oe

‘Ex-Colonial Secretary, Mr. A. Creech-
Jones, Labour candidate for Romford, was
asked at a Brentford.,.meeting:, “Are the
natives of our Colonies better“off than’ they
were before the war?” He said he thought
they were. He'spoke of the devélopmént of
the Colonies in terms..of improved educa-
ional methods, medical and social conditions,
and of hydro-electric schemes,

“Groundnuts” shouted someone at the back
of the hall. : :

“Well, what about groundnuts ” asked the
chairman but the heckler did not press the
point and Mr. Creech Jones went on to stress
the need for international understanding,

* Re oe
;
MR. DAVID GAMMANS, Conservative
candidate, attacked Mr. Morrison over Persia,
at a meeting in Kent and went on: “It is quite
certain the difficulties and dangers of our
tellow-countrymen in Malaya will be in-
creased because the success of that campaign
depends as much on the conviction that we
have the will to win as on the arms.and troops
at our disposal.
“What happens, now if Franco demands

Gibraltar? Egypt ‘invades “the Sudan, the |}

‘Chinese threaten _Hang Kong and Guatemala

shakes her fist at British Honduras? I suppose

anyone who would resist these demands

would be dubbed as a warmonger by the

Socialists’. ...,
yt

* * *

MR. FREDERICK PHILPOTT, Liberal

candidate. for, Bedford, said at his adoption|{

the people who exercise the vote} Meeting that Socialists had banished Seretse

and who pay taxes be respected
and we would like to advise ill
those who now have the vote and
who live in these districts to vote
for anyone besides those who}

annoy peaceful people with this ple who clamour for your help to give free- |

unnecessary noise.
RIVER ROAD) RESIDENT,

i

Khama from his country without trial or
inquiry.
“These lovers of liberty; these are the peo-

dom to the poor”, he‘commented.

a}

} Finest
i

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Stepen’s Large Pickled

Tea Time Paste-15¢ per bot.
Cook's Paste—6c. per tin
Pancake Syrup—24c. per tin
JUST ARRIVED
Schweppes Tonic Water
Beer in Cans

Calder’s Stout

Schenley’s Rye Whisky
Heinz Cream of Mushroom

Soup
Heinz Chicken Soup
Canadian Cheddar Cheese
Canadian



Every type and colour of paint, “Inter-
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ANCHOR








Products

are the



‘NOW STOCKED
WITH THESE ! 1

v

Onions 50c. per bottle

MEAT Dept.

Fresh Sausages
Minced Ste2k
Beef Suet
Dressed Tripe
Dressed Rabbits
Fresh Fruit
Fresh Vegetables

PHONE
GODDARDS



Cheddar Cheese

Grated
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951

St. Michael Vestr



Sunshine R. Aids
In Seismic
Operations

Two danger flags flew from
riggings of the 36-ton
fishing schooner Sunshine R.
while she was loading boxes
of dynamite at the explosive
berth, Pier Head.
_ Sunshine R. is not prepar-
ing for the fishing banks but
she will be working with the
Independent Exploration Co.
who are under contract with
the Barbados Gulf Oil Co.,
for currently carrying out
Seismic operations off the
coast of Barbados.

Captain Barnes said yes-
terday that he planned to
leave his berth early this
morning with the load of
dynamite for somewhere off
Pagged Point where blasting
eperations will be carried
out,

Sunshine R. arrived here
about a week ago with a
cargo of red fish. Captain
Barnes said that he did not
know how long he would be
cngaged with the LE.C. The
Barbados Import & Export
Co., Ltd., are the Sunshine
R.’s agents.

Fined £5 For
Unlawful

Possession

CITY "OLICE MAGISTRATE
Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday im-
posed a fine of £5, payable in
monthly instalments of £1, with
an alternative of two months’ hard
labour on Horace Sparrock of
Hindsbury ‘Road, St. Michael.

Sparrock, a 25-year-old black-
smith, was found guilty of the un-
lawful possession of a carton of
Ovaltine, which he was carrying
along Nelson Street on Sunday.

TWENTY - TWO-YEAR - OLD
Joseph Payne of Goodland was
fined 15 shillings by Mr. H, A.
Talma for gambling on an open
spot on Sunday. Payne is a la-
bourer of Goodland.

SYBIL JONES of Chepstow
Street, a 39-year-old domestic
servant, was fined 20 shillings for
unlawfully wounding Thelma
Elcock in her eyes with a bottle
on Sunday.

ANOTHER resident of Chepstow,
Street, Christopher Seales, was
fined 15 shillings for using indecent
lJanguage on Marhill Street .on
Sunday. Seales is a labourer.

EDGAR CONNELL, (52), a la-
bourer of Suttle Street, City, was
fined 15 shillings in 14 days with
an alternative of a month’s im-
prisonment for using indecent
jJanguage on the lower wharf o
Sunday. .

FOR GAMBLING on an open
spot at Chapman Lane, George
White of the same district, an 18-
year-old labourer, was fined 15
shillings. The offence was com-
mitted on Sunday.

HERBERT MILLER, a 29-year-
old lighterman of Brittons Hill,
appeared before Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday on a charge of the un-
lawful possession of a quantity of
onions and whole peas which he
was carrying along the upper
wharf on Sunday. He was fined
15 shillings in 14 days with an
alternative of one month’s impris-
onment. *

VERNAL PRICE, a 33-year-old
porter of Redman’s Village, was
fined 15 shillings in 21 days or one
month's imprisonment for resist-
ing Cpl. Cyrus while in the execu-
tion of his duty on Saturday.

Price was elso fined 10 shillings
for riding a bicycle without a
lighted lamp to the front and 10
shillings for refusing to give the
name of the owner of the bicycle.





Fire Completely
Destroys Shop

A LIQUOR AND PROVISION
shop 24 feet by 10 feet, with shed-
roof attached, was’ completely
destroyed when a fire of unknown
origin broke out at Ellertun, Ste
George on Sunday.

The shop is the property of Mr.
James A. Tudor, merchant of Roe-
buck Street, but it was rented by
Nathaniel Arthur.

FISHING BOAT PEGGY was
slightly damaged when a fire of
unknown origin occurred at Dover
Beach, Christ Church on Satur-
day. The boat is owned by Des-
mond Waithe of Maxwell, Christ
Church and was nct insured.

A FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin
occurred at the residence of E.
Lewis of Frenches Tenantry, St.
George at about 11.30 p.m. on
Sunday. A quantity of lumber,
property of Lewis, which was be-
side the house, was damaged.



ODOOOPOOS VOSS,

* eo

<

Be covcchi sions Sesach MON. Satine ak ceo Originally This Week
¢ CONDENSED MILK—per tin .... 34c. Bic.
S$ EVAPORATED MILK—per tin . 29c. 26c.
$ NECTAR .TEA—per 4-Ib. .. tec 32c.
$ VI STOUT—per bottle 3 30c. 25e.
% FOR CASH AND CARRY CUSTOMERS ONLY

* ET RE TS

$ DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per Ih. .. ;
% DANISH ‘DENMOR’ HAMS—-2} Ib, tin .. ;
$ DANISH ‘DENMOR’ HAMS—Sliced per 1b y
KM SLICED BACON—per Ib. -sssmssssseseussensssrnesie 1.00
% HEINZ CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP—per tin .42
$ HEINZ CREAM OF CHICKEN SOUP—per tin .. 42
% HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP—per tin .. 46
$ PKTS. DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per pkt. ..... i 7
% DUTCH STRAWBERRIES IN LIGHT SYRUP—per tin 69
¢ CARR'S CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS—per tin wissen 1.17
S wr ~ <

$ STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD

s







V.SSCSSSESOSBGHESOSS596 00S 9660095 S00050060S9S0500:”



CONFIRMED
Their Honours, Mr. G. L. Taylor

and Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal,

yesterday confirmed the decision .

of Acting City Police Magistrate
Mr. G. b. Griffih who disraissed
without prejudice a case brought
by the Commissioner of Police
against City Druggist P. A. Clarke
of Prince William Henry Street.

Clarke was ‘charged with having ~

his drug store opened at 7.20 p.m.
on Saturday, July 21, when it
should have been closed at 6.00

p.m.

The deckion of Police Magis-
trate Mr. C. W. Rudder who con-
victed, reprimanded and discharg-
ed Mrs. Alma Mayers, a shop-
keeper af Eastlyne, St. George,
was also upheld by the Court of
Appeal Judges.

Mayers was charged by the Chief
Price Control
Evans, wi h offering for sale a two
ounce package of tea at 21 cents
when the schedule price is 20 cents.

The Court of Appeal Judges con-
firmed the decision of District “E”
Police Magistrate Mr. S. H. Nurse
who dismissed on its meri‘s a case
against Cornelius Waterman of
Rose Hill, St. Peter.

Rixford Yearwood of Ashton
Hall, St. Peter charged Waterman
with unlawfully assaulting him,

The appellant, Yearwood, .was
orderet’‘a. pay eight shillings and
four pence appeal costs.

ELECTORS HOLD

Continuing their campaign for
the forthcoming General Elec-
tiens, the Barbados Electors’
Association held their first meet-
ing at St. Patrick's last night in
support of the candidature of Mr.
Fred Goddard and Mr. W. W.
Reece,

A big crowd turned out to hear
the two candidates give an
account of their stewardship
during the past three years in
the ‘House of Assembly.

Mr, Reece among other things
told the electorate that one of the
first things Mr. Goddard and he
had supported the Government in
Was the extension of the Barba-
dos Scholarships from one to five
because they believed that edu-
cation was a blessing to which
every man was entitled, no
matter how. humble his origin.

Another measure they support-
ed was the Old Age Pensions Bill
in which the pension was increas-
ed from 5/- to 7/6 and the a
reduced from e oi @8. He said
that they were ing to see that
the age was even reduced to 65.

