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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SO -
arbados
BRITAIN BANS SUEZ’

R.A.F. Planes Keep | Prince Philip “WE WILL
Watch Over Army | Gee: Henting| gTAND BY

VICTORIA, B.C., Oct, 23
Prince Philip went off hunting}




PRICE: FIVE CENTS

STEEL AND
IRON ACT
WILL GO

IF TORIES WIN

LONDON, Oct. 23.
Conservatives pledged» to de-
nationalise iron and steel industry
if elected on Thursday but they
have not yet figured out how to do
































Chu refuses

. t Mein Tories are report
° today leaving Princess Elizabeth *- 99 Sieais about “the Srdoeeee: a
emonstrations In [e806 es" case! UXO leraignatieton aad Wiaton


















‘ * a Royal couple had been Ss to diset Pie ential tie bare
scheduied to start their three day a ‘Les platform promise to repeal the
Alexandria, Cairo holiday today” at” Baglecrest ys Chic ng plattore prone es
ouge seclude nook Ds e upset otere
sh s of Georgia Strait 130 TAIPEH,Formosa, at, 23 But ‘t Tories are too deeply
CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 23. miles north of here but their} ie Nations must ‘s’.o furs committed to back out, now if
The British army cut rail traffic and banned all road | Peata _ were suddenly changed seaneatine, pre c caste they are in power come Priday
: ‘ ‘ yesteruay. s \ nin teel w
movement in the Suez Canal area at dawn to-day. Traffic |?" Bice is going duck shoot-|mission” Generalissimo Chiang ee * oe ‘; econ:
cuts will remain in force until dock labourers boycotting ling in Silver Valley some 25|Kai Shek said on Tutsc*y. The elie bs caeiee ‘qneseth dixtrtet 3
the unloading of British supply ships at the military miles east of Vancouver where] Nationalist Chinese Leader sai believés it may not at all be
port of Arabia, 10 miles scuth of Suez, go back to work. en mea tmarins tee on a United Nations Day statement lificult to unseramble steel,
A British military spsiesman said Britons seized the |." jig aha i era ger that Communist aggression aims , ;

Sesbnays : ; a big estate and a swank hunt-!to subjugate -every free country Two ings will make the
harbour and railway stetion at Port Suez last night. A fing lodge. of the world. | He naid that “while elling job extremely difficult:
limited number of trai:s will be operated by British The Prince will probably get|measures taken by the United first Sovialist opposition very
Army crews. One passenger train and one freight train |Wet. The weatherman predicted) Nations to check Communist ag- passibly will announce | it will
daily will be permitted io cross the Canal to supply ~ Philip was cheduled to motor | Session in Korea strengthened its whenever it returned to office
Egyptian troops on the eas! side of the canal. to suburban Esquimalt and take] Position, further efforts to combat With the economic crisis Britain

aggression must be made by the
United Nations in order to fulfill
its histcric mission.

A British spokesman announced that food trains for

an amphibian plane to the shoot-
Egyptian civilians throughout the Cana] Zone also will

is facing the Tories may well be
He

ing grounds. will return in Friday but just as well be out



operate about.5 pan. to rejoin his wife.) : f again in a couple of years,
P oa ‘ . ; P It will be their longest sevaration| We freedom. loving people of The second city belief is tha
, British sources denied Pgyptian reports that they since the start of their Canadian| China will always stand for the Prime Minister Clement. Attlee
used a squadron of tanks to take railway shops and the _ }tow. 7 cause of the United Nations. Our’ who most probably will retire. if
station at Port Suez last night. Only six or seven arm- |_,00 Wednesday morning the/faith in the United Nations Labour loses, relinqmishing Jabour
oured vehicles were on the move in the area yesterday Princess and Philip will set out remains unshaken. . We are deter- party eenty eens
id. but British . ienad “@ by limousine for Eaglecrest mak-| mined to do our utmost'tg elimin-}., TWO LIGHTERMEN guide tWenuncheoms of sroteer 6 Wilabide oF OE shops—as one city editor

the spokesman said, ut Britis troops are station at ing several short stops along ate evil forces which seek to sub- resuspended by a hana crate into their barge. From its berth a. put it “everything except the
Mien = heh ie sar waggle on = tamaver tine "cee: The ited N: and to break down the in the onal the lighter will soon be on its way to the 109 KILLED BY voters.”’ :

=} Sie 2 am aa
full 104-mile le os Ses anal. couple will remain at Eaglecrest ar ations. —U.P, “Canadian Constructor”. U.P.

He disclosed that British soldiers have been search-



STORMS IN ITALY

for two days. They_are expected



—_— .
ing every Egyptian entering the Canal area since Octo- |to get in some fishing there. .. ° °
ber 17, tna vate been ransacking boxcars to prevent pr eureday at nae dhe" gtovin -_ Took £500 and ey ata — a eS ; Will Join Delegates
i 0 2 i sma pe * _e navy es a orrentia
Fearne” British Nor Soe elt tec Seo were |unjor_snanstty | i oe ee rains which have been lashing NEW DELHI, Oct. 23.

high riggers will scale towering
trees for a command perform-
ance of timber topping.

—-cr.

It was officially announced on
Tuesday that K. M. Pandikar In-
dian Ambassador to Communist
China will join the Indian dele-

the southern part of Italy for the
last ten days showed signs of
abating as the death toll reached
at least 109,

ordered after trains needed for moving the British Sec-
ond Infantry Brigade group, which arrived at Port Said
by sea yesterday failed to appear.

Left His Pants:

LONDON, Oct. 23.

BACK LABOUR

It said the Brigade was disembarked from the troop-
ship Empress of Australia without further incident. The

Nehru And Nu




Nathaniel Witt, 43, was gran
ed a divorce from his wit: Luly







The storm caused millions of
dollars damage to fruit orchards,

gation to the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly in Paris. Pandikar











i ¢ E | today becaus ah olive groves, private property |is presently in India on leave.
War Office said the Commander of the Egyptian soldiers naan eon a urge ae In United Kingdom and ion certrolled —telephone{ India’s Permanent United Nations
based in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan was reliably report- a Witt said she merely invited thi ae eT Sead the dele ao vee
ed to have received orders to stay there “even if this | W r C rdial burglar Leonard Edwards home Wook: unl, unit cemnihanionttin POM the me : ai
necessitates the use of force against the Sudan adminis- | ere 0 sid are her a cup of tea. She (From Our Qwn Correspondent) / were disrupted leaving sume -
wration” | Sars te note i a Ra er Ones | Da, eee

: or ; et : . aT / . ! : ith its inevitable |regi ft Cs F >, *

The British Air Ministry in London reported Tues: | The Bo on gt ge judge granted decree nisi j _ AS_ELECTION DAY draws nearer with its iney ~— regen cea ss a ad Christmas Comforts
day night that R.A.F, planes are carrying out almost con- ‘yfinistry issued a communique on eaten ‘i age omy that Ed- quickening of political pulse, West Indians in Eng and coast of Italy from the island of SYDNEY. Cct.'28
stant patrols to watch Egyptian Army units in the Canal Tuesday night cOnSSERENS, the] fom Mise Witt's: ue, Me. pos have found themselves drawn into the struggle and several Sieily to fea. naib of Naples The frdnty Poleavtoh comnnd
Zone region. Two Egyptians were wounded by gunfire inecting of ee ee —. skipped with cash, jewels and of them are taking active interest in campaigns of the two a cae meneame | Tne eae wave <

near the air base at Kabrit when they refused to halt
when challenged by sentries according to information
received here by the Air Ministry. Although there were

comforts for Australian service-
men in Korea, The fund Won.
ing follows criticisms from

mese Prime Minister Thakin Nu.
It said, “since Burma, like India,

were washed away b

oods in
13 towns and crops wiped

clothes worth more than £500.
P out ‘on

main parties '
~ West Indies own MP, Grenada-



born Dr... Hyacinth Morgan is


























i than 70,000 acres of farm-
dia not participate in the confer- From All Qua 7 : : ir i more A ‘ ¢ oe. einaieat
few scattered incidents, the ared was reported generally |ence of the Japanese peace treaty ‘i g ; ie eit ark pre ane oe land, eae fee ee one ee
quiet. Children of air personnel are being transported |at San Francisco the two Prime M.LC. 4 aie nd ne ae hala j | niin’. oh eet ot panned Criticisms were brought to a head
“ander pr i guards c 4 . pt : ir ; 566 . was , warm clothing: ai uip~ Austratian singer
NAAFT. DARED cts APOR SR AES TE thw a ious wibeia’ st S Ri ‘ Ce a ee ial a majority of 6,702. meni have been“ Fushed © trom Mimerled, Fesantiy pelethed Wee
Headquarters of the 205th Air Group denied charges just. Discussion took place in an!KJ Bloody Clash In a . three-cornered ‘fight Dr.{ ome io, Wnile all Italian eitice| @ tour of Korea.—U.P,
it ordered patrolling planes to drop leaflets. atmosphere of cordiality d i. : . Prete “ ig ee ivg a were arranging special collec-
The British Garrison Command at Suez warned the | 2°0¢will. WASHINGTON, Oct 23. | With Red Bandits |'0?" Crowther, Conservative nd }tions of funds for the _ stricken s F :
. ; ‘ —U.P. General Hoyt S. Vandenber Mr. Campbell Park, Liberal, ond: A ci 4 hota a or Ike
Suez Governor Ibrahim Zaki El Kholi that severe mea- 4 “ g sroteiy [Cree Speeien Repuamst OF Coss,
iki . US, Air Force Chief of Staff said} tt has been announced that 21|_,Sit Vincent Tewson, Secretary titankets, and mattresses have a
sures would be taken unless he ordered striking workers Russian speaking pilots “are| persons were kauled mat. 1y {2 the ‘Trade Union Congress has }been sent from Naples for the OTTAWA, Oct. 23.
to co-operate in handling British shipping in the port fying Russian built M.LG. jets in] wounded in vihceatiaere ated spoken in Warrington on ies of Calabria, which was} The House of Commons on
pg RS Le Be ra Sree eb alte, ot Sap, ep nen eee eet a ee oe ee
dock lobo y cripp y the walkout o gyptian tar So oa aaT a the Pilots. were ree he Sa 5 ing Mr, Harold Wilson, former|sons killed, sais Canada’s 27th Infantry Brigade |
‘ } s. He si n ya, > é ald dian : shad 4 —UP. 's . ny
Seven hundred _ anti-British | dents during the Alexandria pilots speaking the Russian ta included one British officer aes Sather codienmere: in ee ene suusdrons of airoratt |
demonstrators clashed with the | demonstrations on Tuesday, wage had been heard by U.N.|ten British soldiers, three bandit "Thou zh not actually a West Dwight Eisenhower's integrated |
police in the centre of Alexan- |Serag El Din condemned the pilots and monitoring stations|trackers and six bandits. Ten} ) qi) . dy Molly Huggins, wife U. S N S s ; defense forces. —U.P
dria on Tuesday, “spreaders of chaos” and said over interplarge radio frequencies|other British soldiers were H th ; teases Governor of once avy hip Hit as ee
In Cairo Egyptian police open- | that these “traitors to their own in Korea, wounded. oe Ja ° Hi ves Si. aie He
ed fire above the heads of |country do not deserve the pity There have been recurrent re-| Mexico City — Panama’s new | {Sills with ‘things at indian | »my,, WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. 2 wi
demonstrating students and |from the people or govern- ports that Russian pilots were|Ambassador, Mrs. Elida C. De nes as ee , he Aa The Navy disclosed on Tuesday The “ADVOCATE
threw tear gas bombs to dis- venturing from Soviet controlled}Crespo will present her credén- in England and she has CCN} that Communist shore batteries
perse anti-British marches He promised that the Gov- Manchur into northern Korea speaking on Conservative plat-| hit United States destroyer escort pays for NEWS,

parading through the streets.
Interior Minister Fuad Serag
El Din told the Press Tuesday
night that British troops re-
occupied a checkpoint in Nefis-
sa, five miles west of Ismailia
and also established a new post
on the treaty road three quart-
ers of a mile from Suez port.
Serag El Din said that British
soldiers searched a_ contractor
at Nefisha the checkpoint, and
confiscated from him £100.
Referring to “regretful” inci-



ernment hereafter will not hesi-
tate to use the severesi mea-
sures to repress unruly ele-
ments,”

He said the Alexandria inci-
dents resulted in one demon-
strator killed, four wounded as
well as one police offcer and
several policemen injured. He
denied Press reports that Brit-
ish tanks had crossed the
Egyptian frontier from Libya
and reached the village et Sol-
lum.—U.P.

——

14 Red Jets Damaged
In Big Air Battle



NEHRU.

JAWAHARLAL

but Vanderberg’s statement was
the first official comment on the
possibility, that Soviet M.I.G.’s
might also be piloted by Russians.



U.S. Longshoremen

Strike Ties Up $31in

NEW YORK, Oct. 23

New York. Mayor, Vincent Im-

llitteri, and. hundreds’ of other
uxury liner passengers carried
their own luggage ashore ag the
wildcat strike of longshoremen
virtually sealed up the United
States largest port. The walk-
out of 20,000 rebellious members
of the International Longshore-
men’s Association. prevented car-

go from being unloaded from the |

tials to President Miguel oe

on Wednesday.

Paris — Gamuel Gallagher, the
Foreign Minister of Peru will sec
the’ French Foreign Minister,
Robert Schuman before his de-
parture for London, Gallagher ar-
rived yesterday from Rome and
will stay three days here, on what
the Peruvian embassy called a
“private visit”. He will leave on
Qctober 26 for London betore his
return trip to Peru.

Washington — Republican
National Chairman, Guy Gabriel-
son, predicted a “smashing Re-
publican victory” next year if the
rest of the U.S, votes
third Congressional district did in
the special election yesterday. He

candidate Clifford G. McIntire





|



as Maine’s |the

lEngland have

pointed out that the Republican |calling on them to do everything
won|possible to ensure a labour vic-

formas all over the South of Eng-
land,
A strong supporter of Labour's

Ulvert M. Moore off the Korean
east coast last Wednesday
one sailor, A spokesman said there

Dial 3113
left wing candidates is the hon-}| were no other casualties, Day or Night
ourable Dr, Cheddi Jagan from —ULP.

British Guiarla who has spoken , ree
on platforms in London,
Dr, Jagan is vice-Chairman of ui,
S mm O kK ©
terest in methods of party organi-
sation and canvassing in England.
The Carribean Labour Congress -

the Peoples’ Progressive Party in
London has officially entered
\ Pa *
vour





He has been taking a keen in-

in

shoruly before the Constitution
Commission went to that colony.
Socialists, Many West Indians in
received circulars

es
eso. Going Italian liner Vuleania which| with 73.3 per cent. of the major | tory.
Ach " : ’ Hig: ag Trea ye a. | party fase The C.L.C, feels that ony. a
e Mayor an . Impellit-| Eimira, New York — Dr. Arthur |Socialist Government in le
TOKYO, Oct. 23. To Paris teri walked down the gangway|w_ Booth, nationally known atone United Kingdom could bring

UNITED STATES B 29 and escorting jet fighters shot
down or damaged 14 to 17 Communist Jets in the biggest
air battle of the Korean War just South of the Manchurian

WASHINGTON, Oct, 23,
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
will leave Washington on Thurs-

carrying handbags like the rest
of the 1,880 passengers from
aboard the Vulcania,

The longshoremen seek a con-

| geon died to-day aged eighty.



| about independence in the West

British Guiana which was formed
lists on the side of the

r é m y &
Indies, C.L.C. Secretary Mr. R Q) cn. wo
Strachan of Jamaica has organised

several in and

: ted ' small meetings
aS day for Paris to attend the United ltract, giving them a 25 cent hour-|U.N. MUST ACCEP!' RED |; he {
- 4 i t- -! iN ¥ {around the town. In direct con-
One United States Superfortress and a Thunderjet fighter a deci on the bly inest- lly wage increase, instead of th Rrast. t0..the MAO axcteeane. by :

were lost and several other B. 29’s were damaged in wild
plane battle over Northwest Korea while ground fighting
far to the South diminished in apparent anticipation of

new truce talks.

387,000 Missing

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
Communists claimed to have
killed, wounded Gr captured
387,000 United Nations troops in
Korea in the year ending October
10th according to a Peiping radio
broadcast monitored here.



The first reports from the half
hour air battle 15 to 30,000 feet
high in “M.I.G. Alley” said
that five Communist jets were
shot down in flames, two prob-
ably destroyed, and seven to ten
others damaged. It was the larg-
est toll of Red fighters in a sin-
gle battle in iet history.

Determined

partment announced on Tuesday.
The Secretary will attend the
Assembly for about two weeks and
then go to Rome for the meeting
of the North Atlantic Tree Na-
tions. He plans to return to Wash-
ington in early December. oe

Ten More Days

BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 23.



10 cent raise accepted by Union
officials. The strike forced the
railroads to extend rail freight
embargo from New York to Bos-
ton' With the pile-up of 3,600
freight cars—more than four
times the number usually unload-
ed here daily—a spokesman for
the American Association of
Railroads said that the embargo
‘extension would be ordered into
effect today. The strike is esti-
|mated to have tied up $11,000,000
worth of merchandise for export.
The only noticeable break in the

_The Under Secretary for Infor-| walkout was supplied by the in-

°
a

DEMANDS IF PEACE

TALKS ARE TO SUCCEED

TOKYO, Oct. 23

Chinese Communist Premier
Mao Tse Tung in a speech broad-
cast to-night by Radio Peiping
heard here said the U.N. must ac-
cept the Communist “reasonable
demands” if the Korean armistice
talks are to succeed,

A brief summary of the speech
issued by the official New China
news agency implied that Mao was

the C.L.C. are those being put
forward in the Billericay division
of Essex by Mr. Bernard Braine,
Tory candidate. It will be re-
called that Mr. Braine was in ‘the
West Indies taking a look at loc»!
conditions when he was recalled to
this country upon the dissolution
of Parliament. Mr. Braine who
had a majority of 4,366 at the last
election is fighting his campaign
this time mainly on Empire issurs
and is expected to be returned
His opponent in a straight fight

content



—U.P ; mation announced on Tuesday that|surgent dockhands themselves. os s B. R. Clapham
U Far East Airforce Headquar-/the doctor attending Eva Peron|They agreed to let their men referring a Red Ee ad =
s . ters said that the M.LG. attack] decided to continue her present] joad three outgoing troop ships at ceasefire yng the 7 eS -
A Princess Is Born Paes aoe es eae eee treatments for tem more days be-{Stapleton, the port of embarka-| the issue that deadlocked last sum-

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
Prince Mikasa youngest brother
of Emperor Hii ohito and Princess
Mikasa announced the rth of a
daughter. Moth: sand child re-
ported doing well —U.P.





by Communist jets against B.29’s.
One heavily damaged B.29 crash-
ed into the Yellow Sea off the
West Korean coast but the crew
was rescued by amphibians.

An unspecified additional num-
ber of damaged B.29s made an
emergency landing at an Allied





fore deciding on the future course|tion on Staten Island.

of action. Senora Peron is suffer-
ing from anemia. The bulletin also
said she was allowed to go out

briefly ‘on Monday,
—U-P.



—UP.

‘Acheson Should



mer’s truce talks in Kaesong.

———_—$———

Resign

Slav Spy To Die

BELGRADE, Oct. 23
A Belgrade District Court on
Tuesday sentenced one Yugoslav
to death afd thirteen others to}
prison on charges of spying for
Russia Alleged spying was said

“i

Ni 355 Wee,
BEN Mey





achat a tac

—_— BOSTON MASS, Oct. 23. to have dated back to 1945.

airfield in South Korea. ° ° : ; —UP.

TO 'SWEATH All 32 escorting Sabre jets Continue Tariffs HAROLD STASSEN said on Tuesday that Secretary of

-DAY’S WEATHER Ph war ane 2 their aoe Ganev a! tale State Dean Acheson should resign “for the good of
after tangling with more than + , Oct. R obs co Sd 14 a
CHART 100 of Communists jets. How-| Member nations of the General} America”. For the same reason o said ae Jessup | Police Gun Inmate

ever, one of the sixty F.84}Agreement on Tariffs and Trade| Should decline appointment by resident ruman m4 3

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m. Thunder jets which took on the} authorised Italy on Tuesday to; United States delegate to the United Nations. In a speech VIRGINIA, Oct. 23

Sunset: 5.50 p.m. 180 M.I.G.'s_ crashed, and the| continue to apply until September! prepared for the Boston Chamber of Commerce Lunckeon,| 4 a. ra "
pilot was killed. 1 next, its preferential tariffs for

Moon : Last Quarter
Lighting : 600 p.m.
High Tide: 11.53 a.m., 11.18

|

Airforce sources said that some | imports fron Libya. Dr. Angelo Di

\of the Communist jets may have] Nola

Italian delegate to the

“lives and future of American people are at stake.

A

{
|
* By e
' A negro, Herbert Johnson who| , -e 1
the President of the University of Pennsylvania said the | \ 1 escaped inmate from the} a LhiMale
As ajCentral State Hospital here ee i arta ey7

Oy mn
: IK i dow
Pp



j : j ; > i ildi me res ; fell fore police guns after stand-
engaged Sabre jets and Thunder, G.A.T.T. session said the measure| first step in the building of a dynamic successful foreign)" °° police gu iter mand: Ae ae ae 3 ne
Low Tide: 448 am., 6.29 ated sige tm oe ee ae dupli"; “would appear to be the a policy men should be placed in charge of it in whom not] 40. oe tiny how Pky Mga THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER Ti CIGAR atts
ee ’ catic.n, ey put e Communist! means of overcoming ecoriomic ¢ 3 nade § i aaa ¢ f t a tiny house f m an
pm. force at 150 to 180 M.LG.’s. | Gitficulties . only the President has personal confidence but in whom on Tuesday

SO SE I,

UP,

‘26%

—DP.

the people of America can

also have confidence.—-U.P.

pb hia. -cocnastiaes nea

—UP


















































































heated

PAGE TWO



Carb Calling
GENE TIERNEY
TOLD TO REST

RIGADIER A. F. C. JACKSON,
O.B.E., Commander of the
Caribbean Area is expected to
arrive here today to imspect our
local forces. He will also visit
Police Headquarters.

On October 26, he will go to
District “C” Police Station and
the Police Training School. Later
the same afternoon Brigadier
Jackson will attend a show at the
District “A” Police Station, the
chief features of which will be a
musical ride by the Police Mounted
Corps and a display of arms drill
by a squad of policemen.

The Police Band under Captain
C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M., will sup-
ply the music.

Lay Delegate
R. VINCENT ST. JOHN was
among the passengers leav-
ing last night for Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. Mr. St. John is on his
way to Jamaica as an elected Lay
Delegate to the Provincial Synod
ot the Methodist Church. The
meeting opens on October 25th.
Representatives from the various
districts in the area will meet te
discuss numerous matters pertain-
ing to the future of the Methodist
Church.
Mr, St. John expects to return
to Barbados on November 2nd.

Back To Trinidad

To Advise Trinidad

Government
R. G. W. P. ROBERTS, Vital
Statistics Officer at the De-
velopment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, left Barbados on Monday by

B.W.1.A. for Trinidad.
Mr. Roberts will advise the
Trinidad Governifiént on the re-

= of the Colony’ s vital statis-
tics.

Transferred
R. J. M. CAVE, Assistant
pas hae) We ike feen ‘ten

ras,
to st vn as depen.

intepgent nt A eg e, He

sucess Hanschell oc
Director

a Auemumiare

res pave re who is tp om of M

ion foc
be leaving ¥ “te

rey Hemcneh of © ee

igo”, Eagle Hall.



i e
R. A. DE LIMA, Managing mi ,
Director of Messrs Y. De Buetios to Brite
Lima & Co., Ltd., is due to leave few days’ rest She deuan ar a a
today for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. i Fy play- a ,
It is understood that he will be ing in a film.
returning early in November, Mr. —LES. The

Reggie Da Silva who is with
Messrs Y. De re! © 7s -of-
Spain may be leaving by the same
plane, Mr. Da Silva was Mana- Paradisé Beach Club sh
ger-player of the Siegert Tigers be a cadet, show. What rot
Basket Ball Team which has just two orch s making continuous and
concludee *heir tour against Bar- music throughout the night and a a ’

i)

Holos. tk

bados. holiday 2 “ia hte two ye

door , there wil
ee nanenitan lial Powel Heme "oh Wie pre: Ganees Sybeestors,
ae Mane ay of

$8 other novel
CESS ELIZABETH, due to ¢ ——— mh ge the Reontiful Legs

oast. She also damees to the

Calypsoes of her own native Trin-

ontest.

ay a brief visit to Washing- s
ton aes the end of her tour | Another hight of fun this week
of Canada, will meet two West should be the Water Polo enocks, idad.
Indians at the party givén in her Sut Finals and _presth

Moray Lodge Closed
UND S of Commonwealth

students, ifcluding ma
thro

honour by Sip Ferttish Ambassador trophiés at the Aquatic tub on
West Indians, have passed

Big Show
GS AtenbAY night's Dance at the

in Friday night, after which there
will be a dance,

Hazel Bean. ‘We | driniaadian ~~ ‘The -match will. beplayed, by.
pianist, will be at this very select floodlight and before the danca
party with her husband, br a “ih cups will be presented tc captains

Powell, & member of S- of the winning teams. as a transit centre for riewly ar-

B.G. Journalist rived sttidents th Lofdén. "This
UE TO LEAVE tomorrow for temporary hoste: hai now been
harley British Guiana hy the G&a- closed. The British Council ob-
alee ee parts wil be Ch In- Gogne is Mr. Eric G. B. Branch who tained the Lodge so fet oe
dian who has been on the Embassy is on the reportorial staff of the weuld have sormnewhete to ve
staff for 63 years, 15 Guiana Graphic of British Guiana. the first few days in bandon
different Ambassadors. Charley _ Mr. Branch has been in Barba- they found permanent quarters. It
Brown, a general factotun> at the dos for the past six weeks. During will not be used again néxt year
Embassy, has never been pinned his stay he has been the guest of because by then the Council hopes
down to one particular job. “I do his sister-in-law Mrs. Lavina to have established a new, per-~
a little of everything,” he says. Branch of Greens, St. George. manent hostel.

Moray Lodge, a Kensington Man-
sion used over the past two months



BY THE THE WAY eee “by Be Beachcomber

Difficult conversation

YU Naee Their 3 bit ot

imeonsequent dialogue in
bar I always revett to the old
classic.
“Do you know Mitchell?”

est Beachcomber Poll tic unit” exactly describés the
Re a startling decroaie Official attitude to the family,

Putt SRAM estat The conte

: one tie
men of over 50 who would have “we it : tet

livi the
voted Tory if the election had qays of Palmerston, we

been postponed to August 24, cheers burst from’ the highly «y at's his name?”
1952. educated electorate, One poor 4 pe ig eg ;
There is a corresponding in- jooby is said to have got it L ;

crease in the percentage of nér- wrong, and to have said: “We ,4”

vous, golden-haired women _ be-
tween the ages of 26 and 32, who

are not living in the days of T has b€en announceti that
Palmer-er-Palmerson.” But he radio programmes during the



© athe

would vote Labour if the date of got the same thunderous cheers. winter may be interrupted now
the lectin “were advanced to Recrecy and "ase ws tee cena
men of 38 in the grocery trade HAT is happening at Wag- Clectficity cuts. These warnings
who intend to wear hats when gling Parva? will be given by what will be

they go to the polling booth has
dropped by half of one-seventh
of a point since September 30.

Ovologetics

SCIENTIST has discovered

that an enormous amount
of energy could be saved if
everybody would decapitate eggs
with a knife, in one gentle sawing
motion, instead of tapping them
with a spoon and then removing
the bits of shell by hand. Here,
for once, is an experiment that
cannot be tried on mice, but it
should be possible to isolate a
large number of egg-eaters for a

few days, and to compute the
energy expended in the two
methods of decapitation, Pro-

fessor Lancelot Gampe has al-
ready said that the ye |
expended in decapitating 43,79
eggs by the slower method waetes
1,494-man-hours per day, oad @ is
oo in energy consumed,
to lifting 631 8lb. weights from

the floor to a height of 19 inches.
But I do not seem to care much.

In passing

oe who are urging the

bureaucrats to replace their
jargon by plain English, take too
little account of the fact that this
barbarous official dialect often
corresponds with the realities of
the situation. It is no good sub-
stituting “food” for “nutrition
intake” or “body fuel,” because
food means real food. “Nutrition
intake” and “body fuel” exactly
describe the new attitude to
chemical food. People are no
longer expected to get pleasure
out of eating, but merely to take
in enough fuel to keep the
machine going. Again, “domes-

HERE’S SOMETHIN
sa - SRE CIAL

FLOWERED SPUNS — 36” @

So close has the net of secrecy
been drawn round thig little vil-
lage, where the Strabismus labor-
atories and Workshops are situ-
ated, that only foreign spies and
an occasional English Communist
have been able to approach the
forbidden area recently.

It is rumoured that the sage
has at last discovered a fool-
proof method of reaching the
moon by a rocket which will pro-
ject a series of interplanetary
islands as it progresses on its way.
each island smaller than its pre-
decessor like the hats of clowns.
Yesterday. Dr. Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht was
closeted for eight hours with
Professor Szockzuszpender, the
great Hungarian authority on

gyromagnetic bophomology:





Rupert and the



After a long pause, Rollo screws
up his courage, climbs slowly over
the rail and steps gently on to the
deck, The ship dips and sways

very alightly under his weight,

but nothing else happens Ruper:
follows es the boy quietly goes

LADIES.
®

In all Shades and Designs \

SEERSUCKER —

36” @

In Lovely Designs and Colours

OLYMPIC SILK — 36” @



called “glamourous and colourful
cadshedeties.”

I like wery much thé staternent
that the authorities

queuer was today Handed a
free ticket on a No. 74 bus by
the Se rr The

ing for a No. 11.
ticket to me.?”

What use is this





Lion ) Rock—12-

below td “yeu Those inen are

ay, living bere.“ murmurs
Ro! bur w are chey? Why
ene they come?” ‘1 don’t yer |
see why you gt 50 By icious of
them,” says ffs ust wait
i i! you si S * answers Ro

hen you’ be sudpicious, too |"

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

YOUR SHOE STORES

:0; oO; :0:

Dial 4226

waste steam from domestic ke-ties | FF
Base ingratitede
E 175,000,000 _000tn dus

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Péstman Knocks—
With Letters






NOTICE
*

We beg to inform our Customers and the Gereral Public }f
that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck }
Street and Magazine Lané will be closed for Stock Taking from
29th to 31st October 1951 inclusive. We will re-open for
business on the lst November, 1951.

























sol ~ id, T. HEREERT se
rovalty and cietaaions a re and Magazine Lane.
world. 86, Miss Frances — ‘

kin; i :

Miss Wade ue 17’S) NEXT WEEK. -
sittitg-rtom and

REVUEDE ae 19351

MRS. A. L. STUART'S
DANCING SCHOOL
a Utider the tinguished Patronage of

His Excelléncy the Governor and
Lady Savage

Wednestiay, 3ist October, Thursday,
Ist November, at 8.30 p.m.

Friday, 2nd November at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
ings opén Friday 26th
8.30 a.m. to 12 noon; 1.30 p.m.
to 3 p.m.
PRICES :
Boxes and Orchestra $1.20; House $1.00
Balcony 72c. (Reserved)

Sa =BOOK YOUR SEATS EARLY!



Margaret, King
and the Crown Prince and

nina

Y









This Morning
930 a m
“Timberland Terror”



PLAZA aroun,

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.3 and 8.30 p.m.

CHICAGO DEADLINE & STREETS of LAREDO

p.m
“Bad Man of Red
‘ Butte”
“Wings over Africa”
—
———_—_—_—_————=.



Alan LADD (Technicolor) William Holden
Donna REED McDonald CAREY Willlam Bendix
THURS SPECIAL 1.30 P.M Opent Frid 2.90 jae 445 & 8.90 .
“RENEGADES of the RIOGREANDE” sera) 5 2 ” —
Rod CARERON — Fuzzy KNIGHT & THREE SECRETS
Eleanor Parker — Pat Neal —





and
“OKLAHOMA RAIDERS”
Tex RITTER — Fuzzy KNIGHT

ee
PLAZA oui ta GAIETY

TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8,30 p m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“IF YOU susIE” TODAY of TOMORROW 8.30 P.M












Street and the late Capt.) || Joan GAVIS — Eddie CANTOR & is NSIEUR BEAUCAIRE”
— Rie Blow bout HOF PASO” (Cinecolor)
“ thule a & 8 30 John LAYNE
AMAICAN ciber Peter Ricardo ‘Rengiaes ot aoe vt a —
went to Mdon some time} }| “Oklahoma yy connie Point” 4 Balt peattiee a
don’s night club devotees with his|{[.guantsye" |} ana ft MABE Bc |? Mb
n Cc oO" “Rai fo The Outlaw 1
siriging ahd Calypso compositions | |] “tnerpees crib |] Fs hae at Jane RUSSEL & |} and ving
at a W ng Eo dd the ss Pa irby GRANT
Sugar ill Club. THe club’s matters coon



patrons have been hearing his
newest Calypso and, if they under-
statid Calypso, they will know
something of the terrors and after-
math of a hurricane. The piece was
inspired by the “Big Blow” of last
August in Jamaica.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme
a nae OCTOBER %, ag is

fees Parade,
&.m. Musica Britannica, 12.00 (noon) The
News, 10.10 p.m. News

Opening Today 5 & 8 p.m. and continuing to Sunday

T BLASTS
/0E OPEN!



THE SEA W:

Savage passions aflame
in the North Atlantic...








400—7.15 p.m. ....... de Me 48.48 unleashed by hate...
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.J0,p.m. The treachery,..violence!

Daily Service, 4.15 Ba ‘ehaby League ry

Football, 4.25 p.m. BBC Scottish Or-

hestra, 2.8 oz Co ee of The
eek. 5:16 cima

Boe Midian Grepentin, 6.48 Bin

ion tae re hey = b A 7 *

Kew Ahalysis, 7.15 p.m. Catiihg The
est Indies

1.—10.20 pm 243M
RN Lee, ies
7.45 p.m. Twrenty 8.13 p.m. |
Radio Newsreel, 229 pm tement of |

Account,





Plus LEON ERROL in “HIGH and DIZZY"
«+ Plus Tonite only ...
LOCAL TALENT CONTEST

MORHIS ............... Sct e ais me ome Hgart
AE Ot PAPE Spree oer) Peers “Cou very ef
. -“Rosés”





4.

3 Fhe shorn, to weakness ug
Reaver? la siice; (9

3 ° fone ‘eet. a's ;



direct but inft
+. See 3.












pologise”
"Bewidered”

“Too Young To Know”

Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

pétaners from loss of vigour, nervous-
weak Weal Pape Si impure oieee, failing
memory, and who are old ai ‘orn-out
vefore their time will be aeughtad to keatra
e a 108. gland discovery by an American
rn

his new, discay: kes it ripsstbdl
gulably and ehally tretore Simone * Fa
glands and body, to build rich, pared
to strengthen your F tain’ é
ee ea how nm On 8,

is discovery wi ich ls a iHome aye fm tact

way wit ena tineR han sto
iho ia Pao wna ergy ak ee

Sy this, need Tea te discover:
ealnd it is now helen filetEtbuten ‘ut
¢ hemntats here pean ff guarantees ofcom-
Word wa sstarplon RC tuoney Baris, dreares,
must nm 0} ‘a
r and energy are re ron t bk tot
younger. or, you merely ret
Caen Tour induey Baa r Agee Y
jouble- -strength bot te ea abe
couis little ixd the

ey abs eATADteeBHrotects |
Reéstures Mahood and Vitality |



Sp

WEDNESDAY,



OCTOBER 24, 1951





——

BENTWOOD

and



CHAIRS ...

other

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS



wo!

At The
Barbados
Co-op Cotton



EMPIRE

Opening FRIDAY 26th

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.30 |

Barry FITZGERALD in

“NAKED CITY”
and
“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”

Starring
Stewart GRANGER



Tomorrow only — 4.30 & 8.30

“ MISSISSIPPI
GAMBLE"

with
Robert Kent — Francis Langford

and

“THE MAGIC BOW"

Starring
Stewart GRANGER



| | See ae

CLIFTON WEBB

Wace
AUC

ew.) UNE DRU
HUGH MARL

ZERO





OLYMPIC

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15

Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY
in

“FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”
and
Micky ROONEY in
“WORDS AND MUSIC”
with
Perty COMO — Lena HORNE
and Others.

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

Repiiblic Wholé Serial - - -

SMASHER”
with
_ Kahe RICHMOND
FRIDAY only = 4.30 & 8.15

“SPY

“SAVAGE HORDE”
and

“THE AVENGERS”

FRIDAY only — 4.380 & 8.15
“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”

and
James Mason — Margaret
Lockwood in

“THE WICKED LADY”
Opening SATURDAY 27th
“MARK OF THE GORILLA”

and
“BARBARY PIRATE”

ROXY

Opening SATURDAY 27th



ROYAL

TO-DAY diily — 4.30 & 8.15

Robert KENT — Francis
LANGFORD in

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”

and
“THE CAPTIVE HEART



TOMORROW only 4:30 & 8.15
Alan LADD — B, RATHBONE
in

“pHE BLACK CAT”

and
“BLACK NARCISSUS”



FRIDAY only — 4.30 & 8.15
Eagié Lion Double - - -
“MICKY” me
and
“GREEN FOR DANGER”



SAT. & SUN. — 5 & 8.15

JEFF

EVELYN

‘CHANDLER - KEYES

yaad de




Announcing the opening of

TERESE BEAUTY SALON

McGregor Street

ecialising in Perms, Tints,

Hair stiling and

Réhowned Charles of the Ritz
Béauty Treatment.



Phone 5038



oe





SS ae eS eee ere mrLaereeeeeeeeeermlmlceemlCrrrre

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Rain Is Best Arm For Atom Danger

—French Scientist Says — ;
(By GEORGE SIBRA)
PARIS, Oct. 23.

WORRIED FRENCHMEN are asking these days “How
will our cities be protected in case of an all-out atomic
war?” Recently a delegation of anxious citizens asked

_the French Government. They are still waiting for an

' answer. A French scientist has offered a solution. He said
we will need no cave dwellings nor expensive underground
bomb shelters.

| “The best protection against
‘atomic danger and the sole one
on which you can really rely is
‘ ‘rain, I mean plenty of man made
sh ‘rain’ says Hubert Garrigue,
‘Governmental Physicist at the
‘Puy De Dome observatory in
joonteal France.

iGarrigue, a husky easy going
hin worker in his forties ex-

PAGE THREE















DAYS AT THE
CRICKET

By JOHN ARLOTT




















¢

t

RUSSIA SENDS
NOTE TO FRANCE

MOSCOW, Oct,: 19.

The Soviet Union sent a new
note to France to-day reported
to charge that French member-
Bhip in the North Atlantic Pact
and the approval of West German
rearmament violated the 1944
Franco-Soviet Pact.

Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky called the French Min-
ister and Charge d’Affaires, Jean
Brionva, to the Foreign Office to-
day to hand him the reply to ‘he
French note of September 26 in
reply to the note of September
ll. The text of the Soviet nâ„¢e
was not released but it is under-
stood that it rejected the latest
French note and reiterated pro-
tests against rearmament of West-
ern Germany. Vishinsky is un-
derstood to have reaffirmed to the
United Nations his note of Sep-
tember 11.—U.P.



Will all those who have booked
Copies of this Book please call
at the....

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



4

a
*
§
A
%
2
%
4
=

ins why he is called the “high-
t” living man in France, said,
y job is to take off in a light
ut strongly built plane every
and study the atmospheric
fraitions of the stratosphere.
d half of my life above the
Guds.

eigtt
=

ney

Traces of Atom Tests

French Government hired
after liberation to study the
Ost modern methods of meteor-
- Ogy. Garrigue caused a s@nsa-
; in when he radioed from his
g laboratory July 20, 1946:

fiying at 6,000 metres.

& idioactive cloud passed over
ce, Probably originated in



**Stroking my bull and calling him ‘a dear old horse’ don’t give me a lot of confidence in your knowledge of agriculcure.’
London Seer:

Harbour Log Alleyne School



Pan-Americanism



Pacific. Contains a high grade IN CARLISLE BAY General Cert.
5 ‘A. complex particles. Danger. ( t N ? I l es :
. ’ Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Henry D
His messagé made big headlines 50 Armed Leftists e S Cw mpu se ee a ee Results
French papers and for days SS Providence Mark, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. i
nchmen were cautiously Assault Caracas (By HARRY W. FRANTZ) Mary E “Caroline, Sch Satay Bt Lewis, alleen’ oa. ae rents of Be
iffing the polluted air. WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. Pod en lig Sch. United Pilgrim ©. ste et Onedimney vowed "
, s ‘ 38 s Jenotes
igue said: “The cloud was CARACAS, Oct. 22. THE CENTURY OLD movement toward co-operation : ARREVALS at pass in a Subject ¢
r ‘atomic haze from Bikini tests The Venezuelan ‘Government armiong the American Republics has received a powerful boon: Ladle Adige 8: 4. sen A that the standard toe & Credit i

said that 50 armed Communists “Facak wits wewctes, | the old school Certificate has


























i i a+ Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
| phen Bye ben ge dented aid elements of the outlaweq 2¢W impulse from the programme designed to stimulate Cast, Cleuden, from, Dominion been reached.
f les: from the other side of leftist Accion Democratica y the cultural progress and €ducational advancement of the ..).. .DPRARTURES ins net, Capt, Boys
} globe assaulted the National uard Western Hemisphere. The achievements of the first ses- Lewis for aritish Guiann. | henlae tiheibeiees seed in Beripture,
b iction® ie Cacao oe ar sion of the Inter-American Social Council held recently in DARLINGTON, A. A. H.Passed in
; - aracas awn on : * ‘ ; : ‘ , M mn Scripture, Engli . lis
mae tk hee rae Sunday, but were repulsed with , Mexico City are being hailed by diplomats and educators , 7 TOE tk
th 4 d : fourid ee of one killed, two wounded and 40 here as marking a new era in Pan-Americanism. SEA WELL HUINTE, H. C.—Passed in Seripture,
ce See oe ts taking t#ken prisoners. Fifty resolutions, adopted at that sometimes “under privileged” in " Pa eee eee
dst of the atomic tests taking “4” ‘Government Information meeting, are already in process of cultural fields have made great DEPARTURES — By B Wa JORDAN, R. N--Pamed in Latin,
&e in the east and west. Office communique said that translation, analysis, and assign- contzibucions to arts, crafts, agri- 54, Mea Freneh
Every day Garrigue takes up clandestine radio “possibly situ- ment to the agencies responsible culture and mode of life in large’ “ Georce King, Betty King, George King, SANDIFORD, FE. F. W.--Pasted in GREATER SAFETY
5 flying laboratory and collects ated outside Venezuela” had been for their implementation. Latin- afeas of this hemisphere and their vee See Celmisa Salazar. penpeure, English Literature, Latin, @ i
Laas ~~ broadcasting “subversive instruc- American diplomats pointed out past and future achievements are Fer GRENZ ‘ v— Englist (
Gitat bens Se aeaivel Gate tions with the objects of creating that the organization of the likely heaveforth ta receive a more pyp’st VINCENT: mn a e LONGER WEAR
is ; . di . to the G vern- Confusion and alarm in ordet to American States (O.A.T.S.) al- generous recognition im many — Trevor Heaton, Nota Heaton, Thomas Girls oO
one son oe Sones marked £2cilitate terrorist acts to which ready has vindicated its useful~ countries. Dulaney, Blix Dulaney, Delisle Bourne. — cevmpnnATCH, G. M.—Passed
pot. Insseslec Guvelopes- Itra secret. Democratica) are resorting”. operation the defence of the hemis- that Franklin D. Hoosevelt’s ideal from rRiNIDAD: FORDE, C. I arene, an ehelttare,
: : r The Government communique phere, and the service to inter- of Pan-Americanism serving the — ©. Gilbert, B, Moolchan, A Fiquarede, Paglih, Lanteage, eo ie.
Rain-making Planes said that the new outbreak of American economic interests, best interests of the “common M. Muster, E. Pierre-Pointe, C. Maxwell, Ulva io’ h passed in Scripture, Bng-
: * A. Wright, J. Nicole, C. Blackman, J OR iP
Needed anti-Government violence which man” through international co ?; pa: er Lb. Ritter, S| lish Literature
: : Cultural Invasion Cramer, A. Cramer, 4 Me sss te Petal
; : came just six days after the Gov- with the impending “invasion” Operation on all sdcial levels, has Anthony, G. Anthony. LYNCH, FE. M.—Pa in French,
Garrigue said that after S ernment said that the country og the cultural field, they believe 8 N€W prospect of gradual reali- Ea a
pinic bomb explosion, tiny parti- was normalized following the ji: the Pan-American Movement 2@tion through implementation of
28 spread like an immense um- abortive Communist supported will have that ¢omplete and the Mexico City meetings projects Rates Of Exchange "Wh don't
ella anq fall down to earth very Columbus Day revolt in| which Meee nave eae i ettied by its @nd principles. —UP. y you
jwly. He said that sometimes eight persons were killed had not TOU 5 r by OCTOBER 23%, 1961
yf ied by the ‘turbed th t U.P founders with a new capacity wo CANA
By are carrie away iv perturbe e country.—U.P, “4 Yj #6.3/10°. pr. Cheques 6h . om. é
ind and pollute the air at the Ff ad se millions of Juman ores ; See » AP awe, Be
her end of the globe, He said, In an. im ate and practical riipeningnane Syhtaaiine eau) a PRO WF
i : 4 Soc vethysrere Stet Drafts 68% pr
turing my experimental flights 9 uakes Rock sense the Mexico City meeting The Protests 64/3/16; pr. Cable See eke ee 4 §
have noticed that pollution is 14.8/10% pr. Currency 618/100 pr.
in. . The Harder heralded a concerted attack on the WASHINGTON, Oct, 22 Goupons 61.1/10% pr
ashed out by rain. . Formosa problem of illiteracy, which at r hanes . Bilver we stewenesede
rains, the lower is the grade of White House sources said that

otic particles.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 22.

present handicaps at least 70,000,-
00 persons in the Western Hem-~

Truman was ignoring the protests







Mefnearney’s Swwice Station

against hi inati 3 .