They also supported a resolu-
tion for $224,000 for the improve-
ment of tenantry roads in the
island. They knew the need for
the repairs of these roads and
although some of them in the
parish had been’ repaired, they
regretted that they were unable
to do more due to the lack of

funds, ari
Retirement

Some of the other measures
they supported were the Teachers
Pension Bill in which provision
was made for teachers to Fétire
at the same age as civil servants
‘and the resolution for payment
to relief teachers.

Wih regard to education he
said that it was almost hopeless
for the small numbers of teach-
ers who had to cope with the tre-

@ On Page 7.





“You will find your
supper on Page 17.
London kzpress service.

Living Costs Go Up

During September the cost of
living index went up four points,
In August this year it was 278
and by the end of September it
went to 282. Since 1939, the in-
crease on all items is 182.26 per
cent and on food only it is 153.33
per cent



















RATES SAME AS:



*~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

* F ‘ 7. 4

“
. :
. :
SS *

Will Defray I



«*

‘THE ST. MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday agreed to pey
their em ‘a cost of living bonus at Government rates
as from September 25 to next year.

: pag enenpent
ed balances from sheprverel estimates raised this year wil!
expense.

be used to defray this
A suggestion came

Vestry ha

retire

had as a balance, should be

to
of ae Bonus. This would mean,
world have to'go tor Comm of Health to hel
make up their total of just over. S000 i ee P

from Mr. Mottley that $13,000 the
as‘a balance. of
ive pay and $7,000

money they borrowed to pay
the Guanrtegnare of Health

'y the bulk of the Cosi
at $4,000 of the Vestry’s

But the Hon. V, C, Gale asked borrowing money to pay. back-

the Vestry to observe the letter

of the law and ‘be in the right.
“We should not fiy in ‘the face
of the law,” he said. He coun-
selled the Vestry to allow. the

Comm! Ts to go.on spend
their balance, ain tok hanes
time they w ask their solici-

tors to get the legislature’s gane-
tion for them to get the other

Inspector, Capt. $4,000

4, 4 5 ‘ ‘

Government's ratés ure 20% pr
the first $480 per annum of salary,
74% on the second $480, and 5%
on the third $480. ~ - vn Oe

The Commissioners of \Heal'a
and the Westbury Cemetery Com-
missioners would ‘be of the Ves-
try’s decision’ arid asked t} co-
operate along similar lines. Th
motion came from Mr. E, D.
Mottley.

The Churchwarden, Mr. M,- D.
Symmonds had brought up te mo-
tion sometime ago .that since, the
cost of fools uMs and o.her esen-
tial items had recently increased io
an unlooked for extent, it was
necessary that immediate, steps
be taken so that the Vestry 1 t
grant a cost-of-living bonus on a
graded scale to all of its’ émploy-
ees

The Churchwarden was at one
time unable to go on with his
motion when he was onting Chair-
man and Mr, E, D. Mottley had
asked the Vestry to consider his
motion with a view to payment
as from October.

Yesterday Mr. Mottley said he
was sure the Churehwarden
when he gave notice of his mo-
tion for a cost of living bonus
earlier this year did not envisage
then that there would have been
such a sudden jump) between
January and the present time.
Mr. Symmonds had _ explained
this on the last occasion when the
matter was discussed,

RATES AMENDED

He was suggesting to him then
that his rates be amended | in
keeping with Government rates.
He for one felt that while 25 per
cent .as a start for the lower
brackets .would be much better,
he would not like to disrupt the
economic equilibrium between

He was sure: every member of
the Vestry was in sympathy wit
their employees in this plight. It
was true that while they-Gov-
ernment-could bring a hu-
tion and pay this money as from
June, they-the-Vaestry-could
as they had to lay their rates at
a given time and work within the
four corners of the law as an
administrative board.

From the figures which he had
obtained from the various de-
partments, it would cost the
parish $21,000 to pay this cost
of living bonus as from Septem-
ber 25 to March 24 next. As was
known, they could. only lay extra
rates under special circumstances
as laid down by statute. He was
sure that every member of the
Vestry would dislike to burden
the taxpayers with extra taxes.

V with him
had to be done
Yr employees would get
f living bonus.

C.0. L. BONUS

Mr. Mottley then proceeded to
show the Vestry that under the
various Heads in the Estimates
there were sums of money which
could be used for
cost of living bonus without affect-

€€ Central and Local Government,

so
the cost

ing the general wor! of the
Vestry for the balance of the year.
He said that the balance of

$13,000 which they held from a
sum they had borrowed for re-
yore pay sometime ago, and
$7, which the Commissioners
of Health held as a balance from
last year’s budget would almost
give the amount. Just over
$11,000 was needed for the Com-
missioners of Health on the cost
of living matter and it was
reasonable that they could trans-
fer the $4,000.

Mr. Mottley finally made the
motion that the V agree to
pay their employees a cost oi
living bonus.

Mr. M. D.
Mr. . Mottley’s' amendment, He
said that just before the laying of
the rates this year, he was faced
with the fact that the cost of
living was jumping then at an
alarming’ rate and -had it not been
for the fact that the Vestry was










PARADING

floors, trust Jeypine to keep

refreshing pine fragrance.
cleaning — there's safety in Je:

—the better PINE





. «it that every

the purpose of $4

THOSE GERMS

Just a Few Drops of JEYPINE—and that’s the end of Germs!
Upstairs and downstairs, for bathroom and lavatory, sinks and

Jeypine is powerful and pleasant too—you never tire of its
Add alittle to the water when

"on JEYPINE

On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG

pay, he would have pressed, the

. Since then the
east .of living had continued to
tise to such an extent that the
figures which he le on that

cae om ae

“it is for that .°
t! ip, tbe Pik sess. he said,

Tipvan ie ane
Ee eee eae ee

without
e jon is very much up against

the elusive problem of

sence.
a ,
Mr..T. ‘Miller hope

said that the
of reward sw ed labour

he was asking the Vestry to agree
then to give the ,cost of living
bonus. ‘It was nothing else but
thumane to help their employees
out ef the hardship they were

unde . The Government
had already nice an advance and

u

voted tha’ employees
cost of ioe bore and it was
them

to ow.

Hon. V, C, Gale said he did
not think any single member of
the Vestry was in any way object~
ing to giving a cost of living bonus.
Everybody knew that the cost of
living, had gone up, Mr. Mo.tley
had told .them how .the money
could be raised, but looking at it
more they would see that

carefully, i
it was necessary for them to go in.o

it.
CONDITIONS

“As he has said,” he continued,
“we are not’a legislative body but
only here to administer the affairs
of this parish’ under the Vestries
Act which lays down certain con-
ditions,

“It is difficult for a Vestry to
raise additional taxation because
they would «have to go through
their machinery levying more
rates, sending out tax bills in the
third quarter of the financial year.”

He thought would all agree
that they would not like to have to
go to taxpayers again to carry out
a of, living bonus scheme.

: He has: told us of the letter of
the law and the spirit of the law,”
he said, “I cannot altogether agree
with him on that. We may be car-
rying out the law in the spirit of it
with all good inten.ions, not con-
niving for our own welfare, but
that would not prevent any rate
payer or any person from bring-
ing a case against any person for
not carrying out the letter of the
”

Mr, Mottley knew that as well as
he did, They would be told they
were bound by the four corner: of
the law .and however .well they
might be acting, they could not de-
part from the law, They were a
responsible body, He would agree
with a better policy if they had
any balance over —and he certain-
ly agreed with cost of living bonus
being vaid to the Vestrv cervants.

$7, CE

“I would counsel this Vestry to
ask.the Commissioners to go on
spending their balance of $7,000
and we would in the meantime ask
our solicitors to get the legislature's
sanction for us to get the other
000.’ It is no good trying to fly
in the face of the law.”

He said that in the case of the
almshouse they might be able to
allow more money in case food-
stuffs went up or any such thing
took place. There was some elas-
ticity in dealing with such, but
when they came to the Sanitary
ee the law was very
s' 4

The Vestry agreed with the Hon.
Vv. C. Gale’s suggestion. Mr. Sym-
monds said that the Vestry should
be grateful to him for the lucid and
clear manner in which he sugges‘ed
the Vestry could get over the
situation,

Three boys were given Vestry,
Scholarships to Combermere
School.. These are Arley Mct. H.
Bannister of Fairfield Land,
Grazettes Road, Colvin C. Long
of St. Stephen’s Road and Geof-
frey B. King of “Sunny Side”,
Bank Hall. a

.
Complaints have been coming ia
@ On Page 7.

,

ff x Ss

the home safe from infection.

ypins!

DISINFECTANT

STORES

Knowledge,
|) ogi ge.

a

St. Michael’s
Girls’ General

Certificate
Results

Following are the results of the
St. Michael’s Girls’ School Gen-
eral Certificate at Ordinary Level.

A PASS in a Subject denotes
that the standard necessary for
a Credit in the Old School Cer-
tificate has” been reached.

R. FE ABPAHAMS — Possed in Relig-
jous Knowledge, English Language.
English Literature, History

J. G. BLADES — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language Englisn
Literature, and History, and French

Vv. A. BOWMAN - Passed in Relig-
ious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature

H. FE. RRANKER — yeacen in Religious
English le, English

rature, and uy. .
G. Y¥. BROWNE —, Passed in Ps'igious

» lish’ Language, English
ra and
Av

iston,

. t AN — Passed in
Religious. Knowledge, English Language.
English Léterature, and History.

M. B, CHANDLER — Passed in Re-
hgious Knowledg:, English Language,
English Literature, History and French

I. ©. CRAWPORD - Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature and History

E. V. DAVIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History,

U. F. DOUGLAS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

Cc. A. ELLIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

GH, PORDE — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History.

3. C. GIBBS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History, French and Elemen-
tary Mathematics

P. D. GIBSON — Passed in Ri ligious
Knowledge, Fnglish Language, English
MAterature, History, French and Elemen-
tans Mathematics.