“uring a flight op April 4, , A series of earthquakes rocked Isphere. atk W. Clark to be the United Slavs Withdraw
1951, I siewieed & 0 ht quan- this island 11 ihours today and Latin-American diplomats be- States first Ambassador to the Home of:
tity "aad ic icles over panic-stricken persons fled to the lieved that the resolutions adopted Vatican. Support For U.K. | a

France. Light rains falling in the

countryside or sought open areas
in the city.

in Mexico City will have a help-
ful influence especially to 15,000,-

The historic nomination, sent to













région cleared the air com- First reports from the centre 000 U.S. negroes, They noted the te tet on Boighe FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 10. jive Star Motoring

pletely by May 20. Repeated of the quake in Yilan Province readiness of many U.S. official and gay, t hod ff Yugoslavia formally withdrew) opt
e to the con- said ¢ ies ¢ amage wer vate inatitutions , day, touched off a political relig~ jt; support of the British resolu- ,

ékperiments lead m said casualties and damage were private institutions to support the jous fight that prothised to be the Pet : ‘il ae indisposed . .. when Zz P.

@lusion that man made rain is “huge”. far reaching cultural programme hottest since the late Al Smith— '!°" before the Security Council, to reli Genuine ‘ond arts

the best arm against atomie The Quakes started at about adopted at Mexico City, some g Catholic—ran for the Presidency. thereby killing Britain's hope of ~o 1 No

danger. 4.30 am. today with a strong phases of which are within the Even Truman’s own Church a majority approval of the United or

“My findings show the decisive shock. At mid-afternoon the scope of “point four” co-operation. Minister here condemned the Nations action in the Anglo-Iran- ‘ :
le that nature may play — with shocks were continuing and “ Latin-Amefican diplomats are Présidetit’s action, Some non- ‘nil dispute, —_ e ar es ¢ nearney .
sn’s help — in the event of speeanee to be growing in inten- 4j.9 gratified that. the Mexico City Catholic Senators som the South- bardis Tree te’ se a relief J

ic war. Whole countries S!ty- resolutions formulate a broad and ern and estern States were Sharply fo an re ;

iy be protected against fright- ye meee aes, élastic concept of “culture” which privately dismayed. They said ain's view after the gre mo me” ‘Chase’ is your assurance.

| radio activity if we make it MUDICIPA! Ceparitics wore cingkP duly recognizes the achievements that they were sho¢ked at the act, micr, Mohammed covenant’ DR: CHASE'S OFFICE___.4493 PARTS DEPT 4673
‘fa hard enough, What's need- '” ‘on ss ar aoe ainan on and potentialities of re oe es ne bh ee og at a orn it ae ee :

i nq out a fleet of rain- , » in this hemisphere who have nm ongress' ations P : NIGHT 4125
eng sehiaue which will re- tee a ‘a ee ie relatively detached from the cos- “ contests about a" address on Wednesday ver. PARADOL WORKSHOP 4203 G

iSe downpours over the country killed and five injured when a mopolitan and sophisticated trends under way. —U?P. : —U.P. | guemem Guick Relief from Pain i

wash white the polluted

house collapsed there.

of modern culture.






—UP.

The Indian and Negro penples



a






Can your Family
‘say this?












oe




m TW] — ap.
doa

SS) r
Lt

“We SLEEP well -
LOOK well -
and FEEL well /”

j

~ hye

ATURAL, restful sleep is the high

road to radiant health and fitness...
and countless thotuwsands of men, women
and children who drink ‘ Ovaltine’ at
bedtime are enjoying the best kind of
sleep every night.






~
ios
â„¢

>



SELECT THEM
EARLY!
XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS-—Bubble and Plain

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

DOLLS—Real Beauties
TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

\\.

â„¢










If tou have reason to believe that your
sleep is not as restful and beneficial as it
should be, try the effeet of a cup of
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+

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

he strangest Socialist who ever came out of Eton rm y tri i 1 ESI SSIES
ei MG keener coca oo]

rent or oe evens On, hs Band 8 Beitewews Portr nit Or A Crank THE ELECTIONS IN ENGLAND

Wednesday, October 24, 1951 THROUGH THE

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951












By ERNEST HOFER |

An American takes over an Oxford

College . . . and finds merit in the tea at re 6



< ; JUST one hundred years ag0 By MONTGOMERY HYDE, MP. tion jor a dackwoodsman. He is ae wel as poe. Pde
this month there was born a more @ poor so you will have to ichaeimas erm rings rotesso!
remarkable Socialist product of plorer, who hit the nail on the give him a sinecure like th€/ arthur Lehman Goodhart to University LONDON DAILY TELEGRAPH




































Eton than either Dr. Dalton or
mc. Stracney, of that is possibic.
His name was Henry S. Salt,

nitarian, idealist and crank,

Publie Safety

IT HAS at last dawned on the Govern-

head when he mei selected mem- Ministry af.
bers of the Salt circle. “You are State for

a funny people, you Shelleyites,” man

said the famous explorer, “You Gandhi,

College, Oxford, as the new Master. He takes

T.
the honour as nothing cxtraordinary: “An ON SALE A

aur







ment that motor vehicles using the roads Salt was almost entirely un are playing at a safe distance — American Ma an _— academician se ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
. bee “ pred by licies known to the general public, but yourpelves, maybe, with fire. Ta priva be same nguage, most every -nationa Sl ES ==aanamamama@aommam—=X“€EQqT7vl2 EE
ane taheind SOT he sereaniiia a P exercised a considerable influ- spreading Shelley you are indirect Salt that “eur badly requires} | trier is down. This is true to a degree that
of insurance against third party risks. Per- ence on many of the advanetd ly helping to stir up the great a draught springs at whict . '
haps it was the tragedy in which a woman minds of his day, When Gandhi Socialist question, the great ques- we sata smany years ago ®oW | an English and an American businessman
ie ‘ tien of the needs and wants and because

Englang for the Round
in 1931, he wishes of unhappy men, the only apt to. into its eves,” did not

asked to meet Salt. question which bids fair to swamp act a
Another friend of Salt’s, a you all”
particularly close one for a while, It nearly did swamp Sak and circle,
Bernard Shaw, It was Salt his friends one Sanday in 1887, Upper

came to
Table Conference

«vuld find hard to believe.”
SHELLEY WAS THERE...
Sixty, smoking a pipe, wearing pince-nez,
he picked his way among roiled carpets and

was killed in an accident with an unin-
sured government owned vehicle which
served to emphasise the necessity Tor this
safeguard.



was #
There are about 6,000 motor vehicles on whe. Strode Se William According why ee ladd th h the ptien rooms and PP:
the roads, and if parochia) regastration is pov 5 Papper os of ‘The Green would mot consummate their! ibrary of his new home, the 17-room Master's lounts
4 worth anything, 2,900 of these are concen- Goddess, and it wee Sree this marriage, eee oe = iging. “Under that tree,” he said, pointing '§
trated in St. Michael and about 1,400 in Aah pring aaaae Ra was idea trom her close friend, Biward nto the Fellow's garden, “is supposed to be|} ENAMELS
Christ Church. This means that four thous- later a witness at Shaw's marri- Corpenion, ee ne silo She | Where Shelley wrote some poems.

age





and of these in addition to animal drawn Sor’ Dac. Sian we later went @f her head, spending Though he visits America each year, Pro-'§ VARNISHES
vehicles operate in the most thickly popu-} Shaw’s neighbour in Hertford- most of her time SE oe essor Goodhart has called England his per-
lated area. aoe ae. er ee eee would S87 nanent home for 31 years. He remains indu-

alt’s story. It a tains a .

bitably American, but is both a KC (1934) and
. KBE (1948), which strikes his countrymen
S no mean feat. He still beats his sons at
ennis. Usual working hours (for editing and
eriting) are from nine p.m. until past mid-
ight., but his breakfast is never later than
ight o'clock. Now, in his new position as
faster, he has a secretary for the first time.

He speaks deliberately, with a “mid-
Atlantic” accent. His three sons, schooled
»oth in America (Hotchkiss) and in England
Eton) sound unmistakably English. He likes | {
he English and their customs, retains his|{{

For Indoors
And Out

preface by GBS. an addition
noteworthy for the fact that it
was the last thing this inveterate
preface-writer ever wrote, he
completed it the night before his
fatal accident.

Eton Leve Story

Henry Stephen Shakespear Salt
was born in India. His fa.her was
an Indian Army officer who was
killed at the siege of Lucknow,
when Henry was still a child. The
elder Salt used to call the natives
“niggers” and gave them the stick
when necessary for their own
good. Young Henry apparently
thought he treated his mother in
the same way since he grew up



Besides the possibility of accidents, be-
cause of the concentration of business in
this area, there is the fact that in the ordin-
ary routine, cars have become an essen-
tial part of the equipment of speculators,
hawkers, and pedlars.



be began it,
That Salt was

Phone Pitchor's
4472

by no means



It was argued on a former occasion when
a bill for compulsory third-party insurance
came before the House of Assembly as a
private measure, that the owners of motor
vehicles were careful people and it was not
necessary to compel them to take the pre-



caution against accidents. Since then sev- | with a rooted dislike of his with warning cries: “a lady SU] \merican personality and Citizenship, is as }
: ‘ @ressing bere” Deeply di dovial
eral Peo le have been killed or injured, father’s memory. “I am put to sit im a passagt nuch at home as speaker at an ambassadoria !
‘is eithe by PELV ate oe pantie qohiales. apy while Catherine tries on 2 — »anquet as he is with a group of under-
children Teft ‘without parents and homes aress. * = oem ele WaT edaates & d the fire.at Whitebarn, hi \ |
without breadwinners. teaching the aristocrats hour: and meantime I am so con. roomed house on Boar’s Hill, near Oxford. \ |
married oynes. ; passing to and : |
The pressure of space and the need for ae thee eens aun By opm they joined a Labour Seed bs SF Se attendants tha | Naturalness, a sgnse of humour, he believes, |
ility i i . ‘ etn te + Seatalgas the d to real Anglo-Ameri nderstandi
mobility in the‘ordinary course of business | colleague @m the school staff, who which was broken up by W2C2 She dots emerge (in t™ ] cad to 8 rican w $s ng. |
* led many of these “careful” people to insure | S™0ved te distinction of having the police, having previously been Velvet) 7 doa” know her and Tune 42 anecdote he likes to relate is set in a
. : been the poet Swinburne’s tutor. banned John Burns Cunning- take her for an attendant wai aos ‘ Engl behind hi
against third party risks. And this at higher But thesrespectability and cul- pame Graham Son sani to St something on me. ailway carriage—an- nglishman n is
rates than would normally be obtained be- ture of Eton soon proved too while Salt lost his watch through ‘The Last Question iewspaper, an American on the edge of his

much for ‘these two enthusiastic his pocket being picked by one of Ves
world-betterers. Determined to those whose right of free
live the simple life on £160 a he had unsuccessfully attempted
year, they left Eton for a cottage to vindicate. Only Bernard Shaw,
at Tilford, where they followed it seems. to keep “mov-
a strict vegetarian diet, studied ing on” without moving off. But there was one question tc
Shelley’s poems, and wore sandals. ‘Give Him A Job’ which Henry Salt failed to pro-
Playing With Fire Many years later, when the first vide an answer, although he
Over the years Salt turned out Socialist Government came into “What is it
a stream of books and pamphlets, power, Shaw suggested Salt for a
chiefly on Shelley, human and peerage on the ground that he amazingly for another?” é
animal rights (he was a gtrong would be perfectly at home among a secret which he carried withir
anti-vivisectionist), vegetarianism, his old Eton friends in the Lords. himself to the crematorium.
wild flowers and corporal punish- “He was a good dancer,” Shaw * SALT AND HIS CIRCLE. By
ment, His original contact with told) Ramsay MacDonald,“ a Stephen Winsten, Hutchinson
Shaw was through their mutual splendid Fives player, and the 16s.
interest in Shelley. biggest authority in the world on WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
It was H. M. Stanley, the ex- wild-flowers, a splendid qualifica- ' —L.E.S.

Horizontal Election

tect of the day, presented a
scheme for the Foreign Office. The
Queen did not like it. aes
: _pre- constituency. . It a Victorians were a __ persistent
lude to the British poll on Conservative in 1950. people; Sir Gilbert did not pine:
25, as the “horizontal eee This time I think I will try Se . eee oe eee m
ith rt Id stand up an i n
fight.” party wou Pp rural Bedfordshire—next week. railway lines, nd ‘ol 4 the design
To political journalists—who are The Building Government _ to the Mid way. It became
like ringside boxing reporters— St, Pancras Station. Whenever I
there is nothing so depressing 4s I have been wondering how pass that station I comtemplate
this. election. Neither Conserva- Mr. Attlee’s Governments will pe how it would have looked as a
tives nor Socialists are willing to regarded by future generations. Foreign Office in Whitehall,
say what théy will do if they win. After taking a walk down the
But there is one merit alone in a Thames one pleasant October Catch The Word
Perhaps’ it is of more than

British General Election—it gives morning, I decided it might be
the city-bound journalist, meaning gratefully called “The Building
myself, an excellent excuse to Government’—not by the people passing imterest that organised
spend his days wandering through who want houses, but by future efforts are being made to chart the
the English countryside and generations of Civil Servants who curiosities of English dialects
studying the infinite variety ‘of will occupy the vast blocks of and English country speech
English life that exists not too far office buildings Mr, Attlee’s Labour before the old-fashioned ways
from the dull courts of Whitehall Governments have erected. The are entirely overrun and eli-
and its dingy offices, work is stupendous, and un- minated by the uniformity of
At the last election I found some beautiful. Great square masses of American speech spread by the
inconsequential villages lost im granite in the side streets off Hollywood product. The famous
the woods that remain by the Whitehall will perpetuate the word-hunter, Ralph Patridge, has
banks of the Thames above Henley squatness, the dullness, the done some to preserve
—in South Oxfordshire, I think. drabness of an age that could do English slang in his dictionary,
Election arithmetic is so compli- nothing better than make comfort- but a new effort is being made to
cated and interpretations so varied able barracks and call them publie ask the country school-teachers tc
that I found no difficulty in prov= buildings. “The Building Govern- keep track on local phrases and
ing that the water-girt inhabitants ment” before it goes—as it prob- their meanings, Scotland, and the
cf this village held in their hands ably will—is taking special pride strange Scottish dialects of English
the clue to Britain’s political fate in some vast aluminium doors that that come from mixtures cf

‘eat, eager to converse, “Do you mind if 2
alk to you?” says the American at last. The
Tnglishman, eyeing him narrowly, replies,
‘What about?”

Goodhart abhors Anglo-American propa-
sanda as too self-conscious. He would rather
he American visitor to Britain “hop on a
dike and cycle to the nearest village pub.”
3o it is not surprising, on the American
Thanksgiving Day, to find turkey and pump-
sin pie on the Goodhart table—but also tea
at four-thirty. Or to find him, in 1943, Presi-
jent of the American Outpost in Great
Britain, founded to promote American aid to
Britain “short of nothing”. Or just last April
vampaigning, as President of the Pedestrians’
Association, for sanity on English highways.
Highway signs, he claims, are too courteous.
‘Those posters might as well read: ‘Please do
1ot kill our children. It is rude to do so.’ |
What we need are a few good threats.”

YALE, CAMBRIDGE

cause of the involuntary basis and the
limited number which took policies,

Motor owners argue that they would now
gladly insure their vehicles agains: third
party risks but that they are preverted
from doing so by the high rates charged for
premiums.

| Industrial Paint

Now that the Government has consid-
ered it necessary to introduce this legis-
iation, it is clear that the motorist must not
be forced into a position which he would

* consider himself sandwiched between a
compelling government and over-expens-
ive insurance. The safeguard for him must
be the fixing ofr easOnable intutane-s rates.
Then it is the duty of the Government to
see to it that every motor vehicle using the
road is covered by a policy of insurance.

In the neighbouring colony of Trinidad
the law demands that before a moto vehi-
cle is mut on the road it must be covered
by third party insurance. It is imperative
that a similar condition be attached to
ownership of motor vehicles in Barbados;
and further that insurance companies be
compelled by statute to fix reasonable
rates on policies taken,

Marine Paint







ce

Every type and colour of paint, “Inter-
national’’ supply them all.. Each one

is scientifically produced, not only to
look attractive, but to stand up to hard
wear and difficult climatic conditions.
So, when in doubt—

SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL”

—and be safe.

By D. T. ROBERTS

In a moment of revelation an

returned

Even in his own home and training, Pro-
‘essor Goodhart has Anglo-American ties.
After a Yale degree he came to Cambridge
for an English BA. During his time at Trinity
he met Cecily Carter, an undergraduate at
Newnham reading history, niece of a Cam-
bridge divinity don. To-day Mrs, Goodhart,
tall, fair, husky-voiced, matches her hus-
oand’s enthusiasm for Americans and Eng-
lishmen. Her eldest son, Philip, at 24 a Tory
candidate for Consett, Co. Durham, now in
Fleet Street, is married to the niece of the
‘ate John Winant, former U.S, Ambassador
to Britain.

Mrs. Goodhart is a vigorous hostess. Her
tennis parties and teas are famous. Most for-
2ign students who land at Oxford also land
-ventually at Whitebarn, When the Goodharts

There is a further safeguard which can-
not be incorporated in the provisions of
the proposed Act, but which is equally
mecessary. Judging by the standard of
conduct among motorists today, there
might be a disposition on the part of many

‘ of them to feel that when the vehicles
have been insured, they have discharged
their responsibility to the full. This is a
dangerous-attitude-and can only be cor-
rected by the imposition of severe penal-
ties by the Courts for Dreoches of the law,

saan coesieipatisanptaiamccmiily ctrl antenna peg ig sn steer mci nigel alae laaiedetaesasianinatinsneiteaiiiiutiititit le canteen a A iti tnanae
fi.
i
oe s
a
iw
ety
?
i



INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ite full use being made of the provision for —they were the marginal vote that metal workers are erecting ‘0 Gaelic and Norse idiom, provide give a Saturday evening dance, hired cars
‘ é : no local expert could predict, in guard the way to one of these that best arry ety. i Oxf 00! 40 so fro
disqualification. People who would use | 4 constituency that surely holds sanctuaries of officiaidom, The you know ‘any a am ee 3 Sagi urd, Boop Up $0 saaee ay

che colleges, and whisk them out to White-
barn, where the long library is cleared, music

is playing, and a spectacular buffet waits in
the next room.

insurance as a blind for eriminal careless-
ness should not be allowed control of motor
vehicles, :

All users of the road are entitled to the

the key to the votes of England! doors will cost £40,000—and there tr-cone? The following are re-
This pleasant delusion was assisted has been some criticism of that. corded in Scotland: a doorkin, a
by the fact that in this-constituency Mr. Stokes — who negotiated :n yowie, a cockbandie, and a peerie
dwell not only these champions Persia—describes them asa“manin Or what about a spider? It is
of rural En farmers in architectural feature’ — Stokes’s known sometimes as a weaver or

tens, not hundreds, coming to a Folly. And this reminds me es a netterie, Many of these

fullest protection. Compulsory Third | tiay, village hall—but also most of that earlier era of office buiid- Scottish phrases any ways of In the war, Goodhart conceived the idea
Party Insurance is but the first nie . ‘ of the workers of the Nuffield ing in the days of Palmerston, a Scottish phrases and ways of|0f the Oxford University Leave Courses for

Motor Works, at Cowley, and also hundred years ago. The latest thing across the sea—and many must
Lord Nuffield, himself, who started in architecture was then the be still in use in the Scottish parts

i

i

| British and Allied Forces. Result more than

| life with a bicycle shop at the Victorian imitation gothic style. ef Canada, amd perhaps in New
Zealand,

7,000 Servicemen were provided with a place
to live at Oxford, lectures, brains trusts,
tours. The military, encouraged to indulge

series of events which brings adequate

safety to them. bottom of a hill—just outside this Sir Gilbert Scott, the great archi-







who while by birth a West Indian

a en Gn ne



In places large and small she it now also for themselves. Soak







Our Readers Say :
Canon Johnson In England

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—It is now a few months
sinee Canon Audley Johnsen was
given leave of absence from his
parish of_S, James’, Barbados. to
come to England in connection
with the 250th. birthday of the
Society ‘for the Propagation of the
Gospel. It hasbeen increasingly
realised in London what a sackifice
his parishioners made in sparing
their Rector for this spécial work.
The amazing number of friends he
has made throughout England in-
dicates the affection in which,he is
held in’ Barbados and the »whole
Caribbean, which he knew so wel!

like to tell the people of Barbados
how very much Canon Johnson has

striving to do

has been received by Mayors and
local dignitaries after which her
“crew” have preached in churches,
civic centres, on beaches—wher-
ever the message might be heard.

Among this “crew” the Canon
from Barbados has been outstand-
jing, It has warmed the heart to
see him aboard welcoming the vis-
itors. “variably he has been sur-
rounded by a crowd who want to
shake his hand or collect his auto-
graph. And invariably that crowd
has gone home knowing something
more, in a concrete way, of the
world unity which ‘is the ‘only
hope of peace. *

With his boundless energy so

hospital recovering. He is now
safely out, however, and looking

returning to his family and parish-

(he was born in Nassau half a
century ago) is in siature a citizen
of the world.

London sends its greetings and
thanks to Barbados.
From: The Rev. DEW! MORGAN,

Press Officer, S.P.G. House,
15 Tufton St., London,
S.W.L.

Unfair Atlack

To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—I crave your indulgence
to state what I term “Unfair At-
tuck” on members of the Electors
Association or Conservatives
Whatever one chooses to call them,
by the many and various speak-
ers of the Barbados Labour Party.
One is led to believe by their

land of the Living. At all of their
meetings, held by the Barbados

person etc. What are they trying

the rich, if possible, make them
paupers overnight. Let me say now
that most of those people who are
preaching hatred against the Con-
servatives (cad I gay Conserva-
tives because of the Party) are the
same people who have got most
of what they have, from the same
people. Preach clean politics, say
what your party has done, is doing,
and will do and leave out that
‘Unfair Attack’ on people who do
not deserve it.
FAIR COMMENT.

Not Fit For Membership
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—May I extend my appre-
ciation with regard to the Edito-
rial of the 17th October, headed

stated ‘It is not merely evidence
of overlooking a duty, but of an

and insults at opponents.’

|



their curiosity, asked for talks-on everything
from eastern religions to sewage disposal.
‘COMMON-SENSE’ MAN
Professionally, A. L. Goodhart is at the top.
(It runs in the family. One uncle was gov-
ernor of New York State, another was chief
judge. His father became a millionaire on the
New York Stock Exchange.) Among law-
yers he is known as a “common-sense”
jurist”. His articles are torthright. original.
A famous essay affirming the legality of the
1926 General Strike affected subsequent Ieg-
islation in trades disputes, But he is best

known as an expert on Anglo-American case
aw

Stepen’s Large Pickled
as a sailor before becoming a selflessly given it is little wonder ‘speeches that those people are “The Better Way”. : Magnet fares, gl Weetabix
priest. that he became overworked and worthless, dishonest and wicked, The paragraph which captured As pig American KBE, Goodhart does not | {f 30c. per tin Dept

The people of London would had to spend a short period in fit only for an expulsion from the my interest was the one which |use his title, He likes to recall the time he Beef Loaf 52c. per tin MEAT or

Tea Time Paste -l5c per bot.
Cook’s Paste—6c. per tin

been appreciated. In himself he is forward to Centurion’s final tour Labour Party there, is mud- attempted insult to the intelligence peated reference to Sir Winston Churchill Pancake Syru| Beef Suet
a complete symbol of the infinite for this season in the north of slinging not only at the Policies of the electorate to éxpect to court Winston, he at last pati i ee py rhecitherd « Dressed Tripe
value of the work S.P.G. has been England. After that he will be of the Conservatives, but at their their favours by hurling ridicule , patiently explained, was JUST ARRIVED

confounded the Royal Empire Society by re-

an MP., father of the great Duke of Marlbor-





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j been in connection with the ship He will leave behind not only « and minds of the people who listen standing for Cicctien des can hae ough. But, as he dines with his college at the faa Stout ¥ ere ,
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: , sionary § 2% centuries Church. The 250th birthday, which itse into oodshed and murder defend themselves at the moment, } gan F i . Soup
: This year she has’ been touring S.P.G. planned as a great act of on these same people. Is it fair to is not fit for membership of the | to an American. He will be called simply Heinz Chicken Soup GOLDARDS
English seaside resorts carrying a evangelisri, will live for long in say that the Conservatives ruled House of Assembly. That’s my | The Master of “Univ.” Canadian Cheddar Cheese
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f the world Church ntribution made by someone true the other people want to rule 23.10.51 \ . , wil, 2.8.
4 i £





TT eee

‘RIES

ahd

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

24, 1951



House Discuss Third

Party Insurance
GOVERNMENT SHOULD | .s%:.

UNDERTAKE PROJECT

SAYS

LEWIS

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday began con-

sideration of and

postponed a Bill to make provision for

the protection of Third Parties against risks arising out of

the use of motor vehicles.
All the speakers on the

which was sought to be i

right, but some members wa

Bilfthought that the provision

ntroduced was necessary and
nted to get more time to perus>

the Bill with a view to making suggestions for its smoother

working.

The suggestion was made that Government

should undertake the insurance scheme itself,
The objects and reasons of the Bill are:

The Bill seeks to apply to this
Island the principle of compulsory
insurance against third-party risks
arising out of the use of motor
vehicles on public roads and is
based on similar legislation exist-
ing in the United Kingdom, Britis
Guiana atid Trinidad,

2. Clauses 3 and 4 make it un
lawful for anyone to use a motor
vehicle on a public road without
being insured against liability for
causing death or bodily injury to
any person by the use of such ve-
hicle. Provision is also made in
Clause 4 to enable hospitals to
recover from the insurer expenses
reasonably incurred in treating
injured persons. A similar pro-
vision is contained in Clause 19 to
cover the fees of medical practi-
tioners who render emergency
treatment to persons injured in
road accidents.

3. Under the provisions of
Clause 8 every driver of a motor
vehicle is required to produce a
certificate of insurance to a con-
stable on request, but if he fails
to do so, he is allowed a further
period of five days from the date
of the request in which to pro-
duce it at a police station,

4, Clause 9°enables a third party
to recover from an insurer the
amount of any judgment he may
obtain, notwithstanding that the
policy may be voidable or can-
celled, and Clause 10 provides
that in the event of an insured
person becoming insolvent, his
rights against the insurer shall be
trarisferred to and vest in the
third party. The remaining clauses
of the Bill contain various detailed
provisions ‘for implementing the
principles of the Bill; for example,
Clause 16 imposes a duty on per-
sons against whom claims are
made to give information as to
whether or not they are insured,
Clause 17 makes it obligatory to
surrender certificates of insurance
when policies are cancelled, and
Clause 22 imposes penalties for
forging certificates; in addition
Clause 26 empowers the Govern-
or-in-Executive to make Regula-
tions with the approval of the
Legislature for carrying the Bil)
imto effect.

Introducing the Bill, Mr. G. H.
Adams (L) said it was long over-
due. There was similar legislation
existing in the United Kingdom,
in British Guiana and in Trinidad.
He went through the Objects and
Reasons,

Mr. Gill (E) said that he had
come across many cases in which
unfortunate people were injured
to the extent of permanent disa-
bility and they were unable to
recover. The Bill would be a
great protection to the travelling
public and he had very much
pleasure in supporting it.

Mr, A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
any solicitor would weleome a
Bill of that nature. People in-
volved would have to seek them
out and get things made clear.

Such a Bill had been ‘turned
down by the House some years
ago.

“This is another Bill,” he said,
“to be added to the Workmen’s
Compensation Act, which, when it
is passed, will send money out of
the island. eT

“I think that before a Bill of
this nature comes down to the
House, the Government should
undertake the setting up oi a de-
partment to carry out the insur-
ance of suc, as the workmen’:'
Compensation and Third Party.”

(It was done by cther Govern~
ments, Only that day he was
reading of a Socialist Goveznment
which had done it with success.

“I feel it would be a gocd thing
for Government to set up their
own Insurance Department.”

While it was a very gogd Bill
for the protection of the people,
it should be done by the people
mand the more quickly it was
started, the more quickly people
in the island would get to know
how to conduct a Department of
the sort.

“I would strongly recommend
even now that consideration of
this Bill be delayed until the
Government makes the consid-
eration of setting up such a
Department. You can get some-





FLOWER
BASKETS

We have some new ones

in our Home Broducts

Department.

Each





$100 & $1.20

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.; LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

«ne t¢ come down and start this
departmert for you.’ 7
Mr. R. Mapp (L) said it may be
that the premium asked tor by the
Insurance Company might be ‘9
high. While they had to pr-tect
people on the road, yet it was
ebvicus that a party’ might never
become involved in an «ceident in

his entire life bui yet would be
called upon to pay the heavy
premium.

It would effect not only the

people who cwned cars because
they were convenient and nct be-
cause they were means of luxury,
but also tax! drivers

Mr, Reéce (E) sid that it was
argued when it came up years ago
that it was not suitable for Bar-
bades then. There were many
poor people with cars and ‘they
would be unable to insure them,
It was lcokei upen as be ng more
or less an additi=nal tax.

In his experience as a lawyer,
he had met many hard cases quite



recently.
There were both sides of the
picture. It might be argued thai

it was vcry hard upon a man who
had: te depend upon his car for a
livelihood, but the .correspending
number of people who had to be
€xposed to the dangers of the road
had to be borne in mind.

The junior member for the City
seemed to be under the impression
that a Bill of that sort was a great
boon to lawyers, but that was not
60, There could scarcely be a
mere. unremunerative Bill. Com-
panies, he said, seldom put up a
fight.

There _was.no gainsaying the
fact that some vehicles Which
were then going on the road
would not be admitted. It was a
hardship, but it had to be looked
at against the risk,

As regards a high premium, he
could tell the Junior Member for
St. Thomas that Third Party
Insuranee . premiums were not
high. It was fer the Executive
Committee to determine which
company would get it and they
would be sufficiently careful to
see that the lowest one would
get it, 4

Mr. E .D. Mottley (E) said that
the Bill had its snags and its
benefits. “We are bound to face
facts as we see them,” he said.
“Our traffic problem is becoming
u rather difficult one and one has
to realise that the public must be
protected.” a

If they were’ observing the
democratic policy cf the greatest
good for the greatest number, it
would be the 5,000 on whom it
would be somewhat hard as
against the other many thousands
who had to be protected. We
cannot allow people to be passing
the roads with the possibility of
being injured and without any
proper .. compensation being
possible.

He had not expected the Bill to
come up then though everyone of
them had at ‘one time or another
expressed the view that Third
Party’ [Insurance was absolutely
necessary. He had not, however,
had time to go into the Bill.

One of the benefits was that it
would relieve unemployment as
more car owners would have to
employ drivers to drive their cars
when they became too old or were
nervous or the like.

Even although it would create
a hardship, it would prevent a lot
of people who now have cars and
put them into the hands ol
irresponsible. people who drive
helter-skelter on the highway,
frcm investing their meney in that
way and then allowing the cars to
go into such hands.

“A system should be worked
out,” he said, “so that just as 4
car owner could pay half year
license on his car, he would be
able to pdy a half year premium
on his insurance in respect to the
Third Party Insurance. Ot crwise
it would be rather hard if he had
to pay taxes and insurance at one

time.” 4

Mr. then said that ‘the
Bill shoul postponed “as even
the most humble member of the
Assembly might be able to return
with e good suggestion for its

Adams (L) agreed to the
the Bill had

been considered sometime before,

he thought that members had
been familiar with it. He said
that Gcevernment had considered

the possibility of
iusurance themselves, but had
{nally thought that it would be
Leiter t% give it to a company.

desuiion was then postponed.

working the





House Pass
‘‘Water’’ Bill

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed witt amendments,
the Bill to make provision for the
control and use of the under-
ground sources of water supply
in the island and other matters

connected therewith.

A full definition of the word
“well” for which members asked
















on the last ® when the
matter was ed was in-
serted in the Bi}l, and sub-clause
(d) of 1 6 which members
had would create a
great hip on people was
del This had provided that
' n could not sink a well or
carry out any excavations or
werk er leepen anv existinz
well with the object of using it
for the purpose of disposal of
sewerage or otherwise, or cause
or Ter any such operation to
be carried out in whole or in part,

unless he first obtained a permit
© license from the “oarg con-
cenn r were an x the
major an.é.wnents.

The Bill received its second
re-ding on March 29 and on April
3, clauses 1 to 4 were passed.

The senior member for St.
Michael, Mr, M. ©. Cox, piloted
the Bill through the House

In the Legislature

| COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at
200 pm. yesterday

The Hon'ble the Colonial Seere-
tary laid decuments dealing with
the Report of the West Indtan
| Census 16, Volumes t and 2 and
| the Civil Establishment (General)
| (Amendment) No 8 Order, 1954
The Counell coneurred (in the
following:

Resolution to place the sum of
$470,000 at the d'spose! of the

Governor-in-Executive Committee
| te supplement the Estimates 1951—
2, Part I, Current as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 1951—
52 which ferm the Scliedule to
the Resolution

Resolution to place ths sum of
$19,450 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1o51—
$2. Part 1, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 151-
i, No 2% which form the
Schedule to the Resolution,

Resolution to place the sum of
$380 «oat «the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1951
—i2, Part 1, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates
1951—52, No. 2% which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to place the sum of
$93,005 at the disposal of the
} Governor-in-Executive Committee
} to supplement the Estimates, 1951-—
| 02, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates,
1n1—j2 No. @& which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to pay with effect
from the 16th day of June, 1961,
| n cost of living allowance to
| officers employed under Colonial
Development and Welfare Schemes
| at the rates, and, subject to the
| terms and conditions set out in the
Schedule

Resolution to pay with effect
from the I6th day of June, 1951,
a cost of living allowance to
officers in the full time service of
the Savings Bank who receive
their salaries from the funds of the
Bank and officers who retired
from the full time service of the
Bank at any time between the 16th
day of June, 1951, and the date of
the passing of this Resolution in
circumstanees rendering them
eligible for the grant of a pension
or gratuity

Resolution to place the sum of
$52,963 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement == the Est mates.
1951—oz Part I, Current as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates
imsi—v2, No 8, which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to make it lawful for
the Governor-in-Executive Com+*
mittee to lease to James Win
Hinds that pares! of land, abut-
ting on Bay Street but otherwise
surrounded by the lands of
“Murray Ledge” the property of
the sald James Winston Hinds,
situate 'n Upper Bay Street

Resolution to make ft iawiu! for
the Governor-in-Exteutive Com-
mittee to lease to the Vestry of
Christ Church that pares! of land
containing by admeasurement one
acre, two rocds. len perches, part
of Kent Plantation, situate in the
parish of Christ Church ton the
| Purpose of establishing a P.aying
Field

The Council postponed:

Resolution to place the sum of
$24,100 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
te supplement the Estimates
| 1951—S2, Part I—Current, as shown
| in Supplementary Estimates 1951—









m, Ne &1, which form the
better working.” Fx 2 SiR See ol Stee
oe S:00OOooe













'



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN AFRICAN QUEEN



VISIT:






Land Is $3.50 Per hone:

In Br. Honduras —au7son

BRITISH HONDURAS

cannot be described as a land

flowing with milk and honey, but as one full of promise

and opportunities for the

right type of person, Hon'ble

F. C. Hutson told the Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Hutson has just returned from a week's visit to
British Honduras on behalf of the Government of that

colony reporting on the Sugar Industry with particular

reference to the Corozal Sugar Factory Ltd.

He said that owing to the fact
that British Honduras was one
of the two colonies visited by the
Evans Commission in connection
with possible emigration from
the various West Indian islands,
he felt that his views might be
of interest to people locally,

In Corozal in the northern
portion of the colony about 100
miles from Belize, there is a
small sugar factory capable of
making about 2,000 tons of sugar

ees

Schedule to the Resolution

The Council passed :—

Bill intituled) an Act to make
Provision for the appointment of
a Puisne Judge and to prescribe
his powers and duties,

The Council passed with amend-
ments \

BIN intituled an Act to continue
temporarily certain emergency en-
actments

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

The Council began consideration
of and referred to a Select Com-
mittee, a Bill,
Pishing Indust:

The Counetl pow

Resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
of all that certain parcel of land
(Part of the tenantry lands of a
place called Bosvigo) containing
by estimation 1,870 sq. ft. for
the purpose of establishing a dis-
triet market.

The Council adjourned to Tues-
day next at 2.00 p m '

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, Dr. H. G. Cum-
mins laid on the Table the West
Indian Census 1946, Vols. 1 and 2,



and the Civil Establishment |
(General) (Amendment) No. 3
Order 1951

He gave Notice of Fesolution

to approve the Order entitled
“The Civil Establishment (Gen-
eral) (Amendment) No. 3 Order,
1951, made by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the

Twenty-second day of October
1951, under the provisions of Sec-
tion 3° of the Civil Establishment
Act, 19." :

A Resolution to place the «
$18,650 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Exeeu§ve Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951-
£2, Part U—Capital, as shown in
Supplementary Estimates 1951—52,
No. 33, which form the Schedule
to the Resolution

A Resolution to place the sum
of $125 at the disposal of the |
Governor-in-Executive Committee \
to supplement the EB timats 1991
52,' Part I--Current, as show
Supplementary Estimates 1951
No. 34, which form th. Schedule
to the Resolution

The House pasved:

A Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Stops Act, 1915 |

A Bill intituled an Act to amend |
the Customs Tariff Act 1921 |

A Bill intituled an Act to make |
provision for the Control and use
of the underground sources of |
Water Supply in the Island and |
other matters conneeted therewith |

A report of the Select Committee |
“ppointed) to prepare no draft |
Reply to His Excellency's Mes- |







sage No. 20/1961 relating to the
Economic Co-operation Agreement
between the Government of the
United Kingdom and the U.S.A

The House considered and post |
pontéd a Bill intituled an Act to |
make provision for the protection
of Third Parties against +
érising out of the use “ot M
Vehicles and for purposes inciden- _ |
tal thereto |



or

The House adjourned until next
Tuesday at 3 p.m







STO

PARADING

Just a Few Drops of JEYPINE
Upstairs and downstairs, for b
floors, trust Jeypine to keep
Jeypine is powerful. and. plea:
refreshing pine fragrahee. A
cleaning — there's safety in Je

INSIST
ON
—the better PINE

Yesterday |:

THOSE GERMS

JEYPINE

On Sale at KNIGHTS

per annum and it is proposed to
increase the size of this plant to
about 5,000 tons per annum,

“If this is done” Mr, Hutson
said, “additional labour will be
required for both cultivation end
reaping of the crop as well as the
requirement of additional land
which will most likely to be
taken in by small holders.”

Cheap Land

“British Honduras is the exact
opposite to Barbados in that there
is plenty of good land available
at a very cheap rate, Govern-
ment is selling the land in 20
acre lots at $3.50 per acre and
purchasers are being granted five
years in which to pay off the;
cost.”

Asked what he thought about
the soil and weather conditions,
Mr. Hutson said that they were
similar to those in the St, Philip
and Christ Church areas, but the
land at the moment was quite
Lundeveyoped ‘and with
bush,

With regard to the sale of
the land, he mentioned that
there was a condition that a
given percentage of the land

cultivated

vovered

must be

year.
“The incidence of malaria

is said to be very small and

there are mosquitoes at cer-
tain periods of the year, but I
did not see any during my

every

il a HR ait Mon attibns on the

hole were said to be good in
spite of the fact that there was
no pipe water supply and set-
tlers had to depend on collection
rain water,

As far as the temperature was
concerned he said that it varied
more widely than in Barbados.
In the hot season, it was no
warmer than here, but from No-
vember to April, it was very
much cooler as temperatures be-
low 50 deg. F. were recorded at
times. On the last morning the
was there, it was 62 deg. F.

“If there are any young people
imbuea with a pioneer spirit and
prepared to put up with some
hardship in the early years, there
is ample room both at Corozal
and other parts of the colony
where they could settle’ said
Mr. Hutson,

“British Honduras is over 50
times the size of Barbados with
a population of under eight to
the square mile which is about
equal to the parish of St. Mi-
chael excluding Bridgetown, The
Corozal area is 718 square miles
and has fewer than 8,000 people
living there.”

WATERFRONT PACKED |
WITH LUMBER, FLOUR |

Landing of flour, lumber
general cargo along with the loau
ing into barges of puncneons of
fancy molasses were most respon-
sible for the great activity on the
waterfront yesterday.

Both the inner basin and th
Careenage were busy. As usua
landing and removal of the man
feet of pine and spruce broug).
many workers and vehicles int

ction, The inner basin was alimor
urrounded with the lumte.
Space was however available fc
the lighters discharging the flour

In the Careenage, some lighter
were discharging general carg
while others were being loade
with molasses.

The crews of schooners were a
work. The Belqueen which wa
discharging fruit drew quite
wmber of people to her bertt
Launches were moving to and fr

P



ang

Lf

~-pnd that’s the end of Germs!
throom and lavatory, sinks and
the home safe from infection.



sant too—you never tire of its
little to
ypine!

ida the water when

DISINFECTANT

DRUG STORES





__ PAGE FIVE
ST. VINCENT ELECTIONS
DISAPPOINTING TO
RESPONSIBLE ELEMENTS

ST. VINCENT had its first taste of adult suffrage on
Monday, 15th October, when 19,110 peopie went to the
polls to choose their first Council under the new eonstitu-

tion. The number of people that voted represented 69.7‘

of the entire electorate. This percentage may be considered
high, as it was the very first time that many pecple who
were, for one reason or another, debarred from voting
before were going to the polls. It also indicates a political
awakening of the people of St. Vincent, who, a few vears
ago, took little interest in the political affairs of the island.
The comparatively small number of spoilt «and rejected







LONDON

votes—1,298—is also a good reflection on the eléctorate.
Actually, this number fell fer below what was generally
expected.

v ection Day was extremely quiet re*ponsible for the running of the
i peace ul, and was in glaring affairs of the Colony for the next
itrast to the confusion and even three years,

il disturbance that was feared The Union victory may well. be
The 15th of October was a day +eearded as the first fruits of adult

victorious rejoicing for the suffrage in St, Vincent, The elec-
lited Workers, Peasan figuves will show the over-
\tepayers Union. This org: elming victory that this organi-
in lead by Mr, George H. Ch tion scored over Working Men's



ind toa
we



IN LONDON from Basutoland hardly more than eighteen Association and independent can-
is Paramount Chieftainess maths old, but has certainly didates
Mantsebo Seeiso, widow of kad itself up into a political The more responsible elements

the former Paramount Chief ce in the land.

of Basutoland. Since her hus-
band’s death she has been act
ing as Regent for her 13-year-
old son who will succeed to the

in the community seem somewhat
disappointed with the new Council,
and do not appear to have much
confidence in it, ~

The first big job of the Council,

First Fruits

While the popularity of the

nion among the masses was fully .);.. i} sess’
oowhite ta London Chief- ognized, no one thought that St the 1a of Wotonbint wae ou
tainess Mantsebo Seeiso pre 7 oe eight elected seats consider and cast the Colony’s
sented a loyal address from uld have fallen into their hands Estimates for 1952. -

¢ position now is that there are

her 560,000 subjects to the .
: ht Union Members on the new

King, and some of her leading NORTH LEEWARD

chiefs who accompany her will uncil against a total of six Samuel Slater Union 1,794
study agriculture. The Chief ‘cial and nominated membe: aT Amaia 1,093
tainess was received by Hor n other words the Union is now @ On Page 7

Majesty the Queen at Bucking-
ham Palace yesterday.
—Express.



:



GASCOGNE DUE |
HERE TOMORROW : _

The French passenger shit
Gaseogne is due to arrive at
Barbados from England via Ma
‘nique and Guadeloupe on Thurs-
cay, Messrs. R. M, Jones & Co {
Lid., told the “Advocate” yester- |
qaiy. !

She will be leaving port the
same day for Trinidad

FIREWORKS

for the FIFTH of
NOVEMBER

at WEATHERHEAD’

SEE US for wholesale prices
of Sparklers



FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

ASK

FOR



Spathleve-16tn a pkg.—1 2c.
Kombs

Devil on the Side Walk
Red and Green Matches




JAMES pAwN & SONS
Large Works—for Public
Display

Peacock Plumes
Rockets—Coloured

THREE PLUMES |

=e Electric

» Bright:

i“ —Whistling
Roman Candles—Coloured

LARGE WORKS—MEDIUD
WORKS—SMALL WORKS
Wheels—Coloured
Jet Wheels
Devil Among the Tailors
Jack in the Boxes

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE





Monster Fountains hes een : ie aa {
Mines = 2
Witches Cauldrons =

Mount Pelee
Crackers

Mount Vesuvius
Golden Rain, ete.

FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOwWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors

These are oat a few kinds,
There are 50 kinds to choose
from — the smallest at 4c.
each to the Largest 18/-
each.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited—Broad Street
i

SOS IPD FIFELLD
=

, a Y; aa
~~

opm, fs ¢

IRST CHOICE’!









on ae lp
RDEST. WEARING TYRE]

PRE ealn









PAGE SIX

Legislative Council Ap

Allowance Will Be Paid To
Full Time Govt. Employees

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday concurred
in a resdlution for $470,000.00 to provide a cost of living
allowaricé to all whole time Government employees from

June 16 this year.
Thé allowance is to be

to:

in the full time service of the Government
who recéive their salaries from the Public Treasury;
Officers who retired from the full time service of
the Government at any time between the 16th day of
June, 195i, and the date of the passing of this Resolu-
tion in circumstances rendering them eligible for the
grant of a pension or gratuity, and
Officers who were transferred from the full time
service of the Crown in this Island to the full time
service of the Crown elsewhere between the 16th day
of June, 1951, and the date of the passing of this

Resolution,

The ratés at which these allow-
ances are to be paid are as fol-
low:

In the case of monthly paid

employees:

se the eo $480 of eo
Salary or ereot

On the uP $480 annual
salary or part t! Th%.

On the third $480 of afnual

salary or part thereof 5%.

In the case of weekly paid em-
ployées:

On the first $10 of
salary or part thereof 2

On the second $10 of weekly
salary or part thérQ§of 73%.

On the thira $10 weekly
salary or part thereof 5%.

The terms, conditions and excep-
tions follow:

No allowance shall be payable
under this Resolution to

(a) the Governor.

(b) any officer in respect of

weekly
0%

any



paid to established employ-
ees are considerably below
those demanded by normal
budget assessments for basic
necessities,

There have been two wage
increases to workers em-
played in Agriculture and
other kindred industries
since the last adjustment of
salary seales of Government
employees.

The effects of devaluation
and the general deteriora-
tion of world economy
would appear to aggravate
the financial hardships al-
existing.”

(ce)

(a

~

The Association proposed the
following scale of allowances:—

40% on the first $480 of an
officer's salary.

30% on the second $480 of an
Officer's salary.

15% on the third $480 of an.

- a ~— fficer’s salary.
salary of his su abb@oemicer’s salary ¢ the
office, posal wold ‘be Thr the region of
No allowance paid under this $1,800, pet ahnum,
Resolution shall be taken into Executive Council’s
account in. fhe computation of Sympathy
pensions, iy
No officer shall receive an allow - anne eee ne ee
ance under..this Resol at a Committee and I should like to
rate of more than $156 a year. dignose \for and all of any
are oil ‘ insinuation that the Executive
Other, Resolutions Contnittee or the Secretariat has
The Counell also. c tn orn FES woe tbe
five other resolutions aut! ng Ba ei one . 4
the payment ‘of Cost of Living a % od yeelf for
Ailowances at the same rates to MT Ocoaivcee
Government Pensioners, d+ there is to know
ary School Teachers, and scraping, and
Development and Welfare . tha next meal
ees, Government Savings come aid what it will
Employees” and of the s that the
Peasants ‘Loan : my ey to the
In moving that the Council - of “ite sefvants is
cur in the-first 8
—_— the Co Secretary one be sym-
said; . rovide
The ordinary folk thfétighoit relief, bearing ih mind
the British Commonwealth of Na-

tions hoped that, after the Ger-

the ited financial resources of
the Island and its numerous otih-





mans and Japanese had been er_co

beaten into submissioh and The takén by Execu-
ditions had fetutnéd to 4 tive ne examine
there would be 4 steady décréase the of Living Index.
in the cost of living, although it There were indications that this
was generally recognised that, Was i an an
there would never be a return to rit oder " ich was ap-
the levels of 1939. fon oe pel ae a8. ths are:

These hopes, however, were ex, recommen

based on the assumption that the
victorious Allied Powers would be
able to establish a “modus ay
in the post war world, afid they
waned and disappeared when it
heeame apparent that the only
prospect of securing a lasting
peace lay in the rearmament of
the Western -powers.

It was obvious that this rearma-
ment would ifnpésé qa vety sevérd
strain 6h their resources and
economies and that the cost
living, so far from falling, woul
tend to rise steeply to unprece-
dented heights. But there was no
alterfative, The only wre of
saving the pence Iny if ftearfia-
ment, and one eannot have guns
and butter at-the same time.

Uncomrodilable Factors
it was Ov diticult. to foresee
that the -enie® problem which all
we Govethrients of the Western
World wojild have to face in 1951
would be the cost of living, and
no oné With any knowledge of the
international or economic back-
ground would dream of holding
the Barbados
sible for a sit
to factors beyot@ its control.
‘During the eerty months of this
year there wa§ a steady upward
movement in official Cost 6f
Living Index, @fid several
tions that the ¥frious brancli€@s of

the Civil Se were fin it
inereasingly di It to make ends
meet. ‘The plight of the lowest paid
groups was pa’ rly, te:
On the 12th of e dos
Civil Service Associa rd=
ed a memorahdum ing

proposals for cost of HÂ¥ifig allows
ances for all @mployees of the

Government. It élaimed t
hardship efisted, p
among the loWér paid éf -
the Service, Gh the

grovnds. (I quote) :—

“(a) The contifuous risé¢ in the
price of @§sential commodi-
ties as f€fiected both by
their acttiél cost and by the
official C@s* of Living Index.

(b) The basié ‘minimum rates










“HOPPER”

BICYCLE



the substitution
weights in calculating the Index

which the effect of causing
Tas point ificrease in May/June

Seeond Step
The second step was to appoint
a Sub-Committee Executive
cae ee bas. rsing = Hon-
ourable H, A. e n),
Sit Jonn Saint, Mr. FL. Wate
cott and the Acting Financial

Becurtary to ider the pro-
posals of the Service Asso-
cia’ This Sub-Committee re-

ceived a delegation from the As-

sociation a its pro-
’ wie So ers
which one would expect from a
Commi with it mem-

Siab«
bac i) Sub- ii ded
ual mm recor
in its report thot although it did
d cost of iivinu’ allowance to the
; wance to the
Scat of Living’ index the notes
— in Bis ma as yore a
si w salaries
the “Government” Nervite were
eet revised and the 31st cir
’ n=

reflected reen
arense st bout is ye cent, The
ac thé cénclu-
ston tha @ proposals of the As-
sociation fs 40 con in-
eréase of first 80 ans

St. Seoseph News:

id $110,000 for normal

the month ij
lee nasoel
-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

{RS ce

| foams

’
nual salary were not justified.
They also reviewed the potential
finanéial position of Government
and tried to determine what Gov-
erhment could afford to pay with-
out increasing taxation or redue-
ing the number persons pres-
ently employed.

Tax Increase

This is an appropriate place to
mention that ‘he Civil Service
Association h’ « suggested that

their proposals .night met by
(a) imereasing the fees and
(axes for various

services of Government, and

(b) introducing a pay-as-you-
earn system of Income Tax
collection.

As regards the increase of fees,
this has been under examination
for some months (quite apart
from the question of finding funds
to pay cost of living allowances),

resent ti
infikely that mee hea $15 Ht o

could be obtained from this
source. It is also felt that a
Pay-as-You-Earn system of In-
come Tax collection would not be
practicable in Barbados at the
present time. This refinement of
collection would require a very
much latger and more highly
trained staff and could not be in-
troduced for at least two years.
The potential additional receipts
cannot be estimated and it would
be impossible to aceept large ad-
ditional recurrent ¢é¢cmmitments
arising from a Cost of Living Al-
lowance against hypothetical re-
ceipts of the nature proposed,
The increase in the cost of
living is affecting adversely
a large number of items in
Government expenditure, and
although it is not possible to
assess such increase accurate-
, &. relation to the 1952-53
timates, a conservative es-
timate of $325,000 has been
obtained in respect of pur-
chases for hospitals, other
institutional expenditure and
departmental expenditure
erally,
Nn addition, next year Govern-
ment will have to find another
c nereases in
moluments for the Civil Service.
urthermore another $103,000 will
be réquired in respect of pensions
to Government Servants following
incréased numbers of pensioners.

Also the number of old age pen~

sion4rs is increasing and a further
$15,690 will be needed next year.

“Kind ne ll
There is, forttinately, a brighter
side, The revenue for last year and
this year has been particularly
buoyant and this is, of course,
the result of two very “kind
crops” and heavy buying arising
from threats of increased prices
if a war oceurred, I will mention
some figures later on. But reeurs
rent expenditure ought not to be
linked to abnormal revenues,
Already the first estimate of
Customs ‘duties for next yea
shows a decrease on the pot ial
ts of this year. Income Tax
payable in 195 reflects the
record crop of 187,000 tors of this
year, and there is bound to be
some increase, but it will be tem-
pered by part of the effect of the
recent domestic sugar Agreement.
With that background the Sub-

ittee recommended that the
folowing sale es of llowances
shou adopted with éffect from

16th June, 1951, i.e. the middle of
which the Givil Serv-
ion forwarded its pro-



“It was embarrassing enough being supported by the Communists in 1945,






ZéLL60"
'- BRITAIN S



this...”

but



t
posals: — Also Income Tax and Death
16% on the first $480 of 4m Duties are likely to provide
officer’s salary. $275,000 more than estimated. So
74% on the second $480 of an that by the end of the financial
Officer’s salary. eer Porte may ee
on the third $480 of an $12,000,000, compar w

ottieer’s Salary, a estimate of $10,500,000.
Executive Committee decided to On the other hand, expenditure
accept these recommendations in approved im round figures at
reference to those contained in $10,500,000 will probably have
fhe minority report of one of tho been supplemented by about $500,-
Sub-Committee’s members, whe 000 during the course of the year,
propened a formula of 20% on the making a total of $11,000,000. In
first $480, 10% on the second and other words, on these figures there
5% on the third, but agreed that ought to be a surplus of $1,000,000.
pensioners, and holders of eccles- Jn actual fact there are bound
iastical and contract posts should to be savings on expenditure, par-
also benefit. The total cost in a tieularly in regard to the vote of
full year of the proposals adopted $540,000 in regard to the sending
by Executive Committee would of labourers to work in the U.S.A.
have been of the order of That amount was voted at a time
$490,000, when the information from the
Protest Received U.S.A. indicated that a maximum
Pesolutions were prepared and of 4,000 men and a minimum of

0,000 7m to the Other Place accerding- 2,000 men would be required, and
y.

Imest at once a protest was the amount required for the max-
received that the Whitley Council imum was voted. In the event
had been by-passed. The reason about 1,600 men went.. It is now
for submitting the Resolutions to estimated that the net debit sing
the Legislature without, at first beteduced by as much as $380,
ventilating them in Whitley Couns whith would increase the surplus
cil was simply that very strong this year by a like amount.
representations had been made ’'
emphasising the urgency of grant- Preliminary Draft
ing relief and it was desired to ‘AS regards hex. year the pre-
earry the proposals into effect with liminary draft estimates provide
a mihimum of delay, On the re- for a revenué of the order of
ceipt of the protest, however, the $11,800,000 and expenditure of
matter was deferred for discussion $11,050,000, the inerease in the
in Whitley Council and the op- latter being due to the factors,

rtunity was taken to secure the Normal increments, increases in
atest Cost of Living Index figures pensions, general increased costs of
arising from the increases in costs public serviees, which I referfed
of fats etc., in August and Septem- to previously. The preliminary
ber. revenue estimate will have to be
The Sub-Committee had reachéd Yevised, either upwards or down-
a figure of 15% on the first $480 Wards, in relation to later mforma-
in rélation to thé movement in tion in January regarding crop
the Cost of Living Index from 228 prospects and the effect that the
On lst April, 1948 (when salaries recent Sugar Agreement may have
tiid allowancés were consolidated) on incorfe tax receipts, Executive
to 274 in July 1951, some allew- Committee eoncluded
ance having peén made in respect (a) that in View of the sharp
of the 8 points increase in May— jump in the Cost of Living
June, 1951, reflecting the substi- Index between July and
tution of new weights in calculat- September in consequence
i, she Index. of the: increased cost of fats,
in fact the inerease wag prob- thére was justification for
ably nearer 1744% than 15%. But inereasing thé &lldwance on
at 30th September 1951 the Cost of the first $480 from 15% to
Living Index figure stood at 282.
oinpared with 274 in July and
28 in April 1948. Taking the May
June Weighting adjustment into
cOnsideration this represerits an
increase of roughly 20%. More-
over, when the price of rice goes
up in the New Yéar, there will ba
a further sharp increase to about

23%.
Extra Cost

It was necessary to determine

0% ;
(b) that the preliminary review
of the Budget suggested that
the Island could just afford
the revised proposals, which
would cost about $620,000 in
a full year, in relation to
this year and to next
year’s budget, but tha
any more generous propos-
als might lead to unbalanced
budgets in years to come,

.

whether the Island could affotd to since it is not possible to
pay the extra cost which payment anticipate with any accu
of 20% on the first $480 wouki racy the revenues of 1953—

br te ae in para-
gra in the oral ae-
companying the Os ed eae i,

mates, the Customs and Excise é revised proposals were ac-
Revenue Estimates. were based on

sppinaly sét Ipfore the Whitley
a conservative basis to some cil and, after being accepted
extent, as stated n it,

in, in rae Be were sent down to the Other
tion to the then antitipated erop ‘Place.
of 173,000 tons. Observations

In fact the erop amoutited to conclusion I-should like to
over 187,000 tons. Theré has also some general *observations.
been a windfall of Customs reve-.On the one hand it is incumbent
nue arising from stock-piling on a Government as a model eni=
which eventuated as the foehen loyer to see that its servants are
tional situation deté The ite remunerated, On. the other,

54 and onwards, and would
certainly cripple the devel-
opment programme.

latest forecasts indicate that’ Cus+ ust cut its coat according t6
toms and Excisé Revenue, which: ifs cloth and never overlook tha
was estimated at $5,292,000 in the claims on its revenues of the rest
1951—52 Estimates, will reach of the community. Somewhere it
about $6,300,000 by 31st March must strike a balance. The six
next. @ On Page 9.



DINING, DANCING, CRICKET, AND A DONKEY



ON A NEW tenan
road was completed on Fri

da: Mere last. ‘The road leads
fram tubleee's Bridge to Horse#

ili vid BOfdwell. P
f6ad Was éonstru
d68éph’s Pafish while ,
dey was éonstructed
Hil) Limited. >

. »
EANE HUNTE of Horse

escape’ trom fatal Aajutles Od









Monday mortiing about 8.45 o'clock

ywhen he fell off a biéycle and
collided with a su @ iron
te a shop in Horsd Hill. He

ing to avoid an accident







way to — them. Rub

ACROOL

and it’s pefietrating powers
will act quickly and effec-
tively




Dancing and _ Cricket, three Hall, Belleplaine, in aid of the
youngsters were performing Police Boys’ Club had to be post-

tri on donkey ba When ed last Sunday until a later
the ist were completed. the’ 94 : Praerie .:
One. ..







boys decided to race h "
a 4 when he lost control fellow rode in the shemat posi-
_ He was taken to tion, (reins in hand) while an- * * e
j ospital Where he cther fellow backed the donkey’s .
was treated ahd, detained. head and rode with tail ip hand. R. E. WEBSTER, an rg a
, The Sst tioned won is dent C ite elec-
WA *IHERE WAS PLENTY of en- rcs * er tion in St. See held q meeting
fimeht at Belleplaine on TT EXHIBITION of Table on Sunday fight last.” Over 300
‘Sunday last. Apart from Dining, TéeMnis ‘at the Community persons attended, :
or ODOT > POCOINS
BRIGHTER
SILKS and
2
SPECIAL *
DRESSES —
BY
RHEUMATIC CLEANED
PAINS? - WITHOUT
Here’s the sufe and certain RUBBING

OCLC

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” yesterday
ordered Joseph Wood of Ellerton,
St. George to pay a fine of ¢3
by instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour when he found him guilty
of exceeding the speed limit on
Bay Street,

The offence was committed on
August 6 and the Police said that
thé motor bus which he was driving
was travelling at over 37 miles per
hour. The speed limit on that road
is 15 miles per hour.

Clement Taylor of Upper Colly-
more Rock, St. Michael, was yes-
terday found guilty of selling
adulterated milk to Sampling
Officer Louis Harris on September

Mr. C, L. Walwyn before whom
the case was heard ordered Taylor
to pay a fine of £3 by instalments
or one month’s imprisonment.

He was always «





KRUSCHEN
brought ahappy change

After peeeeene om three painful
complaints, this man writes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-
tion" and quickly gave him back
the joy of living :--

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour:
I was constantiy tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
trial. In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.’’—S.:V.N,

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown,

The selentific combitation of
mineral Salts in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal
healthy action, The other excreto:
organs also are stimulated so tha
the whole system, works smoothly
BUG, sopotlye: y, At Lourie ane
P ous waste are regular
expelled. Tien ailments vanisb—life
becomes a joy again. &

Give Kruschen a trial yourself. ¥
can ge’ ‘t eat ali: Chemists ‘and

ma

Whether you aspire
to a back-hand flick or a
fierce forehand drive, the

ability to make a bee-line

for the ball

lightning footwork. Your
feet will be on your side

when they get

of Dunlop Flash Sport Shoes

Vy he d i
—their special
put you points

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951





" White shoes, to p>ss muster
in company, must be spot
less, immactlate. Use Fh

tucks nis
t
CANVAS
Swoes







Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

a Wash yourface with Palmolive Soap

BThen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather. Rinse!

CD0 this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
our skin Palmolive's full
utifying effect!



Nm uae ina i

Miss Elaine Hinkead
DOROTHY GRAY

(LONDON).
Beauty Consultant

who will be visiting Barbados from 26th Octo-
ber to 2nd. November.
























Miss KINKEAD will be in attendance
daily at our Cosmetic Department and will
gladly give you the benefit of her expert know-
ledge on correct make-up and skin care.

Jrust
DOROTHY GRAY

COLLINS LTD.

. BROAD STREET



Oxford. ‘Laced tc Toe.
White Ventilex Canvas.
Ridged Crepe Sole. Dun-










depends on

the support

features will
ahead.



Oxford, White Ventilex
Canvas Black! ‘Hard
Court’ Soling. Duntopiito

Latex Foam insole








CCP SPOS POPP OOF COP OS FISG



5 5COCS8OSSSGSSSOOISOS

S aenaieiena %
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd. sie It dissolves instantly, Evén the sitik is clean! >
eo 7 No seum, No dirt ring. %$
Roa Y ’
White Pati Roe, * KNIGHTS DRUGSTORES On So otal Good Bante ———————
FVESSSSSSHSCSSSVESUSSEES! FOStSSSS 57S n> Sate STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS











WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1951
ne pene
LITTER TOAEUHHATOPEOESECOTUEUEOTUEEED EEUU EEUU aEETA EEA PUA TEEEE EATERS TAAL EERE

Artie —

QUEUES ... & L





















Eo fe
. : . 7 P FORM 69
5S THis,

20 1

Here TROWN

Starting Numbers And Weights



__ Following are the entries for the B.T.C, November Meet,
|with the starting numbers and weights.
FIRST DAY Race No. 7. B & Lower.
Race No. 1, C & C2 Maidens. poi t kuriones
ig 52 Furlongs, 2. Dashing Princess ||). 102
1. uss Budget ......., 126 3. Fuss Budget ........ 102
2. Mabouya eee e Sistas 126 4. Demure ............ ron
3. Dashing Princess .... 126 Oy eM oe So cy wks 102
©. Dest Match (.5 ic... 111 6. Red Cheeks ......... 112
5. French Flutter ...... 108 a. Bey Way oi. ckss 112
6. Darham Jane .....,.. 108 8. Landmark .......... 123
1.) Rive Lady ie eck 126 9. Lunways ........... 102
Bs i OTMMOB io siss vas 3 ae bee OY “Tene rl ey cc, . 107
9. Fille LN Sere ea eared 108 11. Notonite 115
sD a MOI. eS teu 108 19 Yasm2ca ........... 12
a2, ‘Chis “Phing 2207.7 DOB yet Semaine eT RNS
Race No. 2. F & Lower. 3 y.o.
714 Furlongs SECOND DAY
Le) Veer i sie vas 115 Race No. 8. A & B Only.
Be i UN eT 108
i3.\ Golleten® 3 7Me hii 126 5% Furlongs
me. Sunbeam ........5., 108 1. Flying Dragon 101
Do ROR a i ke a lag - 108 2. Yasmeen 111
6. Bowmanston 123 8. Notonite ............ 114
7. Clementina 112 Wy, UPROAR Fe oa ais dxeees 116
BA), ROTM cn ok s eles 0 9 105. 5. Landmark .......... 120
Dee DAMEN NE a ig Ts 126 6. Harroween ......... 126
0. Miss Friendship ..... 123 7. Belle Surprise ....... 93
8. Red Cheeks ........ 111

> Race No, 3. C & C2 Winners.
72 Furlongs

Lip /: SRO Age pln yt et ? H I ll 4
Bi: PROB is ed enk CLEAVER S

BR oS EIU ae gra’ Sob

4. Sweet Rocket ...

5. High & Low

Doldrum
LUNWORS no. Slee cen

Race No. 4. A & B Only.
9 Furlongs

a



at



WENGMALE ke ce ess 113
Atomie IL 121
Notonite 105 mately 55 members.
Yasmeen S i6-¢-0 53-4 a occ
Pratty:- WSy. iia a oii 102 t : :
a. o6p.m. Gardening is also
Fisabethan sex ogy ot 1 This Club, as well as_ the
nO eae wie sie hates work
Race No. 5. Trumpeter Cup. Cleaver’s Hill Girls’ Club, has a



very active Adult Committee, To

& F2. 2 y.o, 5% Furlongs assist the Clubs financially, con-

F
1.



zi ae. iene teen eee es certs were held at the Rainbow

F3: Dunquerque’“2..11/;: 115 Hotel and st St Joseph's Girls
.: Sending BF ee ES a F Proceeds of thege concerts help-
46. Diamoa ..)./.2//1) 115 ed to buy. a sewing machine

7. First Admiral ....... 118 which is used by both boys and

p 8. Biver Male i eran 145 girls,

5. Sasen Winks. cl, 57 Girls

11.. Champugne II ....... 115 The Girls’ Club has 57 mem-
12. Sunina 115 pers. It is under the supervision
13. Cardinal ... - 118 Gf Miss Elaine Holder and the
14 My Love II. ......... 115 girks do needlework, embroidery,

Race No. 6. D & Lower.

knitting and basket-making on
5! Furlongs

Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4 to





BOOKSHOP

Cc. F, HARRISON & CO.
(1st Floor)

Have you bought your copy of Churchill's Memoirs Vol. IV?
(A few copies of Vols. If artd-——IIT available.)

Have you ordered your copy of “A King’s Story"?
(The Duke of Windsor’s Memoirs)

A FEW REMINDERS:—“Ballet” Cecil Beaton; Van Gogh; 50
plates in colour; “Models of Propriety” Russell Flint; “A
West India Fortune” Pares; “Air Bridge” Hammond Innes;
“Colonel Julian” H. E. Bates; “A Dragon Apparent” Nor~
man Lewis; “Ten Thousand Shall Die” Bourne.

Come and inspect our extensive display of Christmas Cards: --
Medici; Raphael Tuck; Davis; S.P.C.K.; Challenge; Mame-
lock; Burnha&m’ Abbey; Maclehose (Local Views); and
many other card publishers; Cards obtainable singly, boxed,

; \tities. Christmas gift cards, tags, stick-on labels



or in qu
, Collins, S.P.C.K. ete.

Velephone 4427








Mveieaceevceseetsvicverreveterecatoneanccovcceutnaay |
makes a game out of Churchill’s élection phrase

ADDERS (TORY) 3 |

Tt
apa rr)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

may be
next. year’s

The case for

hower cannot

seriously

urope’s
srength.

trying to

simultaneously

He eee on: —
“Neither

tie about this.



| Eisenhower May

Have No Way Out | 5

NEW YORK.
General Eisenhower
forced into

knock- |
down fight for Ameri-
ca’s Presidency—how-
ever fervently he may
long to stay clear of it.|” ,

hower is put in the] )

a

Why? ‘Because, says
Reston, Eisenhower is
persuade
Congress to contribute
more money for the re-
armament .of the At-
lantic community, and
con-
ue Europeans that

ey in turn must sae-} agsist
Fits ieee weeered n-| Ss. him in dealing with the
ty, more men, more la-
bour, and more money
to the same purpose,

Congress
nor thé Europeans ere
particularly enthusias-

“There is, however,

a difference between a
request made by Gen-
eral Eisenhower,
pieme Commander of
the Allied Forces in
Europe, and a request
made by a man who
may be the next Presi-

Su-

Barbados

First Puisne judge |
To Assist Chief Judge —



Will Get

= A BILL to make provision for the appointment of a

Tn moving the second readi
of the Bill, the Hon’ble Colonial
Secretary said that the Hon’ble
the Chief Justice had brought to
the attention of the Executive
Committee a matter which was
causing him grave concern—
namely, the accumulation of cases
in ‘the Superior Courts of the
Island over which he (the Chie?
Justice) had sole jurisdiction.

The work had increased enor-
mously «during the last three
years and the Chief Justice had
recommended that for the im-
mediate future and before the
end of the present Legislative
Session, there should be the ap-
pointment of a Puisne Judge to

work in the Superior Court.
The Bili had been drafted in
order to give effect to the recom-
mendation of the Chief Justice.
Clause eight of the Bill which
referred to the salary of the
Puisne Judge said that the Ex-
ecutive Committee shall have
power to determine that salary.
So far as he was aware, the
Executive Committee still had to
find the Judge in question and he
(the Judge) would have to state
the terms under which he would
be engaged, so it was thought best
not to enter any specific salary.
but to leave the determination of
the precise salary to the Gov-

dent of the United/ermor-in-Executive Committee to
cpa ‘| States.” fix.
Lviv: Express Serviee Bill Supported
Peieheeteiietarettvetiow ies Hon'ble Dr. H. G. Massiah

Race No. 9, F & Lower. 3-y.o.
and Over. 54% Furlongs



1. Vanguard) oo. ee 124
2. Mountbatten ........ 124
3. Bowmanston ..,.... 130
Bo UOMO sic as 6 sie a's 0° kas 117
5. Miss Friendship ...... 130
6. Clementina 121
U.N! en 114
8. Colleton ...... 133
9. Perseverance 121
LY. MRO ha esa oats 133
Qs SPS Nc nla ks Gite ara 125
12... Guneam.: 5. eyelets 117

Race No. 10. C & C2. Maidens
Only. 5% Furlongs

Fuss Budget
Test Match . .
Darham Jane ..
Maybouya
Firelad,
TROT se viele e
French Flutter ......
CIN oe din bass 3
a

Fille d'Ivran .........

. Dashing Princess ....

e No. 11. C & C2 Winners.

9 Furlongs
Infusion
PARTI 6b 6 9 erga rvhe
Sweet Rocket
Lunways
Flieuxce
Topsy

BOYS’ CLUB IS



RSeeos sapere

Es

A HIVE OF INDUSTRY

THE BOYS of the Carpentry Class at the Cleaver’s
Hill Boys’ Club recently made a table for those of the
Tailoring Class. The tailors may soon be making bathing
trunks for members of the other classes.

At the Cleaver’s Hill Boys’ Club there are approxi-
Classes are held in carpentry, shoe-
making and tailoring on Mondays and Thursdays from 4

done on a small scale.

The boys have a cricket and
football field at Colleton ground.
which was kindly lent by the
management. The membership
has increased since the new
supervisor has taken up duties
and people of the district give
lectures to the boys regularly.

Religious services are held on
Sundays. Owing to the increas-
ing number of members,
been found necessary to have
additional furniture for games.
The furniture for these Clubs are
made by the Carpentry Class at
the Bay Street Boys’ Club.

Unfortunately there is no elec-
tricity in the area and the boys
are forced to use lanterns and a

1. Miss Friendship ..... 115 § p.m. , 8as lamp during the night.

2. The Eagle . 123 At the Cliff Cottage -Boys’ — Every day people are purchas-
3. Bowmenston 115 Club, St, John, there are 102 mem- ing tickets for the Boys’ and Girls’
4. Ferseverance 118 yors. Apart from indoor games, Club raffle. A Station Sargeant
5. Mary AR ian 125 the boys do gardening. A shoe- told the Advocate yesterday; “I
6. Vixen. ... 4 making class will be started in am pleased to see how Barbadians
Bo Comet LSU] 118. the near-future, are supporting this worthy cause.”
) meee CE

Ss. P. C. K.

USEFUL



it hase

Entries B.T.C. November Meeting

Race No. 12. G & Lower.

542 Furlongs
Diadem
Wir a Or. oe
Blue Diamond ......
Just by Chance II.
Joan Star ........
Drury Lane
SAVORS ta eked
His Worship .........
Betsam

SOMOIAMS WIS

_

Race No. 13. F & F2 and Lower

2-y.o. Colts and Geldings

5% Furlongs
May Day .....
First Admiral
Seedling
Cardinal. .....054
March Winds ...
Chutney
Cavalier

AIA whe

Race 14. B & Lower

9 Furlongs
Pretty Way
Landmark ..........
Fuss Budget
Watercress
Flieuxce
Yasmeen ...........
Red Cheeks
Notonite
Topsy

DWOIAMPeN.~.



ST. VINCENT
ELECTIONS

DISAPPOINTING

@ From Page 5.
SOUTH LEEWARD

Hermon Young — Union .... 2,106
Samuel O. Jack — Association 243°
KINGSTOWN
Rudolph Baynes — Union 1,065
George Mc, Intosh — Associa-
tion ° ia : 861
Dr. Frank Ellis — Inaepend-
ent - 252°
8T. GEORGE
Julian Baynes — Union 1,726
* St. Clair Bonadie — Associa-
tion . tee sneas cea 314
B. R, James — Independent aor
SOUTH WINDWARD
Evans Morgan — Union . 1,854
Ronald Brisbane — Associa-
tion oo 186°
Jonathan Deane — Independ
ent 137°
CENTRAL WINDWARD
George Charles —- Union . 1,634
St. Aubin Cato. — Association 277
George Lewis Independent 215°
NORTH LEEWARD
Ebenezer Joshua — Union 1,572
Joseph Henry — Independent 436
Cc. W. Prescod Working
Men's Association 472
GRENADINES
Clive Tannis — Union 913
Cc. B. Wallis — Independent 481
Clarence Bunyan — Independ-
ent 212
Total electorate — 217,

--69.7% of electorate.

Number of rejected ballots 1,298.

deposit.

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TE Py Oey



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ASH TRAYS
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AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS
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(The House for Bargains)

PHONE: 2109, 4406, or 3534

! FELL GOGOGFPOSOGCOPOCOOGOTD

strongly supported the Bill before
the Council. He said it was a
long time now that people in this
country had considered that ihbey
should have a Puisne Judge to
help the Chief Justice in the work
which had increased enormously
in the last several years,

He thought that they should
look at the appointment from two
points of view. In the first place,
there was a large number of im-
portant cases sent up to the Su-
perior Courts and that number
was increasing as time went on.
For that reason alone, is was im-
possible for any one man to cope
with a volume of work such as
this. It involved application and
study, bringing to the job a great
amount of learning and research.
If they had a Puisne Judge it
would speed up the course of

justice to some extent.
There was another point. He
thought it was definitely too

much work for one man to have
to cope with, especially work of
that nature, They all knew that

409.
Number of persons who voted, 19,110 a th) f

* indieates that the candidate lost his



get your full money's worth of this superior quality ilk
—value to the very last ounce. ’

Puisne Judge and to prescribe his powers was passed by

Fare Witten ee by } the Legislative Council at

the most astute report-
ers in Washington.

He writes that every
month it becomes more
apparent that Eisen-
with-

draw from the pros:
dential race ithout

ye 10 whieh
the very cause to whic!

he_ is devoted — the
building up of Western
armed

their meeting yesterday

The object of the Bill is to provide for the temporary
paprointment of a Puisne Judge to assist the Chief Judge it
ealing with the large outstanding volume of work in the

, Superior Courts of the Island.

ng intellectual work for q sustained |

period was extremely tiresome
All of them would realise that
the present hokler of the post oi |
Chiex Justice had all the attributes |
cf » Judge, such as knowledge, |
comircnsen:> end assiduity, anc
&put from ust, a vreat humanity

He thought that the time had
come when they cheuld feel tha
if conaitions continued as they
were, it would be only human na-
ture that the present Chief Justice
or any Chief Justice would break |
down under the strain. For those |
reasons he thought that they
should all unanimously agree te |
the Bill. |

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary
said that he would add one ox
two points in support of what the
Hon'ble Dr. Massiah had said
Honourable members might wish
to know some actual figures show-
ing the work at present falling on
the shoulders of the Chie” Justice. |

Cases Pending

He said that an example -f cases
pending were: 7 in the Court of
Chancery; 12 in the Court of Com- |
mon Pleas, 6 in the Court for!
Divorce and Matrimonial Causes: |
4 in the Court of Common Pleas |
(Interpleader Claims). T h i s|
schedule did not include the three |
statutory sittings of the Court of |
Grand Sessions, the three murder |
trials on the last occasion nor the |
three or four expected in Novem: |

ber,

The Bill a fohourable members |
would see was for the temporary |
Appointment as stated in the Ob- |
jects and Reasons. Clause nine of |
the Bill pointed out that the Act!
shall continue in force until the |
thirtieth of June 1952. Honour-
able members were aware that |
ever since Commissioner G, H
Adams, C.B.E. made his recom-
mendations, there had been pro-
posals for the reorganisation of the
Judiciary and it was possible that
by the time this act was due to ex-
pire, there might be proposals be-
fore the legislature for a perma-
nent Puisne Judge, It will be for
the legislature, when the time
came, to say that the temporary
Judge should remain or to con-
sider fresh proposals for another
Judge in due course,

Hon'ble V, C. Gale also support-
ed the Bill. He said that he had
heard four or five years ago that
the judicial system in Barbados
was to be overhauled and brought
into line with ofher colonies and
a Puisne Judge was to be appoint-
ed to astist the Chief Justice.

@ On Page 9.



e ‘ r. 1950

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Your KLIM milk is protected in the tin against dampr ss,
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2

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6 KLIMIs recommended for infant feeding
7 KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin

8 KLIMis produced under strictest control

ee ee ee mm ee ee






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PAGE

EIGHT
,

BY CARL ANDERSON

















Fe ee
Bis fe leg Splenda SPI
oF ya oe SIP rT Bien beg

oe



OF ALL “T
WHILE I PREPARE THE SEAN: cee
IL DON'T WANT A SBANCE!
SIM LOOKING FoR A
FRIEND OF MINE



BY CHIC YOUNG

ys Fh)




I,
Znid
SPRUNG. 3°

BY FRANK STRIKER

it SAYS A MAN IN TOWN, KNOWN ASL] [60 NOW You KNOWIT SHERIFF! YOULL
BATES, CAN BE IDENTIFIED IN GRANT HAVE TC’ (AE WITH THESE TWO/
COUNTY AS AN ESCAPED —— seeeeeel





TABRIZ 6 MOST
HUMBLE...1T WAS A
SLIP OF THE LIPt.. /


















jm ket ee
RS altars soe em ORG wf my ants!)
—— be —_———-—---- tgi-ansdantesilsctapail ai
} % }
areas f emcWAL GLAD 70 y| seneaeeore | i il aese
ME WIFE'S A | YES-\'M GLAD TO || | WHAT IN THE | | phe ane ;
| GOOD COOK- || GET AWAY FROM | WORLD |S es * THAT - ,
I KNOW || my SHIP-r JUST |]} ALL THE? JI. | soups | ms mon ni) ,| A RANCH=YER PL AY
) YOU WILL. jp oMWANT TO PRR | 7k | ON! COME * os emir en A SAILOR!
we peenJOY A || AS IF I'M HOME- heS S| AN'GIT IT!
| GOOD HOME- || UWUST TO FORGET Joh s\ 4 a
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| DINNER “| Mae as . EF i? BY Dy a_i ae
i “By ak, \ @

THER POOLED 95 BEY FS
RIP KIRBY

BY ALEX RAYMOND

PCa? Rental



a7 / ph¥ DAUGHTER JERRI 1S

WHAT LM, NG,
ne SLEEPING SOMEWHERE IN

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z T WANT OF





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( CATALONE# SUCHA DREADFUL
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4)

MASTER BOB, MADAM, )

ve



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|



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ptt erence





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
| Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 Pkgs P. F. Biscuits 51 40
Tins Classic Cleanser 24 20 Tins Gelatine 59 50
Tins George Payne's Cocoa 38 34 _~ Bots. Salad Cream 49 45
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}
aii icici |

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE









































dal ——->
CLAS SIFIED ADS) Pusmure sates | C.0.L. Bonus | GOUNCIL=f0m 7%. se ere ne
conta per ne ; © From Pace 6 did not like the wloe Public offi-
and jp cevite ndays, , ‘ ers beir appoint at unknown
TELEPHONE 2508. ops Siar Pa eee ae Resolutiv..s for Cost of Living Referencé to Chief Justice eae ve oe i
and $1.80 en Sundays. Allowances which are before the] . 4s they kit€w, a lot of legista- The Government must have},
Honcurevie“Couel“tag ‘have i ou reenter pete sontne iy"nee "and tie Ghiet ROYAL NETHERLANDS “2% ee
) that tiie On the grounds ferr: ; ; chs re ep te one mo * istice must have suggested some- STEAMSHIP co. accept ‘Cargo and Passengers for
(a t they ate niggardly and oe 1 to the c hief ustice. They gne se would have preferred | SAILING FROM RUROPE * Dominica, Antijus, Montserrat
mean. One critie has re-}| °° Divorce casts whith teok tot the thdividual had been|™ 5S. HYDR&-19ta October, 1951 ee a See
ferred to them as “insult-| UP \* !ot of his time. Then there gcunded out and asked in the MS. AGAMEMNON--dstn October 1951 En, SG Lee < se
ing.” To him would say] Xe ‘ne Courts of ot ie {Grand ls oe would |S BONAIRE-—2nd November 1951 _ avy ~ L. M a
“ ‘| Sessions and ie passed cd) HERSILLIA ara December 1951 will aecept Cargo and Passengers
Can nae after Hon'ble Mt, there he ee 4 at how SASLING TO PLYMOUTH AND ae eset. sailing Thursday,
study figures which mich ene’ then a a AMSTERDAM The MV « sos ae
I have related today and goemea é es eee, eenid Lowe been vit in mn. | -9: Se ee ee et eccept Cargo Da peeves tar?
« tremendous] 5.4 ~ 3 ; 5 December 19883 : naib,
ditions and ferme of saie aa A ern aes ago~and the amount He dia He Want #6 b pre- MLING TO PARAMAMIBO AND a cee aie hee ae v
a expenditure of over half a wie ae Chiet Sustice ak M4 fie for future ation com-| i |. AGAMEMNON Jus qvgmber 192, Vincent .stiling Tuesday, 3ath
million dollars must impose] > xiship a oes imposing a great oo to Bite legisnature for ap~ | su tNC 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “The M/¥ “CARBBER” will
ee unknown a
on the $5 a ‘accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dr BUNGALOW: Modern ‘Three bedtoom finances of an island) 1) aceeanet. was sa $3, SQTTICA—aand October, 1961 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
AR—One Citro Tnbullt & with a one crop economy) jncj Boy then + enaae ime Moversper 1961. Nevis and St, Kitts, sailf
IN N MEMORIAM miles. or land, St Chet “Ge “spot and a revenue of less than} jad to aitend, the, Goes , was passed, SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND Priday, and November ist. @
re. ek Secvice gg | Stet: See ck $12,000,000, and bearing iD} ernmen haa a : CURACAO B.W.i, SCHOONER OWNERS”
corasr aaa Road. Roed, mind all the other projects : M ©. HXDRA—6th November 1951 ASSOCIATION (INC.}
in loving memory of Richard | , 9, Sn. revise t up P 2 |: M_S._HERSELLTA—Deceinber 1951 Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
who fell asleep on Getober 23rd, | | CART HP. ve oad coteiiintnte. Sf tel in Perbade a8 th was In GHTIS | = P MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. . 49566696009G9G99S0SSSO%y
ene.