J. V. GIL, — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History, and French

. ILL — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French.

E. A. B, GODDARD — Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature, History and French,

P. A. GREENE — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature and History.

M. J, HAREWOOD — Passed in Re-
iigious Knowledge, English Language,
English Literature and History

E. V. HAY — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Literature, and
Hietory,

P. E. HINDS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Literature, History

‘

-

and French.
J. L. HUNTE —- Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English

Literature, History, French and Elemen-
tary Mathematics

Vv. INGRAM —- Passed in RF tigious
Knowledge, English Language, English
Literature, History and French

S. O. Leacock — Passed in Religious
foe ledge, English Literature, and
Kt Pd

K. &. LEWIS — Passed in Religious
Knowledge, English Language, English

Literature and History.
Vv. E. MAC DONALD — Passed in Re-
us Knowledge, English Language,

and English Literature,

G. A. MAYERS -- Passed in. Religious
Knowledge, English Language, Kngusn
daterature, History and Freneh,

c. os VILLE — Passed in Re-
ligious Knowledge, English
English Literature and. History

Language

5 ITH Passed in
Knowledge, English Language,
Litewture, Hisvory and Freier

-teligious
snglish



Cloudia S. Loads Fine
Stone For Berbice

SCHOONER CLOUDIA
of fine stone for Berbice.

yesterday that the stone will be used in the construction

of a road at Berbice.
!

Capiefn Lewis of Cloudia §, s_id
that only schooners of a certain
draft and under could take the
stone to Berbice. Boats going 10
Berbice have to navigate the
Berbice River at 15 feet of water
at high tide and about 12 feet of
water at low tide. They go along-
side piers to load or discharge

cargo.

Captain Lewis said
Vincent also ships fine
Berbice.

Over 17,590 pieces of pine
lumber, 4,080 pieces of spruce
and 5,647 bags of flour arrived in
Barbados yesterday by the
Saguenay Terminals Sunprince
from Port Alfred, Quebec,

The Sunprince is corgigned
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Supplies of cheese, tinned, meat,
onions, potatoes, peas, cream and
inilk powaer arrived here on Sun-
day by the Dutch S.S. Cottica
which called from Amsterdam,
Bremen, Funchol and Hamburg.

The Cottica also brought glow-
lamps, electrical equipment, toys,
tovis and glassware among her
cargo.

Three passengers—two from
Dover and one from Amsterdam —
came by the ship and 13 got on

that St.
stones ‘o

to

Schooners Emeline and Rosarene have already gone
down to Berbice with fine stone from Barbados.
Emeline took about 74 tons and the Rosarene about 133 tons,



vy C.0.L. Bonus

| Lodge General
| Cert. Results
The following are the Results,
at Ordinary and at Alternative

ordinary levels, of the 1951 July
General Certificate of Education

at_the hool.

c. R. c — Scripture, Eng-
1 . English Literature,
History, tin, Elementary Maths,
Physics, Chemistry, Bi

©. DE VERTEUIL — Scripture,
English » English Literature,
History, General Science

F. P. ELGOCK Seripture, English
Literature, Histon;, General Science,
Liology

J. N. GRIFFIN — Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, History,
Latin, Elementary Maths, Additional

Maths, General Seience, Bi.iogy
K. A. HADLEY English Language,
English Literature. - History

HALL — Fpglish Language, Eng-
tsh Literature, History, Latin, Greek,
French

L. W. JONES Bnglish Language
English Literature, History, Latin, Greek,
rrenea

PM. KELLY Scripture, English
Language, Bngiish Literature, History,
Latin, Elementary Maths, Additional
Moths, Physics, Chemisty’, Biology

EA KING — Seripture, English
Language, English Literature, History,
Elementary Maths, Additional Maths,

General Science, Biology
: KING—English Language,

Evgiish Literature, Elementary Maths,
General Scienee, Biology

J. L. LEACH =~ Scripture, Englisn Lan-
guage, English Literature, History,
Latin, Freneh.

c. Vv. LOWE ~ English
Latin, Greek, French

R. E. MANELSKI -- English Language,
English Literature, History, Spanish
Elementary Maths, Additional Maths
Pr, 'sics, Chemistry, Biology

Ga. c English Language
History, General Science, Biology

c REDMAN Scripture, Englis)
Language, English Literature, History
Spanish, General Science, Biology

F. H, REDMAN — Scripture, English
Language, English Literature, Histor
Spanish, General Science, Biology

F. B. SEALY — Scripture, English
Language, Engish Literature Latin,
Greer

M. J. WALCOTT — Scripture, English
Lengiage, English Literature, Elemén-
tary Maths, General Science, Biology
C. 0, WILLIAMS —- Scripture, Engyish

Language,

Lar, uage, English Literature, History,
General Selence, Biology
“. H. WILLIAMS — English Litera-

tre, Eltmentany Maths
Supplementary Subjects for boys with

rrevious Certificates.
HUMFREY

G. B Latin
- Additional Maths,



Physics, Chemistry
» D YNE Additional Maths,

Physics, Chemistry
J. M, BAYNE — Chemistry

P. D. E. CHASE — Phystes, Chemistry.



Foundation
Girls’ General
Cert. Results

Following are the results of the
Girls’ Foundation School General
Certificate at Ordinary level.

A PASS in a subject denotes] ¢
that the standard necessary for} }

a Credit in the old school Certifi-
cate has been reached.

ASHBY, CICELY — Passed in Engiish
Language, English Literature, History,
Geography, Seripture and Art.

ASHBY, PAMELA-—Passed in English

Language, English Literature,
Geography, Scripture, French and Art

BENTHAM, CAROL—Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History
Scripture, French and Art.

BARROW, DOROTHY~Passed in Eng-
lish Language, English Literature, His-
tory, Seripture, French and Geography.

INCE, PANSY Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History,
Scripture Geography, French and Art

WELCH, AUREA-—Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History
Scripture, Freneh and Art.

S. is here loading over 70 tons}

The Advocate was informed

The

from Barbados when she sailed ‘
out on Sunday night for Trinidad.) %

Cottica is consigned to Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Lid

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-
dian Constructor called at Barba-
dos on Sunday to load fancy
milasses for Canadian ports,
From Trinidad, her last port of
call, she brought little general
cargo,

The Constructor is expected to
ieave port for Canada on Thursday,
She is consigned to Messrs. Gardi-
ner Austin & Co,, Ltd,



a a ee





1%
iP.
3

PAGE FIVE

=

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a




PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

Y PMANY COME TO ME FOR HELP! RECE
THIS CHAIR, O MASTER! ;
LL

AKiS
A SUPERNATURALLY

\ me FINE DAY TO NOU! ——————
S05 DT on..Hi!
Ee L WAS LOOKING FOR

—
D,
NG
A FRIEND OF MINE!

) :

( MAMA, IT WANT
. yOu TO MFET

DARDANELLA
(Ouniiereatvicr

C

i en
OH, HOW

BO YOU DO.

FRECKLES

gee C
GPa FRECKLES 5



{ COOKIE, WHEN YOu

rR ( nrmeciuce PEOPLE
Sue | a - YOU SHOULONT

| 1 oe Be f USE THEIP

(OOD Se a

Se

ee







>





L] [cer Em uP MISTER, THE
LAW WANTS YOU. umm








..AN UNLIT CIGARETTE
s |S MOST ECONOMIC BUT
QUITE UINGATIGFYING /






- ISN'T IT WONDERFUL ?
BROTHER “BIMMY’ IN THE
ARMY - AND
THE NAVY--IT WON'T BE
LONG BEFORE ext

HAVE TO CALL M

GENERAL AND ADMIRAL /

ers,
cn

“DUNKLIM" IN

soe NY SISTER, LEILA STAFFORD, NOW, MR. KIRBY, YOU ]
1S ENTIRELY INNOCENT OF o WILL WITNESS MY
THE KILLING. SHE is SIGNATURE /
NOTHING OF My PLANS.

1 AM MAKING THIS






TELL HIM IF HE ANNOYS ME WITH THIS
ROOKED BUSINESS ONCE MORE, I'LL.

ROW HIS WHOLE CROWD IN
JAIL, INCLUDING HIM.





oO

L WONT SIGN THAT BILL¢IT MEANS
TEN MILLION IN GRAFT FOR YOUR
CROWD! | KNOW WHO YOUR 8088 IS.



THEGOVERNOR! ITWOCAN MAKE ) GEE, BOSS? THATS
SAIDNOAGAIN] |THREATS/HE -7 RISKY? IF IT
ANDTHREATENED! || DOESN'T WORK «IT
ME-EH? 1 | AND CHILD MEANS OUR NECKS!

a £9)
AA \ XT)

fz See )
FTP FHT UTU SLO) OLS ED P| —



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, OCTOBER: 23, 1951

Liguid «
Tablets @ i

(Uarke F sohed Mixer? e

{ SOSGeEsseRes = fhe name specks for itself

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pain., stiff and painful joints,







Clarke's







TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH!!

ur WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.



TONIC
WINE









==

IT PAYS YOU T DEAL HERE

| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for. Monday to Wednesday only

USUALLY NOW f

















USUALLY NOW

Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 40 |



Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 51
Tins Classic Cleanser. 24 20 Tins Gelatine 59 504




' Tins George Payne's Cocoa 38 34 ~~ Bots. Salad Cream 49 A5

'D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street |)




THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT

OPEN NOW

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

e44e4,

SELECT EARLY.







£55699$$66S9SS99¢



*
7

>
LVL VPLS

Â¥

4
JOSSSSOSOSOSSSSSTG9GSHOSSSOSSSSGGSSSG SE SSS SSS FOOSE SOP OSS SPS SOOPOS SSS

66,5064
POSSS SSCS.

i








TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1951

TELEPHONE 2508.