Government, expect the! long overdue,
Government ‘© pay more?”| The President Hon'ble J, D. Meivei played Strathclyde at

Co) Sal, ey, and Sonne] Cherie eld Wak 6 sh tl oe 9 oria, Tennle Ch, Faery ‘Canadian National Steamships













ne teas, PY
Ce EE!
20.20. 51—6n. 60 Shares BARBADOS INSUR-
ANCE —

to O. H.






darkness brought the signal of





















































































imly in shadow of His wings ees Citroen. Almost —| 130 Prefi Shares PLANTATIONS
spells He ee leaving the “lands a atin athena taiiiaacecesiiienninteaicibapinainaiecedaiabiadiiaiainn
“zai Enfa | Piashe—2032 i TATIONS LIMITED annual y Se
ive oe ® ako. 51—in | - a, 14-20. S nee x Shares BAnRADOS ICE CO its Gora but bea woh to insert in i .S pyro: meee r UN
Gon. Ne vetecaibta Gimere reigud. Can. ; servants and that the totall a dedinite sum tris 1, G4 & Righil, | eovrmoEND Sails Salle Sails Arrives Sls
tion. eS ave ae ~ er 37 COTTON FACTORY LIM- cost of emoluments, wages,| of the rupeen Puli oe iams ben , na Me oct ts Oct a mee OC mete ont
cEnearny" . " 2 Oct >
59 Shares BARBADOS FOUNDRY and pensions to Govern- He had been trained in the wae beat A. ions ean ae » Oct 22 Oct a i Nov 1 Not
werk i LIMITED. ment servants is becoming] schoo! when he was in the sib | “CAN CHALLENGER” 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nav
Truck 194] | | These shares will be set up at public disproportionately h i g h.| Place. In those days, things were thimds ahd S, MeCaskie 84. S. | <7 ApyropNey ‘ @ Nev 12 Nov 14Nov 28 Nov 24 Nov
ane gs Lo — 4? peaeire Cisving- These crities may argue,| not as flourishing as at pe nt. > rou and J. Robi vs. M.| “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Nev 25 Nov 8 Dee 3 Des
rs, we have opened a section 2A: 10.61—28 | 28th October. "6H at 2 Bm. ? with some force, that it is} They had to look carefully at sal- jor and A. Jemrrtott CE eee ee ere sii aia ee ee a
. ladies slacks, a Clothing ete. ve 21 . 51—3n e* > = te 7. toes — rr they yorRd we money. tn - Ry: D. x " ro. = niga Arr Sail Arri A Arriy Arri
at our disposal the facilities of a . rent expen re OV= was True wu . ie Vs. and C. | rrives ails Arrives rrives rrives ves
factory we are able to offer ELECTRICAL Ps mesviees at exceptionally reason- Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all of revenue without ade- ‘ cern “LADY NELSON” 6 Novy 8 Nov 17 Nov 181
anc YSRirt Factory, Shirt Depot. RADIOS: One Philips 10 Tube Radio, Bea cearentiae 2 ae: = Fa ov consideration of the { re : ' 8 Dee 17 Dex ia ee
‘Street... Phone» 4764. Lovely Cabinet, in perfect condition— oes ae canetraetinn. ’ uture years when revenue ~
16.10.51—19n. + saad Fhilco 9 tube Radio. Tey Sok Bee One large “House” with App. 26,000 will be “normal” and re- . PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
{emeinticiaainstcigiamein ‘ 7
en visiting Trinidad contact Mrs. | N° reasonable offer refused. The Standard Sritanie oe a tbs Maes on 6 fovets servants wil “pevome a









fe, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of- ore ere Co., 14 oe home.
for accommodation and board. *” : —2n | One Jarge stone building, divided int

lient locality, moderate terms.” UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR. 6 3 large Flats: Also sat Ianaines wénile In this connection the es-

18.10.51—6n | | UNIVE te pens’ aoe wed 6.:-£- convertible into small ‘ tablishment of a Revenue)

Price only $150.00. Dial 4109. ir hs beta low i ; re ee fe te|

- 2 cushion revenue in bad

%.10,51—1n
PERSONAL woor years so as to maintain the |

One large spot of land
FURNITURE Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent public services — and this,
of course, includes Gov-|

| and Montreal.

}


















CLEAN BEACHES
CLEAN STREETS




GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

tt ae



















building sites overlooking the sea. Also





















jg HARRISON LINE























public are hereoy warned against ~ CABINETS — “Piling Cabinets: Just | SPots of land at Maxwell, Ch. C oe ne
credit to my wife LEATLA | received, new shi , ra For furth t ; ernment servants — when
pment Roneo Filing ¢ further particuinrs Prove B. A Ls
ERSLEY (nee YEARWOOD) 93 I do Cabinets—4 dvawer, foolscap size. See | PROOKS at 8335, leave your Humber and revenue is low shows that | ie testes eae d aati eee, = io
« a é ) = el

holi myself responsible for her o1
one @lse contracting any debt or debts
my neme unless by a written order
gned by me

them to-day at T.’ Geddes Grant Ltd., | 1 Will contact you. 23.10.51—4n e Governmen full
Bolton Lane.’ 20,10.$1—6n. e to the wader ot ae
oe aside reserves in good.





bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
Residents in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM




















' . BARBADOS.
MECHANICAL THE UNDERSIGNED will offer for Sale years for use in lean ones.





GEORGE EVERSLEY,
















































































Arthur Beet, ce to Oceupiers of Houses along the most important paaricts of Wi ‘ oy
- rs. |_______ LR a seems foci] tg alfewrances most, i} NVRENC COAST NIANWHLI-, WRLGHES, O1STIN, for Vessel pias eaeliBenrg od
a “ P r 7 r
Th® piiblic are hereby warned agaitist | writer Big Type. Hucdis Ueed ig ype funds ee tear bat Gal their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Oct. 30th Oct,
ving. credit to my wife LENORA|C. O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty. “CONISTON” with the land whereon “x Dus up hrist Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such 8.5. “STUDENT” ... a» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
Ey, mee gb es = gh A Se a the same stands, ond, thereto em = on rd oe ated. sad | caches in a more sahitary and aesthetic condition, All Gatege SS. “LINARIA’ ... London Sist Oct, Oth Nov.
Bae deere gk ee would have wished, and {fn House Refuse should be olaced on KARLY mornings Daily }}/S.8. “ADVISER” ... .. Liverbeol jth Nov. 24th Nov.
ously re-/|}} on sides of Highwaystin PROPER REC CLES fot removal {\|SS. “TRADER” |. _ ... Glasgow &

in my name unless by a written MISCELLANEVUUS strict the capital works. Liverpool 15th Nov. 29th Nov.

by the Scavenger.



ter sign by me


















babae squ .L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Di ; programme. .One cannot pasa aastiiss are tagaes tiie iaomarinty spit
se Gate, BICYCLE "yor further’ particulars ind conditions have one’s cake and eat it, For failure to co-operate in these mont impertant Health a hi
a ACCESSORIES — Pedal] of Sele, apply to:— : HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED K
ae vo hice Mots don. Rubbers at 36¢. set, Handle Grips at 28c. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. Matters, the Sanitary Ruthorities will be compelled to take Closes in
and 32c. per pair, Brake Shoes and 24.10,51—t.f.n. necessary measures. Vessel For Barbados
SW publle are hereby warikd weatit | Eee ae Races Oe & é A ; pate Deal “sn ‘| Baths iat at
ving credit. to my wife ALEATHA overnmen as done its s' S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. .. Live i 27th Oct.
(nee WALTON) as 1 do not hold }____Si0 0S AUCTION to give a square deal to its ser-| DF KEP STREETS CLEAN | $.S. “TRIBESMAN” tee. 4th Nov.



KEEP BEACHES CLEAN “®@






vants, while bearing in mind the)

IN BLANKETS: Heavy Quality
limitations of its resources and sseeniccaniibibibonincantbid

mtracting any debt or debts in my ao ; ; nmin. os
fet wn, Blue and White Colours with d ‘ g For further Information apply to. . .



















LADY RODNEY 6 Dee 1 De ,
| “LADY NELSON 22 Dec 4 Dec 3 Jan
| The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is ge ‘sie
i here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for it, John,





















































































































































unless by a written order signed b: - | Beautiful Border, size 60” “
CUTHBERT J ; x 73” at 92.66 Peanai , its other commitments. To the)
; Branch Bury, | ch. Visit KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street. reas ” ste : By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE
poet De FN aid saletemee] * | Sete Tan te tere cok coattone Chairman, DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
— nage nae epee) eta eaee Sones SAS i the clerical and manual branches |} + Comneaaeeners ein Cae ee
; With views of Barbados for your relatives ; ‘ Parish of Christ Church.
; NOTICE abroad. Also our regular packages of at of the Service compare favour: | 24,10,51-—t.f
\, This serves to notify the general public Cards ‘Xmas 6 Cards for 1/6. ou Ye ably générally with employment 24,10,51——t.f.n,
at I do not hold myself aeraias for |Get yours early—We ran out of Stock 5 f : outside the Service. There may SSS
y debt or debts contracted by any- | !@5t vear.-Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd. day 5th at one o'clock be some exceptions, but gener FEAF FSFE
e 2 By eee without a written order 21,10,51—3n Barhiboo o speaking Government servati 8 |
OR BRIEL GONSALVES (Junior), FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift aré better off, and it is right that’ : : j
“Osterley, Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for ail types cae ener should offer good THIS YEAR Cie., Gle., Transatlantique f
Max‘yell, Ch, ‘th. of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary, te’
.19,51—2n aah vises. COURTEBY GARAGE. Dial : ewe ere have been a number of Ww ill be th R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents)
er re a proposals made for cost of living be had . i AU anne s f 1952
HILAL, St. MICHAEL ER THI allowances outside the Civil Ser- for the finest Presents. ailings or
SUpplies of Block Stone, Crusher, vants, but none, I believe, is as “
Srokeo. Bttns, Quarry concrete ont a Mazt high 2 is now proposed for Gov- Already we are display- SHIPS Sailing om | Sailing to
- ' it ‘ Reference has been madé.to the’ Southampton Southampton
inven’ modern pinin, Colours 30" wide| 2 are. meat fhe an, Sater 3) benents accruing to employees thy} '™E ® ee ; December 28th |
- nly $1,39 per yard. A very Et quality de Ca tie a|the sugar industry. It true “COLOMBIE” Feb 4th | ‘Min pg
LITTLE HAMILTON lieke: an cue worth io. penn shop 18x10 with thea and a house 20x12. |that -they are sharing in the “COLOMBIE” .. Merch doth | ‘Avril 13th
mation | eats X. West Radtiensar | prone SF Sop anstry to 8 greek NMAS CARDS COLO. 1! | Apel gath | May 19th
5 not be ; , once). 10,51--4n, |er extent than hitherto and have “De GRASSE” .. fay 8th June Ist
troubled by Mosquitoes, Sandfiies ete. received cost of living allowances PIPES P f ‘COLOM ee: * June 4th | June t
Re One Sr Tpimes ceieute inead: (set Ree’ of Pevteertea £0 cents per hos. in recent years. But it should Ghee ‘1 Sune 39th July. ath
Say turdsned. Genflaman-monanlt-lencee OAL Coleridge 4 oa not be overlooked that, first, AND COLOMBIE” ot July 31st ‘Aulus st 24th
. Only five minutes drive. Cool and Every Police Force many employees in the sugar in- Come and select them from ae OMe” «1. | Auguat. 21st September 16th
Apply Box te a Sap NAMLS—Galyanized nails a_ limited dustry do mot get a full year’s CIGARE NS is -OLOMBIE” ne September 11th October 5th
Sa PE Etc wade Soa hel Should Have ee er ee ae a ‘Gelgaasse” :'| Oeteber na” | October Bath
SANDY HOOK on the Sea, Maxwell nomitieaet ore a they ‘receive apply only to good froad & Tudor Sts ‘OLOMBIE” ..| October 23rd November 16th
Cyast, from November Ist. Furnished. we years and in poor crop years their CASES : “ea ASSE” .. November 12th December 8th
y: Mrs, T. A. Herbert, Dover, Christ | “Spove: One (1) Sec The Commissioner of Police) situation is very serious, whereas ; De Gk ” cD
unas Telephone 1% ~ " - “COLOMBIE December 18th Jan. 1th, 1953
5 w.10,61—3i1 | HMI Coal a ath: OREN ee Colonel R. T, Michelin yesterday) Government employees have S wa zs ve
; I lei elraentae - o —an ee the Tt ith eee security in their income, enjoy a h thout hee
> THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. |~ sapms—"Stecl Galea, we | Force can a to out the| full year’s employment and can iect to change without notice
Bully furnished. Dial 0357, | ys. e.m, | $20, supply from i in|setvice of Police Dogs, look forward to pensions wher Subject
The Trinidad Police Force will} they retire.










soon get from nd four dogs} I hope tbat the Honourable
which will assist crime inves-| Council will endorse the propos-
tigations. He said =~ Barbados | als for alleviating a most difficult
ug) \vas the first island in the West] problem, which are contained in
colours and sizes ¢ Indies to have Police Dogs. These] this Resolution and the other five
as Xmas or Bir / | dogs were a gift from Scotland] that = on this afternoon's
om sony oe ie + | Yard. Order Paper.
ears . Sir, I move that the Honour-
en “the “hogs arrived in the] able Councii concur in the Reso-
md they were no trained meén| lution.
to handle them and at once both

ee cphactinencthatithaninlinetianD”
ee GLEN: Furnished apartment call | gqq
32 24.10.51—3n
————














WAYMOUTH—On St. James
Bro lst November. Apply to Mrs.
. B, Skinner, Lowland, St. Lucy.

20.10.51—3n.

FYFFES LINE
5, §. GOLFITO
























3 @ The The Barbas Aquatic







The Way







































ee el ae ee at






















































and man were trained. After a } ;
‘ NOVICE & Re ; months of hard work the Barbados To Look | Outwards Homeward
Be Se Ae ER Ue Police Force have now two Police
i ee s rome eh en wet which are proving to be quite & Sail Arrive
as accordance wi ule =— ul , 1
pico ae Patong | HELP a kK This XMAS! Cee eee eee teria a
{ embers on ie eee | , S Southampton Bar 08 . -
October 26th, from 7.30 a UNeveneet COLLEGE OF NOTICE | eS
M o'clock p.m., for Knock+ Neate es person % —-_—-|-————— P
: ! Out Water oid Finals and {i =o. Lads “ae Broad THE WEST INDIES. % SMART !! | both Octr, ‘81 | ist Novr. ‘51 | 9th Novr. 'S1) 10th Nove. 51
| , nee, Fee Reet tl Sl ¥ us 7 ‘ ’
/@ By order of the Committee, GENTLEMEN—T wo (2) tlemen e x NEW AS THE 1% goth Novr. ‘bt [11th Decr. '51 | 19th Deer, °5! 29th Deer, ’51
i H. P. SPENCER, ghia) share double fob abe Webra. A_COURSE Nak EASON !! 1% + , Jany. $2 | 1th Feby. °52
n} Secretary. Be aca ncaa eee eeele OF SIX LESSONS For Every Dozen} : You must see our '% 9th Jany, '52 [20th Jany. §2 | 26th Jany.
' - ' LADY. CLERK: Apply in person to on y Wonderf x
. j Keith Raysi ‘ s “We onderful a1
edge Hu St Micha’ SKS 1) SPANISH CONVERSATION O'KEEFES OLD VIEN-| if 4 ‘ ( Ltd
24.10.5121 by . NA BEER CAPS return-| 1% ew — New Array ; i WILKINSON & HAYNES & 0. °
Mrs. M. C. GONSALVES ; ol...
MISCELLANEOUS at ed to our office (Att | | | 8 Sone . 4290
- — OEE SCHOOL Floor, | Plantations New . 7 ; é
WANTED TO RENT beginning 5 j Ss x






















Seaside House on the Crane Coast for
the month of November. Ring 4803. .e é Building) we will pay b
een Leek five (5) eeiits! in CHECKS, STRIPES geo
ha rise |} Ree for Course. $1.0 & soLibs TU-DAY'S NEWS FLASH #}}® Panabise Beags cote

Notice To Members

—_——-

Ex.-Mu. Assoc. Members: 84¢

£7,500 required. Secured by Single Lesson . . . ie

on, valuable property. ; 24.10.51—In,
D & BOYCE , re

is for a
on

This exceptional offer
period

caliente
TANLEY GIBBONS _

pririsi EMPIRE STAMP

CATALOGUE, 1952

Our Tailoring Dept.
IS IN THE LEAD
With wise

8 NG

















In accordance with Rule
24 the Club will be closed to
members from 8 p.m. on
* Saturday, 27th October.
101








Act quickly while en-
joying Via best in Beer.

(KEEFES OLD
VIENNA

Order a supply acow
from your replat su
plier. If unobtainable
apply to - --















e
Press Buttons fitted in a few
seconds to your bag, purse
case, ete.








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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Specialist in Hardware.

MEN’S SUITS

JOHNSON’S SrATIONERY

Call Anytime at - - - and naniy ae

“THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY’

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FURNITURE

AND OTHER THINGS AT
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COMPLETE
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senna oneapeeroer pereereerseenenare masa ener ani enrtip=eaeal ened epee degree aoa




t Of Australian — New Zeal-
| ours | ROBERT THOM : :
and Cricket T : AT YOUR SERVICE LIMITED = Agents |) | Outfitters. ae nadie, Crs Beat, Wand
: | The Team . on } 1 » let you Rnow that nantes bi Ra
with a list of We in a Position to Serve You with all... | Ths aM Jet you now tnt Waatnsands Niocria Fub. a :
| w | | A oc ob CHa oe ef our Customers boards, Wiagons, ._Larders. om
te the applian D 01 olleys, n a
| NI | ~ saa Ss GR ERIES ae |S H your Jets or Buisner: nave ¥ and Kitchen Cabinets Desks,
| i rot yet been changed or davted Bookeases, Bookracks
: o . ¢ 1 ‘ to suit the Natural [a8, the sage Corona “artable TYPEWRI
c t will be to you va B will be long and yellow an porcine a ae
z 6 ) your advantage to Visit US First e £ Oo. rooting wa be comune, : bavertnntt ‘fo Waraiabe se SINK,
nous. « e LUNKS, $3.60 to
: A COPY A HEARTY WELCOME AWAITS YOU REAL ES TATE A¢ SENTS nite obs havin we each BLT
7 ore Us i ol
é . , ' una fot turning. Of ip full. The
O° HIN +168 & 06 ~ AUCTIONEERS fan fant eae BH LS, WILSON
such time as our Fitters arrive
ADVOCATE JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. rl ~ te SIL
f Always at Serv ¢
ST. 4 TIONER?Y i Roe buck Street sS- Dial 4335 PHONE 4640. — yee PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS. THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD Rik DIAL 4069
a r , \- ee aes — P ——————————— Saaieseaieaaee : | F§65G5505959 5756S SOSGOS, $ " 6969608900 0SS 55 O0CS ooo.







PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SNAPPERS DRUB WHIPPORA YS 11—1

WEDNESDAY,

OCTOBER 24,

1951









Conrad Hunte Out For Nought

SEASON OPENS

Collegians Beat. t80"

















Conrad Hunte was again un- was noted for the hurricane hit-
s « sueces\{ul ina Sunday game {ting of Louis Young who scored
aici F when he was out for nought on'114 in 12 minutes. He struck 17 |
onl as Sunday Jast. Hunte was magnifi-|sixes and three fours. When he |
cently caught by Othneal Mayers ee "Peg scoreboard read |
114—-1— <



off the bowling of Eric Johnson.
Ashton Blackman was egain out-,
standing. He was bowling at a
blistering pace and ended with
four wickets for eight runs in;
Y just over ten overs. Another}
bowler, who bowled very steadily!

You can make your dull,
| dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
| Pluko Hair Dressing and see
| howit brings out highlights.
| With Pluko your hair looks





FINALS ON FRIDAY

IN the two Knock-Oui semi-final water polo games
played at the Aquatic Club last night, Snappers drubbed

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts and Court of
Jurisdiction —



i Z @ , ; was 10.00 a.m. softer, longer, silkier—be-
Whipporays 11—1 and.Harrison College beat Bonitas 7—2. was Ligyd St. Hill who took two a . . * 2 se

‘ i for (9) “mine in ten overs. E.! omes easy arrange.
This puts Harrison, College and Snappers into the finals | ane setantaalen eaek... [i °

Johnsom and D. Jordan took one!
each for three and five runs re-|
spectively, V. Fenty took two for}
23. McD, Smith. scored an in-}
valuable 22 and. J. Graham scored |

which takes place on Friday night, after which there will é

St. Thomas — 7.45 p.m. :
be the presentation ef trophies for the 1951 season.

Police Band Concert at |).
Clifton Hill Boys’ Schoo!,
St. Thomas — 8.00 p.m.

Gramophone Concert pre-

BE smart: |
To have fovelier
footing heir use
Pivko everytime





light of last night’s game got a sizzier past Cl.rke. The
& brilliant cisplay of goal- ball hi. the inside of the cros-- ’



5





oo ; # crowd pleasing 16, including a h |

keeping by Bonias custodian bar and rebounded inside «he six off V. : Fenty. oo a anit. ~_ = comb your
Maurice Foster, Ronitas with a goal. Harrison College again n Me —* ae .

mediocre defence and an equal- ; cored about forty seconds befor* When the visitors went to the: » by — Glynde-

ly weak torward line were no the final whistle. For H'rrison wieket A. Blackman opened the — tua” teeny.

match for the young schoo) boys College Charlie Evelyn scored innings and. scored 17 runs of the at the British Council.

who attacked almost continuous- four goal: while Billy Manning 19 scored (by war eneeh, etbout | “Wakefield” —- 8.15 p.m.

ly throughout the game. netted three times. i iuss. Blackman will not be play-

CINEMAS

ing on Sunday next as he will!











3 i Plaza (Bridgetown) Timberland
Foster rose to Second Game be sey ws the seeeey ae Terror and Wings Over Africa
athe o ior .- ‘ 4 ‘against the City team a an 0.30 aan. x ; Arey

ne tedlv ne ia Tne other game of the evening pt Hall. i Pasa, -(Olaiioa) + | ‘At New ee Niaacas eee

t : cs the ‘fe y Wlich was played first was a Z é : 5 ! 5 and ¥.80 p.m. riviera a ight’s John Gill & Cs

weit ae walk over for Snappers. Whip- ¥ | Scores: Betleplaine 65; Stroll-! Galety; “Monstewr Benucaire’® & Knight's Ltd. John Gi "
hundred trong porays failed to mark their op- % ers 19 without loss, “EL Fete —-4.38 ie. ae RETAIL Bruce Weatherhead Watkes” Drug Store
ate agge en ponents close enough and the | There was no play in the Nor- Sime" ned Lees Theat” on Lid. Ne’son Pharmacy

nes terrs ‘bs dias Snapper boys le: nothing pass . | wick—-Cambridge fixture, or the! Parade—8.00 p.m. Hinds’ Braz Store e al,
ane eee them. Ken Ince ended by top | § |George Park—homans fixture on|] fFmpire: “Naked City” & “Adam PRICE H. P. Harris’ Dru Cariton Browne
Retce iar tee scoring with 6 goals. Bannirter 3! ‘ jSaturday last, the opening day! oimie ts here aa Wemmean Store Jones & Co.
Beto ane Rede Malcolm: Brown 2 were the ’ of the eighth series of games inj reek? wOWaean aaa Muse? on Sioute's Drus Store E. C. Gill
ae oth +r seme. Lisle Spence | Central Division of the B.C.L. At} 40 s86 S15 pm H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke
Miarrison Col- scored the lone goal for Whip- NGF “SOR, RS gee om pal deg oo 4A ne! We pee ea -= and BOOKERS (BDOS) DRUG STORES

, a a ni d "ee Siete “ ; oy a omans game was to played; Royal : ““Mississippi Gamble” and 2 -
pinpe scored: laviow: (porary): miieeway |< Sirus . > " a large crowd was present to see The Captive Heart’—4.30 and Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
in the mst half, second half. 5, . THE OPENING of the Association Football Season for 1951-52, |‘, Blackman versus V. Belle, P. tee Sits: Axeills
Both goals being At half time the score was 5 was marked by big attendances at. most of the football club | Giaham and company; but they Ilaria iraisalbraimentbie toe eee ; sara ereaeemenemeneceepees
Maurice Foster-)ot'ec a ee po eLteral Wiloncats on grounds. Players, in order t» be physically fit for the first games, | waited in vain. At 8. Augustine
velyn who play- s s

Dlawer tent alone ed his usual tire- seemed tired and Ince got two

less game, Short- quick goals before Whipporays

ly before half time however sent in their lone effort, Lisle
ce x Paterson cap ain of Spence drew the Snappers’ goal-
Bonitas opened thé’ sé TO Nh keeper out of his goal, then flip-
‘m—Harrison (College goal- ped the bal over Fits head. Ban-
keeper conceded a corner from nister scored soon after for
Owen Johnson. Johnson took the Snappers then Ken Ince - netted



the Home team have scored 186
for the loss of eight wickets. At
Ellerton, Maple scored 107 runs
jin reply to 44 scored by the Home
team. Leo Brathwaite, a young-
ster in shorts, seored an attrac-
tive 19 runs though A. Hoyte top-
scored with a whirlwind 48 not
pekanaaie st ee A an out. D, Dowridge of Maple took

were in training for several weeks.

Each of the clubs who are members of the four Football League
Divisions will be out to oust (heir rivals from the leading positions
in order to become League champions or to gain promotion. Last
year’s League champions, Tottenham Hotspur, opened their season
against Middlesbrough and were beaten by two goals to one.













The President and Members
AARONS MYSTIC CLUB

|
|
Remind you of their |

Order yours now

BALYNA CRICKET

DANCE

at the Drill Hall





ebouiame ae meuosaee > ibektiiein al | ee ON :
corner passed it to Patterson and three times. in succession in }5 wickets for seven runs. SATURDAY NIGHT, 27TH the most perfect indoor game
Patterson whipped it into the fine form, Snappers endeq win- Two teams captained by L. OCTOBER, 1951
nets. ners by the wide margin of 11 f 7 NN. HA ILLS. Brathwaite and I. Austin played Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens'
F P goals to 1. : a cricket game recently, which Orchestra
ast Pace The referee was Mr. Peter Pat- * eggs SUBSCRIPTION — 3/- i
terson, In Weightlifting Dancing 9-3 o—o Admission by | We are now booking

The pace Harrison College set ~The teoms wetes— invitation orders for this fascinating

in the second half was too hec- ‘

Bonitas: M. Poser, 5. patter- _Eliminationts TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR pilabsias

tic for their opponents and the





t
eS Eee Entiat indoor game which will
i 2 vs Js : rw: 3 ‘ * :

Collegians swarmed down in johnson, 0. Johnson, G. Atwell The first set of eliminations in|} LAWEST ADVANCE BOOK LIST give you all the thrills of
repeated. attacks. It ,was here and M. Konigsberg, preparation for the Weightlifting Ss real cricket right in your
that goalkeeper Foster saved Warrison College: T. Clarke, F. and Body Beauty Contesis at e h
many certainties and during this wanning, C. Evelyn, G. Jordan, Queen’s Park on November 1, ' own home.
period he was well backed up

B, Manning (Capt.), R. Feldman which will be staged by the

! THE BOOKS listed below are those which British Publishers
and Yearwood in and M. Weatherhead.

by Patterson







tine. Mortieen bachtsan em er ois te eo ate ote, hope to publish in December : Y t field
; i Se gag 5 Ppporays: . ’Neal, . Won of Barbados, were held a Prices shown are only approximate If you suffer paneer | ou set your own fle
However try as Bonitas may, tunte (Capt.), M. § ence Palm Springs Club, Hastings : site ra, aghaar be ;
Colleges attacks were too fre. Hye (Capt), M. + ase HR wea 8S, on! ORDERS should be sent to the ADVOCATE STATIONERY. sides you cant wet ‘Of these with, bowl yourself and hit the
quent and College took their p @Neal. The large crowd which at- kill the germs in Other ball about the field as if
fcore to six before Bonitas again “‘gnagmers: A. Taylor, G. ‘ended saw some _ exciting LAW. Digthare ene end t | :
ae a eee Seon eee MeLean. {Cant.), C.. Mclean, J. moments in the 148% lb. Class|}! CLASSIC CRIMES, William Roughead. Cassell. 17s. 6d | Painful Passages, aot Sete tienen you were actually batting.
s i B arnes, D. Bannister, K. Ince and when R. Cox of Acro lifted ACT rth. las @d. sadachen bic under
cross bar on several occasions M. Browne. against G, Nicholls. Eventually HANDBOOR OF OHILIS DAW ee ate. 125. pot Laurence yes and Rheumaties, Appetite
Cox was only able to defeet Hague. 4th Ed, Pitman, Gyeten ents’ tee eakin eee Send in your order now
Nicholls by is lighter body- HILL AND REDMAN’S LAW OF LANDLORD AND TENANT. ing the cause—and starts benefits in h i
e Ti 99 T weight. W. J. Williams and M. M, Wells. 1ith Ed. Butterworth, bios {ars ane completely stops trou- So that it can be sent for
66 ait il 1956 he Of the three lifters in this 87s. 6d. (1,300 pages.) any Chemist ayG eras aa eee immediately with those we
Class, the veteran, Clement THE LAW AND PRACTICE OF TOWN AND COUNTRY You, Fight or money Dank, Act Now!
“Bobby Goff” Jackman. won easily PLANNING. Montagu Evans, and Perey Lamb, Staples, be connate Wat feel better and already have. |
e with a total of 690 pounds. In 63s. The Guare
the press his first attempt was]}}) LAWYER'S REMEMBRANCER AND POCKET BOOK 1952. ee Stex «2 te.
ussian etes ay With DOL tw ales muanenes 16 Ed. by J. W. Whitlock. Butterworth. 13s. 6d. Yer Kidneys, Ahoumatiom, Bladder you, °° *#
i press 215 but failed with 220. He OKE'S MAGISTERIAL FORMULIST. J. P. Wilson, Butter-

worth. 1065s.

MEDICINE

(By ROBERT MUSEL)

LONDON, Oct. 23.
PODOZHDETE DO, PODOZHDETE DO, 1956! Wait {i im the third with 210.

clean and jerk he was successful

snatched 195, failed in his second
attempt with 205 but was success-
In the



CAVE, SHEPHERD & €0., im,













«
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

till 1956! The Russians were murmuring that at the with 240 and 265 but did not Sania aa ae Margaret Hitch. Illus. Fczema ltch

European track and field championships at Brussels last worry to make use of his third]{} ANAESTHETICS FOR MEDICAL STUDENTS. Gordon Ost- a Sn om

year—-apparently the Soviet timetable for wresting the chance. Jackman tipped the lere. 2nd Ed. Churchill, 8s. 6d. | j 7 Mi fe POSSSDOSOSSIE ELS SSCVSSES

Olympic supremacy away from the United States. scales at 148 Ibs. CARE OF THE AGEING AND CHRONIC SICK: n nures

It will be at least 1956, for the
Russians can hardly hope to lead
at Helsinki next’ summer, But
every passing year emphasizes
how the Soviet has been slowly
meving into the position as a world
athletic power. And whatever
happens, there is one Russian
threat that is going to be with the
west from now on—the threat of
Soviet leadership in sports,

A Good Bet

In fact, Russia is already doing
so well in track and field, that it
is hard to realize that it only be-
eame a_ potential international
athletic power six years ago. If
the Seviet competes in the Olym-
pies at Helsinki next summer, it is
a good bet for a second to the
United States or perhaps a third.

It confidently expects to win and
wrest the athletic leadership from
ibe United plats by 2066 of 1960
at the latest. Accordlingly, it is
engaged in the greatest star hunt
in history—-the sort of thing that
would agitate the envy of a college
alumnus. Sports and physical as
ture have been incorporated into
five-year plans, and Soviet pub-
lications frequently boast that
Stalin himself is deeply interested
in their progress.

30,000 Athletic Clubs

Since the war. Russia has built
ever 600 sports stadiums, over
16.000. sports rounds, countless
swimming pools, and organized
more than 30,000 athletic clubs on

tically everybody in the Union,
Collectives and small villages re-
port exceptional athletics to the
nearest town, then the town re-
ports to the city, the city to the
province, and finally they achieve
national recognition.

Figures of the Soviet competi-
tion in intra-mural athletics are
staggering. For example, how did
they attain world class in the

weight lifting so abruptly after

the war that they lost by only
one point to the United States in
Paris in 1947?

Take 1948 as an example—in
that year 400,000 men were or-
dered out for heavy athletics and
the best of these went on for more
training, That same year, 17,000,-
000 Russians were out for cross
country running.

“Spartakiads”

The big sports meets are called
“Spartakiads”, Of them, the maga-
zine Soviet Sport said, the really
talented people are found in mass
sports competitions and. rapidly
turned into qualified athletes.

The world chess championship
for men and women is held by So-
viet chess players. Soviet skaters
hold five world records out of six.
Maria Iskova has held the title of
world champion for three years
running. Other Soviet world re-
cord holders include the discus
thrower, Nina Dumbadge,
Javelin thrower, Natalia Smirnit-
skya, the swimmer Leonid Mes-
syov and others,

the ‘the position of the

R. Cox at first weighed 14°)
and G,. Nicholls 146%. Afier
they ended with the same total,
665, they re-weighed. On this
oceasion Nicholls scaleq 145% and
Cox 144%, The excitement was
in jthe last attempts of the clean
and jerk. Both lifters were even
but Nicholls last lift put him ten
pounds ahead of Cox. Cox ws
also succesful with his last lift
and this again brought honours
even. Jackman and Cox have
qualified for the Competition,

Two Entrants

There were only two entran s
in the 1284 Ib, Class. Chester
Odle 1244 and McTrowler 126%
were overweight. i. Nurse was
ill so this left Cammie Barker of
Acro and H, Stoddard of York.
They gave an exhibition but did
not go all out to beat each other.

During the interval, Mr. Bdwin
Rogers, Vice President of the
A.W.A.B., offered an excuse for
Mr. Freddie Miller, the President
who he said was extremely busy
at this time of the year. Mr.
Rogers made ‘a special appeal for
contributions and warned specta-
tors not to place the A.W.A.B_ in
bishop who
sent around his hat for a col-
lection and when the hat ws re-



Birmingham

Moore Report A, P. Thomson and others. Livingstone.

os.

CHILD CARP: Agatha H. Bowley. Livingstone, 10s. 6d.

CHRONIC BRONCHITIS. Trevor Howe 11. Illus. Butter-
worth, 17s. 6d.

ELEMENTARY NURSING. A, D. Bellilios. MTlus. Bailliere,

Tindall & Cox. 6s.

FOOD AND NUTRITION. E. W. H. Cruickshank. 2nd Ed.
Litnastone 22s. 6d,

vem FO ai Norman C. Lake. Illus. Bailliere, Tindall &
Ox. Ss.

MEDICAL BACTERIOLOGY) Sir Lionel Whitby and Martin
Hynes. 5th Ed. Illus. Churchill. 22s. 6d.

MEDICAL DISORDERS. OF THE LOCOMOTOR SYSTEM
INCLUDING THE RHEUMATIC DISEASES. Dr. Ernest
Fletch, 2nd Ed. Livingstone. — 55s.

A TEXTBOOK OF PHARMACOGNOSY. T. E. Wallis. 2nd.
Ed. Illus. Churchill. 35s,

TEXTBOOK OF SURGICAL TREATMENT, INCLUDING
OPERATIVE SURGERY. id. by Professor C. F. W.
Illingworth. 4th Ed. TIilus. Livingstone. 40s,

UROLOGY OF CHILDHOOD, T. Twistington Higgins, D.

Innes Williams, and D, F. Ellison Nash. Mlus. Butterworth.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 24. 1M1 Cahib Coiling B R1CADIKK A r C. JACKSON. ol the Caribbean Area u expected to arrive here today to inspect our local force*. He will alto visit Police Headquarter*. On October 2. he will go 10 District *C" Police Station and ihe Poli.-p Training School. Later the same afternoon Brigadier Jackson will attend a show it ihe Dtstrlet "A" Pr-hoe Station, the chief feature* of bicb will be a musical ride by the Police Mounted Corps and a display of arms drill by a squad of policemen. The Police Band under Captain C K Ralson. A.R.C.M.. will suppl. the music. Lay Delefate M R. VINCBNT Sr JOHN was amuin the passengers leaving last night for Trinidad by B.W I.A. Mr. St. John is on his way to Jamaica as an elected Lay Delegate to the Provincial Synod ol the Methodist Church. Tho meeting opens on October 25th. Kepresent"lives from the various H is ir the area will meet Ifl discuss numerous matters pertaining to the future of the Methodist Church. Mr. St. John expects to return lo Barbados on November 2nd. Back To Trinidad M R. A. DB LIMA. Managing Director or Messrs Y. De Luna & Co., Ltd., is due to leave today for Trinidad by B.W I A It Is understood that he will -* returning early In November. Mi. Reggie Da Silva who u with Messrs Y. Da Lima In Port-ofSpsin may be leaving by the same plin. Mr. Da SIIVJ was Man.igers>laycr of the Slegort Tigers Basket Ball Team which has just conclude-' "heir tour against Barbados. .. ... -n^ p r i n c. P RINCBSS ELIZABETH, due to pay a brief visit to War-hlnj!lon toward* the end of her tour of Canadii. will meet two W>st Indians at the party given In her tumour by the British Ambassador wasfilrieiisi. Haad Scott, the lnnuiaoMmi pianist, will be at this very select tmrtv with her husband. Mr. Adam Powell, a member of the i.VS House of Representatives. All 635 mem b er s of Corurrr-vv with their wives, have received invitation*. Also at the part> will be Charley Brown, an *s-> ear-old West Indian who has been on the Embassy staff for n yaara, servsjia; IS different Ambassadors. Charlev Brown, a general fiPtntun> si DM Embassy. hs never beeo pinned riown to one particular Job. "1 do a little of everything." he say. GENE TIERNEY TOLD TO REST Ulan artreat Oeae TleraeT has been ordered by her dorter at Barnaa Air** to take a lew 4a*s* real la bed. She iM-esme eahaatted while alafini the lead In a film. 4 it Big Show S ATURDAY nllhts Dance at the Paradtaw Beach Club should l" a bumper 'how What with two orchestras making continuous n uait thmugfhoui the nlghi and a holiday In Grenada for two a. th door prlre. there will be many other novel llemn on the proAnotheinight of fun tins weak should be the Water Polo Knockout Finals and preamtation of trophies at the Aquatic Club on friday night, after which Ihere will lie a d Tha niitl.il will be played by floodlight and before ihe done* naps will bv presented to captains of the winning teams. B.G. Journalist D UE TO LEAVE Um I Riili-i) Cuwii-i b> Ihe Oaaeaurne I* Mr. Brie G. B. Branch who on the rvpurtorial staff Of tha Guiana Graphic of BritKh Guiana. Mr. Branch hH* been m Barbados for the past sis weeks. During his stay he has been the guest of bis sister-in-law MrLavln* Branch of Greens. St. George. To Advise Trinidad Government M R. G W P. ROBERTS. Vital Statistics Officer at the DeI ami Welfare Organiaalion, left Barbados on Monday by li W I A for Tiialdad. Mr. Roberts wuJ advise tha Trmidad r;oveni.nant on the revision of the Colony's vila) statistics Transferred M R J M. CAVE. Assistant Agricultural Officer. British Hondurns. has just been transferred to St. Vincent a* Superintendent i.f Agriculture. He now succeeds Mr M A O Hanarhell whn has been appointed Director if Agriculture. Grenada Mr Cave who Is 'Ac sot, of Major J. R. M. Cave, has heart in Barbados for some week*. He will be leaving here shortly for St Vincent. Mr. Hanschetl Is the son of Hon'ble Mrs. M Hamrhrll of Bievlgo'. Eagle Hall A Show For Tfcc QUMI. P EARL PRIMUS, the trlnidadlam dancer, is one of the stars ho have been selected to appear at this year's annual Royal Command Variety Performance before the Queen arid Princess Margaret In London. Mlis Primus, a newcomer lo Britain. Is the granddaughter of n Trinidad voo-doo doctor. The Royal Cornrnand Performance takes place on October 19 and two day* afterwards Miss IMmu* begin* a short season at a Ixmdor) theatre. She Is an etpert not only on West Indian culture and dances, hut also on Africa ** well She holds a B A degree In biology She spent a year In the Interior of Africa, studying the dances of her ancestor*, and fTTr^rnakihg chinces "or trie' OOM Coast She also dances to the Cnlypanes of her own native Trinidad. Moray Lodge Closed H UNDREDS Of Commonwealth students, including many West Indians, nave -passed through Irlnrav lver the past two month* as a transit centre for newlv arI ssnta. In London. Thbi t mporarv hostc. hut now been Closed. The British Council obtained the Lodge so that students wculd have somewnete to live ftsr the first few days it. London tin (hey found permanent quarters. II will not be used again neat year because by than the Council hopes to have established a new. permanent hostel. Footman knocksWith Letter* From Royalty FOR BED-SITTWC ROOM POETESS W H '2' ***• postman knocks at No la.TldesweURoad. Eastboui • %  frequently deliver* letters fi yato and statesmen all over rtrtd At so. Miss nances ".. uriflht regularry correaponds frits* % %  ga. qoyerv and puocesaas Mtaa Wright lives In a bed-: Ving-ita>rti and writes poetry. She composes \-erars for Royul ( t),d->.. Her verses have bean accepted by Queen Mary. Princess Elizabeth Prmoeas Margaret, King Haakon and the Crown Prince and "Prlnce-si of Norwan Lord Salisbury, M Churchill. Mr. Anthony Bdao, Lord Tedder 'art Safton. Ml* Mirgaret Trtiii^.. .mi Bob Hope among many others Accepting a poem on her birthday In ItSO, Queen Mary raoaed a lady-in-waiting to write: Queen Mary was sorry to hair you had lost the use of your right; eye two years ago, which makes writing difficult for you, and tr-night it was very nice of you in remember the anniversary of her birthday•The Queen hopes you are keeping quite well." • Miss Wright writes her poem* In block letters and always posts them herself, although walking i< not eaay for her. Policemen guide S aerots the road lo tha post re. — UaU. Promoted M R. C. A S. HTWAM, Agricultural Officer of Antigua, has been promoted to a similar post in Trinidad. He is expected to leave next week to take up his new appointment. Mr. Rynam Is a ton of Mrs. Hynam of Woodalde Gardens. ttay Street and the late Capt. Biff Blow 1AMAICAN Mnger r^ter Ricardo' * went to London some time I ago and began entertaining Loo.-' don's night club devotee* with his' singing anil Calypso composition'at a Wen End sp*n called the Sugar Hill Club. THc club's patrons have been hearing hlsl newest CatydbO nd November at 5 k Ml pan. Bookings open Friday 26th BSD am to 12 noon; ISO p.m. :o 3 pjn. PRICES : Bexes and Orchestra 81.20; Heasr SIM Balcony 7tc. (Keserved) BOOK YOI'R 8EATS EARLY BENTWOOD CHAIRS... and other IMPORTED HARDWOOD CHAIRS At The Barbados Crop Cotton Factory CHICAGO DEADLWE & STREETS of LAREDO rates -rr< I*I la TM aWWll > % % %  • u. aiooKANitr CARBSRON Tiinr KN1C1HT A EMPIRE Opening FRIDAY Miih /*S5*k lllllll ..t.l> 4.H i t.3t Barry FIT?.OERALD in %  ma aft r tsi. sis* *f nt* i . IVIY. iaiK)ir..| l.AIKTV THR GARDEN — ST. JAJOt* IOUAI a roatoaaow m r %  MONsiri a MAi camr ni> HOPR a %  •ml. PAflO" fl*Hir> John V-AVNK rri u >yi TIM 0-ll> %  l.^.-.i.t. TtSII jeaaai aU* RHOWN TT-U U .NT nrai *JRA" BY THE WAY... by Beachcomber rrWE latest Beachcomber Poll X shows a startling decrease in the percenu.s}e ot ihln. darkhaired, rheumatic ptofesstoi.m men of over SO who would have voted Tory if Ihe elerllon had been postponed to August 24. 1952. Thenis a corresponding increase In the percentage of nervous, golden-hatred women between the ages of 2ft and 32. who would vote Labour if the date of Ihe election were advanced to October 18 The percentage of men of 38 In ale grocery trade who Intend to wear hats when they go to the polling booth ha* dropped by half of one-seventh of a point since September 90. OtologvUet A 3CIBNTT8T has discovered that an enormous amount of energy could be saved if everybody would decapitate eggs with a knife. In one gentle sawing mo*.on. Instead of tapping them with a spoon and then removing the bits of shell by hand Hare, for onto, is an experiment that cannot be tried on mice, but it should be possible to isolate .i large number of egg-eaters for a few days, and to compute the energy expended In the two met hods of decapitation. Professor Lancelot Gampe has already said that the energy expended In dccapiUiting 41.7111 eggs by the slower method %  — , f,*M nuuuhnun par day. and is equivalent, in energy consumed, to lifting 831 81b. weights from the floor to a height of 10 Inches. But I do not seem to care much. In patimg T HOSE who are urging the bureaucrats to replace their jargon by plain English, take too littl.account of the fact that this barbarous official dialect often corresponds with the realities of the situation. It la no good substituting '•food %  for "nutrition intake* 1 or "body fuel." because food means real food. "Nutrition intake" and "body fuel" exactly describe the new attitude lo chemical food. People are no longer expected to get pleasure out of eating, but merely to take in enough fuel to keep the machine going. Again, "domestic unit' exactly describes the official attitude to the family. Thv aga;ie taoraf E VW1Y uW a rKtUticlan soys. 'We arc not living in the days of Patasrsion,* 1 -feafening cheers burst from the highly oducated electorate. One poor booby Is said to have got It wrong, and to have said: "We are not living In the days of P.ilmrr-cr-Palmerson." But he got the same thunderous cheers. W HAT is happening at Waggling Parva'' So close has the net of secrecy been drawn round this, little village, where the Strabismus laboratories and workshops are situated, that only foreign saws* ma an occasional Eagssah CoaBssajniat have been abt to approach the forbidden area recently. It is rumoured that the sage has at last d is covered a foolproof method of reaching the moon hy a rocket whteti will protect s series of interplanetary islands as it progresses on its way each island smaller than its pretOM the hats ot clowns Yesterday Dr Strabismu* (Whom God Preserve) of Utrecht was closeted for eight hours with Professor Sxocluuasssondcr. the -rent Hungarian authority on vwiiaunetic boskbomoiosr. mf/icmll wmmte W HENEVER I hnr • bit ol bnr 1 alway. revert lo the old I'llWlL. "Do you know Mitchrll?" Yes. V/hat'i ti "I don't know." lit pa—lug I T has batn announced that r.djo programmat during the winter ma/ he interrupted now and then to five warning, of electricity cute. TnwBC wwmingi will Oe green by what win M 1 like ewry KJCT, th.; the atariiium i what will kagiar wwar. or coal aag other raw) .are I out. BeSgM rH atrvt ssrrtrh sal. Il u> sot ua ssaa-w tsarsaaeverywhatre, :• tasc *e %  .ante staasn frasa daao1"^IE X qwefser was toatsy -Tee ticstet on a Rkx 1 the Mmarter of happy winner, ages FT Chutney, said. • Bart I was waiting for a No II. What aae Is this ttefcet to me." B.B.C. Radio Ptogtatnnu* sinsiiDAT ocrooaa II IS m -rafp-nt !" PatMh.. Vnitn Bnf.nr.lrII S OtMn 1 IS p n, News Al,mi. 1 IS s at HUMS Opening Today 5 & 8 p.m. and continuing to Sunday CARGO THAT BLASTS Rupert and the Lion Rock—12 • ot-^n -Ms saiuoSiaaa aaooar. i il It's aas to Msaesoac. '4| .. !•• o.K. al bean u aaaaas. (* I long p-UM, Holko up hit couragr. climb* Voly tha iiil and airpi Bjantty on l oV.-k Iht ship dips .nd i •atf alighilt yrvdtr las SH bur nothing CIM ruppcni H iollaws sa the bov o,in4)y btfciw io tkpkMt. fhosr men .<* •rmmlf living Iwi iii.tmuii Ho:1a. "bin who in ,htt? Why havt ihty oonM ?" "I don't yet M* *hy YOM .Iff M tUMlODUl ol MS Ripen, -^last wan miI .on -r ihtm.** tosaata Rollo. then roe'U a* i-tpinoi.i, 100 I I. HERE'S SOME TIMES SPECMAE FOH LADIES. FLOWERED SPUNS — 3t" @ MM In all Shade* and Designs I BBSSSaX KKR 36" Iff Jin PLAIN SPINS (T .. U.M i I i • \: i i; i l. SILK — St* 0 .LSI In Lovely Deaiicm .mil Colour* OLYMPIC SILK — IT g 1.M &f T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SIIOK STOKES Dial ItlHi m :o: :. : oul UtO I^HKa 1 i and t. TTpabla of B^ffina^Byat irfirraflSip*-' 10. U rx (ouowed by ti.anka. (St rMuuoe f iMur.e'1 lassirL UJUI rvbcns.1 ui tfOrV IRK* in •HH.II i.nrl BIZZY" mm Plus Tamil,tnlu ... LOCAL I \l.t:\i COimSST Sl'NNY MORRIS -M, rralntt Heart" BYBON ROtidCK "B^dered" CHESTOW HOLDER .. TK Young To Know tSrn!a ."'wJ3E h,, r' Ul "* ">rled on WEDNESDAYS Instead al rIDATS. NOTE that our Night show, lor Single Pltlure. will ST AT AT 8 P.M. FROMFTLY GlandWi Rosloresjfpiill In 24 Hours' fttrsi. D •f-sli y^"3iSrortawr*bi sskaOa iM t>04r. io buiki .i. k, par* blead, to lr.r*ihn ,vur inli.I .,^1 in-mory aitj r.. i ilk. a Me .. t a Mats f •> %  in !•. SSjiiaai. isarf ta-iah* |*Ma> tknn. rlo* Sear with .i. nd f,Bj,r.Ut" %  >•, hgjir.. t. mn amSSwsSIn jB'icfK rLftrwiL'tnar lew an. ..-... .IUI :,. m in i,. M i — as :''jari*nS atri M n k..t a., rutmr "NAKED CITY" and "ADAM AND EVELYNE" Starring Stewart GRANGER Taiwerrow aal> — 4 H at i. • %  MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE" with Robert Kent — Froncif Langfaed imd THE MAGIC BOW' Starring Stewart GRANGER CLIFTON WEBB Mr. Belvedere Rings thtHBeli J O A N N I OR U HUGH MAItlOWr 7 f O WC'II I OLYMPIC Today a Tomorrow 4.M aV .15 Victor MATUREoiColleen GRAY In %  •rout AT H'RWACT t REEKand Micliy ROONEY in -WIIRDS AMD MTISie' with Perry COMO — Lena HORXTE and Others. FRIDAY only — 4.30 • I.IS "MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE" ea Jame. Mason — Margaret Lockwood m "THE WICKED LADY" Opeiilng SATURDAY 27th "MARK OK THE GORILLA" and "RARBAKV riRATE" RO TO-DAV TOMORROW 4 1(1 1.11 Ropubllc Whole Serial X Y Owenlat SATVRDAY tlth ROYAL TO-DAY only — 4.U I 15 Robert KENT — Pranels LANOFORD tn "MISSIRRlPPI l.AMKI I and •THE CAPTIVE fTrCART1AT. SUN. — I (.IS TOMORROW only 4 !• 1.15 Alan LADO — B. RATHBONE In "THE SLACK CAt" and "BLACK NAKCISSCS" FRIDAY only — .li a i.l Eagle Lion Double "MICKY" . and "GREEN FOR DANGER" New I5eauty Announcing the opening of TERESE BEAUTY SALON McGregor Street Spacialiting in Perms, Tints, Hair sliling and Rarvownad Charles of the Rilz BMuly T'salmenl. Phone 5038 % 



























SO -
arbados
BRITAIN BANS SUEZ’

R.A.F. Planes Keep | Prince Philip “WE WILL
Watch Over Army | Gee: Henting| gTAND BY

VICTORIA, B.C., Oct, 23
Prince Philip went off hunting}




PRICE: FIVE CENTS

STEEL AND
IRON ACT
WILL GO

IF TORIES WIN

LONDON, Oct. 23.
Conservatives pledged» to de-
nationalise iron and steel industry
if elected on Thursday but they
have not yet figured out how to do
































Chu refuses

. t Mein Tories are report
° today leaving Princess Elizabeth *- 99 Sieais about “the Srdoeeee: a
emonstrations In [e806 es" case! UXO leraignatieton aad Wiaton


















‘ * a Royal couple had been Ss to diset Pie ential tie bare
scheduied to start their three day a ‘Les platform promise to repeal the
Alexandria, Cairo holiday today” at” Baglecrest ys Chic ng plattore prone es
ouge seclude nook Ds e upset otere
sh s of Georgia Strait 130 TAIPEH,Formosa, at, 23 But ‘t Tories are too deeply
CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 23. miles north of here but their} ie Nations must ‘s’.o furs committed to back out, now if
The British army cut rail traffic and banned all road | Peata _ were suddenly changed seaneatine, pre c caste they are in power come Priday
: ‘ ‘ yesteruay. s \ nin teel w
movement in the Suez Canal area at dawn to-day. Traffic |?" Bice is going duck shoot-|mission” Generalissimo Chiang ee * oe ‘; econ:
cuts will remain in force until dock labourers boycotting ling in Silver Valley some 25|Kai Shek said on Tutsc*y. The elie bs caeiee ‘qneseth dixtrtet 3
the unloading of British supply ships at the military miles east of Vancouver where] Nationalist Chinese Leader sai believés it may not at all be
port of Arabia, 10 miles scuth of Suez, go back to work. en mea tmarins tee on a United Nations Day statement lificult to unseramble steel,
A British military spsiesman said Britons seized the |." jig aha i era ger that Communist aggression aims , ;

Sesbnays : ; a big estate and a swank hunt-!to subjugate -every free country Two ings will make the
harbour and railway stetion at Port Suez last night. A fing lodge. of the world. | He naid that “while elling job extremely difficult:
limited number of trai:s will be operated by British The Prince will probably get|measures taken by the United first Sovialist opposition very
Army crews. One passenger train and one freight train |Wet. The weatherman predicted) Nations to check Communist ag- passibly will announce | it will
daily will be permitted io cross the Canal to supply ~ Philip was cheduled to motor | Session in Korea strengthened its whenever it returned to office
Egyptian troops on the eas! side of the canal. to suburban Esquimalt and take] Position, further efforts to combat With the economic crisis Britain

aggression must be made by the
United Nations in order to fulfill
its histcric mission.

A British spokesman announced that food trains for

an amphibian plane to the shoot-
Egyptian civilians throughout the Cana] Zone also will

is facing the Tories may well be
He

ing grounds. will return in Friday but just as well be out



operate about.5 pan. to rejoin his wife.) : f again in a couple of years,
P oa ‘ . ; P It will be their longest sevaration| We freedom. loving people of The second city belief is tha
, British sources denied Pgyptian reports that they since the start of their Canadian| China will always stand for the Prime Minister Clement. Attlee
used a squadron of tanks to take railway shops and the _ }tow. 7 cause of the United Nations. Our’ who most probably will retire. if
station at Port Suez last night. Only six or seven arm- |_,00 Wednesday morning the/faith in the United Nations Labour loses, relinqmishing Jabour
oured vehicles were on the move in the area yesterday Princess and Philip will set out remains unshaken. . We are deter- party eenty eens
id. but British . ienad “@ by limousine for Eaglecrest mak-| mined to do our utmost'tg elimin-}., TWO LIGHTERMEN guide tWenuncheoms of sroteer 6 Wilabide oF OE shops—as one city editor

the spokesman said, ut Britis troops are station at ing several short stops along ate evil forces which seek to sub- resuspended by a hana crate into their barge. From its berth a. put it “everything except the
Mien = heh ie sar waggle on = tamaver tine "cee: The ited N: and to break down the in the onal the lighter will soon be on its way to the 109 KILLED BY voters.”’ :

=} Sie 2 am aa
full 104-mile le os Ses anal. couple will remain at Eaglecrest ar ations. —U.P, “Canadian Constructor”. U.P.

He disclosed that British soldiers have been search-



STORMS IN ITALY

for two days. They_are expected



—_— .
ing every Egyptian entering the Canal area since Octo- |to get in some fishing there. .. ° °
ber 17, tna vate been ransacking boxcars to prevent pr eureday at nae dhe" gtovin -_ Took £500 and ey ata — a eS ; Will Join Delegates
i 0 2 i sma pe * _e navy es a orrentia
Fearne” British Nor Soe elt tec Seo were |unjor_snanstty | i oe ee rains which have been lashing NEW DELHI, Oct. 23.

high riggers will scale towering
trees for a command perform-
ance of timber topping.

—-cr.

It was officially announced on
Tuesday that K. M. Pandikar In-
dian Ambassador to Communist
China will join the Indian dele-

the southern part of Italy for the
last ten days showed signs of
abating as the death toll reached
at least 109,

ordered after trains needed for moving the British Sec-
ond Infantry Brigade group, which arrived at Port Said
by sea yesterday failed to appear.

Left His Pants:

LONDON, Oct. 23.

BACK LABOUR

It said the Brigade was disembarked from the troop-
ship Empress of Australia without further incident. The

Nehru And Nu




Nathaniel Witt, 43, was gran
ed a divorce from his wit: Luly







The storm caused millions of
dollars damage to fruit orchards,

gation to the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly in Paris. Pandikar











i ¢ E | today becaus ah olive groves, private property |is presently in India on leave.
War Office said the Commander of the Egyptian soldiers naan eon a urge ae In United Kingdom and ion certrolled —telephone{ India’s Permanent United Nations
based in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan was reliably report- a Witt said she merely invited thi ae eT Sead the dele ao vee
ed to have received orders to stay there “even if this | W r C rdial burglar Leonard Edwards home Wook: unl, unit cemnihanionttin POM the me : ai
necessitates the use of force against the Sudan adminis- | ere 0 sid are her a cup of tea. She (From Our Qwn Correspondent) / were disrupted leaving sume -
wration” | Sars te note i a Ra er Ones | Da, eee

: or ; et : . aT / . ! : ith its inevitable |regi ft Cs F >, *

The British Air Ministry in London reported Tues: | The Bo on gt ge judge granted decree nisi j _ AS_ELECTION DAY draws nearer with its iney ~— regen cea ss a ad Christmas Comforts
day night that R.A.F, planes are carrying out almost con- ‘yfinistry issued a communique on eaten ‘i age omy that Ed- quickening of political pulse, West Indians in Eng and coast of Italy from the island of SYDNEY. Cct.'28
stant patrols to watch Egyptian Army units in the Canal Tuesday night cOnSSERENS, the] fom Mise Witt's: ue, Me. pos have found themselves drawn into the struggle and several Sieily to fea. naib of Naples The frdnty Poleavtoh comnnd
Zone region. Two Egyptians were wounded by gunfire inecting of ee ee —. skipped with cash, jewels and of them are taking active interest in campaigns of the two a cae meneame | Tne eae wave <

near the air base at Kabrit when they refused to halt
when challenged by sentries according to information
received here by the Air Ministry. Although there were

comforts for Australian service-
men in Korea, The fund Won.
ing follows criticisms from

mese Prime Minister Thakin Nu.
It said, “since Burma, like India,

were washed away b

oods in
13 towns and crops wiped

clothes worth more than £500.
P out ‘on

main parties '
~ West Indies own MP, Grenada-



born Dr... Hyacinth Morgan is


























i than 70,000 acres of farm-
dia not participate in the confer- From All Qua 7 : : ir i more A ‘ ¢ oe. einaieat
few scattered incidents, the ared was reported generally |ence of the Japanese peace treaty ‘i g ; ie eit ark pre ane oe land, eae fee ee one ee
quiet. Children of air personnel are being transported |at San Francisco the two Prime M.LC. 4 aie nd ne ae hala j | niin’. oh eet ot panned Criticisms were brought to a head
“ander pr i guards c 4 . pt : ir ; 566 . was , warm clothing: ai uip~ Austratian singer
NAAFT. DARED cts APOR SR AES TE thw a ious wibeia’ st S Ri ‘ Ce a ee ial a majority of 6,702. meni have been“ Fushed © trom Mimerled, Fesantiy pelethed Wee
Headquarters of the 205th Air Group denied charges just. Discussion took place in an!KJ Bloody Clash In a . three-cornered ‘fight Dr.{ ome io, Wnile all Italian eitice| @ tour of Korea.—U.P,
it ordered patrolling planes to drop leaflets. atmosphere of cordiality d i. : . Prete “ ig ee ivg a were arranging special collec-
The British Garrison Command at Suez warned the | 2°0¢will. WASHINGTON, Oct 23. | With Red Bandits |'0?" Crowther, Conservative nd }tions of funds for the _ stricken s F :
. ; ‘ —U.P. General Hoyt S. Vandenber Mr. Campbell Park, Liberal, ond: A ci 4 hota a or Ike
Suez Governor Ibrahim Zaki El Kholi that severe mea- 4 “ g sroteiy [Cree Speeien Repuamst OF Coss,
iki . US, Air Force Chief of Staff said} tt has been announced that 21|_,Sit Vincent Tewson, Secretary titankets, and mattresses have a
sures would be taken unless he ordered striking workers Russian speaking pilots “are| persons were kauled mat. 1y {2 the ‘Trade Union Congress has }been sent from Naples for the OTTAWA, Oct. 23.
to co-operate in handling British shipping in the port fying Russian built M.LG. jets in] wounded in vihceatiaere ated spoken in Warrington on ies of Calabria, which was} The House of Commons on
pg RS Le Be ra Sree eb alte, ot Sap, ep nen eee eet a ee oe ee
dock lobo y cripp y the walkout o gyptian tar So oa aaT a the Pilots. were ree he Sa 5 ing Mr, Harold Wilson, former|sons killed, sais Canada’s 27th Infantry Brigade |
‘ } s. He si n ya, > é ald dian : shad 4 —UP. 's . ny
Seven hundred _ anti-British | dents during the Alexandria pilots speaking the Russian ta included one British officer aes Sather codienmere: in ee ene suusdrons of airoratt |
demonstrators clashed with the | demonstrations on Tuesday, wage had been heard by U.N.|ten British soldiers, three bandit "Thou zh not actually a West Dwight Eisenhower's integrated |
police in the centre of Alexan- |Serag El Din condemned the pilots and monitoring stations|trackers and six bandits. Ten} ) qi) . dy Molly Huggins, wife U. S N S s ; defense forces. —U.P
dria on Tuesday, “spreaders of chaos” and said over interplarge radio frequencies|other British soldiers were H th ; teases Governor of once avy hip Hit as ee
In Cairo Egyptian police open- | that these “traitors to their own in Korea, wounded. oe Ja ° Hi ves Si. aie He
ed fire above the heads of |country do not deserve the pity There have been recurrent re-| Mexico City — Panama’s new | {Sills with ‘things at indian | »my,, WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. 2 wi
demonstrating students and |from the people or govern- ports that Russian pilots were|Ambassador, Mrs. Elida C. De nes as ee , he Aa The Navy disclosed on Tuesday The “ADVOCATE
threw tear gas bombs to dis- venturing from Soviet controlled}Crespo will present her credén- in England and she has CCN} that Communist shore batteries
perse anti-British marches He promised that the Gov- Manchur into northern Korea speaking on Conservative plat-| hit United States destroyer escort pays for NEWS,

parading through the streets.
Interior Minister Fuad Serag
El Din told the Press Tuesday
night that British troops re-
occupied a checkpoint in Nefis-
sa, five miles west of Ismailia
and also established a new post
on the treaty road three quart-
ers of a mile from Suez port.
Serag El Din said that British
soldiers searched a_ contractor
at Nefisha the checkpoint, and
confiscated from him £100.
Referring to “regretful” inci-



ernment hereafter will not hesi-
tate to use the severesi mea-
sures to repress unruly ele-
ments,”

He said the Alexandria inci-
dents resulted in one demon-
strator killed, four wounded as
well as one police offcer and
several policemen injured. He
denied Press reports that Brit-
ish tanks had crossed the
Egyptian frontier from Libya
and reached the village et Sol-
lum.—U.P.

——

14 Red Jets Damaged
In Big Air Battle



NEHRU.

JAWAHARLAL

but Vanderberg’s statement was
the first official comment on the
possibility, that Soviet M.I.G.’s
might also be piloted by Russians.



U.S. Longshoremen

Strike Ties Up $31in

NEW YORK, Oct. 23

New York. Mayor, Vincent Im-

llitteri, and. hundreds’ of other
uxury liner passengers carried
their own luggage ashore ag the
wildcat strike of longshoremen
virtually sealed up the United
States largest port. The walk-
out of 20,000 rebellious members
of the International Longshore-
men’s Association. prevented car-

go from being unloaded from the |

tials to President Miguel oe

on Wednesday.

Paris — Gamuel Gallagher, the
Foreign Minister of Peru will sec
the’ French Foreign Minister,
Robert Schuman before his de-
parture for London, Gallagher ar-
rived yesterday from Rome and
will stay three days here, on what
the Peruvian embassy called a
“private visit”. He will leave on
Qctober 26 for London betore his
return trip to Peru.

Washington — Republican
National Chairman, Guy Gabriel-
son, predicted a “smashing Re-
publican victory” next year if the
rest of the U.S, votes
third Congressional district did in
the special election yesterday. He

candidate Clifford G. McIntire





|



as Maine’s |the

lEngland have

pointed out that the Republican |calling on them to do everything
won|possible to ensure a labour vic-

formas all over the South of Eng-
land,
A strong supporter of Labour's

Ulvert M. Moore off the Korean
east coast last Wednesday
one sailor, A spokesman said there

Dial 3113
left wing candidates is the hon-}| were no other casualties, Day or Night
ourable Dr, Cheddi Jagan from —ULP.

British Guiarla who has spoken , ree
on platforms in London,
Dr, Jagan is vice-Chairman of ui,
S mm O kK ©
terest in methods of party organi-
sation and canvassing in England.
The Carribean Labour Congress -

the Peoples’ Progressive Party in
London has officially entered
\ Pa *
vour





He has been taking a keen in-

in

shoruly before the Constitution
Commission went to that colony.
Socialists, Many West Indians in
received circulars

es
eso. Going Italian liner Vuleania which| with 73.3 per cent. of the major | tory.
Ach " : ’ Hig: ag Trea ye a. | party fase The C.L.C, feels that ony. a
e Mayor an . Impellit-| Eimira, New York — Dr. Arthur |Socialist Government in le
TOKYO, Oct. 23. To Paris teri walked down the gangway|w_ Booth, nationally known atone United Kingdom could bring

UNITED STATES B 29 and escorting jet fighters shot
down or damaged 14 to 17 Communist Jets in the biggest
air battle of the Korean War just South of the Manchurian

WASHINGTON, Oct, 23,
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
will leave Washington on Thurs-

carrying handbags like the rest
of the 1,880 passengers from
aboard the Vulcania,

The longshoremen seek a con-

| geon died to-day aged eighty.



| about independence in the West

British Guiana which was formed
lists on the side of the

r é m y &
Indies, C.L.C. Secretary Mr. R Q) cn. wo
Strachan of Jamaica has organised

several in and

: ted ' small meetings
aS day for Paris to attend the United ltract, giving them a 25 cent hour-|U.N. MUST ACCEP!' RED |; he {
- 4 i t- -! iN ¥ {around the town. In direct con-
One United States Superfortress and a Thunderjet fighter a deci on the bly inest- lly wage increase, instead of th Rrast. t0..the MAO axcteeane. by :

were lost and several other B. 29’s were damaged in wild
plane battle over Northwest Korea while ground fighting
far to the South diminished in apparent anticipation of

new truce talks.

387,000 Missing

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
Communists claimed to have
killed, wounded Gr captured
387,000 United Nations troops in
Korea in the year ending October
10th according to a Peiping radio
broadcast monitored here.



The first reports from the half
hour air battle 15 to 30,000 feet
high in “M.I.G. Alley” said
that five Communist jets were
shot down in flames, two prob-
ably destroyed, and seven to ten
others damaged. It was the larg-
est toll of Red fighters in a sin-
gle battle in iet history.

Determined

partment announced on Tuesday.
The Secretary will attend the
Assembly for about two weeks and
then go to Rome for the meeting
of the North Atlantic Tree Na-
tions. He plans to return to Wash-
ington in early December. oe

Ten More Days

BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 23.



10 cent raise accepted by Union
officials. The strike forced the
railroads to extend rail freight
embargo from New York to Bos-
ton' With the pile-up of 3,600
freight cars—more than four
times the number usually unload-
ed here daily—a spokesman for
the American Association of
Railroads said that the embargo
‘extension would be ordered into
effect today. The strike is esti-
|mated to have tied up $11,000,000
worth of merchandise for export.
The only noticeable break in the

_The Under Secretary for Infor-| walkout was supplied by the in-

°
a

DEMANDS IF PEACE

TALKS ARE TO SUCCEED

TOKYO, Oct. 23

Chinese Communist Premier
Mao Tse Tung in a speech broad-
cast to-night by Radio Peiping
heard here said the U.N. must ac-
cept the Communist “reasonable
demands” if the Korean armistice
talks are to succeed,

A brief summary of the speech
issued by the official New China
news agency implied that Mao was

the C.L.C. are those being put
forward in the Billericay division
of Essex by Mr. Bernard Braine,
Tory candidate. It will be re-
called that Mr. Braine was in ‘the
West Indies taking a look at loc»!
conditions when he was recalled to
this country upon the dissolution
of Parliament. Mr. Braine who
had a majority of 4,366 at the last
election is fighting his campaign
this time mainly on Empire issurs
and is expected to be returned
His opponent in a straight fight

content



—U.P ; mation announced on Tuesday that|surgent dockhands themselves. os s B. R. Clapham
U Far East Airforce Headquar-/the doctor attending Eva Peron|They agreed to let their men referring a Red Ee ad =
s . ters said that the M.LG. attack] decided to continue her present] joad three outgoing troop ships at ceasefire yng the 7 eS -
A Princess Is Born Paes aoe es eae eee treatments for tem more days be-{Stapleton, the port of embarka-| the issue that deadlocked last sum-

TOKYO, Oct. 23.
Prince Mikasa youngest brother
of Emperor Hii ohito and Princess
Mikasa announced the rth of a
daughter. Moth: sand child re-
ported doing well —U.P.





by Communist jets against B.29’s.
One heavily damaged B.29 crash-
ed into the Yellow Sea off the
West Korean coast but the crew
was rescued by amphibians.

An unspecified additional num-
ber of damaged B.29s made an
emergency landing at an Allied





fore deciding on the future course|tion on Staten Island.

of action. Senora Peron is suffer-
ing from anemia. The bulletin also
said she was allowed to go out

briefly ‘on Monday,
—U-P.



—UP.

‘Acheson Should



mer’s truce talks in Kaesong.

———_—$———

Resign

Slav Spy To Die

BELGRADE, Oct. 23
A Belgrade District Court on
Tuesday sentenced one Yugoslav
to death afd thirteen others to}
prison on charges of spying for
Russia Alleged spying was said

“i

Ni 355 Wee,
BEN Mey





achat a tac

—_— BOSTON MASS, Oct. 23. to have dated back to 1945.

airfield in South Korea. ° ° : ; —UP.

TO 'SWEATH All 32 escorting Sabre jets Continue Tariffs HAROLD STASSEN said on Tuesday that Secretary of

-DAY’S WEATHER Ph war ane 2 their aoe Ganev a! tale State Dean Acheson should resign “for the good of
after tangling with more than + , Oct. R obs co Sd 14 a
CHART 100 of Communists jets. How-| Member nations of the General} America”. For the same reason o said ae Jessup | Police Gun Inmate

ever, one of the sixty F.84}Agreement on Tariffs and Trade| Should decline appointment by resident ruman m4 3

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m. Thunder jets which took on the} authorised Italy on Tuesday to; United States delegate to the United Nations. In a speech VIRGINIA, Oct. 23

Sunset: 5.50 p.m. 180 M.I.G.'s_ crashed, and the| continue to apply until September! prepared for the Boston Chamber of Commerce Lunckeon,| 4 a. ra "
pilot was killed. 1 next, its preferential tariffs for

Moon : Last Quarter
Lighting : 600 p.m.
High Tide: 11.53 a.m., 11.18

|

Airforce sources said that some | imports fron Libya. Dr. Angelo Di

\of the Communist jets may have] Nola

Italian delegate to the

“lives and future of American people are at stake.

A

{
|
* By e
' A negro, Herbert Johnson who| , -e 1
the President of the University of Pennsylvania said the | \ 1 escaped inmate from the} a LhiMale
As ajCentral State Hospital here ee i arta ey7

Oy mn
: IK i dow
Pp



j : j ; > i ildi me res ; fell fore police guns after stand-
engaged Sabre jets and Thunder, G.A.T.T. session said the measure| first step in the building of a dynamic successful foreign)" °° police gu iter mand: Ae ae ae 3 ne
Low Tide: 448 am., 6.29 ated sige tm oe ee ae dupli"; “would appear to be the a policy men should be placed in charge of it in whom not] 40. oe tiny how Pky Mga THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER Ti CIGAR atts
ee ’ catic.n, ey put e Communist! means of overcoming ecoriomic ¢ 3 nade § i aaa ¢ f t a tiny house f m an
pm. force at 150 to 180 M.LG.’s. | Gitficulties . only the President has personal confidence but in whom on Tuesday

SO SE I,

UP,

‘26%

—DP.

the people of America can

also have confidence.—-U.P.

pb hia. -cocnastiaes nea

—UP















































































heated

PAGE TWO



Carb Calling
GENE TIERNEY
TOLD TO REST

RIGADIER A. F. C. JACKSON,
O.B.E., Commander of the
Caribbean Area is expected to
arrive here today to imspect our
local forces. He will also visit
Police Headquarters.

On October 26, he will go to
District “C” Police Station and
the Police Training School. Later
the same afternoon Brigadier
Jackson will attend a show at the
District “A” Police Station, the
chief features of which will be a
musical ride by the Police Mounted
Corps and a display of arms drill
by a squad of policemen.

The Police Band under Captain
C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M., will sup-
ply the music.

Lay Delegate
R. VINCENT ST. JOHN was
among the passengers leav-
ing last night for Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. Mr. St. John is on his
way to Jamaica as an elected Lay
Delegate to the Provincial Synod
ot the Methodist Church. The
meeting opens on October 25th.
Representatives from the various
districts in the area will meet te
discuss numerous matters pertain-
ing to the future of the Methodist
Church.
Mr, St. John expects to return
to Barbados on November 2nd.

Back To Trinidad

To Advise Trinidad

Government
R. G. W. P. ROBERTS, Vital
Statistics Officer at the De-
velopment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, left Barbados on Monday by

B.W.1.A. for Trinidad.
Mr. Roberts will advise the
Trinidad Governifiént on the re-

= of the Colony’ s vital statis-
tics.

Transferred
R. J. M. CAVE, Assistant
pas hae) We ike feen ‘ten

ras,
to st vn as depen.

intepgent nt A eg e, He

sucess Hanschell oc
Director

a Auemumiare

res pave re who is tp om of M

ion foc
be leaving ¥ “te

rey Hemcneh of © ee

igo”, Eagle Hall.



i e
R. A. DE LIMA, Managing mi ,
Director of Messrs Y. De Buetios to Brite
Lima & Co., Ltd., is due to leave few days’ rest She deuan ar a a
today for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. i Fy play- a ,
It is understood that he will be ing in a film.
returning early in November, Mr. —LES. The

Reggie Da Silva who is with
Messrs Y. De re! © 7s -of-
Spain may be leaving by the same
plane, Mr. Da Silva was Mana- Paradisé Beach Club sh
ger-player of the Siegert Tigers be a cadet, show. What rot
Basket Ball Team which has just two orch s making continuous and
concludee *heir tour against Bar- music throughout the night and a a ’

i)

Holos. tk

bados. holiday 2 “ia hte two ye

door , there wil
ee nanenitan lial Powel Heme "oh Wie pre: Ganees Sybeestors,
ae Mane ay of

$8 other novel
CESS ELIZABETH, due to ¢ ——— mh ge the Reontiful Legs

oast. She also damees to the

Calypsoes of her own native Trin-

ontest.

ay a brief visit to Washing- s
ton aes the end of her tour | Another hight of fun this week
of Canada, will meet two West should be the Water Polo enocks, idad.
Indians at the party givén in her Sut Finals and _presth

Moray Lodge Closed
UND S of Commonwealth

students, ifcluding ma
thro

honour by Sip Ferttish Ambassador trophiés at the Aquatic tub on
West Indians, have passed

Big Show
GS AtenbAY night's Dance at the

in Friday night, after which there
will be a dance,

Hazel Bean. ‘We | driniaadian ~~ ‘The -match will. beplayed, by.
pianist, will be at this very select floodlight and before the danca
party with her husband, br a “ih cups will be presented tc captains

Powell, & member of S- of the winning teams. as a transit centre for riewly ar-

B.G. Journalist rived sttidents th Lofdén. "This
UE TO LEAVE tomorrow for temporary hoste: hai now been
harley British Guiana hy the G&a- closed. The British Council ob-
alee ee parts wil be Ch In- Gogne is Mr. Eric G. B. Branch who tained the Lodge so fet oe
dian who has been on the Embassy is on the reportorial staff of the weuld have sormnewhete to ve
staff for 63 years, 15 Guiana Graphic of British Guiana. the first few days in bandon
different Ambassadors. Charley _ Mr. Branch has been in Barba- they found permanent quarters. It
Brown, a general factotun> at the dos for the past six weeks. During will not be used again néxt year
Embassy, has never been pinned his stay he has been the guest of because by then the Council hopes
down to one particular job. “I do his sister-in-law Mrs. Lavina to have established a new, per-~
a little of everything,” he says. Branch of Greens, St. George. manent hostel.

Moray Lodge, a Kensington Man-
sion used over the past two months



BY THE THE WAY eee “by Be Beachcomber

Difficult conversation

YU Naee Their 3 bit ot

imeonsequent dialogue in
bar I always revett to the old
classic.
“Do you know Mitchell?”

est Beachcomber Poll tic unit” exactly describés the
Re a startling decroaie Official attitude to the family,

Putt SRAM estat The conte

: one tie
men of over 50 who would have “we it : tet

livi the
voted Tory if the election had qays of Palmerston, we

been postponed to August 24, cheers burst from’ the highly «y at's his name?”
1952. educated electorate, One poor 4 pe ig eg ;
There is a corresponding in- jooby is said to have got it L ;

crease in the percentage of nér- wrong, and to have said: “We ,4”

vous, golden-haired women _ be-
tween the ages of 26 and 32, who

are not living in the days of T has b€en announceti that
Palmer-er-Palmerson.” But he radio programmes during the



© athe

would vote Labour if the date of got the same thunderous cheers. winter may be interrupted now
the lectin “were advanced to Recrecy and "ase ws tee cena
men of 38 in the grocery trade HAT is happening at Wag- Clectficity cuts. These warnings
who intend to wear hats when gling Parva? will be given by what will be

they go to the polling booth has
dropped by half of one-seventh
of a point since September 30.

Ovologetics

SCIENTIST has discovered

that an enormous amount
of energy could be saved if
everybody would decapitate eggs
with a knife, in one gentle sawing
motion, instead of tapping them
with a spoon and then removing
the bits of shell by hand. Here,
for once, is an experiment that
cannot be tried on mice, but it
should be possible to isolate a
large number of egg-eaters for a

few days, and to compute the
energy expended in the two
methods of decapitation, Pro-

fessor Lancelot Gampe has al-
ready said that the ye |
expended in decapitating 43,79
eggs by the slower method waetes
1,494-man-hours per day, oad @ is
oo in energy consumed,
to lifting 631 8lb. weights from

the floor to a height of 19 inches.
But I do not seem to care much.

In passing

oe who are urging the

bureaucrats to replace their
jargon by plain English, take too
little account of the fact that this
barbarous official dialect often
corresponds with the realities of
the situation. It is no good sub-
stituting “food” for “nutrition
intake” or “body fuel,” because
food means real food. “Nutrition
intake” and “body fuel” exactly
describe the new attitude to
chemical food. People are no
longer expected to get pleasure
out of eating, but merely to take
in enough fuel to keep the
machine going. Again, “domes-

HERE’S SOMETHIN
sa - SRE CIAL

FLOWERED SPUNS — 36” @

So close has the net of secrecy
been drawn round thig little vil-
lage, where the Strabismus labor-
atories and Workshops are situ-
ated, that only foreign spies and
an occasional English Communist
have been able to approach the
forbidden area recently.

It is rumoured that the sage
has at last discovered a fool-
proof method of reaching the
moon by a rocket which will pro-
ject a series of interplanetary
islands as it progresses on its way.
each island smaller than its pre-
decessor like the hats of clowns.
Yesterday. Dr. Strabismus (Whom
God Preserve) of Utrecht was
closeted for eight hours with
Professor Szockzuszpender, the
great Hungarian authority on

gyromagnetic bophomology:





Rupert and the



After a long pause, Rollo screws
up his courage, climbs slowly over
the rail and steps gently on to the
deck, The ship dips and sways

very alightly under his weight,

but nothing else happens Ruper:
follows es the boy quietly goes

LADIES.
®

In all Shades and Designs \

SEERSUCKER —

36” @

In Lovely Designs and Colours

OLYMPIC SILK — 36” @



called “glamourous and colourful
cadshedeties.”

I like wery much thé staternent
that the authorities

queuer was today Handed a
free ticket on a No. 74 bus by
the Se rr The

ing for a No. 11.
ticket to me.?”

What use is this





Lion ) Rock—12-

below td “yeu Those inen are

ay, living bere.“ murmurs
Ro! bur w are chey? Why
ene they come?” ‘1 don’t yer |
see why you gt 50 By icious of
them,” says ffs ust wait
i i! you si S * answers Ro

hen you’ be sudpicious, too |"

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

YOUR SHOE STORES

:0; oO; :0:

Dial 4226

waste steam from domestic ke-ties | FF
Base ingratitede
E 175,000,000 _000tn dus

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Péstman Knocks—
With Letters






NOTICE
*

We beg to inform our Customers and the Gereral Public }f
that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck }
Street and Magazine Lané will be closed for Stock Taking from
29th to 31st October 1951 inclusive. We will re-open for
business on the lst November, 1951.

























sol ~ id, T. HEREERT se
rovalty and cietaaions a re and Magazine Lane.
world. 86, Miss Frances — ‘

kin; i :

Miss Wade ue 17’S) NEXT WEEK. -
sittitg-rtom and

REVUEDE ae 19351

MRS. A. L. STUART'S
DANCING SCHOOL
a Utider the tinguished Patronage of

His Excelléncy the Governor and
Lady Savage

Wednestiay, 3ist October, Thursday,
Ist November, at 8.30 p.m.

Friday, 2nd November at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
ings opén Friday 26th
8.30 a.m. to 12 noon; 1.30 p.m.
to 3 p.m.
PRICES :
Boxes and Orchestra $1.20; House $1.00
Balcony 72c. (Reserved)

Sa =BOOK YOUR SEATS EARLY!



Margaret, King
and the Crown Prince and

nina

Y









This Morning
930 a m
“Timberland Terror”



PLAZA aroun,

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.3 and 8.30 p.m.

CHICAGO DEADLINE & STREETS of LAREDO

p.m
“Bad Man of Red
‘ Butte”
“Wings over Africa”
—
———_—_—_—_————=.



Alan LADD (Technicolor) William Holden
Donna REED McDonald CAREY Willlam Bendix
THURS SPECIAL 1.30 P.M Opent Frid 2.90 jae 445 & 8.90 .
“RENEGADES of the RIOGREANDE” sera) 5 2 ” —
Rod CARERON — Fuzzy KNIGHT & THREE SECRETS
Eleanor Parker — Pat Neal —





and
“OKLAHOMA RAIDERS”
Tex RITTER — Fuzzy KNIGHT

ee
PLAZA oui ta GAIETY

TODAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8,30 p m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“IF YOU susIE” TODAY of TOMORROW 8.30 P.M












Street and the late Capt.) || Joan GAVIS — Eddie CANTOR & is NSIEUR BEAUCAIRE”
— Rie Blow bout HOF PASO” (Cinecolor)
“ thule a & 8 30 John LAYNE
AMAICAN ciber Peter Ricardo ‘Rengiaes ot aoe vt a —
went to Mdon some time} }| “Oklahoma yy connie Point” 4 Balt peattiee a
don’s night club devotees with his|{[.guantsye" |} ana ft MABE Bc |? Mb
n Cc oO" “Rai fo The Outlaw 1
siriging ahd Calypso compositions | |] “tnerpees crib |] Fs hae at Jane RUSSEL & |} and ving
at a W ng Eo dd the ss Pa irby GRANT
Sugar ill Club. THe club’s matters coon



patrons have been hearing his
newest Calypso and, if they under-
statid Calypso, they will know
something of the terrors and after-
math of a hurricane. The piece was
inspired by the “Big Blow” of last
August in Jamaica.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme
a nae OCTOBER %, ag is

fees Parade,
&.m. Musica Britannica, 12.00 (noon) The
News, 10.10 p.m. News

Opening Today 5 & 8 p.m. and continuing to Sunday

T BLASTS
/0E OPEN!



THE SEA W:

Savage passions aflame
in the North Atlantic...








400—7.15 p.m. ....... de Me 48.48 unleashed by hate...
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.J0,p.m. The treachery,..violence!

Daily Service, 4.15 Ba ‘ehaby League ry

Football, 4.25 p.m. BBC Scottish Or-

hestra, 2.8 oz Co ee of The
eek. 5:16 cima

Boe Midian Grepentin, 6.48 Bin

ion tae re hey = b A 7 *

Kew Ahalysis, 7.15 p.m. Catiihg The
est Indies

1.—10.20 pm 243M
RN Lee, ies
7.45 p.m. Twrenty 8.13 p.m. |
Radio Newsreel, 229 pm tement of |

Account,





Plus LEON ERROL in “HIGH and DIZZY"
«+ Plus Tonite only ...
LOCAL TALENT CONTEST

MORHIS ............... Sct e ais me ome Hgart
AE Ot PAPE Spree oer) Peers “Cou very ef
. -“Rosés”





4.

3 Fhe shorn, to weakness ug
Reaver? la siice; (9

3 ° fone ‘eet. a's ;



direct but inft
+. See 3.












pologise”
"Bewidered”

“Too Young To Know”

Restores Yout
In 24 Hours

pétaners from loss of vigour, nervous-
weak Weal Pape Si impure oieee, failing
memory, and who are old ai ‘orn-out
vefore their time will be aeughtad to keatra
e a 108. gland discovery by an American
rn

his new, discay: kes it ripsstbdl
gulably and ehally tretore Simone * Fa
glands and body, to build rich, pared
to strengthen your F tain’ é
ee ea how nm On 8,

is discovery wi ich ls a iHome aye fm tact

way wit ena tineR han sto
iho ia Pao wna ergy ak ee

Sy this, need Tea te discover:
ealnd it is now helen filetEtbuten ‘ut
¢ hemntats here pean ff guarantees ofcom-
Word wa sstarplon RC tuoney Baris, dreares,
must nm 0} ‘a
r and energy are re ron t bk tot
younger. or, you merely ret
Caen Tour induey Baa r Agee Y
jouble- -strength bot te ea abe
couis little ixd the

ey abs eATADteeBHrotects |
Reéstures Mahood and Vitality |



Sp

WEDNESDAY,



OCTOBER 24, 1951





——

BENTWOOD

and



CHAIRS ...

other

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS



wo!