The charge for annowicemcnts of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, aoe | FOR SALE
edgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is
$1 50 on Week-day s and $1.80 on Sundays! Minimum charge week 12 cents and
for any number 0! words up to 50, and | cents Sundays % words — over %
3 cents per word on_ week-days and’; Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

4 cents per word cn
additional ward.

For Births,

announcements in Carib Calling

tices only after 4 p.m.





DIED

BRADSHAW;





tory, St
place in Boston, at 1 p.m. today.
Kathleen C. Bradshaw, Elsie S
Bradshaw.

CARTER—OnOc*ober 22nd,
residence,
Inez

1951,

Carter Age & yéars.

4°00 p.m. tode ive 3t

Chucch
& .stace Carter
Prescod (Son),
(Nephew), Ruby Prescod (Daugh-
ter-in-Law), Clevie Prescod
(Grand-daughter), Geoffrey rescod
(Grandson)

W deowe>),



THANKS ~



GRAHAM: Mary Jane. We the under-
, *igned beg through this medium to
return thanks to all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, letters of condo-
Jerce, or in any way expressed their
u7mpathy in our recent bereavement,
Aubrey, Clement, Allan, Clara and num-
» erous Grands and Great--grand children,
z “23.10. 51—1n



IN MEMORIAM

: In memory of Thomas Grahame
Reid who died on the 22nd October
1947

They will forget,
forget you,

Waves of sadness still come over me

Secret tears often flow,

For today has brought me memory

Of four sad years ago

Verona Grahame Reid (Wife)

23.10.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests of our
customers, we have opened a section
for custom made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing ete.
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.



REI

but & will not







Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764.
10,10,51—19n,



een
“When visiting Trinidad contact Mrs.

Stone, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of-
Spain, for accommodation and board.
Excelient locality, moderate terms.”

18,10.51—6n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against









piving © t to my wife LEATLA
BEVEPSLEY tnee YEARWOOD) as I do
not hoid myself responsible for her or
anvone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me
GEORGE EVERSLEY,
Arthur Seat,
St. Thomas
23.19. 51—2n
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LENORA
SQUIRES inee PUCKERENG) as I do

not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting an; debt or
debts in my name unless by a written.
order signed by me,
OSCAR SQUIRES,
Rose Gate,

St. John.

23 10.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ALEATHA
JONES (nee WALTON) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her on anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless Li a written onder signed by me.
CUTHBERT JONES,
Branch Bury,

St. Joseph.

23.10.51—2n

FOR RENT







HOUSES

ROOMS—Two furnished rooms. Break-
fast if desired Write Box M. M. C/o
Advocat:, Advtg. Dept. 20.10.51—3n

IN-AND-OUT, Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter
Fiom Ist Nov. Small modern bungalow
on the beach. Suitable for couple. Fully
furnished with frig. large servant's room.
Apply to Wesley Bailey, High St. Phone
2818 23.10.51—3n







ROOM—One furnished room in quiet
vicinity, Dacosta Land, Dalkeith Road
Ready furnished. Gentleman more suit-
able. Gniy five minutes drive. Cool and
coniortable. Apply Box “N” C/o
Advocate. 23.10.51—2n

WAYMOUTH—On St.

From ist November. Apply to Mrs.

J. B. Skinner, Lowland, St. Lucy
20.10.51—3n.

James Coast.

See Ihe = =
ADVOCATE
for Best BOOKS





We buy anything connected with
STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,
Collections, Accumulations
Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN ST*7MP SOCIETY
8rd floor, No. 1, Swan St.

and





NOTICE

Subscribers and the Pub-
lic are hereby notified that
the Discharging of Fireworks
on the Hastings Rocks is
strictly forbidden.

By Order of the
Committee

Cc. NICHOLLS,

_ Secretary.
21.10.51—4n.



G.





CONSUMERS

Pear Friends,

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

# your Jets or Burners have
not yet been changed or adapted
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame
will be long and yellow 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
reasonable height, and used until
such time as our Fitters arrive.

We
Always at
THE BARBADOS

remain,
your Service

GAS

co

POLIS SOS

Â¥

°

4
69566500900 0900"



ys for each

Marriage or Seen
charge is $5.00 for any number of words
| up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
ditional word. Terms cash. Phor= 2508
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

On the 20th October 1951,
in Boston Mass., U.S.A., Arthur Par-
kinson, iate Manager of Guinea Fac-
John. His funeral will take

28.10.51—In



at her
Salters Land, St. George,
Her
funeral ktuves the above residence at
George!

Evelyn
Harold Worrell:

23.10.51—1n |





word on Sundays;



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—One Citroen Car. Done only 9,000
miles. Like new. Phone 4618. G. E.
WARD—Morris Service Station

23.10. 51—4n

CAR—One (1) 1947 Vauxhall 12. In
food condition. Apply:— Society Garage,
St. John. Dial 95-220





20.10.51—3n



CAR—(1) Studebaker Champion 1939
model. Good condition: gear-shift on

steering column. Dial 95-220.
20.10.51—3n

——
CAR—7 H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply

to O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289.
20.10.51—6n.

CAR—1951 Citroen. Almost new —
3,000 miles Owner leaving the island.
Phone—2032. 14,10, 51—t.f.n.







FORD PREFECT: .P-333. In good condi-
tion. No reasonable offers refused. Con-
tact; King, McEnearny’s. 23.10.51—4n





ELECTRICAL



FLUORESCENT FITTINGS—Twin 20w
fittings complete with tubes and starters
at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor
. Dial 5061.

FURNITURE

CABINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just
received, new shipment. Roneo Filing
Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10, 51—6n.

ie POULTRY

TURKEY CHICKS—3 weeks ald 64
cents each, also young turkeys to fatten





|
|
|













for Xmas, Mrs. Clarke, Inch Marlow
Road, Ch. Ch. 23.10.51—1n
MISCELLANEVUUS



ANTIQUES — Of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver

Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc,, at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

~ 3.10.51—t.f.n

BICYCLE ACCESSORIES Pedal
Rubbers at 36c, set, Handle Grips at 28.
and 32c. per pair, Brake Shoes and
Biocks at 28c. per pr. LAURIE DASH! &
Co, Dial 5061 Tudor Street.

23.10.51—@n
——

BORDERED SPUN SILK:— Crease Re-
sisting in 34 lovely designs and colours.
Visit in time to get your share at
KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. Dial 4715.

23.10. 51—3n

a

COTTON SEERSUCKER:—In ten beau-
tiful designs to make everything 36”
wide original Price $1.12 per yard. Re-
duced to $1.07. Visit KIRPALANI 52
Swan Street. 23.10.51—1n

CARDS: Just received Xmas Cards
with views of Barbados for your relatives
abroad. Also our regular packages of
sssorted Cards Xmas 6 Cards fer 1/6.
Get yours early—We ran out of Stock
last year, Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd.

21.10.51—3n











FRY PANS— 8”, 9/7, 1077 and 12” steel
Fry Pans. Laurie Dash & Co.,Dial 5061.
Tudor Street. 23.10. 51—3n

FLAGSTAFF—One Flagstaff with fix-
tures, also on- red ensign flet in rood
conditiua, Piwawe 0224 for pact culars.

20,10.51—3n

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
of Fire Hazards. No refill
vor used. COURTESY

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











Street. 19. 10,.51—4n.
: NAILS—Galvanized nails a _ limited
quantity at 45c. per lb. Enquire Auto

Tre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone
2696 23,10.51—t.t.n.



ONE Ladiés Canadian Tailored Woollen
fuit, Grey/Blue, as new, size 16, and
one tailored Brown Woollen Dress.
Phone 3838, Mrs. de Verteville, between
9 and 4. 21,10.51—I1n

STOVES—Green Arrow Stoves. Have
no parts to break or spoil. Because they
are ali metal. 18.10.51—4n

a



STOVES—Great News. World famous
GREEN ARROW STOVES are in Barba-
dos. 18.10.51—4n

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

18.10. 51—4n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Samco Safes in
various sizes with combination locks,
apply to T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial
4442." 2.10,51—6n.

STOVES—GREEN ARROW “Stoves are
not good looking but they give life-.
time service. 18.10.51—4n.







STOVES—Ask your hardware dealer
about this world famous “GREEN
ARROW" stove. 18,10, 51—4n

—
STOVES—Since the inception of the
school meal programme in Great Britain

“GREEN ARROW" Stoves have been
used throughout Great Britain in school
kitchens, 18,10.51—4n



TWO DOLLS PRAMS—Brand New—
Hardly used, $6.50 each. Phone Mrs.
Harold Kidney 3937. 23,10.51—-2n

WANTED
HELP

A LADY CASHIDD.—Only experienced







persons need apply. Apply in person
to Bata Shoe Co,, Ltd., Lower Broad
Strect 23, 10.51—-2n.

BOARDERS—Young gentlemen board-
ers (permanent) Write box M. M. C/o
Advocate. 20,10.51--3n

BOARDERS—House on sea, about two
miles from City, in first class residential
area. Apply by letter addressed “M”
c/o Advocate Co. Ltd. 16,10.51—8n.

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





GENTLEMEN—Two (2) Gentlemen
(white) to share double room and board.
Dial 8394 21,10.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED
CAT--To hear of cat going to have
kittens im the near future, who might
nurse white kittens arriving about same
time. Cacrabank Hotel.
20.10.51—3n.

WANTED TO RENT
Seaside House on the Crane Coast for

the month of November. Ring 4893.
21.10.51—t.f.n

SSS
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS







1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES

SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS
ASSORTED PLIERS
SHIFTING SPANNERS



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

HARDWARE


































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
Gnd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

minimum charge $1.5° oa week-doys/to the Vestry that certain street

and $1.80 on Sundays.



|

REAL ESTATE



LAND—I will set up for sale by Pub-
lic Competition at my office Victoria
Street, on FRIDAY 26th at 2 p.m. a
piece or parcel of land at Ivy Road, St.
Michael, about 5,220 square feet — the
== t= pe — ee For con-

jons rms saie apply to —

R. ARCHER McKENZIE
21,10. 51—4n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by



, 1951 at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT parcel of land containing
by admeasurement One rood Thirteen
perches situate at Chalky Mount in the
parish of Saint Andrew, Together with the
chette! dwellinghouse thereon which was
formerly used as the residence of the
Head Teacher of the Chalky Mount

School
G. B. EVELYN,
King’s Solicitor (Ag.)
23.10,51—3n

ed

Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all
modern conveniences at Rockley, Graeme
Hall Terrace, Dayrell’s Road, All of
fitone construction.

One large “House” with App. 36,000
sq. ft. of land at Navy Gardens: Veu,
suitable for a large family as a lovely
home,

One jarge stone building, divided into
3 large Flats: Also out buildings easily
convertible into small Flats; standing
on App. 43,000 sq. ft. of land; Within
% mile of Bridgetown in excellent

Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent
building sites overlooking the sta. Also
spots of land at Maxwell, Ch. Ch.

For further particulars Phone B. A.
BROOKS at 8335, leave your Number and
1 will contact you. . 23.10. 51—4n





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

For inspection apply on the premises
any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

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

For further particulars and conditions
ef sale, Apphy to—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Solicitors, James Street.
13.10.51—Tn

AUCTION

I am authorised by the Executors of
the Estate of James E. Seale, Decd, to
sell on Wednesday 24th October, (6) six
chattel houses :—Sale 1 o'clock.
(1) One located at Passage Rd. St.
Michael.
(1) One located at Passage Garden
(2) Two located at Pat Lynch Vil-
lage Barbarees Hill.
(2) Two located at Htinte Street.
on Thursday 25th at one o'clock
(5) Five at Bamboo Alley, Green Park
Lane, Baxters Rd.
(1) One at Watkins Alley. Reed St.
Terms strictly Cash. '
0’ DONALD DANIEL
Auctioneer.





21,10. 51—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Sale of C. Carlton Browne's furniture
and household effects at St. Levans
Hastings on TUESDAY 30th and
WEDNESDAY ilst October.

BRANEER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
23.10.51—In

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On TTUTSOAY 25th by order of Mr.
F. A. Fitzpatrick we will sell. his Fur-
niture at “Allan Ville’ Constitution]
which includes—

Very good old Mahogany Dining Table,
(Seat 8) Upresht Chairs and Rockers,
Couch with Spring bed, Glass Top Morris
Table, Ornament Tables; Side-
board, Mir’d. China Cabinet, Morris
Chair with Spring Cushions, Revolving
Bookcase, all in Mahogany: Brass Floor
Lamp, Very Comfortable Uphol. and
Spring Couch; Sectional Bookcase;
Cock-Tail Tables, Steel Chairs, Rush
Chairs, Glass and China, Platd. Ware,
Ice Tankard, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery, Fish
Knives and Forks; Curtains; Paintings
and Pictures, Singers (Hand) Sewing
Machines; Mird. Mahogany Press: Divan
Bedstead and Deep Sleep Bed; Pink
Painted Furniture, Bedstead and Spring,
Dressing Tables, Press &c Cedar Press,
Very good Mahogam,; Desk Chair, Photo-
graphic Sundries, Manicure Table, Desk,
Lamp Shades, Books, Larder, Congoleum|
% yd. Lino; 3 Burner Oil Stove, Westing-
house Refrigerator Cabinet, Electric
Stove, Plymouth Motor Car in good
working order, Plants, Cement Pots and
many other items. Sale 11.30 o'clock,
TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

f

21.10, 51—2n

LOST & FOUND



LOST

CAT—From Garrison, Black and Grey,
White Paws and underneath. Phone
21.10,.51—2n

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Notice To Members

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

19.10.51.—9n.

FREE HOOK 3;

Which Makes
GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N, Ireland.”

ste It!
You'll like ...
STUART & SAMPSON’S

Ta

Special & Mount Gay
Rum

It has its famous
and
Distinctive Flavour

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.





street
¢| Vestry will again tell the Elec-







POSS




Vestry

@ From Page 5

lamps are shaded and cause lit-
tle light to be
surrounding areas. The Vestry
have already written the Electric
Company asking them to rem

all shades.
saying

try’s permission to ask the Com-
pany to shade the lamps.

The cases of street lamps be-
ing shaded are cases when the
light shine into a nearby resi-
dent's home.

As shades have not yet been
taken. off all lamps, the

tric Company to remove shades.

Mr. E, D, Mottley said that
light frem a street lamp near his
home used to interfere with him
and he had_ shaded his home
without troubling the street lamp
and other people could do like-
wise. They had given no per-
mission. He said that if the com-
pany did not remove the shades,
he would bring a motion. asking
the Vestry to hold up the Com-
pany’s bills until the shades were
removed.

> * *

The Vestry will forward infor-
mation to the Colonial Secretary
relative to the purchase price of
buildings in the area in which it
is proposed to erect District Mar-
kets,

* J

A committee—Mr. Weatherhead,
Mr. Tudor, the Chairman and Mr.
Mottley, were appointed to con-
sider a Petition from the Super-
intendents of certain Non-Angli-
can Churches, praying that pub-
lie- burial grounds. be provided
in all districts of the Island or
that free access be given the Min-
isters of these churches to a por-
tion of the present burial grounds,
This was forwarded by the Col-
onial Secretary who wants the
Vestry to submit its comments
and observation on the petition
in due course.

The Vestry adopted the report
of a Committee which recom-
mended acquiescence to the Gas
Co.’s demands for an increase of
33 1-3 per cent. on their contract
price for street lighting.

U.S. MUST BACK BRITAIN

@ From Page 1.

By suppo. ting the Egyptian nation-
alist campaign for the expulsion ot
the Bri ish from the Canal zone,
Russia has been able to see the
Egyptian Government throw out
proposais for an Allied Middle East
Defense Pact in a manner no Com-
munist Party could have achieved.

Russian Influence

High British authorities, includ-
ing Malcolm MacDonald, the Com-
missioner General for South-East,
Asia, have voiced the conviction
‘that Russia has sent signals from
the Far-East to the vast region
reaching from North Africa to
Burma, where Wes‘ern influence is
at its weakgt, and influential pup-,
pets lie ready at hand,
There has been no official con-
firmation, but it was reliably un-
derstood now that the United
States had agreed to a “more
energetic” intervention in the Mid-
dle and Near East affairs in return
for Britain’s acceptace of Turkey's
entry into’ the North Atlan



Treaty Orggnization,—U.P.
SOS TSS OIISSS

OS oe FBS

Deliciors,
GOODS
TO ORDER

TO-DAY

Escourts Spanish Olives
Escourts Cocktail Ontons

Chef Sauce

Black Buck Worcestershire Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell Apricot Jam
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Strawberry Jam
Pyramid Raspberry Jam
Morton's Pearl Barley in Tins
Morton's Oat Meal in Tins
Palethorpe's Kidney Soup
Palethorpe’s Scotch Broth
Wall's Oxford Sausages
Acto Vienna Sausages
Smedley's Tomato Soup
Peters Cocoa in tins

”
”
”
”

”

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.



SBA et eF

IMPORTANT
NOTICE









For Every Dozen
O’KEEFES OLD VIEN-
NA BEER CAPS return.
ed to our office (4tk
Floor, ' Plantations New
Building) we will pay
five (5) cents!

This exceptional offer
is for a limited period
only

Act quickly while en-
joying the best in Beer.

O'KEEFES OLD
VIENNA

Order a supply now
from your regular sup-
plier. If unobtainable
apply to - - -

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED — Agents
Phone: 2229





thrown on the

The Company replied
that certain people had
told them they had got the Ves-

_}draulies extraordinary



Sir Hubert Rance

@ From rage 1.
The way for a country such as
this, to face such difficulties is not
iby criticism and grumbling or by
the demands ror inore wages ana
less work, but by pulling our belts
@ little: tighter by helping otners
@Md by working harder ourselves.”
Sir Hubert ended his speech:

year under the present Constitu-
tion lies ahead of you. A year ago
IT appealed to you to endeavour
to work together in collaboration
and harmony for the benefit of
your country.... Finally let us
look not only on our difficulties and
failings, but also on our advan-
tages and achievements.”

At the opening of the Council
yesterday highlights were:

A surplus of at least $1,500,000
is anticipated on this year’s esti-
mates by the end of December
and a deficit of $500,000 on next
jyear's workings,
| Budget Features

features:
On the Revenue side:

1. Increase of $4,000,000 over}represent them faithfully.

the approved estimate for 1951

and $700,000 over the revised fig-}rate that

ure, principal

this year from income tax or
$1,100,000 more than the approved
estimate;

represent
revenue).
On the Expendi.ure side:

80 per cent. of

1, Sinking fund and interest on] needs of the people and as a mer-
the new London loan to be raised} chant, he had visited not

later this year.

2. Total increase of $100,000 un-| but
der Agriculture of which $10,000] island,

is for extensions at the Ceniral
Experiment Station
for a milk processing plant.

3. Increase of $700,000 under|their grievances to him as their
Expenditure under!vrepresentative, he

Education,
Jother heads had to be shelved.

4. Increase of $100,000 underjconditions for himself

Forestry.

5.
$6,100,000 under Health
an increase of $573,000 most
equipment to maintain sta

Miscellaneous

G. Under miscellaneous services
a provision for allowances to daily
pMd workers; (civil servants must
wait to see what is left over laver
on) and $10,000 for the training of

Police Dogs. There is also a pro-| legislation which came down to)
vision for a deficit of $517,000 for} the House that Mr. Reece and he! ©

Port Services,
7. Deficit of $2,900,000 for the
perennial “white elephant”

revised figures,

8. Under subvention, $72,000
for the Imperial College, and
$128,880 for the University Col-

lege of the West Indies, besides |®

an increase of $237,000 to Plan-
ning and Housing Commission and
another of $156,000 to the Local
Health Authorities making their
total $620,000.