At The
Barbados
Co-op Cotton



EMPIRE

Opening FRIDAY 26th

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.30 |

Barry FITZGERALD in

“NAKED CITY”
and
“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”

Starring
Stewart GRANGER



Tomorrow only — 4.30 & 8.30

“ MISSISSIPPI
GAMBLE"

with
Robert Kent — Francis Langford

and

“THE MAGIC BOW"

Starring
Stewart GRANGER



| | See ae

CLIFTON WEBB

Wace
AUC

ew.) UNE DRU
HUGH MARL

ZERO





OLYMPIC

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15

Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY
in

“FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”
and
Micky ROONEY in
“WORDS AND MUSIC”
with
Perty COMO — Lena HORNE
and Others.

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

Repiiblic Wholé Serial - - -

SMASHER”
with
_ Kahe RICHMOND
FRIDAY only = 4.30 & 8.15

“SPY

“SAVAGE HORDE”
and

“THE AVENGERS”

FRIDAY only — 4.380 & 8.15
“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”

and
James Mason — Margaret
Lockwood in

“THE WICKED LADY”
Opening SATURDAY 27th
“MARK OF THE GORILLA”

and
“BARBARY PIRATE”

ROXY

Opening SATURDAY 27th



ROYAL

TO-DAY diily — 4.30 & 8.15

Robert KENT — Francis
LANGFORD in

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE”

and
“THE CAPTIVE HEART



TOMORROW only 4:30 & 8.15
Alan LADD — B, RATHBONE
in

“pHE BLACK CAT”

and
“BLACK NARCISSUS”



FRIDAY only — 4.30 & 8.15
Eagié Lion Double - - -
“MICKY” me
and
“GREEN FOR DANGER”



SAT. & SUN. — 5 & 8.15

JEFF

EVELYN

‘CHANDLER - KEYES

yaad de




Announcing the opening of

TERESE BEAUTY SALON

McGregor Street

ecialising in Perms, Tints,

Hair stiling and

Réhowned Charles of the Ritz
Béauty Treatment.



Phone 5038



oe


SS ae eS eee ere mrLaereeeeeeeeeermlmlceemlCrrrre

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Rain Is Best Arm For Atom Danger

—French Scientist Says — ;
(By GEORGE SIBRA)
PARIS, Oct. 23.

WORRIED FRENCHMEN are asking these days “How
will our cities be protected in case of an all-out atomic
war?” Recently a delegation of anxious citizens asked

_the French Government. They are still waiting for an

' answer. A French scientist has offered a solution. He said
we will need no cave dwellings nor expensive underground
bomb shelters.

| “The best protection against
‘atomic danger and the sole one
on which you can really rely is
‘ ‘rain, I mean plenty of man made
sh ‘rain’ says Hubert Garrigue,
‘Governmental Physicist at the
‘Puy De Dome observatory in
joonteal France.

iGarrigue, a husky easy going
hin worker in his forties ex-

PAGE THREE















DAYS AT THE
CRICKET

By JOHN ARLOTT




















¢

t

RUSSIA SENDS
NOTE TO FRANCE

MOSCOW, Oct,: 19.

The Soviet Union sent a new
note to France to-day reported
to charge that French member-
Bhip in the North Atlantic Pact
and the approval of West German
rearmament violated the 1944
Franco-Soviet Pact.

Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky called the French Min-
ister and Charge d’Affaires, Jean
Brionva, to the Foreign Office to-
day to hand him the reply to ‘he
French note of September 26 in
reply to the note of September
ll. The text of the Soviet nâ„¢e
was not released but it is under-
stood that it rejected the latest
French note and reiterated pro-
tests against rearmament of West-
ern Germany. Vishinsky is un-
derstood to have reaffirmed to the
United Nations his note of Sep-
tember 11.—U.P.



Will all those who have booked
Copies of this Book please call
at the....

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



4

a
*
§
A
%
2
%
4
=

ins why he is called the “high-
t” living man in France, said,
y job is to take off in a light
ut strongly built plane every
and study the atmospheric
fraitions of the stratosphere.
d half of my life above the
Guds.

eigtt
=

ney

Traces of Atom Tests

French Government hired
after liberation to study the
Ost modern methods of meteor-
- Ogy. Garrigue caused a s@nsa-
; in when he radioed from his
g laboratory July 20, 1946:

fiying at 6,000 metres.

& idioactive cloud passed over
ce, Probably originated in



**Stroking my bull and calling him ‘a dear old horse’ don’t give me a lot of confidence in your knowledge of agriculcure.’
London Seer:

Harbour Log Alleyne School



Pan-Americanism



Pacific. Contains a high grade IN CARLISLE BAY General Cert.
5 ‘A. complex particles. Danger. ( t N ? I l es :
. ’ Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Henry D
His messagé made big headlines 50 Armed Leftists e S Cw mpu se ee a ee Results
French papers and for days SS Providence Mark, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. i
nchmen were cautiously Assault Caracas (By HARRY W. FRANTZ) Mary E “Caroline, Sch Satay Bt Lewis, alleen’ oa. ae rents of Be
iffing the polluted air. WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. Pod en lig Sch. United Pilgrim ©. ste et Onedimney vowed "
, s ‘ 38 s Jenotes
igue said: “The cloud was CARACAS, Oct. 22. THE CENTURY OLD movement toward co-operation : ARREVALS at pass in a Subject ¢
r ‘atomic haze from Bikini tests The Venezuelan ‘Government armiong the American Republics has received a powerful boon: Ladle Adige 8: 4. sen A that the standard toe & Credit i

said that 50 armed Communists “Facak wits wewctes, | the old school Certificate has


























i i a+ Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
| phen Bye ben ge dented aid elements of the outlaweq 2¢W impulse from the programme designed to stimulate Cast, Cleuden, from, Dominion been reached.
f les: from the other side of leftist Accion Democratica y the cultural progress and €ducational advancement of the ..).. .DPRARTURES ins net, Capt, Boys
} globe assaulted the National uard Western Hemisphere. The achievements of the first ses- Lewis for aritish Guiann. | henlae tiheibeiees seed in Beripture,
b iction® ie Cacao oe ar sion of the Inter-American Social Council held recently in DARLINGTON, A. A. H.Passed in
; - aracas awn on : * ‘ ; : ‘ , M mn Scripture, Engli . lis
mae tk hee rae Sunday, but were repulsed with , Mexico City are being hailed by diplomats and educators , 7 TOE tk
th 4 d : fourid ee of one killed, two wounded and 40 here as marking a new era in Pan-Americanism. SEA WELL HUINTE, H. C.—Passed in Seripture,
ce See oe ts taking t#ken prisoners. Fifty resolutions, adopted at that sometimes “under privileged” in " Pa eee eee
dst of the atomic tests taking “4” ‘Government Information meeting, are already in process of cultural fields have made great DEPARTURES — By B Wa JORDAN, R. N--Pamed in Latin,
&e in the east and west. Office communique said that translation, analysis, and assign- contzibucions to arts, crafts, agri- 54, Mea Freneh
Every day Garrigue takes up clandestine radio “possibly situ- ment to the agencies responsible culture and mode of life in large’ “ Georce King, Betty King, George King, SANDIFORD, FE. F. W.--Pasted in GREATER SAFETY
5 flying laboratory and collects ated outside Venezuela” had been for their implementation. Latin- afeas of this hemisphere and their vee See Celmisa Salazar. penpeure, English Literature, Latin, @ i
Laas ~~ broadcasting “subversive instruc- American diplomats pointed out past and future achievements are Fer GRENZ ‘ v— Englist (
Gitat bens Se aeaivel Gate tions with the objects of creating that the organization of the likely heaveforth ta receive a more pyp’st VINCENT: mn a e LONGER WEAR
is ; . di . to the G vern- Confusion and alarm in ordet to American States (O.A.T.S.) al- generous recognition im many — Trevor Heaton, Nota Heaton, Thomas Girls oO
one son oe Sones marked £2cilitate terrorist acts to which ready has vindicated its useful~ countries. Dulaney, Blix Dulaney, Delisle Bourne. — cevmpnnATCH, G. M.—Passed
pot. Insseslec Guvelopes- Itra secret. Democratica) are resorting”. operation the defence of the hemis- that Franklin D. Hoosevelt’s ideal from rRiNIDAD: FORDE, C. I arene, an ehelttare,
: : r The Government communique phere, and the service to inter- of Pan-Americanism serving the — ©. Gilbert, B, Moolchan, A Fiquarede, Paglih, Lanteage, eo ie.
Rain-making Planes said that the new outbreak of American economic interests, best interests of the “common M. Muster, E. Pierre-Pointe, C. Maxwell, Ulva io’ h passed in Scripture, Bng-
: * A. Wright, J. Nicole, C. Blackman, J OR iP
Needed anti-Government violence which man” through international co ?; pa: er Lb. Ritter, S| lish Literature
: : Cultural Invasion Cramer, A. Cramer, 4 Me sss te Petal
; : came just six days after the Gov- with the impending “invasion” Operation on all sdcial levels, has Anthony, G. Anthony. LYNCH, FE. M.—Pa in French,
Garrigue said that after S ernment said that the country og the cultural field, they believe 8 N€W prospect of gradual reali- Ea a
pinic bomb explosion, tiny parti- was normalized following the ji: the Pan-American Movement 2@tion through implementation of
28 spread like an immense um- abortive Communist supported will have that ¢omplete and the Mexico City meetings projects Rates Of Exchange "Wh don't
ella anq fall down to earth very Columbus Day revolt in| which Meee nave eae i ettied by its @nd principles. —UP. y you
jwly. He said that sometimes eight persons were killed had not TOU 5 r by OCTOBER 23%, 1961
yf ied by the ‘turbed th t U.P founders with a new capacity wo CANA
By are carrie away iv perturbe e country.—U.P, “4 Yj #6.3/10°. pr. Cheques 6h . om. é
ind and pollute the air at the Ff ad se millions of Juman ores ; See » AP awe, Be
her end of the globe, He said, In an. im ate and practical riipeningnane Syhtaaiine eau) a PRO WF
i : 4 Soc vethysrere Stet Drafts 68% pr
turing my experimental flights 9 uakes Rock sense the Mexico City meeting The Protests 64/3/16; pr. Cable See eke ee 4 §
have noticed that pollution is 14.8/10% pr. Currency 618/100 pr.
in. . The Harder heralded a concerted attack on the WASHINGTON, Oct, 22 Goupons 61.1/10% pr
ashed out by rain. . Formosa problem of illiteracy, which at r hanes . Bilver we stewenesede
rains, the lower is the grade of White House sources said that

otic particles.

TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 22.

present handicaps at least 70,000,-
00 persons in the Western Hem-~

Truman was ignoring the protests







Mefnearney’s Swwice Station

against hi inati 3 .

“uring a flight op April 4, , A series of earthquakes rocked Isphere. atk W. Clark to be the United Slavs Withdraw
1951, I siewieed & 0 ht quan- this island 11 ihours today and Latin-American diplomats be- States first Ambassador to the Home of:
tity "aad ic icles over panic-stricken persons fled to the lieved that the resolutions adopted Vatican. Support For U.K. | a

France. Light rains falling in the

countryside or sought open areas
in the city.

in Mexico City will have a help-
ful influence especially to 15,000,-

The historic nomination, sent to













région cleared the air com- First reports from the centre 000 U.S. negroes, They noted the te tet on Boighe FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 10. jive Star Motoring

pletely by May 20. Repeated of the quake in Yilan Province readiness of many U.S. official and gay, t hod ff Yugoslavia formally withdrew) opt
e to the con- said ¢ ies ¢ amage wer vate inatitutions , day, touched off a political relig~ jt; support of the British resolu- ,

ékperiments lead m said casualties and damage were private institutions to support the jous fight that prothised to be the Pet : ‘il ae indisposed . .. when Zz P.

@lusion that man made rain is “huge”. far reaching cultural programme hottest since the late Al Smith— '!°" before the Security Council, to reli Genuine ‘ond arts

the best arm against atomie The Quakes started at about adopted at Mexico City, some g Catholic—ran for the Presidency. thereby killing Britain's hope of ~o 1 No

danger. 4.30 am. today with a strong phases of which are within the Even Truman’s own Church a majority approval of the United or

“My findings show the decisive shock. At mid-afternoon the scope of “point four” co-operation. Minister here condemned the Nations action in the Anglo-Iran- ‘ :
le that nature may play — with shocks were continuing and “ Latin-Amefican diplomats are Présidetit’s action, Some non- ‘nil dispute, —_ e ar es ¢ nearney .
sn’s help — in the event of speeanee to be growing in inten- 4j.9 gratified that. the Mexico City Catholic Senators som the South- bardis Tree te’ se a relief J

ic war. Whole countries S!ty- resolutions formulate a broad and ern and estern States were Sharply fo an re ;

iy be protected against fright- ye meee aes, élastic concept of “culture” which privately dismayed. They said ain's view after the gre mo me” ‘Chase’ is your assurance.

| radio activity if we make it MUDICIPA! Ceparitics wore cingkP duly recognizes the achievements that they were sho¢ked at the act, micr, Mohammed covenant’ DR: CHASE'S OFFICE___.4493 PARTS DEPT 4673
‘fa hard enough, What's need- '” ‘on ss ar aoe ainan on and potentialities of re oe es ne bh ee og at a orn it ae ee :

i nq out a fleet of rain- , » in this hemisphere who have nm ongress' ations P : NIGHT 4125
eng sehiaue which will re- tee a ‘a ee ie relatively detached from the cos- “ contests about a" address on Wednesday ver. PARADOL WORKSHOP 4203 G

iSe downpours over the country killed and five injured when a mopolitan and sophisticated trends under way. —U?P. : —U.P. | guemem Guick Relief from Pain i

wash white the polluted

house collapsed there.

of modern culture.






—UP.

The Indian and Negro penples



a






Can your Family
‘say this?












oe




m TW] — ap.
doa

SS) r
Lt

“We SLEEP well -
LOOK well -
and FEEL well /”

j

~ hye

ATURAL, restful sleep is the high

road to radiant health and fitness...
and countless thotuwsands of men, women
and children who drink ‘ Ovaltine’ at
bedtime are enjoying the best kind of
sleep every night.






~
ios
â„¢

>



SELECT THEM
EARLY!
XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS-—Bubble and Plain

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

DOLLS—Real Beauties
TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

\\.

â„¢










If tou have reason to believe that your
sleep is not as restful and beneficial as it
should be, try the effeet of a cup of
delicious ‘Ovaitine’ tonight. ‘Ovaltine’
induces sleep in a petféctly natural way,
for it is prepared from Nature's best
foods: See how it helps you to relax,
soothes nerves and body, and invites
#leep. See how refreshed and cheerful
you feel in the morning.

+

INHEIR good looks tell you they*re fust right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-

Your own experience will convince you
that ‘ Ovaltine * is the one food beverage
for @very member of your family, to
fromote peacefiil sleep, to renew energy
and co keep you all feeling and looking





‘ . . : > your best.
: Ir \ 7 ” Shield—the eign which ameane * pues right , | Sold in airtight tins by all CRemists and Stores,
i Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. ae ' AT
crip, "Ovatcine’ Riscuns Quality has made
ma e y They are made froin the ;
finest ingredients, in ! j ~ J
~ eluding a propertion of |
; delicious ‘Ovaltine’, and |
= OVALTINE | THE CORNER
and digestible | |
| | [Oriiine''Teeberte | = The World’s most popular
intlude a packer of |
| ee he Food Beverage
: | Sbintnashea'dvoe®”” | and The World’s Best Night-cap
e @ |
vans made. justiright » °! | J sna
means & ejus 1 t | = sail es Un er










PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

he strangest Socialist who ever came out of Eton rm y tri i 1 ESI SSIES
ei MG keener coca oo]

rent or oe evens On, hs Band 8 Beitewews Portr nit Or A Crank THE ELECTIONS IN ENGLAND

Wednesday, October 24, 1951 THROUGH THE

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951












By ERNEST HOFER |

An American takes over an Oxford

College . . . and finds merit in the tea at re 6



< ; JUST one hundred years ag0 By MONTGOMERY HYDE, MP. tion jor a dackwoodsman. He is ae wel as poe. Pde
this month there was born a more @ poor so you will have to ichaeimas erm rings rotesso!
remarkable Socialist product of plorer, who hit the nail on the give him a sinecure like th€/ arthur Lehman Goodhart to University LONDON DAILY TELEGRAPH




































Eton than either Dr. Dalton or
mc. Stracney, of that is possibic.
His name was Henry S. Salt,

nitarian, idealist and crank,

Publie Safety

IT HAS at last dawned on the Govern-

head when he mei selected mem- Ministry af.
bers of the Salt circle. “You are State for

a funny people, you Shelleyites,” man

said the famous explorer, “You Gandhi,

College, Oxford, as the new Master. He takes

T.
the honour as nothing cxtraordinary: “An ON SALE A

aur







ment that motor vehicles using the roads Salt was almost entirely un are playing at a safe distance — American Ma an _— academician se ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
. bee “ pred by licies known to the general public, but yourpelves, maybe, with fire. Ta priva be same nguage, most every -nationa Sl ES ==aanamamama@aommam—=X“€EQqT7vl2 EE
ane taheind SOT he sereaniiia a P exercised a considerable influ- spreading Shelley you are indirect Salt that “eur badly requires} | trier is down. This is true to a degree that
of insurance against third party risks. Per- ence on many of the advanetd ly helping to stir up the great a draught springs at whict . '
haps it was the tragedy in which a woman minds of his day, When Gandhi Socialist question, the great ques- we sata smany years ago ®oW | an English and an American businessman
ie ‘ tien of the needs and wants and because

Englang for the Round
in 1931, he wishes of unhappy men, the only apt to. into its eves,” did not

asked to meet Salt. question which bids fair to swamp act a
Another friend of Salt’s, a you all”
particularly close one for a while, It nearly did swamp Sak and circle,
Bernard Shaw, It was Salt his friends one Sanday in 1887, Upper

came to
Table Conference

«vuld find hard to believe.”
SHELLEY WAS THERE...
Sixty, smoking a pipe, wearing pince-nez,
he picked his way among roiled carpets and

was killed in an accident with an unin-
sured government owned vehicle which
served to emphasise the necessity Tor this
safeguard.



was #
There are about 6,000 motor vehicles on whe. Strode Se William According why ee ladd th h the ptien rooms and PP:
the roads, and if parochia) regastration is pov 5 Papper os of ‘The Green would mot consummate their! ibrary of his new home, the 17-room Master's lounts
4 worth anything, 2,900 of these are concen- Goddess, and it wee Sree this marriage, eee oe = iging. “Under that tree,” he said, pointing '§
trated in St. Michael and about 1,400 in Aah pring aaaae Ra was idea trom her close friend, Biward nto the Fellow's garden, “is supposed to be|} ENAMELS
Christ Church. This means that four thous- later a witness at Shaw's marri- Corpenion, ee ne silo She | Where Shelley wrote some poems.

age





and of these in addition to animal drawn Sor’ Dac. Sian we later went @f her head, spending Though he visits America each year, Pro-'§ VARNISHES
vehicles operate in the most thickly popu-} Shaw’s neighbour in Hertford- most of her time SE oe essor Goodhart has called England his per-
lated area. aoe ae. er ee eee would S87 nanent home for 31 years. He remains indu-

alt’s story. It a tains a .

bitably American, but is both a KC (1934) and
. KBE (1948), which strikes his countrymen
S no mean feat. He still beats his sons at
ennis. Usual working hours (for editing and
eriting) are from nine p.m. until past mid-
ight., but his breakfast is never later than
ight o'clock. Now, in his new position as
faster, he has a secretary for the first time.

He speaks deliberately, with a “mid-
Atlantic” accent. His three sons, schooled
»oth in America (Hotchkiss) and in England
Eton) sound unmistakably English. He likes | {
he English and their customs, retains his|{{

For Indoors
And Out

preface by GBS. an addition
noteworthy for the fact that it
was the last thing this inveterate
preface-writer ever wrote, he
completed it the night before his
fatal accident.

Eton Leve Story

Henry Stephen Shakespear Salt
was born in India. His fa.her was
an Indian Army officer who was
killed at the siege of Lucknow,
when Henry was still a child. The
elder Salt used to call the natives
“niggers” and gave them the stick
when necessary for their own
good. Young Henry apparently
thought he treated his mother in
the same way since he grew up



Besides the possibility of accidents, be-
cause of the concentration of business in
this area, there is the fact that in the ordin-
ary routine, cars have become an essen-
tial part of the equipment of speculators,
hawkers, and pedlars.



be began it,
That Salt was

Phone Pitchor's
4472

by no means



It was argued on a former occasion when
a bill for compulsory third-party insurance
came before the House of Assembly as a
private measure, that the owners of motor
vehicles were careful people and it was not
necessary to compel them to take the pre-



caution against accidents. Since then sev- | with a rooted dislike of his with warning cries: “a lady SU] \merican personality and Citizenship, is as }
: ‘ @ressing bere” Deeply di dovial
eral Peo le have been killed or injured, father’s memory. “I am put to sit im a passagt nuch at home as speaker at an ambassadoria !
‘is eithe by PELV ate oe pantie qohiales. apy while Catherine tries on 2 — »anquet as he is with a group of under-
children Teft ‘without parents and homes aress. * = oem ele WaT edaates & d the fire.at Whitebarn, hi \ |
without breadwinners. teaching the aristocrats hour: and meantime I am so con. roomed house on Boar’s Hill, near Oxford. \ |
married oynes. ; passing to and : |
The pressure of space and the need for ae thee eens aun By opm they joined a Labour Seed bs SF Se attendants tha | Naturalness, a sgnse of humour, he believes, |
ility i i . ‘ etn te + Seatalgas the d to real Anglo-Ameri nderstandi
mobility in the‘ordinary course of business | colleague @m the school staff, who which was broken up by W2C2 She dots emerge (in t™ ] cad to 8 rican w $s ng. |
* led many of these “careful” people to insure | S™0ved te distinction of having the police, having previously been Velvet) 7 doa” know her and Tune 42 anecdote he likes to relate is set in a
. : been the poet Swinburne’s tutor. banned John Burns Cunning- take her for an attendant wai aos ‘ Engl behind hi
against third party risks. And this at higher But thesrespectability and cul- pame Graham Son sani to St something on me. ailway carriage—an- nglishman n is
rates than would normally be obtained be- ture of Eton soon proved too while Salt lost his watch through ‘The Last Question iewspaper, an American on the edge of his

much for ‘these two enthusiastic his pocket being picked by one of Ves
world-betterers. Determined to those whose right of free
live the simple life on £160 a he had unsuccessfully attempted
year, they left Eton for a cottage to vindicate. Only Bernard Shaw,
at Tilford, where they followed it seems. to keep “mov-
a strict vegetarian diet, studied ing on” without moving off. But there was one question tc
Shelley’s poems, and wore sandals. ‘Give Him A Job’ which Henry Salt failed to pro-
Playing With Fire Many years later, when the first vide an answer, although he
Over the years Salt turned out Socialist Government came into “What is it
a stream of books and pamphlets, power, Shaw suggested Salt for a
chiefly on Shelley, human and peerage on the ground that he amazingly for another?” é
animal rights (he was a gtrong would be perfectly at home among a secret which he carried withir
anti-vivisectionist), vegetarianism, his old Eton friends in the Lords. himself to the crematorium.
wild flowers and corporal punish- “He was a good dancer,” Shaw * SALT AND HIS CIRCLE. By
ment, His original contact with told) Ramsay MacDonald,“ a Stephen Winsten, Hutchinson
Shaw was through their mutual splendid Fives player, and the 16s.
interest in Shelley. biggest authority in the world on WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
It was H. M. Stanley, the ex- wild-flowers, a splendid qualifica- ' —L.E.S.

Horizontal Election

tect of the day, presented a
scheme for the Foreign Office. The
Queen did not like it. aes
: _pre- constituency. . It a Victorians were a __ persistent
lude to the British poll on Conservative in 1950. people; Sir Gilbert did not pine:
25, as the “horizontal eee This time I think I will try Se . eee oe eee m
ith rt Id stand up an i n
fight.” party wou Pp rural Bedfordshire—next week. railway lines, nd ‘ol 4 the design
To political journalists—who are The Building Government _ to the Mid way. It became
like ringside boxing reporters— St, Pancras Station. Whenever I
there is nothing so depressing 4s I have been wondering how pass that station I comtemplate
this. election. Neither Conserva- Mr. Attlee’s Governments will pe how it would have looked as a
tives nor Socialists are willing to regarded by future generations. Foreign Office in Whitehall,
say what théy will do if they win. After taking a walk down the
But there is one merit alone in a Thames one pleasant October Catch The Word
Perhaps’ it is of more than

British General Election—it gives morning, I decided it might be
the city-bound journalist, meaning gratefully called “The Building
myself, an excellent excuse to Government’—not by the people passing imterest that organised
spend his days wandering through who want houses, but by future efforts are being made to chart the
the English countryside and generations of Civil Servants who curiosities of English dialects
studying the infinite variety ‘of will occupy the vast blocks of and English country speech
English life that exists not too far office buildings Mr, Attlee’s Labour before the old-fashioned ways
from the dull courts of Whitehall Governments have erected. The are entirely overrun and eli-
and its dingy offices, work is stupendous, and un- minated by the uniformity of
At the last election I found some beautiful. Great square masses of American speech spread by the
inconsequential villages lost im granite in the side streets off Hollywood product. The famous
the woods that remain by the Whitehall will perpetuate the word-hunter, Ralph Patridge, has
banks of the Thames above Henley squatness, the dullness, the done some to preserve
—in South Oxfordshire, I think. drabness of an age that could do English slang in his dictionary,
Election arithmetic is so compli- nothing better than make comfort- but a new effort is being made to
cated and interpretations so varied able barracks and call them publie ask the country school-teachers tc
that I found no difficulty in prov= buildings. “The Building Govern- keep track on local phrases and
ing that the water-girt inhabitants ment” before it goes—as it prob- their meanings, Scotland, and the
cf this village held in their hands ably will—is taking special pride strange Scottish dialects of English
the clue to Britain’s political fate in some vast aluminium doors that that come from mixtures cf

‘eat, eager to converse, “Do you mind if 2
alk to you?” says the American at last. The
Tnglishman, eyeing him narrowly, replies,
‘What about?”

Goodhart abhors Anglo-American propa-
sanda as too self-conscious. He would rather
he American visitor to Britain “hop on a
dike and cycle to the nearest village pub.”
3o it is not surprising, on the American
Thanksgiving Day, to find turkey and pump-
sin pie on the Goodhart table—but also tea
at four-thirty. Or to find him, in 1943, Presi-
jent of the American Outpost in Great
Britain, founded to promote American aid to
Britain “short of nothing”. Or just last April
vampaigning, as President of the Pedestrians’
Association, for sanity on English highways.
Highway signs, he claims, are too courteous.
‘Those posters might as well read: ‘Please do
1ot kill our children. It is rude to do so.’ |
What we need are a few good threats.”

YALE, CAMBRIDGE

cause of the involuntary basis and the
limited number which took policies,

Motor owners argue that they would now
gladly insure their vehicles agains: third
party risks but that they are preverted
from doing so by the high rates charged for
premiums.

| Industrial Paint

Now that the Government has consid-
ered it necessary to introduce this legis-
iation, it is clear that the motorist must not
be forced into a position which he would

* consider himself sandwiched between a
compelling government and over-expens-
ive insurance. The safeguard for him must
be the fixing ofr easOnable intutane-s rates.
Then it is the duty of the Government to
see to it that every motor vehicle using the
road is covered by a policy of insurance.

In the neighbouring colony of Trinidad
the law demands that before a moto vehi-
cle is mut on the road it must be covered
by third party insurance. It is imperative
that a similar condition be attached to
ownership of motor vehicles in Barbados;
and further that insurance companies be
compelled by statute to fix reasonable
rates on policies taken,

Marine Paint







ce

Every type and colour of paint, “Inter-
national’’ supply them all.. Each one

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look attractive, but to stand up to hard
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So, when in doubt—

SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL”

—and be safe.

By D. T. ROBERTS

In a moment of revelation an

returned

Even in his own home and training, Pro-
‘essor Goodhart has Anglo-American ties.
After a Yale degree he came to Cambridge
for an English BA. During his time at Trinity
he met Cecily Carter, an undergraduate at
Newnham reading history, niece of a Cam-
bridge divinity don. To-day Mrs, Goodhart,
tall, fair, husky-voiced, matches her hus-
oand’s enthusiasm for Americans and Eng-
lishmen. Her eldest son, Philip, at 24 a Tory
candidate for Consett, Co. Durham, now in
Fleet Street, is married to the niece of the
‘ate John Winant, former U.S, Ambassador
to Britain.

Mrs. Goodhart is a vigorous hostess. Her
tennis parties and teas are famous. Most for-
2ign students who land at Oxford also land
-ventually at Whitebarn, When the Goodharts

There is a further safeguard which can-
not be incorporated in the provisions of
the proposed Act, but which is equally
mecessary. Judging by the standard of
conduct among motorists today, there
might be a disposition on the part of many

‘ of them to feel that when the vehicles
have been insured, they have discharged
their responsibility to the full. This is a
dangerous-attitude-and can only be cor-
rected by the imposition of severe penal-
ties by the Courts for Dreoches of the law,

saan coesieipatisanptaiamccmiily ctrl antenna peg ig sn steer mci nigel alae laaiedetaesasianinatinsneiteaiiiiutiititit le canteen a A iti tnanae
fi.
i
oe s
a
iw
ety
?
i



INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ite full use being made of the provision for —they were the marginal vote that metal workers are erecting ‘0 Gaelic and Norse idiom, provide give a Saturday evening dance, hired cars
‘ é : no local expert could predict, in guard the way to one of these that best arry ety. i Oxf 00! 40 so fro
disqualification. People who would use | 4 constituency that surely holds sanctuaries of officiaidom, The you know ‘any a am ee 3 Sagi urd, Boop Up $0 saaee ay

che colleges, and whisk them out to White-
barn, where the long library is cleared, music

is playing, and a spectacular buffet waits in
the next room.

insurance as a blind for eriminal careless-
ness should not be allowed control of motor
vehicles, :

All users of the road are entitled to the

the key to the votes of England! doors will cost £40,000—and there tr-cone? The following are re-
This pleasant delusion was assisted has been some criticism of that. corded in Scotland: a doorkin, a
by the fact that in this-constituency Mr. Stokes — who negotiated :n yowie, a cockbandie, and a peerie
dwell not only these champions Persia—describes them asa“manin Or what about a spider? It is
of rural En farmers in architectural feature’ — Stokes’s known sometimes as a weaver or

tens, not hundreds, coming to a Folly. And this reminds me es a netterie, Many of these

fullest protection. Compulsory Third | tiay, village hall—but also most of that earlier era of office buiid- Scottish phrases any ways of In the war, Goodhart conceived the idea
Party Insurance is but the first nie . ‘ of the workers of the Nuffield ing in the days of Palmerston, a Scottish phrases and ways of|0f the Oxford University Leave Courses for

Motor Works, at Cowley, and also hundred years ago. The latest thing across the sea—and many must
Lord Nuffield, himself, who started in architecture was then the be still in use in the Scottish parts

i

i

| British and Allied Forces. Result more than

| life with a bicycle shop at the Victorian imitation gothic style. ef Canada, amd perhaps in New
Zealand,

7,000 Servicemen were provided with a place
to live at Oxford, lectures, brains trusts,
tours. The military, encouraged to indulge

series of events which brings adequate

safety to them. bottom of a hill—just outside this Sir Gilbert Scott, the great archi-







who while by birth a West Indian

a en Gn ne



In places large and small she it now also for themselves. Soak







Our Readers Say :
Canon Johnson In England

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—It is now a few months
sinee Canon Audley Johnsen was
given leave of absence from his
parish of_S, James’, Barbados. to
come to England in connection
with the 250th. birthday of the
Society ‘for the Propagation of the
Gospel. It hasbeen increasingly
realised in London what a sackifice
his parishioners made in sparing
their Rector for this spécial work.
The amazing number of friends he
has made throughout England in-
dicates the affection in which,he is
held in’ Barbados and the »whole
Caribbean, which he knew so wel!

like to tell the people of Barbados
how very much Canon Johnson has

striving to do

has been received by Mayors and
local dignitaries after which her
“crew” have preached in churches,
civic centres, on beaches—wher-
ever the message might be heard.

Among this “crew” the Canon
from Barbados has been outstand-
jing, It has warmed the heart to
see him aboard welcoming the vis-
itors. “variably he has been sur-
rounded by a crowd who want to
shake his hand or collect his auto-
graph. And invariably that crowd
has gone home knowing something
more, in a concrete way, of the
world unity which ‘is the ‘only
hope of peace. *

With his boundless energy so

hospital recovering. He is now
safely out, however, and looking

returning to his family and parish-

(he was born in Nassau half a
century ago) is in siature a citizen
of the world.

London sends its greetings and
thanks to Barbados.
From: The Rev. DEW! MORGAN,

Press Officer, S.P.G. House,
15 Tufton St., London,
S.W.L.

Unfair Atlack

To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—I crave your indulgence
to state what I term “Unfair At-
tuck” on members of the Electors
Association or Conservatives
Whatever one chooses to call them,
by the many and various speak-
ers of the Barbados Labour Party.
One is led to believe by their

land of the Living. At all of their
meetings, held by the Barbados

person etc. What are they trying

the rich, if possible, make them
paupers overnight. Let me say now
that most of those people who are
preaching hatred against the Con-
servatives (cad I gay Conserva-
tives because of the Party) are the
same people who have got most
of what they have, from the same
people. Preach clean politics, say
what your party has done, is doing,
and will do and leave out that
‘Unfair Attack’ on people who do
not deserve it.
FAIR COMMENT.

Not Fit For Membership
To The Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—May I extend my appre-
ciation with regard to the Edito-
rial of the 17th October, headed

stated ‘It is not merely evidence
of overlooking a duty, but of an

and insults at opponents.’

|



their curiosity, asked for talks-on everything
from eastern religions to sewage disposal.
‘COMMON-SENSE’ MAN
Professionally, A. L. Goodhart is at the top.
(It runs in the family. One uncle was gov-
ernor of New York State, another was chief
judge. His father became a millionaire on the
New York Stock Exchange.) Among law-
yers he is known as a “common-sense”
jurist”. His articles are torthright. original.
A famous essay affirming the legality of the
1926 General Strike affected subsequent Ieg-
islation in trades disputes, But he is best

known as an expert on Anglo-American case
aw

Stepen’s Large Pickled
as a sailor before becoming a selflessly given it is little wonder ‘speeches that those people are “The Better Way”. : Magnet fares, gl Weetabix
priest. that he became overworked and worthless, dishonest and wicked, The paragraph which captured As pig American KBE, Goodhart does not | {f 30c. per tin Dept

The people of London would had to spend a short period in fit only for an expulsion from the my interest was the one which |use his title, He likes to recall the time he Beef Loaf 52c. per tin MEAT or

Tea Time Paste -l5c per bot.
Cook’s Paste—6c. per tin

been appreciated. In himself he is forward to Centurion’s final tour Labour Party there, is mud- attempted insult to the intelligence peated reference to Sir Winston Churchill Pancake Syru| Beef Suet
a complete symbol of the infinite for this season in the north of slinging not only at the Policies of the electorate to éxpect to court Winston, he at last pati i ee py rhecitherd « Dressed Tripe
value of the work S.P.G. has been England. After that he will be of the Conservatives, but at their their favours by hurling ridicule , patiently explained, was JUST ARRIVED

confounded the Royal Empire Society by re-

an MP., father of the great Duke of Marlbor-





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= Canon Johnson's main work has ioners. to do? To inculcate into the hearts say, th ‘ : . fork he Weiee resh tables
j been in connection with the ship He will leave behind not only « and minds of the people who listen standing for Cicctien des can hae ough. But, as he dines with his college at the faa Stout ¥ ere ,
; Centurion. This is a replica of the host of friends but also a real and to them, a lashing hatred, which no other speech than to hurl ridi- opening of term, it matters little that Arthur Schenley’s Rye Whisky PHONE
: ap = ee SE a he t mis- great contributidn to the Christian er ec bomne day express cule at others, who are ‘unable to | Goodhart might be a “sir” or that he happens Heinz Cream of Mushroom
: , sionary § 2% centuries Church. The 250th birthday, which itse into oodshed and murder defend themselves at the moment, } gan F i . Soup
: This year she has’ been touring S.P.G. planned as a great act of on these same people. Is it fair to is not fit for membership of the | to an American. He will be called simply Heinz Chicken Soup GOLDARDS
English seaside resorts carrying a evangelisri, will live for long in say that the Conservatives ruled House of Assembly. That’s my | The Master of “Univ.” Canadian Cheddar Cheese
team of missionaries from distant many memories. And right in the this country for 300 years only for way of thinking. ' a Canadian Cheddar . Cheese
lands proclaiming the response middle of the picture will be the themselves? But even if that were L. B. CLARKE. (World Copyright Reserved) Grated
f the world Church ntribution made by someone true the other people want to rule 23.10.51 \ . , wil, 2.8.
4 i £


TT eee

‘RIES

ahd

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER

24, 1951



House Discuss Third

Party Insurance
GOVERNMENT SHOULD | .s%:.

UNDERTAKE PROJECT

SAYS

LEWIS

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday began con-

sideration of and

postponed a Bill to make provision for

the protection of Third Parties against risks arising out of

the use of motor vehicles.
All the speakers on the

which was sought to be i

right, but some members wa

Bilfthought that the provision

ntroduced was necessary and
nted to get more time to perus>

the Bill with a view to making suggestions for its smoother

working.

The suggestion was made that Government

should undertake the insurance scheme itself,
The objects and reasons of the Bill are:

The Bill seeks to apply to this
Island the principle of compulsory
insurance against third-party risks
arising out of the use of motor
vehicles on public roads and is
based on similar legislation exist-
ing in the United Kingdom, Britis
Guiana atid Trinidad,

2. Clauses 3 and 4 make it un
lawful for anyone to use a motor
vehicle on a public road without
being insured against liability for
causing death or bodily injury to
any person by the use of such ve-
hicle. Provision is also made in
Clause 4 to enable hospitals to
recover from the insurer expenses
reasonably incurred in treating
injured persons. A similar pro-
vision is contained in Clause 19 to
cover the fees of medical practi-
tioners who render emergency
treatment to persons injured in
road accidents.

3. Under the provisions of
Clause 8 every driver of a motor
vehicle is required to produce a
certificate of insurance to a con-
stable on request, but if he fails
to do so, he is allowed a further
period of five days from the date
of the request in which to pro-
duce it at a police station,

4, Clause 9°enables a third party
to recover from an insurer the
amount of any judgment he may
obtain, notwithstanding that the
policy may be voidable or can-
celled, and Clause 10 provides
that in the event of an insured
person becoming insolvent, his
rights against the insurer shall be
trarisferred to and vest in the
third party. The remaining clauses
of the Bill contain various detailed
provisions ‘for implementing the
principles of the Bill; for example,
Clause 16 imposes a duty on per-
sons against whom claims are
made to give information as to
whether or not they are insured,
Clause 17 makes it obligatory to
surrender certificates of insurance
when policies are cancelled, and
Clause 22 imposes penalties for
forging certificates; in addition
Clause 26 empowers the Govern-
or-in-Executive to make Regula-
tions with the approval of the
Legislature for carrying the Bil)
imto effect.

Introducing the Bill, Mr. G. H.
Adams (L) said it was long over-
due. There was similar legislation
existing in the United Kingdom,
in British Guiana and in Trinidad.
He went through the Objects and
Reasons,

Mr. Gill (E) said that he had
come across many cases in which
unfortunate people were injured
to the extent of permanent disa-
bility and they were unable to
recover. The Bill would be a
great protection to the travelling
public and he had very much
pleasure in supporting it.

Mr, A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
any solicitor would weleome a
Bill of that nature. People in-
volved would have to seek them
out and get things made clear.

Such a Bill had been ‘turned
down by the House some years
ago.

“This is another Bill,” he said,
“to be added to the Workmen’s
Compensation Act, which, when it
is passed, will send money out of
the island. eT

“I think that before a Bill of
this nature comes down to the
House, the Government should
undertake the setting up oi a de-
partment to carry out the insur-
ance of suc, as the workmen’:'
Compensation and Third Party.”

(It was done by cther Govern~
ments, Only that day he was
reading of a Socialist Goveznment
which had done it with success.

“I feel it would be a gocd thing
for Government to set up their
own Insurance Department.”

While it was a very gogd Bill
for the protection of the people,
it should be done by the people
mand the more quickly it was
started, the more quickly people
in the island would get to know
how to conduct a Department of
the sort.

“I would strongly recommend
even now that consideration of
this Bill be delayed until the
Government makes the consid-
eration of setting up such a
Department. You can get some-





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We have some new ones

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Department.

Each





$100 & $1.20

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.; LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

«ne t¢ come down and start this
departmert for you.’ 7
Mr. R. Mapp (L) said it may be
that the premium asked tor by the
Insurance Company might be ‘9
high. While they had to pr-tect
people on the road, yet it was
ebvicus that a party’ might never
become involved in an «ceident in

his entire life bui yet would be
called upon to pay the heavy
premium.

It would effect not only the

people who cwned cars because
they were convenient and nct be-
cause they were means of luxury,
but also tax! drivers

Mr, Reéce (E) sid that it was
argued when it came up years ago
that it was not suitable for Bar-
bades then. There were many
poor people with cars and ‘they
would be unable to insure them,
It was lcokei upen as be ng more
or less an additi=nal tax.

In his experience as a lawyer,
he had met many hard cases quite



recently.
There were both sides of the
picture. It might be argued thai

it was vcry hard upon a man who
had: te depend upon his car for a
livelihood, but the .correspending
number of people who had to be
€xposed to the dangers of the road
had to be borne in mind.

The junior member for the City
seemed to be under the impression
that a Bill of that sort was a great
boon to lawyers, but that was not
60, There could scarcely be a
mere. unremunerative Bill. Com-
panies, he said, seldom put up a
fight.

There _was.no gainsaying the
fact that some vehicles Which
were then going on the road
would not be admitted. It was a
hardship, but it had to be looked
at against the risk,

As regards a high premium, he
could tell the Junior Member for
St. Thomas that Third Party
Insuranee . premiums were not
high. It was fer the Executive
Committee to determine which
company would get it and they
would be sufficiently careful to
see that the lowest one would
get it, 4

Mr. E .D. Mottley (E) said that
the Bill had its snags and its
benefits. “We are bound to face
facts as we see them,” he said.
“Our traffic problem is becoming
u rather difficult one and one has
to realise that the public must be
protected.” a

If they were’ observing the
democratic policy cf the greatest
good for the greatest number, it
would be the 5,000 on whom it
would be somewhat hard as
against the other many thousands
who had to be protected. We
cannot allow people to be passing
the roads with the possibility of
being injured and without any
proper .. compensation being
possible.

He had not expected the Bill to
come up then though everyone of
them had at ‘one time or another
expressed the view that Third
Party’ [Insurance was absolutely
necessary. He had not, however,
had time to go into the Bill.

One of the benefits was that it
would relieve unemployment as
more car owners would have to
employ drivers to drive their cars
when they became too old or were
nervous or the like.

Even although it would create
a hardship, it would prevent a lot
of people who now have cars and
put them into the hands ol
irresponsible. people who drive
helter-skelter on the highway,
frcm investing their meney in that
way and then allowing the cars to
go into such hands.

“A system should be worked
out,” he said, “so that just as 4
car owner could pay half year
license on his car, he would be
able to pdy a half year premium
on his insurance in respect to the
Third Party Insurance. Ot crwise
it would be rather hard if he had
to pay taxes and insurance at one

time.” 4

Mr. then said that ‘the
Bill shoul postponed “as even
the most humble member of the
Assembly might be able to return
with e good suggestion for its

Adams (L) agreed to the
the Bill had

been considered sometime before,

he thought that members had
been familiar with it. He said
that Gcevernment had considered

the possibility of
iusurance themselves, but had
{nally thought that it would be
Leiter t% give it to a company.

desuiion was then postponed.

working the





House Pass
‘‘Water’’ Bill

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed witt amendments,
the Bill to make provision for the
control and use of the under-
ground sources of water supply
in the island and other matters

connected therewith.

A full definition of the word
“well” for which members asked
















on the last ® when the
matter was ed was in-
serted in the Bi}l, and sub-clause
(d) of 1 6 which members
had would create a
great hip on people was
del This had provided that
' n could not sink a well or
carry out any excavations or
werk er leepen anv existinz
well with the object of using it
for the purpose of disposal of
sewerage or otherwise, or cause
or Ter any such operation to
be carried out in whole or in part,

unless he first obtained a permit
© license from the “oarg con-
cenn r were an x the
major an.é.wnents.

The Bill received its second
re-ding on March 29 and on April
3, clauses 1 to 4 were passed.

The senior member for St.
Michael, Mr, M. ©. Cox, piloted
the Bill through the House

In the Legislature

| COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at
200 pm. yesterday

The Hon'ble the Colonial Seere-
tary laid decuments dealing with
the Report of the West Indtan
| Census 16, Volumes t and 2 and
| the Civil Establishment (General)
| (Amendment) No 8 Order, 1954
The Counell coneurred (in the
following:

Resolution to place the sum of
$470,000 at the d'spose! of the

Governor-in-Executive Committee
| te supplement the Estimates 1951—
2, Part I, Current as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 1951—
52 which ferm the Scliedule to
the Resolution

Resolution to place ths sum of
$19,450 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1o51—
$2. Part 1, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates 151-
i, No 2% which form the
Schedule to the Resolution,

Resolution to place the sum of
$380 «oat «the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement the Estimates, 1951
—i2, Part 1, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates
1951—52, No. 2% which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to place the sum of
$93,005 at the disposal of the
} Governor-in-Executive Committee
} to supplement the Estimates, 1951-—
| 02, Part I, Current, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates,
1n1—j2 No. @& which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to pay with effect
from the 16th day of June, 1961,
| n cost of living allowance to
| officers employed under Colonial
Development and Welfare Schemes
| at the rates, and, subject to the
| terms and conditions set out in the
Schedule

Resolution to pay with effect
from the I6th day of June, 1951,
a cost of living allowance to
officers in the full time service of
the Savings Bank who receive
their salaries from the funds of the
Bank and officers who retired
from the full time service of the
Bank at any time between the 16th
day of June, 1951, and the date of
the passing of this Resolution in
circumstanees rendering them
eligible for the grant of a pension
or gratuity

Resolution to place the sum of
$52,963 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement == the Est mates.
1951—oz Part I, Current as shown
in the Supplementary Estimates
imsi—v2, No 8, which form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to make it lawful for
the Governor-in-Executive Com+*
mittee to lease to James Win
Hinds that pares! of land, abut-
ting on Bay Street but otherwise
surrounded by the lands of
“Murray Ledge” the property of
the sald James Winston Hinds,
situate 'n Upper Bay Street

Resolution to make ft iawiu! for
the Governor-in-Exteutive Com-
mittee to lease to the Vestry of
Christ Church that pares! of land
containing by admeasurement one
acre, two rocds. len perches, part
of Kent Plantation, situate in the
parish of Christ Church ton the
| Purpose of establishing a P.aying
Field

The Council postponed:

Resolution to place the sum of
$24,100 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
te supplement the Estimates
| 1951—S2, Part I—Current, as shown
| in Supplementary Estimates 1951—









m, Ne &1, which form the
better working.” Fx 2 SiR See ol Stee
oe S:00OOooe













'



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN AFRICAN QUEEN



VISIT:






Land Is $3.50 Per hone:

In Br. Honduras —au7son

BRITISH HONDURAS

cannot be described as a land

flowing with milk and honey, but as one full of promise

and opportunities for the

right type of person, Hon'ble

F. C. Hutson told the Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Hutson has just returned from a week's visit to
British Honduras on behalf of the Government of that

colony reporting on the Sugar Industry with particular

reference to the Corozal Sugar Factory Ltd.

He said that owing to the fact
that British Honduras was one
of the two colonies visited by the
Evans Commission in connection
with possible emigration from
the various West Indian islands,
he felt that his views might be
of interest to people locally,

In Corozal in the northern
portion of the colony about 100
miles from Belize, there is a
small sugar factory capable of
making about 2,000 tons of sugar

ees

Schedule to the Resolution

The Council passed :—

Bill intituled) an Act to make
Provision for the appointment of
a Puisne Judge and to prescribe
his powers and duties,

The Council passed with amend-
ments \

BIN intituled an Act to continue
temporarily certain emergency en-
actments

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

The Council began consideration
of and referred to a Select Com-
mittee, a Bill,
Pishing Indust:

The Counetl pow

Resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
of all that certain parcel of land
(Part of the tenantry lands of a
place called Bosvigo) containing
by estimation 1,870 sq. ft. for
the purpose of establishing a dis-
triet market.

The Council adjourned to Tues-
day next at 2.00 p m '

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, Dr. H. G. Cum-
mins laid on the Table the West
Indian Census 1946, Vols. 1 and 2,



and the Civil Establishment |
(General) (Amendment) No. 3
Order 1951

He gave Notice of Fesolution

to approve the Order entitled
“The Civil Establishment (Gen-
eral) (Amendment) No. 3 Order,
1951, made by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the

Twenty-second day of October
1951, under the provisions of Sec-
tion 3° of the Civil Establishment
Act, 19." :

A Resolution to place the «
$18,650 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Exeeu§ve Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951-
£2, Part U—Capital, as shown in
Supplementary Estimates 1951—52,
No. 33, which form the Schedule
to the Resolution

A Resolution to place the sum
of $125 at the disposal of the |
Governor-in-Executive Committee \
to supplement the EB timats 1991
52,' Part I--Current, as show
Supplementary Estimates 1951
No. 34, which form th. Schedule
to the Resolution

The House pasved:

A Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Stops Act, 1915 |

A Bill intituled an Act to amend |
the Customs Tariff Act 1921 |

A Bill intituled an Act to make |
provision for the Control and use
of the underground sources of |
Water Supply in the Island and |
other matters conneeted therewith |

A report of the Select Committee |
“ppointed) to prepare no draft |
Reply to His Excellency's Mes- |







sage No. 20/1961 relating to the
Economic Co-operation Agreement
between the Government of the
United Kingdom and the U.S.A

The House considered and post |
pontéd a Bill intituled an Act to |
make provision for the protection
of Third Parties against +
érising out of the use “ot M
Vehicles and for purposes inciden- _ |
tal thereto |



or

The House adjourned until next
Tuesday at 3 p.m







STO

PARADING

Just a Few Drops of JEYPINE
Upstairs and downstairs, for b
floors, trust Jeypine to keep
Jeypine is powerful. and. plea:
refreshing pine fragrahee. A
cleaning — there's safety in Je

INSIST
ON
—the better PINE

Yesterday |:

THOSE GERMS

JEYPINE

On Sale at KNIGHTS

per annum and it is proposed to
increase the size of this plant to
about 5,000 tons per annum,

“If this is done” Mr, Hutson
said, “additional labour will be
required for both cultivation end
reaping of the crop as well as the
requirement of additional land
which will most likely to be
taken in by small holders.”

Cheap Land

“British Honduras is the exact
opposite to Barbados in that there
is plenty of good land available
at a very cheap rate, Govern-
ment is selling the land in 20
acre lots at $3.50 per acre and
purchasers are being granted five
years in which to pay off the;
cost.”

Asked what he thought about
the soil and weather conditions,
Mr. Hutson said that they were
similar to those in the St, Philip
and Christ Church areas, but the
land at the moment was quite
Lundeveyoped ‘and with
bush,

With regard to the sale of
the land, he mentioned that
there was a condition that a
given percentage of the land

cultivated

vovered

must be

year.
“The incidence of malaria

is said to be very small and

there are mosquitoes at cer-
tain periods of the year, but I
did not see any during my

every

il a HR ait Mon attibns on the

hole were said to be good in
spite of the fact that there was
no pipe water supply and set-
tlers had to depend on collection
rain water,

As far as the temperature was
concerned he said that it varied
more widely than in Barbados.
In the hot season, it was no
warmer than here, but from No-
vember to April, it was very
much cooler as temperatures be-
low 50 deg. F. were recorded at
times. On the last morning the
was there, it was 62 deg. F.

“If there are any young people
imbuea with a pioneer spirit and
prepared to put up with some
hardship in the early years, there
is ample room both at Corozal
and other parts of the colony
where they could settle’ said
Mr. Hutson,

“British Honduras is over 50
times the size of Barbados with
a population of under eight to
the square mile which is about
equal to the parish of St. Mi-
chael excluding Bridgetown, The
Corozal area is 718 square miles
and has fewer than 8,000 people
living there.”

WATERFRONT PACKED |
WITH LUMBER, FLOUR |

Landing of flour, lumber
general cargo along with the loau
ing into barges of puncneons of
fancy molasses were most respon-
sible for the great activity on the
waterfront yesterday.

Both the inner basin and th
Careenage were busy. As usua
landing and removal of the man
feet of pine and spruce broug).
many workers and vehicles int

ction, The inner basin was alimor
urrounded with the lumte.
Space was however available fc
the lighters discharging the flour

In the Careenage, some lighter
were discharging general carg
while others were being loade
with molasses.

The crews of schooners were a
work. The Belqueen which wa
discharging fruit drew quite
wmber of people to her bertt
Launches were moving to and fr

P



ang

Lf

~-pnd that’s the end of Germs!
throom and lavatory, sinks and
the home safe from infection.



sant too—you never tire of its
little to
ypine!

ida the water when

DISINFECTANT

DRUG STORES





__ PAGE FIVE
ST. VINCENT ELECTIONS
DISAPPOINTING TO
RESPONSIBLE ELEMENTS

ST. VINCENT had its first taste of adult suffrage on
Monday, 15th October, when 19,110 peopie went to the
polls to choose their first Council under the new eonstitu-

tion. The number of people that voted represented 69.7‘

of the entire electorate. This percentage may be considered
high, as it was the very first time that many pecple who
were, for one reason or another, debarred from voting
before were going to the polls. It also indicates a political
awakening of the people of St. Vincent, who, a few vears
ago, took little interest in the political affairs of the island.
The comparatively small number of spoilt «and rejected







LONDON

votes—1,298—is also a good reflection on the eléctorate.
Actually, this number fell fer below what was generally
expected.

v ection Day was extremely quiet re*ponsible for the running of the
i peace ul, and was in glaring affairs of the Colony for the next
itrast to the confusion and even three years,

il disturbance that was feared The Union victory may well. be
The 15th of October was a day +eearded as the first fruits of adult

victorious rejoicing for the suffrage in St, Vincent, The elec-
lited Workers, Peasan figuves will show the over-
\tepayers Union. This org: elming victory that this organi-
in lead by Mr, George H. Ch tion scored over Working Men's



ind toa
we



IN LONDON from Basutoland hardly more than eighteen Association and independent can-
is Paramount Chieftainess maths old, but has certainly didates
Mantsebo Seeiso, widow of kad itself up into a political The more responsible elements

the former Paramount Chief ce in the land.

of Basutoland. Since her hus-
band’s death she has been act
ing as Regent for her 13-year-
old son who will succeed to the

in the community seem somewhat
disappointed with the new Council,
and do not appear to have much
confidence in it, ~

The first big job of the Council,

First Fruits

While the popularity of the

nion among the masses was fully .);.. i} sess’
oowhite ta London Chief- ognized, no one thought that St the 1a of Wotonbint wae ou
tainess Mantsebo Seeiso pre 7 oe eight elected seats consider and cast the Colony’s
sented a loyal address from uld have fallen into their hands Estimates for 1952. -

¢ position now is that there are

her 560,000 subjects to the .
: ht Union Members on the new

King, and some of her leading NORTH LEEWARD

chiefs who accompany her will uncil against a total of six Samuel Slater Union 1,794
study agriculture. The Chief ‘cial and nominated membe: aT Amaia 1,093
tainess was received by Hor n other words the Union is now @ On Page 7

Majesty the Queen at Bucking-
ham Palace yesterday.
—Express.



:



GASCOGNE DUE |
HERE TOMORROW : _

The French passenger shit
Gaseogne is due to arrive at
Barbados from England via Ma
‘nique and Guadeloupe on Thurs-
cay, Messrs. R. M, Jones & Co {
Lid., told the “Advocate” yester- |
qaiy. !

She will be leaving port the
same day for Trinidad

FIREWORKS

for the FIFTH of
NOVEMBER

at WEATHERHEAD’

SEE US for wholesale prices
of Sparklers



FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

ASK

FOR



Spathleve-16tn a pkg.—1 2c.
Kombs

Devil on the Side Walk
Red and Green Matches




JAMES pAwN & SONS
Large Works—for Public
Display

Peacock Plumes
Rockets—Coloured

THREE PLUMES |

=e Electric

» Bright:

i“ —Whistling
Roman Candles—Coloured

LARGE WORKS—MEDIUD
WORKS—SMALL WORKS
Wheels—Coloured
Jet Wheels
Devil Among the Tailors
Jack in the Boxes

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE





Monster Fountains hes een : ie aa {
Mines = 2
Witches Cauldrons =

Mount Pelee
Crackers

Mount Vesuvius
Golden Rain, ete.

FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOwWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors

These are oat a few kinds,
There are 50 kinds to choose
from — the smallest at 4c.
each to the Largest 18/-
each.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited—Broad Street
i

SOS IPD FIFELLD
=

, a Y; aa
~~

opm, fs ¢

IRST CHOICE’!









on ae lp
RDEST. WEARING TYRE]

PRE ealn






PAGE SIX

Legislative Council Ap

Allowance Will Be Paid To
Full Time Govt. Employees

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday concurred
in a resdlution for $470,000.00 to provide a cost of living
allowaricé to all whole time Government employees from

June 16 this year.
Thé allowance is to be

to:

in the full time service of the Government
who recéive their salaries from the Public Treasury;
Officers who retired from the full time service of
the Government at any time between the 16th day of
June, 195i, and the date of the passing of this Resolu-
tion in circumstances rendering them eligible for the
grant of a pension or gratuity, and
Officers who were transferred from the full time
service of the Crown in this Island to the full time
service of the Crown elsewhere between the 16th day
of June, 1951, and the date of the passing of this

Resolution,

The ratés at which these allow-
ances are to be paid are as fol-
low:

In the case of monthly paid

employees:

se the eo $480 of eo
Salary or ereot

On the uP $480 annual
salary or part t! Th%.

On the third $480 of afnual

salary or part thereof 5%.

In the case of weekly paid em-
ployées:

On the first $10 of
salary or part thereof 2

On the second $10 of weekly
salary or part thérQ§of 73%.

On the thira $10 weekly
salary or part thereof 5%.

The terms, conditions and excep-
tions follow:

No allowance shall be payable
under this Resolution to

(a) the Governor.

(b) any officer in respect of

weekly
0%

any



paid to established employ-
ees are considerably below
those demanded by normal
budget assessments for basic
necessities,

There have been two wage
increases to workers em-
played in Agriculture and
other kindred industries
since the last adjustment of
salary seales of Government
employees.

The effects of devaluation
and the general deteriora-
tion of world economy
would appear to aggravate
the financial hardships al-
existing.”

(ce)

(a

~

The Association proposed the
following scale of allowances:—

40% on the first $480 of an
officer's salary.

30% on the second $480 of an
Officer's salary.

15% on the third $480 of an.

- a ~— fficer’s salary.
salary of his su abb@oemicer’s salary ¢ the
office, posal wold ‘be Thr the region of
No allowance paid under this $1,800, pet ahnum,
Resolution shall be taken into Executive Council’s
account in. fhe computation of Sympathy
pensions, iy
No officer shall receive an allow - anne eee ne ee
ance under..this Resol at a Committee and I should like to
rate of more than $156 a year. dignose \for and all of any
are oil ‘ insinuation that the Executive
Other, Resolutions Contnittee or the Secretariat has
The Counell also. c tn orn FES woe tbe
five other resolutions aut! ng Ba ei one . 4
the payment ‘of Cost of Living a % od yeelf for
Ailowances at the same rates to MT Ocoaivcee
Government Pensioners, d+ there is to know
ary School Teachers, and scraping, and
Development and Welfare . tha next meal
ees, Government Savings come aid what it will
Employees” and of the s that the
Peasants ‘Loan : my ey to the
In moving that the Council - of “ite sefvants is
cur in the-first 8
—_— the Co Secretary one be sym-
said; . rovide
The ordinary folk thfétighoit relief, bearing ih mind
the British Commonwealth of Na-

tions hoped that, after the Ger-

the ited financial resources of
the Island and its numerous otih-





mans and Japanese had been er_co

beaten into submissioh and The takén by Execu-
ditions had fetutnéd to 4 tive ne examine
there would be 4 steady décréase the of Living Index.
in the cost of living, although it There were indications that this
was generally recognised that, Was i an an
there would never be a return to rit oder " ich was ap-
the levels of 1939. fon oe pel ae a8. ths are:

These hopes, however, were ex, recommen

based on the assumption that the
victorious Allied Powers would be
able to establish a “modus ay
in the post war world, afid they
waned and disappeared when it
heeame apparent that the only
prospect of securing a lasting
peace lay in the rearmament of
the Western -powers.

It was obvious that this rearma-
ment would ifnpésé qa vety sevérd
strain 6h their resources and
economies and that the cost
living, so far from falling, woul
tend to rise steeply to unprece-
dented heights. But there was no
alterfative, The only wre of
saving the pence Iny if ftearfia-
ment, and one eannot have guns
and butter at-the same time.

Uncomrodilable Factors
it was Ov diticult. to foresee
that the -enie® problem which all
we Govethrients of the Western
World wojild have to face in 1951
would be the cost of living, and
no oné With any knowledge of the
international or economic back-
ground would dream of holding
the Barbados
sible for a sit
to factors beyot@ its control.
‘During the eerty months of this
year there wa§ a steady upward
movement in official Cost 6f
Living Index, @fid several
tions that the ¥frious brancli€@s of

the Civil Se were fin it
inereasingly di It to make ends
meet. ‘The plight of the lowest paid
groups was pa’ rly, te:
On the 12th of e dos
Civil Service Associa rd=
ed a memorahdum ing

proposals for cost of HÂ¥ifig allows
ances for all @mployees of the

Government. It élaimed t
hardship efisted, p
among the loWér paid éf -
the Service, Gh the

grovnds. (I quote) :—

“(a) The contifuous risé¢ in the
price of @§sential commodi-
ties as f€fiected both by
their acttiél cost and by the
official C@s* of Living Index.

(b) The basié ‘minimum rates










“HOPPER”

BICYCLE



the substitution
weights in calculating the Index

which the effect of causing
Tas point ificrease in May/June

Seeond Step
The second step was to appoint
a Sub-Committee Executive
cae ee bas. rsing = Hon-
ourable H, A. e n),
Sit Jonn Saint, Mr. FL. Wate
cott and the Acting Financial

Becurtary to ider the pro-
posals of the Service Asso-
cia’ This Sub-Committee re-

ceived a delegation from the As-

sociation a its pro-
’ wie So ers
which one would expect from a
Commi with it mem-

Siab«
bac i) Sub- ii ded
ual mm recor
in its report thot although it did
d cost of iivinu’ allowance to the
; wance to the
Scat of Living’ index the notes
— in Bis ma as yore a
si w salaries
the “Government” Nervite were
eet revised and the 31st cir
’ n=

reflected reen
arense st bout is ye cent, The
ac thé cénclu-
ston tha @ proposals of the As-
sociation fs 40 con in-
eréase of first 80 ans

St. Seoseph News:

id $110,000 for normal

the month ij
lee nasoel
-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

{RS ce

| foams

’
nual salary were not justified.
They also reviewed the potential
finanéial position of Government
and tried to determine what Gov-
erhment could afford to pay with-
out increasing taxation or redue-
ing the number persons pres-
ently employed.

Tax Increase

This is an appropriate place to
mention that ‘he Civil Service
Association h’ « suggested that

their proposals .night met by
(a) imereasing the fees and
(axes for various

services of Government, and

(b) introducing a pay-as-you-
earn system of Income Tax
collection.

As regards the increase of fees,
this has been under examination
for some months (quite apart
from the question of finding funds
to pay cost of living allowances),

resent ti
infikely that mee hea $15 Ht o

could be obtained from this
source. It is also felt that a
Pay-as-You-Earn system of In-
come Tax collection would not be
practicable in Barbados at the
present time. This refinement of
collection would require a very
much latger and more highly
trained staff and could not be in-
troduced for at least two years.
The potential additional receipts
cannot be estimated and it would
be impossible to aceept large ad-
ditional recurrent ¢é¢cmmitments
arising from a Cost of Living Al-
lowance against hypothetical re-
ceipts of the nature proposed,
The increase in the cost of
living is affecting adversely
a large number of items in
Government expenditure, and
although it is not possible to
assess such increase accurate-
, &. relation to the 1952-53
timates, a conservative es-
timate of $325,000 has been
obtained in respect of pur-
chases for hospitals, other
institutional expenditure and
departmental expenditure
erally,
Nn addition, next year Govern-
ment will have to find another
c nereases in
moluments for the Civil Service.
urthermore another $103,000 will
be réquired in respect of pensions
to Government Servants following
incréased numbers of pensioners.

Also the number of old age pen~

sion4rs is increasing and a further
$15,690 will be needed next year.

“Kind ne ll
There is, forttinately, a brighter
side, The revenue for last year and
this year has been particularly
buoyant and this is, of course,
the result of two very “kind
crops” and heavy buying arising
from threats of increased prices
if a war oceurred, I will mention
some figures later on. But reeurs
rent expenditure ought not to be
linked to abnormal revenues,
Already the first estimate of
Customs ‘duties for next yea
shows a decrease on the pot ial
ts of this year. Income Tax
payable in 195 reflects the
record crop of 187,000 tors of this
year, and there is bound to be
some increase, but it will be tem-
pered by part of the effect of the
recent domestic sugar Agreement.
With that background the Sub-

ittee recommended that the
folowing sale es of llowances
shou adopted with éffect from

16th June, 1951, i.e. the middle of
which the Givil Serv-
ion forwarded its pro-



“It was embarrassing enough being supported by the Communists in 1945,






ZéLL60"
'- BRITAIN S



this...”

but



t
posals: — Also Income Tax and Death
16% on the first $480 of 4m Duties are likely to provide
officer’s salary. $275,000 more than estimated. So
74% on the second $480 of an that by the end of the financial
Officer’s salary. eer Porte may ee
on the third $480 of an $12,000,000, compar w

ottieer’s Salary, a estimate of $10,500,000.
Executive Committee decided to On the other hand, expenditure
accept these recommendations in approved im round figures at
reference to those contained in $10,500,000 will probably have
fhe minority report of one of tho been supplemented by about $500,-
Sub-Committee’s members, whe 000 during the course of the year,
propened a formula of 20% on the making a total of $11,000,000. In
first $480, 10% on the second and other words, on these figures there
5% on the third, but agreed that ought to be a surplus of $1,000,000.
pensioners, and holders of eccles- Jn actual fact there are bound
iastical and contract posts should to be savings on expenditure, par-
also benefit. The total cost in a tieularly in regard to the vote of
full year of the proposals adopted $540,000 in regard to the sending
by Executive Committee would of labourers to work in the U.S.A.
have been of the order of That amount was voted at a time
$490,000, when the information from the
Protest Received U.S.A. indicated that a maximum
Pesolutions were prepared and of 4,000 men and a minimum of

0,000 7m to the Other Place accerding- 2,000 men would be required, and
y.

Imest at once a protest was the amount required for the max-
received that the Whitley Council imum was voted. In the event
had been by-passed. The reason about 1,600 men went.. It is now
for submitting the Resolutions to estimated that the net debit sing
the Legislature without, at first beteduced by as much as $380,
ventilating them in Whitley Couns whith would increase the surplus
cil was simply that very strong this year by a like amount.
representations had been made ’'
emphasising the urgency of grant- Preliminary Draft
ing relief and it was desired to ‘AS regards hex. year the pre-
earry the proposals into effect with liminary draft estimates provide
a mihimum of delay, On the re- for a revenué of the order of
ceipt of the protest, however, the $11,800,000 and expenditure of
matter was deferred for discussion $11,050,000, the inerease in the
in Whitley Council and the op- latter being due to the factors,

rtunity was taken to secure the Normal increments, increases in
atest Cost of Living Index figures pensions, general increased costs of
arising from the increases in costs public serviees, which I referfed
of fats etc., in August and Septem- to previously. The preliminary
ber. revenue estimate will have to be
The Sub-Committee had reachéd Yevised, either upwards or down-
a figure of 15% on the first $480 Wards, in relation to later mforma-
in rélation to thé movement in tion in January regarding crop
the Cost of Living Index from 228 prospects and the effect that the
On lst April, 1948 (when salaries recent Sugar Agreement may have
tiid allowancés were consolidated) on incorfe tax receipts, Executive
to 274 in July 1951, some allew- Committee eoncluded
ance having peén made in respect (a) that in View of the sharp
of the 8 points increase in May— jump in the Cost of Living
June, 1951, reflecting the substi- Index between July and
tution of new weights in calculat- September in consequence
i, she Index. of the: increased cost of fats,
in fact the inerease wag prob- thére was justification for
ably nearer 1744% than 15%. But inereasing thé &lldwance on
at 30th September 1951 the Cost of the first $480 from 15% to
Living Index figure stood at 282.
oinpared with 274 in July and
28 in April 1948. Taking the May
June Weighting adjustment into
cOnsideration this represerits an
increase of roughly 20%. More-
over, when the price of rice goes
up in the New Yéar, there will ba
a further sharp increase to about

23%.
Extra Cost

It was necessary to determine

0% ;
(b) that the preliminary review
of the Budget suggested that
the Island could just afford
the revised proposals, which
would cost about $620,000 in
a full year, in relation to
this year and to next
year’s budget, but tha
any more generous propos-
als might lead to unbalanced
budgets in years to come,

.

whether the Island could affotd to since it is not possible to
pay the extra cost which payment anticipate with any accu
of 20% on the first $480 wouki racy the revenues of 1953—

br te ae in para-
gra in the oral ae-
companying the Os ed eae i,

mates, the Customs and Excise é revised proposals were ac-
Revenue Estimates. were based on

sppinaly sét Ipfore the Whitley
a conservative basis to some cil and, after being accepted
extent, as stated n it,

in, in rae Be were sent down to the Other
tion to the then antitipated erop ‘Place.
of 173,000 tons. Observations

In fact the erop amoutited to conclusion I-should like to
over 187,000 tons. Theré has also some general *observations.
been a windfall of Customs reve-.On the one hand it is incumbent
nue arising from stock-piling on a Government as a model eni=
which eventuated as the foehen loyer to see that its servants are
tional situation deté The ite remunerated, On. the other,

54 and onwards, and would
certainly cripple the devel-
opment programme.

latest forecasts indicate that’ Cus+ ust cut its coat according t6
toms and Excisé Revenue, which: ifs cloth and never overlook tha
was estimated at $5,292,000 in the claims on its revenues of the rest
1951—52 Estimates, will reach of the community. Somewhere it
about $6,300,000 by 31st March must strike a balance. The six
next. @ On Page 9.



DINING, DANCING, CRICKET, AND A DONKEY



ON A NEW tenan
road was completed on Fri

da: Mere last. ‘The road leads
fram tubleee's Bridge to Horse#

ili vid BOfdwell. P
f6ad Was éonstru
d68éph’s Pafish while ,
dey was éonstructed
Hil) Limited. >

. »
EANE HUNTE of Horse

escape’ trom fatal Aajutles Od









Monday mortiing about 8.45 o'clock

ywhen he fell off a biéycle and
collided with a su @ iron
te a shop in Horsd Hill. He

ing to avoid an accident







way to — them. Rub

ACROOL

and it’s pefietrating powers
will act quickly and effec-
tively




Dancing and _ Cricket, three Hall, Belleplaine, in aid of the
youngsters were performing Police Boys’ Club had to be post-

tri on donkey ba When ed last Sunday until a later
the ist were completed. the’ 94 : Praerie .:
One. ..







boys decided to race h "
a 4 when he lost control fellow rode in the shemat posi-
_ He was taken to tion, (reins in hand) while an- * * e
j ospital Where he cther fellow backed the donkey’s .
was treated ahd, detained. head and rode with tail ip hand. R. E. WEBSTER, an rg a
, The Sst tioned won is dent C ite elec-
WA *IHERE WAS PLENTY of en- rcs * er tion in St. See held q meeting
fimeht at Belleplaine on TT EXHIBITION of Table on Sunday fight last.” Over 300
‘Sunday last. Apart from Dining, TéeMnis ‘at the Community persons attended, :
or ODOT > POCOINS
BRIGHTER
SILKS and
2
SPECIAL *
DRESSES —
BY
RHEUMATIC CLEANED
PAINS? - WITHOUT
Here’s the sufe and certain RUBBING

OCLC

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” yesterday
ordered Joseph Wood of Ellerton,
St. George to pay a fine of ¢3
by instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour when he found him guilty
of exceeding the speed limit on
Bay Street,

The offence was committed on
August 6 and the Police said that
thé motor bus which he was driving
was travelling at over 37 miles per
hour. The speed limit on that road
is 15 miles per hour.

Clement Taylor of Upper Colly-
more Rock, St. Michael, was yes-
terday found guilty of selling
adulterated milk to Sampling
Officer Louis Harris on September

Mr. C, L. Walwyn before whom
the case was heard ordered Taylor
to pay a fine of £3 by instalments
or one month’s imprisonment.

He was always «





KRUSCHEN
brought ahappy change

After peeeeene om three painful
complaints, this man writes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-
tion" and quickly gave him back
the joy of living :--

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour:
I was constantiy tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
trial. In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.’’—S.:V.N,

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown,

The selentific combitation of
mineral Salts in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal
healthy action, The other excreto:
organs also are stimulated so tha
the whole system, works smoothly
BUG, sopotlye: y, At Lourie ane
P ous waste are regular
expelled. Tien ailments vanisb—life
becomes a joy again. &

Give Kruschen a trial yourself. ¥
can ge’ ‘t eat ali: Chemists ‘and

ma

Whether you aspire
to a back-hand flick or a
fierce forehand drive, the

ability to make a bee-line

for the ball

lightning footwork. Your
feet will be on your side

when they get

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951





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Nm uae ina i

Miss Elaine Hinkead
DOROTHY GRAY

(LONDON).
Beauty Consultant

who will be visiting Barbados from 26th Octo-
ber to 2nd. November.
























Miss KINKEAD will be in attendance
daily at our Cosmetic Department and will
gladly give you the benefit of her expert know-
ledge on correct make-up and skin care.

Jrust
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WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1951
ne pene
LITTER TOAEUHHATOPEOESECOTUEUEOTUEEED EEUU EEUU aEETA EEA PUA TEEEE EATERS TAAL EERE

Artie —

QUEUES ... & L





















Eo fe
. : . 7 P FORM 69
5S THis,

20 1

Here TROWN

Starting Numbers And Weights



__ Following are the entries for the B.T.C, November Meet,
|with the starting numbers and weights.
FIRST DAY Race No. 7. B & Lower.
Race No. 1, C & C2 Maidens. poi t kuriones
ig 52 Furlongs, 2. Dashing Princess ||). 102
1. uss Budget ......., 126 3. Fuss Budget ........ 102
2. Mabouya eee e Sistas 126 4. Demure ............ ron
3. Dashing Princess .... 126 Oy eM oe So cy wks 102
©. Dest Match (.5 ic... 111 6. Red Cheeks ......... 112
5. French Flutter ...... 108 a. Bey Way oi. ckss 112
6. Darham Jane .....,.. 108 8. Landmark .......... 123
1.) Rive Lady ie eck 126 9. Lunways ........... 102
Bs i OTMMOB io siss vas 3 ae bee OY “Tene rl ey cc, . 107
9. Fille LN Sere ea eared 108 11. Notonite 115
sD a MOI. eS teu 108 19 Yasm2ca ........... 12
a2, ‘Chis “Phing 2207.7 DOB yet Semaine eT RNS
Race No. 2. F & Lower. 3 y.o.
714 Furlongs SECOND DAY
Le) Veer i sie vas 115 Race No. 8. A & B Only.
Be i UN eT 108
i3.\ Golleten® 3 7Me hii 126 5% Furlongs
me. Sunbeam ........5., 108 1. Flying Dragon 101
Do ROR a i ke a lag - 108 2. Yasmeen 111
6. Bowmanston 123 8. Notonite ............ 114
7. Clementina 112 Wy, UPROAR Fe oa ais dxeees 116
BA), ROTM cn ok s eles 0 9 105. 5. Landmark .......... 120
Dee DAMEN NE a ig Ts 126 6. Harroween ......... 126
0. Miss Friendship ..... 123 7. Belle Surprise ....... 93
8. Red Cheeks ........ 111

> Race No, 3. C & C2 Winners.
72 Furlongs

Lip /: SRO Age pln yt et ? H I ll 4
Bi: PROB is ed enk CLEAVER S

BR oS EIU ae gra’ Sob

4. Sweet Rocket ...

5. High & Low

Doldrum
LUNWORS no. Slee cen

Race No. 4. A & B Only.
9 Furlongs

a



at



WENGMALE ke ce ess 113
Atomie IL 121
Notonite 105 mately 55 members.
Yasmeen S i6-¢-0 53-4 a occ
Pratty:- WSy. iia a oii 102 t : :
a. o6p.m. Gardening is also
Fisabethan sex ogy ot 1 This Club, as well as_ the
nO eae wie sie hates work
Race No. 5. Trumpeter Cup. Cleaver’s Hill Girls’ Club, has a



very active Adult Committee, To

& F2. 2 y.o, 5% Furlongs assist the Clubs financially, con-

F
1.



zi ae. iene teen eee es certs were held at the Rainbow

F3: Dunquerque’“2..11/;: 115 Hotel and st St Joseph's Girls
.: Sending BF ee ES a F Proceeds of thege concerts help-
46. Diamoa ..)./.2//1) 115 ed to buy. a sewing machine

7. First Admiral ....... 118 which is used by both boys and

p 8. Biver Male i eran 145 girls,

5. Sasen Winks. cl, 57 Girls

11.. Champugne II ....... 115 The Girls’ Club has 57 mem-
12. Sunina 115 pers. It is under the supervision
13. Cardinal ... - 118 Gf Miss Elaine Holder and the
14 My Love II. ......... 115 girks do needlework, embroidery,

Race No. 6. D & Lower.

knitting and basket-making on
5! Furlongs

Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4 to





BOOKSHOP

Cc. F, HARRISON & CO.
(1st Floor)

Have you bought your copy of Churchill's Memoirs Vol. IV?
(A few copies of Vols. If artd-——IIT available.)

Have you ordered your copy of “A King’s Story"?
(The Duke of Windsor’s Memoirs)

A FEW REMINDERS:—“Ballet” Cecil Beaton; Van Gogh; 50
plates in colour; “Models of Propriety” Russell Flint; “A
West India Fortune” Pares; “Air Bridge” Hammond Innes;
“Colonel Julian” H. E. Bates; “A Dragon Apparent” Nor~
man Lewis; “Ten Thousand Shall Die” Bourne.

Come and inspect our extensive display of Christmas Cards: --
Medici; Raphael Tuck; Davis; S.P.C.K.; Challenge; Mame-
lock; Burnha&m’ Abbey; Maclehose (Local Views); and
many other card publishers; Cards obtainable singly, boxed,

; \tities. Christmas gift cards, tags, stick-on labels



or in qu
, Collins, S.P.C.K. ete.

Velephone 4427








Mveieaceevceseetsvicverreveterecatoneanccovcceutnaay |
makes a game out of Churchill’s élection phrase

ADDERS (TORY) 3 |

Tt
apa rr)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

may be
next. year’s

The case for

hower cannot

seriously

urope’s
srength.

trying to

simultaneously

He eee on: —
“Neither

tie about this.



| Eisenhower May

Have No Way Out | 5

NEW YORK.
General Eisenhower
forced into

knock- |
down fight for Ameri-
ca’s Presidency—how-
ever fervently he may
long to stay clear of it.|” ,

hower is put in the] )

a

Why? ‘Because, says
Reston, Eisenhower is
persuade
Congress to contribute
more money for the re-
armament .of the At-
lantic community, and
con-
ue Europeans that

ey in turn must sae-} agsist
Fits ieee weeered n-| Ss. him in dealing with the
ty, more men, more la-
bour, and more money
to the same purpose,

Congress
nor thé Europeans ere
particularly enthusias-

“There is, however,

a difference between a
request made by Gen-
eral Eisenhower,
pieme Commander of
the Allied Forces in
Europe, and a request
made by a man who
may be the next Presi-

Su-

Barbados

First Puisne judge |
To Assist Chief Judge —



Will Get

= A BILL to make provision for the appointment of a

Tn moving the second readi
of the Bill, the Hon’ble Colonial
Secretary said that the Hon’ble
the Chief Justice had brought to
the attention of the Executive
Committee a matter which was
causing him grave concern—
namely, the accumulation of cases
in ‘the Superior Courts of the
Island over which he (the Chie?
Justice) had sole jurisdiction.

The work had increased enor-
mously «during the last three
years and the Chief Justice had
recommended that for the im-
mediate future and before the
end of the present Legislative
Session, there should be the ap-
pointment of a Puisne Judge to

work in the Superior Court.
The Bili had been drafted in
order to give effect to the recom-
mendation of the Chief Justice.
Clause eight of the Bill which
referred to the salary of the
Puisne Judge said that the Ex-
ecutive Committee shall have
power to determine that salary.
So far as he was aware, the
Executive Committee still had to
find the Judge in question and he
(the Judge) would have to state
the terms under which he would
be engaged, so it was thought best
not to enter any specific salary.
but to leave the determination of
the precise salary to the Gov-

dent of the United/ermor-in-Executive Committee to
cpa ‘| States.” fix.
Lviv: Express Serviee Bill Supported
Peieheeteiietarettvetiow ies Hon'ble Dr. H. G. Massiah

Race No. 9, F & Lower. 3-y.o.
and Over. 54% Furlongs



1. Vanguard) oo. ee 124
2. Mountbatten ........ 124
3. Bowmanston ..,.... 130
Bo UOMO sic as 6 sie a's 0° kas 117
5. Miss Friendship ...... 130
6. Clementina 121
U.N! en 114
8. Colleton ...... 133
9. Perseverance 121
LY. MRO ha esa oats 133
Qs SPS Nc nla ks Gite ara 125
12... Guneam.: 5. eyelets 117

Race No. 10. C & C2. Maidens
Only. 5% Furlongs

Fuss Budget
Test Match . .
Darham Jane ..
Maybouya
Firelad,
TROT se viele e
French Flutter ......
CIN oe din bass 3
a

Fille d'Ivran .........

. Dashing Princess ....

e No. 11. C & C2 Winners.

9 Furlongs
Infusion
PARTI 6b 6 9 erga rvhe
Sweet Rocket
Lunways
Flieuxce
Topsy

BOYS’ CLUB IS



RSeeos sapere

Es

A HIVE OF INDUSTRY

THE BOYS of the Carpentry Class at the Cleaver’s
Hill Boys’ Club recently made a table for those of the
Tailoring Class. The tailors may soon be making bathing
trunks for members of the other classes.

At the Cleaver’s Hill Boys’ Club there are approxi-
Classes are held in carpentry, shoe-
making and tailoring on Mondays and Thursdays from 4

done on a small scale.

The boys have a cricket and
football field at Colleton ground.
which was kindly lent by the
management. The membership
has increased since the new
supervisor has taken up duties
and people of the district give
lectures to the boys regularly.

Religious services are held on
Sundays. Owing to the increas-
ing number of members,
been found necessary to have
additional furniture for games.
The furniture for these Clubs are
made by the Carpentry Class at
the Bay Street Boys’ Club.

Unfortunately there is no elec-
tricity in the area and the boys
are forced to use lanterns and a

1. Miss Friendship ..... 115 § p.m. , 8as lamp during the night.

2. The Eagle . 123 At the Cliff Cottage -Boys’ — Every day people are purchas-
3. Bowmenston 115 Club, St, John, there are 102 mem- ing tickets for the Boys’ and Girls’
4. Ferseverance 118 yors. Apart from indoor games, Club raffle. A Station Sargeant
5. Mary AR ian 125 the boys do gardening. A shoe- told the Advocate yesterday; “I
6. Vixen. ... 4 making class will be started in am pleased to see how Barbadians
Bo Comet LSU] 118. the near-future, are supporting this worthy cause.”
) meee CE

Ss. P. C. K.

USEFUL



it hase

Entries B.T.C. November Meeting

Race No. 12. G & Lower.

542 Furlongs
Diadem
Wir a Or. oe
Blue Diamond ......
Just by Chance II.
Joan Star ........
Drury Lane
SAVORS ta eked
His Worship .........
Betsam

SOMOIAMS WIS

_

Race No. 13. F & F2 and Lower

2-y.o. Colts and Geldings

5% Furlongs
May Day .....
First Admiral
Seedling
Cardinal. .....054
March Winds ...
Chutney
Cavalier

AIA whe

Race 14. B & Lower

9 Furlongs
Pretty Way
Landmark ..........
Fuss Budget
Watercress
Flieuxce
Yasmeen ...........
Red Cheeks
Notonite
Topsy

DWOIAMPeN.~.



ST. VINCENT
ELECTIONS

DISAPPOINTING

@ From Page 5.
SOUTH LEEWARD

Hermon Young — Union .... 2,106
Samuel O. Jack — Association 243°
KINGSTOWN
Rudolph Baynes — Union 1,065
George Mc, Intosh — Associa-
tion ° ia : 861
Dr. Frank Ellis — Inaepend-
ent - 252°
8T. GEORGE
Julian Baynes — Union 1,726
* St. Clair Bonadie — Associa-
tion . tee sneas cea 314
B. R, James — Independent aor
SOUTH WINDWARD
Evans Morgan — Union . 1,854
Ronald Brisbane — Associa-
tion oo 186°
Jonathan Deane — Independ
ent 137°
CENTRAL WINDWARD
George Charles —- Union . 1,634
St. Aubin Cato. — Association 277
George Lewis Independent 215°
NORTH LEEWARD
Ebenezer Joshua — Union 1,572
Joseph Henry — Independent 436
Cc. W. Prescod Working
Men's Association 472
GRENADINES
Clive Tannis — Union 913
Cc. B. Wallis — Independent 481
Clarence Bunyan — Independ-
ent 212
Total electorate — 217,

--69.7% of electorate.

Number of rejected ballots 1,298.

deposit.

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! FELL GOGOGFPOSOGCOPOCOOGOTD

strongly supported the Bill before
the Council. He said it was a
long time now that people in this
country had considered that ihbey
should have a Puisne Judge to
help the Chief Justice in the work
which had increased enormously
in the last several years,

He thought that they should
look at the appointment from two
points of view. In the first place,
there was a large number of im-
portant cases sent up to the Su-
perior Courts and that number
was increasing as time went on.
For that reason alone, is was im-
possible for any one man to cope
with a volume of work such as
this. It involved application and
study, bringing to the job a great
amount of learning and research.
If they had a Puisne Judge it
would speed up the course of

justice to some extent.
There was another point. He
thought it was definitely too

much work for one man to have
to cope with, especially work of
that nature, They all knew that

409.
Number of persons who voted, 19,110 a th) f

* indieates that the candidate lost his



get your full money's worth of this superior quality ilk
—value to the very last ounce. ’

Puisne Judge and to prescribe his powers was passed by

Fare Witten ee by } the Legislative Council at

the most astute report-
ers in Washington.