9. Increase of $1,300,000 under







Recurrent main roads alone re~
quiring $300,000; Works and*Hy-
to have an
increase of $272,000 with roads
and bridges taking up 9.1 per
cent, of ordinary revenue,

10. Surplus balances had a
mixed bag, with $300,000 for rice
vroduction; $200,000 as a further
fnstalment for improvement of
Crown Traces; and $103,000 for a
ferry over the Ortoire River,

Cyclist Injured In
Collision With Car

A car and a bicycle were dam-
aged when an accident occurred
at Bank Hall, St. Michael, on Sat-
urday night. The car is owned by
Hillary Corbin and was being
driven by him,

William Forae of Tudor Street
is the owner of the cycle which
was ridden by Orville Yarde of
the " Nightengale Home, Black
Rock.

Yarde was injured, but Alan



bieycle, escaped injury.
ae

Sanborn you get all the flavor
hold. Ask for Chase & Sanbor



“Honou.able members, the second

Following are the main budget} had not helped them. They had

items being (a) | Reece give a résumé of thc work
$1,500,000 anticipated over the re-!they had done in the House du-|
vised estimates for Customs andjring the past
Excise; (b) $20,000,000 expected! said that all of what was “told

(c) an extra $500,000] ten
expected on Royalties on oil for} parish
next year, These three items alone} the three which were erected by
the/'the Vestry and added that that

and $55,000} which

Esiimated expenditure of} which some of the people had got,
making|he said that he hoped it was not

forjtwice as much, as he knew
lards.| People really needed the money.

the} said that he had done a good job!
Railway which had a deficit of}from the Union point of view. The:
$3,000,000 plus for 1950 and one off members of the Union had paid
$2,800,000 for this year on the‘ their contributions and it was up|

Works and Hydraulics, Annually |

Craig, who was on the bar of the President-General of the



Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every sip
a satisfying experience. With Chase &

{ELECTORS HOLD
' MEETING

(From

i a ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 20.
From Page 5 President-General E. M. Gairy
mendous amount of children who} § the M.M.W.U. blamed the

were placed under their care iM|cuperintendent of Police for not
one class. He hoped that in the | having things his way when his
near future more schools would/ followers were not allowed te
be built and the training which |ctage g aemonstration in celebra-
teachers at present bad to under-j|ijon of M.M.W.U. successes in the
go would no, be wasted. }1ecent general election at the time

Our Own Correspondent)

Mr. Reece told the electorate/and place their executive had
how in 1950 Mr. Goddard and he} ordained.
had got no less than 10 stana-|
pipes erected in the parish. | Chalk markings in the streets

ince last week-end proclaimed the
ntended dermonstretion for 9 a.m.
Thursday at the Market Square,

Brigadier Pickthall, acting on
epresentations of the District
Board which controls the Market
‘nd business people, intimated to
the Union that. the demonstration

He refuted certain statemen.s
going around that the representa-
tives of the parish had done noth- |
ing in the past for the benefit of
the people and said that they had
even remained in the House late,
at night and assisted in
the passing of necessary legisla-
tion for the benefit of the peo-/|
ple of the island as a whole.

He said that it was not true to
say that they as representatives

tried their best to do so and’ with; ~ MoNTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
their support would continue to} ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
| (M.A.N Z, Line)
. electo- | $-8..“PUKT ADELAIDE” is schedulec
Mr. Goddard told the slecto to sail from Hobart September 25th,
they had hesrcd Mr.| Memourne October 4th, Sydney October

Oth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma
xctober 20th, Brisbane October 27th,
rriving at Trinidad about November
lat and Barbados November Mth,

Iu addition, to general cargo this
vessel has ample. space for chilled and
here frozen cargo, 4

Cargo accepted on through. Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
Evitish Guiana, Leeward end Windward
Islands.

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. we anc

.. DaCOSTA_& CO, LTD.,

Trinidad, Barbados,

BW, P.W.I.

Alcoa

three yrars. He
them was true.

He mentioned how ‘they got
Standpipes erected in the
in one year apart from

was a record.

He said that they knew the

only | —
the shopkeepers in Christ Church,
every one throughout the



He knew the conditions under
the people had to work,
because apart from their stating



had made it

A STRBAMER sails 12th October—
his business to go out and see

A STEAMER sails 2nd November—



With regard to the back money
A STEAMER sails 10th Ovtobep—~a'
A STEAMER sails Mth October—a
A STEAMER. sails 7th November— a

the



NEW YORK SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



PAGE SEVEN



Gairy Blames Supt. of Police

at that hour would cause a dis-
ruption of normal trade in the
Market where pérsons had ‘o
purchase food, vendors also being
regular renters of stalls, and bus
and taxi drivers having allotted
parking space for which rental 1s
peid. The early hour om 4 day
not a public holiday would cause
much inconvenience, but as it-was
also the half-day at that centre
the demonstration could be held
from 1 p.m. :

As a consequence the demenstra-
0 gathered at Queen’s . Park
where Mr. Gairy made a
speech, saying the demonstration
would be held another day.

Later the crowds spent the rest
of the day in jollification at
Silver Sands beach.

NOTICES











The M/V “MONEKA” . will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitt, sAlling
Friday, 26th inst .

The M/V “Cc. L. M. “TANNTS”

will accept Cargo and Passefigers.
for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
25th inst ~
The M/V
accept Cargo
Lucia, Grenada
only

St
and Passengers
Vincent, sailing Tuesday,

inst
‘ “CARIBBEE”

“DAERW OOD”
and Passenge

The M/V will

accept Cargo. and Passengers for won

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Nevis and St, Kitts, saiuing ia

Friday, 2nd November 1951 = se

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERB' (so
~ ASSOCIATION © INC, Ones

Consignee, Telephone No. 4047

Steamship (0.
One.



reives B'dos 23rd October, 1951.
arrives B'dos 13th November, 1951. SI

~~ = — Sr.

rrives B'dos 25th October, 1951.
rrives B'dos 8th November, 1951.
rrives B'dos 22nd November, 1951.
eS

He thought that it was a growing) ates CANADIAN SERVIC

i = sou a
shame in this age when’ people 7 D Sails Sails Arrives
were looking for progress, that Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
they did not have the means}, 5 «aLcoa POINTER" Sept. 2th Cet. Ist Oct. 12th
whereby to purchase the neces-|4 8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Get. 12th Oct, 1th Oct. 25th
sities of life. |S 8. ‘ALCOA PEGASUS Oct. 26th Oct, 29th Novr, &th



sai o m nc =, sin
He said that there was no social NORTHBOUND

S. “ALCOA PLANTER"

did not support.

|
Referring to Mr. Adams _ he KOBERT THOM LTD, — NEW

APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO.,



to the officials of the Union to see
that the people were well looked
after, but what about the number
of other people who did not have
job? Mr. Goddard enquired.)
Nothing had been done for them!
during the past three years. Since

ANADIAN
From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,







a _—



15th
Ports,

Due Sails

for

YORK AND GULF sbERVICE.
LTD.-CANADIAN SERVICE

Barbados October
St. Lawrence River



SERVICE

“se

1944, Jamaica passed ea Pioneer Leal osasversirlahibdiesncurtsionisigesitetinnenesnidieanseliaiia
Industries Bill and later Trinidad Expected © o
did the same, but it was only this! Montrea} Halttax ee om
year, Barbados saw fit to pass| yy. “suNDIAL" — , +. 10 Get 15 Oct. 31 October=
such a Bill. a8 ‘ POLYELVE” + 26 Oct BL Oct 16 November
v - 8. "A Sm, » 7 Nov 12 Nov 28 November
There were hundreds of edu-| !*..') Jitum ., 21 Nov. 26 Nov 12 December

cated boys and girls who were in} *
nieed of employment, but were
unable to find any. He felt that
the man who could solve the un-
employment problem in Barbados |

me UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE

From Newport, Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough

arbpisllatinibusepaaraeeapacaks
would be the one to be looked up Expected
to | Arrival

They had slready heard of the Haeper evaryea! eee BARBAD Lt satin s ¢
good work Mr, Reece and he had “SUNKOV?.R” 9 Oct 18 Oct a1 October
done as their representatives in “SUNWHIT § Nov 16 Nov. 21 Nov 7 Dec. se

the House and he was asking,
them (the electorate) to send)
them back to the House so that}



oe ee geen “—_ .. | Antwerp Rotterdam Dates, Barbados
the past. * ‘| “SUNMONT"" 17 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct, 9 November &
SUNRAY 15 Nov. “1 Nov . 22 Nov 5 December =~
| : cu ee se IM Masbate fli a
Raymond Moore Is :
5 . Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED -- Phone 4703
M.M.W.U. Deputy Pres-Gen |) _— fe a .



ST. GEORGE'S Oct, 20
Raymond C, P. Moore, former
elected member of the Legislative
Council for St. Patrick’s and again |
returned on an M.M.W.U. ticke.|
at the recent general election, |
has been elected, avcording to a













Union announcement, Deputy Due
organi- Vessel From Leaves Barbados
mee |S.S. “STATESMAN” a. London 15th Oct. 30th Oct:
‘ “STUDENT” «» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
SS. “LINARIA’ . London Bist Oct, 20th Nov.
| 5.8. “ADVISER” ... Liverpool 10th Nov. 24th Nov.
F | 5S. “TRADER” . Glasgow &
j Liverpool 15th Noy. 29th Nov.
P ses hiceio Scteelanliabehindaesak a cacdialieh ied tan smaielaa sion shigsh
ey q* HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
9 i 1 Closes in
38 = Vessel For Barbados
3S.“SCHOLAR” .. Liverpool 27th Oct.
JOP, 5S, “TRIBESMAN” London 4th Nov,
\ ; Ad A ECT VPM EAM ghee UG REET ea ree ey
¢ { For further Information apply to. . . 4
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
% LPL EE PA PPPPPEL PELOSI LLLP. p
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> »
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Salil Arrive & Sail] Arrive & Sail Arrive 8
%, 7
% Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton © >
.
S
i} 20th Octr. ’51 Ist Novr. ‘51 9th Novr, °61}19th Novr. 51
% 30th Novr. ’51 [11th Deer. 51 [19th Deer. ’51 | 29th Deer, ‘5% x
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your cup can
n today.

4



UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE.

HARRISON LINE.







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

|

Specialist. in Hardware.





Expected Arrival









OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM


















PAGE EIGHT



Goddard Tells An —
Australian Newspaper

SYDNEY.
AUSTRALIAN NEWSPAPERS continue to give great
prominence to the West Indians, who are due to occupy
plenty of space in these newspapers until they leave Aus-
tralia. The Sydney “Daily Telegraph,” for example, has
published a long interview with John Goddard, who
summed up the West Indian team.

The smiling W.I. skipper said:
“We believe it is much more



important that cricket should be

Ferguson played as a game, rather than a
business or a battle. We are all

Bowls Well Saturday afternoon sportsmen

The match referred to in
this article was played yes-
terday and the West Indies
dismissed the Prime Minis-
ter’s team for 229. Wilfred
Ferguson, spin
bowler, bagged 7 wickets for
94, Gomez 3 for 71, and Trim
1 for 16. The high spot of
the game was a brilliant 72
by Martin Donnelly, the New
Zealand Test player. Other
useful scorers were Sam
Loxton 57, W. J. O'Reilly 46,
- Hasset 29 and N. Harvey

2.

The W.1. scored 1438 for 2

wickets before stumps were

is now No, 9 on his team’s batting

who regard cricket as a wonderful
game but not to be taken too seri-
ously. We try hard to win, but it
never worries any of us if we're
beaten.”

Goddard, himself an all-rounder,

list, explaining: “In our present
side, I regard Worrell as a cricket-
ing genius, but I am merely part

of our tail.”

A Cabinet Minister

Two members of the Austrajian
Government, one of them a Cabinet
Minister, are among the Australian
elev2n which will meet the West
Indies in the first cricket match
in this season’s West Indies tour

drawn. Rae 46, Stollmeyer
36, Rickards 22 not out,
Walcott 37 not out.

of Australia,

The Australian team has been
selected by Mr. R. G. Menzies, the
Premier, and will be captained by
Jack Fingleton, the former Aus-
tralian opening batsman, The West
Indies team will include Goddard,



Inter-Club Tennis

_ ra yd: Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Rae
At St thel e and Stollmeyer,
Results of games played at The Cabinet-cricketer is Mr.

Athol Townley, 44-year-old Minis-
ter for Social Services in Mr. Men-
zies’ Government. A former lieu-
tenant-commander in the Austra!-
ian Navy, he is a keen sportsman
and no mean cricketer.

Strathclyde Tennis Club between
Belleville and Melwi.
Belleville 4 matches, Melwi 1.
MEN’S SINGLES
Worme beat Cox 6—2, 6—2.

Batting first Cable & Wireless

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘¢Worrell, A Cricketing Genius és



CAPTAIN

GENIUS



JOHN GODDARD

FRANK WORRELL

JOHN GODDARD—skipper of the W.I. team has more than proved
equal to all the situations with which he has been confronted. He
answers all questions asked quite readily, and here he describes
Worrell as a genius while putting himself in “the tail” of the
batting. Is this another astute statement?

é



Intermediate

CABLE AND WIRELESS
SCORES FIRST WIN “,

ALL GROUNDS had good wickets on Saturday the
last day in the sixth series of Intermediate cricket matches
Honours were divided between batsmen and bowlers
Regiment defeated Mental Hospital on the second day of
this series and on Saturday Cable & Wireless got their first

victory from Windward. They defeated them by 12 runs.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

MEN’S DOUBLES Youngest Sco: i

E. Taylor and J. D. Trimming- With him in the team is Mr. moleae ‘has Wineveta’ ticlea > Sa Hasia oe ae oe
ham beat Smith and Gilkes 83, Bill Falkinder, Parliamentary with 144, In their second turn at D. Wikie “e044

E. Taylor and J. D. Trimming- Under-Secretary for Commerce the wicket Cable & Wireless col- N- Thornton ...... 8 a
hamy beat Marshall and Atherley and Agriculture. Now aged 30, he Jected 116 runs, R. Lawless top- ‘= Sibpee 8 Ae
8—2. was the youngest man ever to scoring with 61 and C. Lawless fh. M’ Ramer ot eS

M.° King and Vv. Roach beat enter the Australian Parliament 22. ° :
Smith and Gilkes €--7. at the age of 24. He flew with With 141 runs for victory, WINDWARD 2ND INNINGS

Bomber Command over Germany
during the war and cricket is
among* his foremost recreations.

Marshall and Atherley beat

King and Roach 8—3.

Fixtures Yor This Week
Tuesday 23rd at
Premiere vs. Strathclyde.
Wednesday 24th at Cable and

‘lie: includes many well-known names
pelleville:— i. the cricketing world, such as

Hasset, Loxton, Harvey Ian John-

Windward opened their second
innings with Evelyn and Thorn-
ton but th did not stay long,
The Australian team, however, N. — . euant
C. Lawless for nought. K. Durant
who went at number seven in the
batting order

E. Evelyn b Branker
N. Thornton ¢ C. Lawless b

R. Lawless TA 0
R. Atkinson b R. Lawless ........ 0
H. V. Farmer c & b R. Lawless .. 8
H. M. Farmer b C. B. Lawless .. 35
L. T. Farmer b E. Branker 6

Thornton being caught by

. Durant Not Out . eCret sy ae
was Wilkie c R, Lawless b C. Lawless 15

K
undefeated 2
Wireless;—Belleville vs. Cable and S°% Donnelly and O'Reilly, The with 43 runs. Windward were &% pips min Out! erie 3
Wireless. umpires will be Prince Duleepsinh- dismissed for 128 runs, 13 short of BR. M. Farmer b Branker |... 9
‘Thursday 25tn at Summerhayes: 44 @ former international cricketer the required number for victory. Exrtas ......, “+ 6
Strathclyde vs. Y.M.C.A and now the the Indian High Com- Medium pacer Branker was the cokes err"
o nee ets Starla missioner in Australia, and M. most successful bowler for Cable Po etter eite Mathes seer

Saturday 27th at Strathelyde:—
Melwi vs. Summerhayes,
The public is welcomed. to all

McCormick, the fast bowler. &
This match, to be played in Can-
berra, will be in the nature of a



overs, three maidens, 52 runs four

Wireless. His analysis was 13
BOWLING ANALYSIS

nal wickets.
these matches. warming-up game for the West ©, Lawless took two wickets R.A. Lawless... @ % '& 4
Indians before they begin the for 53 runs, R. B. McKenzie... 2 — WW +
long programme, including five E.L. Branker..... 13 3 SB 4
FALSE Tests, which has been arranged A Lead Pt PL SUI che toy he 2 ae ig
for them all through the season. In the Spartan-Piekwick .ix- Pickwlek's Ist Innings 97 for 9 wickets
CHARGED with biting her —B-UP. jure, Pickwick only got points for *P*iditwicx aid iNNiNGS

first innings lead, After scoring

tenant during an argument over
whether the rent cheque or the
receipt should change hands first,
Mrs. Martha Stelling, of San
Francisco, who is being sued for

a



Gabrielle













97 runs for the loss of nine wick- ©.
ets declared in their first innings, ©
Pickwick dismissed Spartan for »

D. D, Evelyn e C, Wood b Parris .. 20
G. Mone b Parris ae

D. Kidney b Parris +
FP. L. C, Evelyn run out .......... &
B. Clarke c (wkpr) Cadogan















The



Seeond Division

Gilkes, Browne
Get Centuries

G. Gilkes batting for Leeward
ip their first innings against Har-
rison College scored 102 runs not
eut.on Saturday, the last day in
the ninth series of Second Division
ericket matches. Leeward only got
points for a first innings lead over
the College boys. A. Browne also
hit 104 runs for Carlton against
Empire.

In their first innings Harrison
College scored 110 runs and Lee-
ward replied with 180 runs. At
the end of play Harrison College
nad scored 69 runs for the loss of
two wickets.

At Lodge, Police scored an out-
right victory over Lodge Schoo!
by the comfortable margin of 82
runs. Police batting first scoreo
102 runs and dismissed the schoo)
boys for 32 runs. When theit

“* score had reached 101 runs for the

loss of four wickets Police declared
their second innings closed.

Police then took the opportunity
and dismissed Lodge for 89 runs
fin their second innings. G.
Sptinger bowled well to take four
wickets for 23 runs.

Central, Empire and Foundation
each got points for a first innings
lead over Pickwick, Carlton anc
Combermere respectively. Ai
Vaucluse, Pickwick batting first
scored 95 runs in their first in-
nings and Central replied with 22(
runs.

In their second innings Pickwick
collected 167 runs for the loss 0!
six wickets when play ended
Empire hit 107 runs in their first
innings in reply to Carlton’s score
of 71 runs. Carlton declared in
their, second innings when their
score was 153 runs for 5 wickets
and when stumps were drawn
Empire had scored 22 runs for the
loss of two wickets in their second
innings.

Foundation scored 84 runs in
their first innings and Comber-
mere replied with 42 runs for the
loss of seven wickets declared.
Foundation then went on and
seored 151 runs for seven wickets

* declared in their second innings.

At the close of play Combermere
had scored 117 runs for the loss
of six wickets in their second
innings.
SCORES:
PICKWICK vs. CENTRAL
At Vaucluse
Pickwick First Innings
Sco nd Innings .... 167 for 6 wkts.
Central First Innings ........ 220
(C. Shepherd 103).

EMPIRE vs CARLTON at Carlito»

Carlton First Innings ........
Second Innings 153 for 5 wkts.
(deeld.)

71

(A, Browne 104),
Empire First Innings
(G. Clarke 45).
Second Innings
COMBERMERE vs FOUNDATION

at Foundation
Foundation First Innings eo 84
Second Innings .. 151 for * wkts
(deeld.)

Combermere First Invings .. 42

for 7 wkts. (decld.)



ea ere me a ee









~
CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 18
JF HJA NFDLNFK JQKPLTM
HLTT ‘ FErvet AX JILK
NFDLK




hat V oe
EYWTLYK

Last Crypt, Love has

to act when curbed by je





MSY K

4. A CORBIN & SONS



The President and Members of the
AARONS MYSTRC CLUB

their

DANCE

at the Drill Hall

Remind you of

ON
SATURDAY NIGHT, 2TH
OCTOBER, 1951






Music by Mr Cilevie

Orchestra

Gittens













TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951













































(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,
1951, at 8.30 p.m.

The presentation of Cups
will take place after the
match, after which there will
be a Dance from 9.30 p.m.



SUBSCRIPTION — 3/-
Dancing 8-3 oc—o Admission by DOMESTIC {
invitation is ke bt lien 28” wide C. \
Per yard .
SCPE COOP
Knock-Out Water Polo ae
Finals and Dance COTTON Oc.
at the SHANTUNG, Yd.
BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

FUGIETTES
White, Pink,
Peach, Blue,

Lemon 36”

CAV
HEPHERD & C0.,





and Heart Trouble,

guarantee.
mouth well and save
money back on return of empty pack-
Get Amosan from your chemist
today. The guar-
antee protects

age

bles caused by,

.. 22 for 2 wkts,

to 12.30 a.m,

ADMISSION to Match
& Presentation — 1/-

ADMISSION to Dance—1/6

5 Sed ‘ h ‘ we itt

ose Bloody Teeth
Bleeding Gums, Sore.Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cavee your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism »
Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth

and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
mosan must make your

your teeth

you.

for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Minute:

Tt te no longer necessary to suff:

pains, Itching and torment from Pili:
since the discovery of Hytex (former:
known ea Chinarotd), H,

work tn 10 minutes and not only atop
the pain but aleo takes out the ewe)!
ing, stops bleeding and combets ner
irritation thereby curbing ether tr:
tles such as Headaci:
Nervousness, Backache, Conetipatic:
loss of energy, debility, and
disposition, 6

druggist today
guarantees Hytex must stop your p
pains and troubles or money beck vo
turn of empty package, ve

y\ex starts {

rita!
et Hytex from yo:
under the positi

NO CONSTIPATION







21.10.51—2n
LLAMAS

or



E
OO.
Per yard—____ C. ID.

|
10-13 Broad St.



IT’S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable
way. You’re only a few, smooth-flying hours
en route to Bermuda — aboard a mighty
4-engined “North Star’’ Skyliner — then by
connecting airline to New York, where you
can make immediate connections to Boston,
Washington, Philadelphia, etc.




















£3,750 damages by Miss Emma ° e + reriok then went on to score Lewis HG. Ibw Skinner... 2 S€eend Innings .. 117 for 6 wkts, FOR 25 YEARS
Smith, said triumphantly; “Im- Defies Injury 78 runs in their second innings }¥° Qa, jee" woed net out Fad Gales vik wanes at aera py
ossible—[ have got false teeth.” and when stumps were drawn J. 8S. Peterkin did not bat |. - ae ane .'"My husband introduced me ta ~ Y
7 Second Innin 101 for 4 wkts
T Wi Spartan had scored 120 runs for © Lashley did not bat vee ohh (decia.) | ALL-BRAN shortly after we were 2
soiree, oO in the loss of seven wickets in their '- Pawards did not bat SH aa MGe teidines.2. ... Or ER married. I use it in my cooking as ‘ s
WHAT'S ON TODAY acts tiny, 5 cf “>, Second Innings 89 fast. “The mnie ue tenth i
* mpire also got points for a Wotede os lsvcecsss 78 1 MeO ia) SM “| fast. e@ result: . ned
Lee Cote end oert ot | Surrey golfer Mrs oopeiiie fiat intings lead over Wander- (G. Soringer 4 for 23), we're regular as GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.
Original one, Mean ninfay mem Sa° ers. Wanderers who batted first HAR. COLLEGE vs. LEEWARD clockwork!” Mrs. McGregor St. — Dial 4704
Keiller beat a painful mascie in- BOWLING ANALYSIS Hege First Innings 110 i s'
Legistati Council 2 p.m jury and two opponents to reach Scored 200 runs. in their first igeed testes 8 er swt 453 Gated TRANS - CANADA
House of Assembly 3 p.m. | the final of the English women's innings and Empire replied with — 4.4 SR EN) Lileea rivet tntlees «180 demay Oley, fk Yih Mes
Police Band at the Mental yy iacooy Fy A the > Vine at iene eae MA oer .06 pene N. Medtord 4 — 15 1 (G. Gilkes 102 n.o, W. Frost 50). | One cof many unso- Intemational » Trent-Aflentic
Hospital 3 p.m. . Annes nks. rs, Keil- . *. Smith ... 4 = 5. | tied letters from Transcontinental
Extra-Mural Youth Group pod quarseieie semi-final games ee Pdr ay Pag piag, Prendesss ae Se es ee ee emma gens > | ALL-BRAN users, = Low AIRCARGO races now in effect to all points throughout the world
ne Sane. S 7 94 en aa eee A tp of three wickets. Two of the N- Medford bowled 1 wiae. St Mediord not out 2 ee site Sows const ation due
| ema, 3 " * y 5 Extras raenaile . 4 {to of dietary bulk, eat an
Her opponent in the 36 holes Wanderers wickets were taken by SPARTAN °ND INNINGS , : »
aos mere, dna wa be icenen barrister pace bowler Preacott, The other pie aa . Total (for 7 wkts.) 120 Relves art-oh AN daily, duck 3
Play-reading “The Sleeping | Jeanne Bisgood, Curtis Cup player one went to L. Francis. H. Cadoi WR OUR. Vegitids scene OO 'LING ANALYSIS plenty of water. If not satisfied : %
Chergymean” at the British and 1951 Surrey champion, EMPIRE VS. WANDERERS C. Matthews stpd (Wik: Evelyn) ee ASM Ses RoW | Rfter 10 days, return empty box Tre COOK may x
Council 8.15 p.m. Miss Bisgood won ther way to a wanderers First Innings . ono es I as ond os tis Snape ® (RY Clatke .:.:.... 11 3 2 5 to Kellogg Co. of Great Britain, Ltd, x
CINEMAS first final appearance with vic- Ewpire First Inmings ............. 201 B. Morris b R. Clarke ............ 0 Foweterkin 8 ly See Senseo it
Empire: “Harvey” — 445 & 830 | tories over the two shock players (for 9 wkts Decids) G. Word run out 3... ® QO Ley rT Bi Pet yeti ye sidaths Binet " x
r rs ‘ ad S. Parri Ne Vaan GEL ETS pag rr oy A i : L R
cine tom: | Sebeasaanmaes Mahan 9. atime Momo (Eitiin rtine tS ty Mae poi but the ‘
a McCloughry. “uncapped” Surrey J 7UG,<, Benow Db Rrescott -- ote SSC VO SS9SSEOOO SOFIE SPI PVOVOD IS POP PE DOOG
Yodo eacer taney St Pens ery walter. Keill led le i * an ee et 26
a — a noe eee rs. Keiller pu a muscle in OUD evens cedisacver ares
Roxy: ighting Coastsuard” — | rr orate | ~
her side when practising for the S§ T Oo y E
4.30 & 815 p.m, he
Pinas Mrldgerown) ; sche omen ene - é ury ~— Total (for 3 wkts).. 57 %
a a ae ee a. renew when she drove from —— >
Plaza (Olstin) ; “Variety Time” ® |] the eighth tee against young Essex BOWLING ANALYSIS meceat she tt ‘
champion Audrey Barrett in the « prescott at ee ah ee
th round, As SWOGR sscevceces EO me 9
K. Griffith |...... sa 1
Par 3 : PORTAR yb hoo hue 6 1 +
OF. are ee 2 - 3 --
YE, ’ Miss Barrett was one up at the 1. Francis ||. |... 25 wat 1 .
STERDAY S 14th, but Mrs. Keiller squared and ver ; )
WEATHER REPORT ae the match with a par 3 at the on A ie aus fiaies, eee
h. oi {
F C. * Mrs, Keiller holed a 15-yard ‘CABLE & WIRELESS aND INNINGS
rom Codrington putt for a two at the short 115th B. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b H. M x
Rainfall: .01 in. in her semi-final against Gillian ens? 4 Yee
Total Rainfall for Month to | Rudgard, 49-year-old Yorkshire} Mvieu c Bveivn-b Atkinson. 61
Date: 2.04 ins. champion. a bub da E. Gilkes Ibw ‘Thornton + ei
Highest Temperature: 87.0°F at pu er two up, bu iss C. Lawless lbw Atkinson . 22 ;
to Temperature: 74.0°F | Rudgard holed good putts to win FE) by Branker Not Out } 7 Now in Stock ...
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per the ness pyro yo atte aaa ” ‘Roberts b Atkinson 4g 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
hour AE me. Lege ling Speak Py ge a 3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
" a six-yard putt for another great C. Carrington lbw M. M. Farmer 0
pee oo san) ~— | two to settle the match on. the HOW seas pease z SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES
pen: + last green. Mrs. Keiller was Total

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