He writes that every
month it becomes more
apparent that Eisen-
with-

draw from the pros:
dential race ithout

ye 10 whieh
the very cause to whic!

he_ is devoted — the
building up of Western
armed

their meeting yesterday

The object of the Bill is to provide for the temporary
paprointment of a Puisne Judge to assist the Chief Judge it
ealing with the large outstanding volume of work in the

, Superior Courts of the Island.

ng intellectual work for q sustained |

period was extremely tiresome
All of them would realise that
the present hokler of the post oi |
Chiex Justice had all the attributes |
cf » Judge, such as knowledge, |
comircnsen:> end assiduity, anc
&put from ust, a vreat humanity

He thought that the time had
come when they cheuld feel tha
if conaitions continued as they
were, it would be only human na-
ture that the present Chief Justice
or any Chief Justice would break |
down under the strain. For those |
reasons he thought that they
should all unanimously agree te |
the Bill. |

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary
said that he would add one ox
two points in support of what the
Hon'ble Dr. Massiah had said
Honourable members might wish
to know some actual figures show-
ing the work at present falling on
the shoulders of the Chie” Justice. |

Cases Pending

He said that an example -f cases
pending were: 7 in the Court of
Chancery; 12 in the Court of Com- |
mon Pleas, 6 in the Court for!
Divorce and Matrimonial Causes: |
4 in the Court of Common Pleas |
(Interpleader Claims). T h i s|
schedule did not include the three |
statutory sittings of the Court of |
Grand Sessions, the three murder |
trials on the last occasion nor the |
three or four expected in Novem: |

ber,

The Bill a fohourable members |
would see was for the temporary |
Appointment as stated in the Ob- |
jects and Reasons. Clause nine of |
the Bill pointed out that the Act!
shall continue in force until the |
thirtieth of June 1952. Honour-
able members were aware that |
ever since Commissioner G, H
Adams, C.B.E. made his recom-
mendations, there had been pro-
posals for the reorganisation of the
Judiciary and it was possible that
by the time this act was due to ex-
pire, there might be proposals be-
fore the legislature for a perma-
nent Puisne Judge, It will be for
the legislature, when the time
came, to say that the temporary
Judge should remain or to con-
sider fresh proposals for another
Judge in due course,

Hon'ble V, C. Gale also support-
ed the Bill. He said that he had
heard four or five years ago that
the judicial system in Barbados
was to be overhauled and brought
into line with ofher colonies and
a Puisne Judge was to be appoint-
ed to astist the Chief Justice.

@ On Page 9.



e ‘ r. 1950

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other pen, because on/y the new Perks :
has the remarkable Aero-metric {nk Syste
a wholly new, scientific method f
in, storing, safeguarding and reloasing i

See it at your nearest Parker dealer's .

it’s wonderful to own—and a perfect vift!

Prices: Rolled Gold, Cap $24.05

Lustraloy Cap $19.77

@ NEW FOTO-FILL’ FILLER

@ NEW INK FLOW GOVERNOR

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR

@ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY



and 4 other great advances

. Lf - so 2 ,_# aa
—W0Uad MICH WUHER fi

Mf you find: yourself ying awake
at nights; are constantly “tired”;
easily upset and too often depressed,

it ie @ sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're suffering from over
taxed nerves. Thg special ingredients of
WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
exhaustion of











PAGE

EIGHT
,

BY CARL ANDERSON

















Fe ee
Bis fe leg Splenda SPI
oF ya oe SIP rT Bien beg

oe



OF ALL “T
WHILE I PREPARE THE SEAN: cee
IL DON'T WANT A SBANCE!
SIM LOOKING FoR A
FRIEND OF MINE



BY CHIC YOUNG

ys Fh)




I,
Znid
SPRUNG. 3°

BY FRANK STRIKER

it SAYS A MAN IN TOWN, KNOWN ASL] [60 NOW You KNOWIT SHERIFF! YOULL
BATES, CAN BE IDENTIFIED IN GRANT HAVE TC’ (AE WITH THESE TWO/
COUNTY AS AN ESCAPED —— seeeeeel





TABRIZ 6 MOST
HUMBLE...1T WAS A
SLIP OF THE LIPt.. /


















jm ket ee
RS altars soe em ORG wf my ants!)
—— be —_———-—---- tgi-ansdantesilsctapail ai
} % }
areas f emcWAL GLAD 70 y| seneaeeore | i il aese
ME WIFE'S A | YES-\'M GLAD TO || | WHAT IN THE | | phe ane ;
| GOOD COOK- || GET AWAY FROM | WORLD |S es * THAT - ,
I KNOW || my SHIP-r JUST |]} ALL THE? JI. | soups | ms mon ni) ,| A RANCH=YER PL AY
) YOU WILL. jp oMWANT TO PRR | 7k | ON! COME * os emir en A SAILOR!
we peenJOY A || AS IF I'M HOME- heS S| AN'GIT IT!
| GOOD HOME- || UWUST TO FORGET Joh s\ 4 a
|| COOKED \ THe sta / cor) “eh. ma >, pepesse
| DINNER “| Mae as . EF i? BY Dy a_i ae
i “By ak, \ @

THER POOLED 95 BEY FS
RIP KIRBY

BY ALEX RAYMOND

PCa? Rental



a7 / ph¥ DAUGHTER JERRI 1S

WHAT LM, NG,
ne SLEEPING SOMEWHERE IN

I KNOW
Pree) NR. KIRBY! NOW THERE'S
Wy JUST ONE THING MORE

z T WANT OF





ILGON) | THIS ISN'T THE } YEAH, WE KNOW?

ANOTHER OF THOSE BORING Lax ,
t Mov SIT QUIET, You
Two?

LUNCHEONS, | SUPPOSE. |



BOBBIE,LET THAT WRETCHED
( CATALONE# SUCHA DREADFUL
NOISE/OH, I'M $0 BORED+«

4)

MASTER BOB, MADAM, )

ve



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|



PENTALUX
GLOSS FINISH PAINT

WHEN A HEAD-COLD stuffs you
makes your nose sore and ir-

Tt
er

rat
| ee

RIGHT AWAY, Vicks Va-tro-nol

Nose Drops give you wonderful
breathing ten.
irritation is soothed, 7
stuffiness goes away,

and your nose‘‘opens

up” — and stays clear

for hours. Man, that’s

relief! Try it!

VICKS @)|
VA-TRO-NOL

| NOSE DROPS



| OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
| HARDWARE STORES



a

= Ss SVG laa

| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

} ee
) SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
ptt erence





| USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
| Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 Pkgs P. F. Biscuits 51 40
Tins Classic Cleanser 24 20 Tins Gelatine 59 50
Tins George Payne's Cocoa 38 34 _~ Bots. Salad Cream 49 45
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street}
aii icici |

SPSS POPS S FOSS SOS SOF FOOSE OSS SOVE 1 OOTOOGS



GAARA,

THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT. -

OPEN NOW

at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

44274,

SELECT EARLY.

6%
PLPC POOSCCGE SS

é

GOSS OOCO 9999 OBO G S090 9 SOOO OS SOE FOSSOVES SIS GOOG SSS SOS FSSC SOCU SOU

' :


















WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1951 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE









































dal ——->
CLAS SIFIED ADS) Pusmure sates | C.0.L. Bonus | GOUNCIL=f0m 7%. se ere ne
conta per ne ; © From Pace 6 did not like the wloe Public offi-
and jp cevite ndays, , ‘ ers beir appoint at unknown
TELEPHONE 2508. ops Siar Pa eee ae Resolutiv..s for Cost of Living Referencé to Chief Justice eae ve oe i
and $1.80 en Sundays. Allowances which are before the] . 4s they kit€w, a lot of legista- The Government must have},
Honcurevie“Couel“tag ‘have i ou reenter pete sontne iy"nee "and tie Ghiet ROYAL NETHERLANDS “2% ee
) that tiie On the grounds ferr: ; ; chs re ep te one mo * istice must have suggested some- STEAMSHIP co. accept ‘Cargo and Passengers for
(a t they ate niggardly and oe 1 to the c hief ustice. They gne se would have preferred | SAILING FROM RUROPE * Dominica, Antijus, Montserrat
mean. One critie has re-}| °° Divorce casts whith teok tot the thdividual had been|™ 5S. HYDR&-19ta October, 1951 ee a See
ferred to them as “insult-| UP \* !ot of his time. Then there gcunded out and asked in the MS. AGAMEMNON--dstn October 1951 En, SG Lee < se
ing.” To him would say] Xe ‘ne Courts of ot ie {Grand ls oe would |S BONAIRE-—2nd November 1951 _ avy ~ L. M a
“ ‘| Sessions and ie passed cd) HERSILLIA ara December 1951 will aecept Cargo and Passengers
Can nae after Hon'ble Mt, there he ee 4 at how SASLING TO PLYMOUTH AND ae eset. sailing Thursday,
study figures which mich ene’ then a a AMSTERDAM The MV « sos ae
I have related today and goemea é es eee, eenid Lowe been vit in mn. | -9: Se ee ee et eccept Cargo Da peeves tar?
« tremendous] 5.4 ~ 3 ; 5 December 19883 : naib,
ditions and ferme of saie aa A ern aes ago~and the amount He dia He Want #6 b pre- MLING TO PARAMAMIBO AND a cee aie hee ae v
a expenditure of over half a wie ae Chiet Sustice ak M4 fie for future ation com-| i |. AGAMEMNON Jus qvgmber 192, Vincent .stiling Tuesday, 3ath
million dollars must impose] > xiship a oes imposing a great oo to Bite legisnature for ap~ | su tNC 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “The M/¥ “CARBBER” will
ee unknown a
on the $5 a ‘accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dr BUNGALOW: Modern ‘Three bedtoom finances of an island) 1) aceeanet. was sa $3, SQTTICA—aand October, 1961 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
AR—One Citro Tnbullt & with a one crop economy) jncj Boy then + enaae ime Moversper 1961. Nevis and St, Kitts, sailf
IN N MEMORIAM miles. or land, St Chet “Ge “spot and a revenue of less than} jad to aitend, the, Goes , was passed, SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND Priday, and November ist. @
re. ek Secvice gg | Stet: See ck $12,000,000, and bearing iD} ernmen haa a : CURACAO B.W.i, SCHOONER OWNERS”
corasr aaa Road. Roed, mind all the other projects : M ©. HXDRA—6th November 1951 ASSOCIATION (INC.}
in loving memory of Richard | , 9, Sn. revise t up P 2 |: M_S._HERSELLTA—Deceinber 1951 Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
who fell asleep on Getober 23rd, | | CART HP. ve oad coteiiintnte. Sf tel in Perbade a8 th was In GHTIS | = P MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. . 49566696009G9G99S0SSSO%y
ene.




Government, expect the! long overdue,
Government ‘© pay more?”| The President Hon'ble J, D. Meivei played Strathclyde at

Co) Sal, ey, and Sonne] Cherie eld Wak 6 sh tl oe 9 oria, Tennle Ch, Faery ‘Canadian National Steamships













ne teas, PY
Ce EE!
20.20. 51—6n. 60 Shares BARBADOS INSUR-
ANCE —

to O. H.






darkness brought the signal of





















































































imly in shadow of His wings ees Citroen. Almost —| 130 Prefi Shares PLANTATIONS
spells He ee leaving the “lands a atin athena taiiiaacecesiiienninteaicibapinainaiecedaiabiadiiaiainn
“zai Enfa | Piashe—2032 i TATIONS LIMITED annual y Se
ive oe ® ako. 51—in | - a, 14-20. S nee x Shares BAnRADOS ICE CO its Gora but bea woh to insert in i .S pyro: meee r UN
Gon. Ne vetecaibta Gimere reigud. Can. ; servants and that the totall a dedinite sum tris 1, G4 & Righil, | eovrmoEND Sails Salle Sails Arrives Sls
tion. eS ave ae ~ er 37 COTTON FACTORY LIM- cost of emoluments, wages,| of the rupeen Puli oe iams ben , na Me oct ts Oct a mee OC mete ont
cEnearny" . " 2 Oct >
59 Shares BARBADOS FOUNDRY and pensions to Govern- He had been trained in the wae beat A. ions ean ae » Oct 22 Oct a i Nov 1 Not
werk i LIMITED. ment servants is becoming] schoo! when he was in the sib | “CAN CHALLENGER” 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nav
Truck 194] | | These shares will be set up at public disproportionately h i g h.| Place. In those days, things were thimds ahd S, MeCaskie 84. S. | <7 ApyropNey ‘ @ Nev 12 Nov 14Nov 28 Nov 24 Nov
ane gs Lo — 4? peaeire Cisving- These crities may argue,| not as flourishing as at pe nt. > rou and J. Robi vs. M.| “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Nev 25 Nov 8 Dee 3 Des
rs, we have opened a section 2A: 10.61—28 | 28th October. "6H at 2 Bm. ? with some force, that it is} They had to look carefully at sal- jor and A. Jemrrtott CE eee ee ere sii aia ee ee a
. ladies slacks, a Clothing ete. ve 21 . 51—3n e* > = te 7. toes — rr they yorRd we money. tn - Ry: D. x " ro. = niga Arr Sail Arri A Arriy Arri
at our disposal the facilities of a . rent expen re OV= was True wu . ie Vs. and C. | rrives ails Arrives rrives rrives ves
factory we are able to offer ELECTRICAL Ps mesviees at exceptionally reason- Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all of revenue without ade- ‘ cern “LADY NELSON” 6 Novy 8 Nov 17 Nov 181
anc YSRirt Factory, Shirt Depot. RADIOS: One Philips 10 Tube Radio, Bea cearentiae 2 ae: = Fa ov consideration of the { re : ' 8 Dee 17 Dex ia ee
‘Street... Phone» 4764. Lovely Cabinet, in perfect condition— oes ae canetraetinn. ’ uture years when revenue ~
16.10.51—19n. + saad Fhilco 9 tube Radio. Tey Sok Bee One large “House” with App. 26,000 will be “normal” and re- . PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
{emeinticiaainstcigiamein ‘ 7
en visiting Trinidad contact Mrs. | N° reasonable offer refused. The Standard Sritanie oe a tbs Maes on 6 fovets servants wil “pevome a









fe, 8 Dundonald Street, Port-of- ore ere Co., 14 oe home.
for accommodation and board. *” : —2n | One Jarge stone building, divided int

lient locality, moderate terms.” UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR. 6 3 large Flats: Also sat Ianaines wénile In this connection the es-

18.10.51—6n | | UNIVE te pens’ aoe wed 6.:-£- convertible into small ‘ tablishment of a Revenue)

Price only $150.00. Dial 4109. ir hs beta low i ; re ee fe te|

- 2 cushion revenue in bad

%.10,51—1n
PERSONAL woor years so as to maintain the |

One large spot of land
FURNITURE Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent public services — and this,
of course, includes Gov-|

| and Montreal.

}


















CLEAN BEACHES
CLEAN STREETS




GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

tt ae



















building sites overlooking the sea. Also





















jg HARRISON LINE























public are hereoy warned against ~ CABINETS — “Piling Cabinets: Just | SPots of land at Maxwell, Ch. C oe ne
credit to my wife LEATLA | received, new shi , ra For furth t ; ernment servants — when
pment Roneo Filing ¢ further particuinrs Prove B. A Ls
ERSLEY (nee YEARWOOD) 93 I do Cabinets—4 dvawer, foolscap size. See | PROOKS at 8335, leave your Humber and revenue is low shows that | ie testes eae d aati eee, = io
« a é ) = el

holi myself responsible for her o1
one @lse contracting any debt or debts
my neme unless by a written order
gned by me

them to-day at T.’ Geddes Grant Ltd., | 1 Will contact you. 23.10.51—4n e Governmen full
Bolton Lane.’ 20,10.$1—6n. e to the wader ot ae
oe aside reserves in good.





bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
Residents in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM




















' . BARBADOS.
MECHANICAL THE UNDERSIGNED will offer for Sale years for use in lean ones.





GEORGE EVERSLEY,
















































































Arthur Beet, ce to Oceupiers of Houses along the most important paaricts of Wi ‘ oy
- rs. |_______ LR a seems foci] tg alfewrances most, i} NVRENC COAST NIANWHLI-, WRLGHES, O1STIN, for Vessel pias eaeliBenrg od
a “ P r 7 r
Th® piiblic are hereby warned agaitist | writer Big Type. Hucdis Ueed ig ype funds ee tear bat Gal their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Oct. 30th Oct,
ving. credit to my wife LENORA|C. O'Dowd, Wm. Fogarty. “CONISTON” with the land whereon “x Dus up hrist Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such 8.5. “STUDENT” ... a» Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
Ey, mee gb es = gh A Se a the same stands, ond, thereto em = on rd oe ated. sad | caches in a more sahitary and aesthetic condition, All Gatege SS. “LINARIA’ ... London Sist Oct, Oth Nov.
Bae deere gk ee would have wished, and {fn House Refuse should be olaced on KARLY mornings Daily }}/S.8. “ADVISER” ... .. Liverbeol jth Nov. 24th Nov.
ously re-/|}} on sides of Highwaystin PROPER REC CLES fot removal {\|SS. “TRADER” |. _ ... Glasgow &

in my name unless by a written MISCELLANEVUUS strict the capital works. Liverpool 15th Nov. 29th Nov.

by the Scavenger.



ter sign by me


















babae squ .L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Di ; programme. .One cannot pasa aastiiss are tagaes tiie iaomarinty spit
se Gate, BICYCLE "yor further’ particulars ind conditions have one’s cake and eat it, For failure to co-operate in these mont impertant Health a hi
a ACCESSORIES — Pedal] of Sele, apply to:— : HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED K
ae vo hice Mots don. Rubbers at 36¢. set, Handle Grips at 28c. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. Matters, the Sanitary Ruthorities will be compelled to take Closes in
and 32c. per pair, Brake Shoes and 24.10,51—t.f.n. necessary measures. Vessel For Barbados
SW publle are hereby warikd weatit | Eee ae Races Oe & é A ; pate Deal “sn ‘| Baths iat at
ving credit. to my wife ALEATHA overnmen as done its s' S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. .. Live i 27th Oct.
(nee WALTON) as 1 do not hold }____Si0 0S AUCTION to give a square deal to its ser-| DF KEP STREETS CLEAN | $.S. “TRIBESMAN” tee. 4th Nov.



KEEP BEACHES CLEAN “®@






vants, while bearing in mind the)

IN BLANKETS: Heavy Quality
limitations of its resources and sseeniccaniibibibonincantbid

mtracting any debt or debts in my ao ; ; nmin. os
fet wn, Blue and White Colours with d ‘ g For further Information apply to. . .



















LADY RODNEY 6 Dee 1 De ,
| “LADY NELSON 22 Dec 4 Dec 3 Jan
| The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is ge ‘sie
i here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for it, John,





















































































































































unless by a written order signed b: - | Beautiful Border, size 60” “
CUTHBERT J ; x 73” at 92.66 Peanai , its other commitments. To the)
; Branch Bury, | ch. Visit KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street. reas ” ste : By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE
poet De FN aid saletemee] * | Sete Tan te tere cok coattone Chairman, DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
— nage nae epee) eta eaee Sones SAS i the clerical and manual branches |} + Comneaaeeners ein Cae ee
; With views of Barbados for your relatives ; ‘ Parish of Christ Church.
; NOTICE abroad. Also our regular packages of at of the Service compare favour: | 24,10,51-—t.f
\, This serves to notify the general public Cards ‘Xmas 6 Cards for 1/6. ou Ye ably générally with employment 24,10,51——t.f.n,
at I do not hold myself aeraias for |Get yours early—We ran out of Stock 5 f : outside the Service. There may SSS
y debt or debts contracted by any- | !@5t vear.-Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd. day 5th at one o'clock be some exceptions, but gener FEAF FSFE
e 2 By eee without a written order 21,10,51—3n Barhiboo o speaking Government servati 8 |
OR BRIEL GONSALVES (Junior), FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift aré better off, and it is right that’ : : j
“Osterley, Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for ail types cae ener should offer good THIS YEAR Cie., Gle., Transatlantique f
Max‘yell, Ch, ‘th. of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary, te’
.19,51—2n aah vises. COURTEBY GARAGE. Dial : ewe ere have been a number of Ww ill be th R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents)
er re a proposals made for cost of living be had . i AU anne s f 1952
HILAL, St. MICHAEL ER THI allowances outside the Civil Ser- for the finest Presents. ailings or
SUpplies of Block Stone, Crusher, vants, but none, I believe, is as “
Srokeo. Bttns, Quarry concrete ont a Mazt high 2 is now proposed for Gov- Already we are display- SHIPS Sailing om | Sailing to
- ' it ‘ Reference has been madé.to the’ Southampton Southampton
inven’ modern pinin, Colours 30" wide| 2 are. meat fhe an, Sater 3) benents accruing to employees thy} '™E ® ee ; December 28th |
- nly $1,39 per yard. A very Et quality de Ca tie a|the sugar industry. It true “COLOMBIE” Feb 4th | ‘Min pg
LITTLE HAMILTON lieke: an cue worth io. penn shop 18x10 with thea and a house 20x12. |that -they are sharing in the “COLOMBIE” .. Merch doth | ‘Avril 13th
mation | eats X. West Radtiensar | prone SF Sop anstry to 8 greek NMAS CARDS COLO. 1! | Apel gath | May 19th
5 not be ; , once). 10,51--4n, |er extent than hitherto and have “De GRASSE” .. fay 8th June Ist
troubled by Mosquitoes, Sandfiies ete. received cost of living allowances PIPES P f ‘COLOM ee: * June 4th | June t
Re One Sr Tpimes ceieute inead: (set Ree’ of Pevteertea £0 cents per hos. in recent years. But it should Ghee ‘1 Sune 39th July. ath
Say turdsned. Genflaman-monanlt-lencee OAL Coleridge 4 oa not be overlooked that, first, AND COLOMBIE” ot July 31st ‘Aulus st 24th
. Only five minutes drive. Cool and Every Police Force many employees in the sugar in- Come and select them from ae OMe” «1. | Auguat. 21st September 16th
Apply Box te a Sap NAMLS—Galyanized nails a_ limited dustry do mot get a full year’s CIGARE NS is -OLOMBIE” ne September 11th October 5th
Sa PE Etc wade Soa hel Should Have ee er ee ae a ‘Gelgaasse” :'| Oeteber na” | October Bath
SANDY HOOK on the Sea, Maxwell nomitieaet ore a they ‘receive apply only to good froad & Tudor Sts ‘OLOMBIE” ..| October 23rd November 16th
Cyast, from November Ist. Furnished. we years and in poor crop years their CASES : “ea ASSE” .. November 12th December 8th
y: Mrs, T. A. Herbert, Dover, Christ | “Spove: One (1) Sec The Commissioner of Police) situation is very serious, whereas ; De Gk ” cD
unas Telephone 1% ~ " - “COLOMBIE December 18th Jan. 1th, 1953
5 w.10,61—3i1 | HMI Coal a ath: OREN ee Colonel R. T, Michelin yesterday) Government employees have S wa zs ve
; I lei elraentae - o —an ee the Tt ith eee security in their income, enjoy a h thout hee
> THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. |~ sapms—"Stecl Galea, we | Force can a to out the| full year’s employment and can iect to change without notice
Bully furnished. Dial 0357, | ys. e.m, | $20, supply from i in|setvice of Police Dogs, look forward to pensions wher Subject
The Trinidad Police Force will} they retire.










soon get from nd four dogs} I hope tbat the Honourable
which will assist crime inves-| Council will endorse the propos-
tigations. He said =~ Barbados | als for alleviating a most difficult
ug) \vas the first island in the West] problem, which are contained in
colours and sizes ¢ Indies to have Police Dogs. These] this Resolution and the other five
as Xmas or Bir / | dogs were a gift from Scotland] that = on this afternoon's
om sony oe ie + | Yard. Order Paper.
ears . Sir, I move that the Honour-
en “the “hogs arrived in the] able Councii concur in the Reso-
md they were no trained meén| lution.
to handle them and at once both

ee cphactinencthatithaninlinetianD”
ee GLEN: Furnished apartment call | gqq
32 24.10.51—3n
————














WAYMOUTH—On St. James
Bro lst November. Apply to Mrs.
. B, Skinner, Lowland, St. Lucy.

20.10.51—3n.

FYFFES LINE
5, §. GOLFITO
























3 @ The The Barbas Aquatic







The Way







































ee el ae ee at






















































and man were trained. After a } ;
‘ NOVICE & Re ; months of hard work the Barbados To Look | Outwards Homeward
Be Se Ae ER Ue Police Force have now two Police
i ee s rome eh en wet which are proving to be quite & Sail Arrive
as accordance wi ule =— ul , 1
pico ae Patong | HELP a kK This XMAS! Cee eee eee teria a
{ embers on ie eee | , S Southampton Bar 08 . -
October 26th, from 7.30 a UNeveneet COLLEGE OF NOTICE | eS
M o'clock p.m., for Knock+ Neate es person % —-_—-|-————— P
: ! Out Water oid Finals and {i =o. Lads “ae Broad THE WEST INDIES. % SMART !! | both Octr, ‘81 | ist Novr. ‘51 | 9th Novr. 'S1) 10th Nove. 51
| , nee, Fee Reet tl Sl ¥ us 7 ‘ ’
/@ By order of the Committee, GENTLEMEN—T wo (2) tlemen e x NEW AS THE 1% goth Novr. ‘bt [11th Decr. '51 | 19th Deer, °5! 29th Deer, ’51
i H. P. SPENCER, ghia) share double fob abe Webra. A_COURSE Nak EASON !! 1% + , Jany. $2 | 1th Feby. °52
n} Secretary. Be aca ncaa eee eeele OF SIX LESSONS For Every Dozen} : You must see our '% 9th Jany, '52 [20th Jany. §2 | 26th Jany.
' - ' LADY. CLERK: Apply in person to on y Wonderf x
. j Keith Raysi ‘ s “We onderful a1
edge Hu St Micha’ SKS 1) SPANISH CONVERSATION O'KEEFES OLD VIEN-| if 4 ‘ ( Ltd
24.10.5121 by . NA BEER CAPS return-| 1% ew — New Array ; i WILKINSON & HAYNES & 0. °
Mrs. M. C. GONSALVES ; ol...
MISCELLANEOUS at ed to our office (Att | | | 8 Sone . 4290
- — OEE SCHOOL Floor, | Plantations New . 7 ; é
WANTED TO RENT beginning 5 j Ss x






















Seaside House on the Crane Coast for
the month of November. Ring 4803. .e é Building) we will pay b
een Leek five (5) eeiits! in CHECKS, STRIPES geo
ha rise |} Ree for Course. $1.0 & soLibs TU-DAY'S NEWS FLASH #}}® Panabise Beags cote

Notice To Members

—_——-

Ex.-Mu. Assoc. Members: 84¢

£7,500 required. Secured by Single Lesson . . . ie

on, valuable property. ; 24.10.51—In,
D & BOYCE , re

is for a
on

This exceptional offer
period

caliente
TANLEY GIBBONS _

pririsi EMPIRE STAMP

CATALOGUE, 1952

Our Tailoring Dept.
IS IN THE LEAD
With wise

8 NG

















In accordance with Rule
24 the Club will be closed to
members from 8 p.m. on
* Saturday, 27th October.
101








Act quickly while en-
joying Via best in Beer.

(KEEFES OLD
VIENNA

Order a supply acow
from your replat su
plier. If unobtainable
apply to - --















e
Press Buttons fitted in a few
seconds to your bag, purse
case, ete.








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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Specialist in Hardware.

MEN’S SUITS

JOHNSON’S SrATIONERY

Call Anytime at - - - and naniy ae

“THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY’

Distinetive Tailors & Gents’

FURNITURE

AND OTHER THINGS AT
MONEY SAVING PRICES



COMPLETE
} FIXTURE



















CONSUMERS





















































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PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SNAPPERS DRUB WHIPPORA YS 11—1

WEDNESDAY,

OCTOBER 24,

1951









Conrad Hunte Out For Nought

SEASON OPENS

Collegians Beat. t80"

















Conrad Hunte was again un- was noted for the hurricane hit-
s « sueces\{ul ina Sunday game {ting of Louis Young who scored
aici F when he was out for nought on'114 in 12 minutes. He struck 17 |
onl as Sunday Jast. Hunte was magnifi-|sixes and three fours. When he |
cently caught by Othneal Mayers ee "Peg scoreboard read |
114—-1— <



off the bowling of Eric Johnson.
Ashton Blackman was egain out-,
standing. He was bowling at a
blistering pace and ended with
four wickets for eight runs in;
Y just over ten overs. Another}
bowler, who bowled very steadily!

You can make your dull,
| dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
| Pluko Hair Dressing and see
| howit brings out highlights.
| With Pluko your hair looks





FINALS ON FRIDAY

IN the two Knock-Oui semi-final water polo games
played at the Aquatic Club last night, Snappers drubbed

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts and Court of
Jurisdiction —



i Z @ , ; was 10.00 a.m. softer, longer, silkier—be-
Whipporays 11—1 and.Harrison College beat Bonitas 7—2. was Ligyd St. Hill who took two a . . * 2 se

‘ i for (9) “mine in ten overs. E.! omes easy arrange.
This puts Harrison, College and Snappers into the finals | ane setantaalen eaek... [i °

Johnsom and D. Jordan took one!
each for three and five runs re-|
spectively, V. Fenty took two for}
23. McD, Smith. scored an in-}
valuable 22 and. J. Graham scored |

which takes place on Friday night, after which there will é

St. Thomas — 7.45 p.m. :
be the presentation ef trophies for the 1951 season.

Police Band Concert at |).
Clifton Hill Boys’ Schoo!,
St. Thomas — 8.00 p.m.

Gramophone Concert pre-

BE smart: |
To have fovelier
footing heir use
Pivko everytime





light of last night’s game got a sizzier past Cl.rke. The
& brilliant cisplay of goal- ball hi. the inside of the cros-- ’



5





oo ; # crowd pleasing 16, including a h |

keeping by Bonias custodian bar and rebounded inside «he six off V. : Fenty. oo a anit. ~_ = comb your
Maurice Foster, Ronitas with a goal. Harrison College again n Me —* ae .

mediocre defence and an equal- ; cored about forty seconds befor* When the visitors went to the: » by — Glynde-

ly weak torward line were no the final whistle. For H'rrison wieket A. Blackman opened the — tua” teeny.

match for the young schoo) boys College Charlie Evelyn scored innings and. scored 17 runs of the at the British Council.

who attacked almost continuous- four goal: while Billy Manning 19 scored (by war eneeh, etbout | “Wakefield” —- 8.15 p.m.

ly throughout the game. netted three times. i iuss. Blackman will not be play-

CINEMAS

ing on Sunday next as he will!











3 i Plaza (Bridgetown) Timberland
Foster rose to Second Game be sey ws the seeeey ae Terror and Wings Over Africa
athe o ior .- ‘ 4 ‘against the City team a an 0.30 aan. x ; Arey

ne tedlv ne ia Tne other game of the evening pt Hall. i Pasa, -(Olaiioa) + | ‘At New ee Niaacas eee

t : cs the ‘fe y Wlich was played first was a Z é : 5 ! 5 and ¥.80 p.m. riviera a ight’s John Gill & Cs

weit ae walk over for Snappers. Whip- ¥ | Scores: Betleplaine 65; Stroll-! Galety; “Monstewr Benucaire’® & Knight's Ltd. John Gi "
hundred trong porays failed to mark their op- % ers 19 without loss, “EL Fete —-4.38 ie. ae RETAIL Bruce Weatherhead Watkes” Drug Store
ate agge en ponents close enough and the | There was no play in the Nor- Sime" ned Lees Theat” on Lid. Ne’son Pharmacy

nes terrs ‘bs dias Snapper boys le: nothing pass . | wick—-Cambridge fixture, or the! Parade—8.00 p.m. Hinds’ Braz Store e al,
ane eee them. Ken Ince ended by top | § |George Park—homans fixture on|] fFmpire: “Naked City” & “Adam PRICE H. P. Harris’ Dru Cariton Browne
Retce iar tee scoring with 6 goals. Bannirter 3! ‘ jSaturday last, the opening day! oimie ts here aa Wemmean Store Jones & Co.
Beto ane Rede Malcolm: Brown 2 were the ’ of the eighth series of games inj reek? wOWaean aaa Muse? on Sioute's Drus Store E. C. Gill
ae oth +r seme. Lisle Spence | Central Division of the B.C.L. At} 40 s86 S15 pm H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke
Miarrison Col- scored the lone goal for Whip- NGF “SOR, RS gee om pal deg oo 4A ne! We pee ea -= and BOOKERS (BDOS) DRUG STORES

, a a ni d "ee Siete “ ; oy a omans game was to played; Royal : ““Mississippi Gamble” and 2 -
pinpe scored: laviow: (porary): miieeway |< Sirus . > " a large crowd was present to see The Captive Heart’—4.30 and Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
in the mst half, second half. 5, . THE OPENING of the Association Football Season for 1951-52, |‘, Blackman versus V. Belle, P. tee Sits: Axeills
Both goals being At half time the score was 5 was marked by big attendances at. most of the football club | Giaham and company; but they Ilaria iraisalbraimentbie toe eee ; sara ereaeemenemeneceepees
Maurice Foster-)ot'ec a ee po eLteral Wiloncats on grounds. Players, in order t» be physically fit for the first games, | waited in vain. At 8. Augustine
velyn who play- s s

Dlawer tent alone ed his usual tire- seemed tired and Ince got two

less game, Short- quick goals before Whipporays

ly before half time however sent in their lone effort, Lisle
ce x Paterson cap ain of Spence drew the Snappers’ goal-
Bonitas opened thé’ sé TO Nh keeper out of his goal, then flip-
‘m—Harrison (College goal- ped the bal over Fits head. Ban-
keeper conceded a corner from nister scored soon after for
Owen Johnson. Johnson took the Snappers then Ken Ince - netted



the Home team have scored 186
for the loss of eight wickets. At
Ellerton, Maple scored 107 runs
jin reply to 44 scored by the Home
team. Leo Brathwaite, a young-
ster in shorts, seored an attrac-
tive 19 runs though A. Hoyte top-
scored with a whirlwind 48 not
pekanaaie st ee A an out. D, Dowridge of Maple took

were in training for several weeks.

Each of the clubs who are members of the four Football League
Divisions will be out to oust (heir rivals from the leading positions
in order to become League champions or to gain promotion. Last
year’s League champions, Tottenham Hotspur, opened their season
against Middlesbrough and were beaten by two goals to one.













The President and Members
AARONS MYSTIC CLUB

|
|
Remind you of their |

Order yours now

BALYNA CRICKET

DANCE

at the Drill Hall





ebouiame ae meuosaee > ibektiiein al | ee ON :
corner passed it to Patterson and three times. in succession in }5 wickets for seven runs. SATURDAY NIGHT, 27TH the most perfect indoor game
Patterson whipped it into the fine form, Snappers endeq win- Two teams captained by L. OCTOBER, 1951
nets. ners by the wide margin of 11 f 7 NN. HA ILLS. Brathwaite and I. Austin played Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens'
F P goals to 1. : a cricket game recently, which Orchestra
ast Pace The referee was Mr. Peter Pat- * eggs SUBSCRIPTION — 3/- i
terson, In Weightlifting Dancing 9-3 o—o Admission by | We are now booking

The pace Harrison College set ~The teoms wetes— invitation orders for this fascinating

in the second half was too hec- ‘

Bonitas: M. Poser, 5. patter- _Eliminationts TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR pilabsias

tic for their opponents and the





t
eS Eee Entiat indoor game which will
i 2 vs Js : rw: 3 ‘ * :

Collegians swarmed down in johnson, 0. Johnson, G. Atwell The first set of eliminations in|} LAWEST ADVANCE BOOK LIST give you all the thrills of
repeated. attacks. It ,was here and M. Konigsberg, preparation for the Weightlifting Ss real cricket right in your
that goalkeeper Foster saved Warrison College: T. Clarke, F. and Body Beauty Contesis at e h
many certainties and during this wanning, C. Evelyn, G. Jordan, Queen’s Park on November 1, ' own home.
period he was well backed up

B, Manning (Capt.), R. Feldman which will be staged by the

! THE BOOKS listed below are those which British Publishers
and Yearwood in and M. Weatherhead.

by Patterson







tine. Mortieen bachtsan em er ois te eo ate ote, hope to publish in December : Y t field
; i Se gag 5 Ppporays: . ’Neal, . Won of Barbados, were held a Prices shown are only approximate If you suffer paneer | ou set your own fle
However try as Bonitas may, tunte (Capt.), M. § ence Palm Springs Club, Hastings : site ra, aghaar be ;
Colleges attacks were too fre. Hye (Capt), M. + ase HR wea 8S, on! ORDERS should be sent to the ADVOCATE STATIONERY. sides you cant wet ‘Of these with, bowl yourself and hit the
quent and College took their p @Neal. The large crowd which at- kill the germs in Other ball about the field as if
fcore to six before Bonitas again “‘gnagmers: A. Taylor, G. ‘ended saw some _ exciting LAW. Digthare ene end t | :
ae a eee Seon eee MeLean. {Cant.), C.. Mclean, J. moments in the 148% lb. Class|}! CLASSIC CRIMES, William Roughead. Cassell. 17s. 6d | Painful Passages, aot Sete tienen you were actually batting.
s i B arnes, D. Bannister, K. Ince and when R. Cox of Acro lifted ACT rth. las @d. sadachen bic under
cross bar on several occasions M. Browne. against G, Nicholls. Eventually HANDBOOR OF OHILIS DAW ee ate. 125. pot Laurence yes and Rheumaties, Appetite
Cox was only able to defeet Hague. 4th Ed, Pitman, Gyeten ents’ tee eakin eee Send in your order now
Nicholls by is lighter body- HILL AND REDMAN’S LAW OF LANDLORD AND TENANT. ing the cause—and starts benefits in h i
e Ti 99 T weight. W. J. Williams and M. M, Wells. 1ith Ed. Butterworth, bios {ars ane completely stops trou- So that it can be sent for
66 ait il 1956 he Of the three lifters in this 87s. 6d. (1,300 pages.) any Chemist ayG eras aa eee immediately with those we
Class, the veteran, Clement THE LAW AND PRACTICE OF TOWN AND COUNTRY You, Fight or money Dank, Act Now!
“Bobby Goff” Jackman. won easily PLANNING. Montagu Evans, and Perey Lamb, Staples, be connate Wat feel better and already have. |
e with a total of 690 pounds. In 63s. The Guare
the press his first attempt was]}}) LAWYER'S REMEMBRANCER AND POCKET BOOK 1952. ee Stex «2 te.
ussian etes ay With DOL tw ales muanenes 16 Ed. by J. W. Whitlock. Butterworth. 13s. 6d. Yer Kidneys, Ahoumatiom, Bladder you, °° *#
i press 215 but failed with 220. He OKE'S MAGISTERIAL FORMULIST. J. P. Wilson, Butter-

worth. 1065s.

MEDICINE

(By ROBERT MUSEL)

LONDON, Oct. 23.
PODOZHDETE DO, PODOZHDETE DO, 1956! Wait {i im the third with 210.

clean and jerk he was successful

snatched 195, failed in his second
attempt with 205 but was success-
In the



CAVE, SHEPHERD & €0., im,













«
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

till 1956! The Russians were murmuring that at the with 240 and 265 but did not Sania aa ae Margaret Hitch. Illus. Fczema ltch

European track and field championships at Brussels last worry to make use of his third]{} ANAESTHETICS FOR MEDICAL STUDENTS. Gordon Ost- a Sn om

year—-apparently the Soviet timetable for wresting the chance. Jackman tipped the lere. 2nd Ed. Churchill, 8s. 6d. | j 7 Mi fe POSSSDOSOSSIE ELS SSCVSSES

Olympic supremacy away from the United States. scales at 148 Ibs. CARE OF THE AGEING AND CHRONIC SICK: n nures

It will be at least 1956, for the
Russians can hardly hope to lead
at Helsinki next’ summer, But
every passing year emphasizes
how the Soviet has been slowly
meving into the position as a world
athletic power. And whatever
happens, there is one Russian
threat that is going to be with the
west from now on—the threat of
Soviet leadership in sports,

A Good Bet

In fact, Russia is already doing
so well in track and field, that it
is hard to realize that it only be-
eame a_ potential international
athletic power six years ago. If
the Seviet competes in the Olym-
pies at Helsinki next summer, it is
a good bet for a second to the
United States or perhaps a third.

It confidently expects to win and
wrest the athletic leadership from
ibe United plats by 2066 of 1960
at the latest. Accordlingly, it is
engaged in the greatest star hunt
in history—-the sort of thing that
would agitate the envy of a college
alumnus. Sports and physical as
ture have been incorporated into
five-year plans, and Soviet pub-
lications frequently boast that
Stalin himself is deeply interested
in their progress.

30,000 Athletic Clubs

Since the war. Russia has built
ever 600 sports stadiums, over
16.000. sports rounds, countless
swimming pools, and organized
more than 30,000 athletic clubs on

tically everybody in the Union,
Collectives and small villages re-
port exceptional athletics to the
nearest town, then the town re-
ports to the city, the city to the
province, and finally they achieve
national recognition.

Figures of the Soviet competi-
tion in intra-mural athletics are
staggering. For example, how did
they attain world class in the

weight lifting so abruptly after

the war that they lost by only
one point to the United States in
Paris in 1947?

Take 1948 as an example—in
that year 400,000 men were or-
dered out for heavy athletics and
the best of these went on for more
training, That same year, 17,000,-
000 Russians were out for cross
country running.

“Spartakiads”

The big sports meets are called
“Spartakiads”, Of them, the maga-
zine Soviet Sport said, the really
talented people are found in mass
sports competitions and. rapidly
turned into qualified athletes.

The world chess championship
for men and women is held by So-
viet chess players. Soviet skaters
hold five world records out of six.
Maria Iskova has held the title of
world champion for three years
running. Other Soviet world re-
cord holders include the discus
thrower, Nina Dumbadge,
Javelin thrower, Natalia Smirnit-
skya, the swimmer Leonid Mes-
syov and others,

the ‘the position of the

R. Cox at first weighed 14°)
and G,. Nicholls 146%. Afier
they ended with the same total,
665, they re-weighed. On this
oceasion Nicholls scaleq 145% and
Cox 144%, The excitement was
in jthe last attempts of the clean
and jerk. Both lifters were even
but Nicholls last lift put him ten
pounds ahead of Cox. Cox ws
also succesful with his last lift
and this again brought honours
even. Jackman and Cox have
qualified for the Competition,

Two Entrants

There were only two entran s
in the 1284 Ib, Class. Chester
Odle 1244 and McTrowler 126%
were overweight. i. Nurse was
ill so this left Cammie Barker of
Acro and H, Stoddard of York.
They gave an exhibition but did
not go all out to beat each other.

During the interval, Mr. Bdwin
Rogers, Vice President of the
A.W.A.B., offered an excuse for
Mr. Freddie Miller, the President
who he said was extremely busy
at this time of the year. Mr.
Rogers made ‘a special appeal for
contributions and warned specta-
tors not to place the A.W.A.B_ in
bishop who
sent around his hat for a col-
lection and when the hat ws re-



Birmingham

Moore Report A, P. Thomson and others. Livingstone.

os.

CHILD CARP: Agatha H. Bowley. Livingstone, 10s. 6d.

CHRONIC BRONCHITIS. Trevor Howe 11. Illus. Butter-
worth, 17s. 6d.

ELEMENTARY NURSING. A, D. Bellilios. MTlus. Bailliere,

Tindall & Cox. 6s.

FOOD AND NUTRITION. E. W. H. Cruickshank. 2nd Ed.
Litnastone 22s. 6d,

vem FO ai Norman C. Lake. Illus. Bailliere, Tindall &
Ox. Ss.

MEDICAL BACTERIOLOGY) Sir Lionel Whitby and Martin
Hynes. 5th Ed. Illus. Churchill. 22s. 6d.

MEDICAL DISORDERS. OF THE LOCOMOTOR SYSTEM
INCLUDING THE RHEUMATIC DISEASES. Dr. Ernest
Fletch, 2nd Ed. Livingstone. — 55s.

A TEXTBOOK OF PHARMACOGNOSY. T. E. Wallis. 2nd.
Ed. Illus. Churchill. 35s,

TEXTBOOK OF SURGICAL TREATMENT, INCLUDING
OPERATIVE SURGERY. id. by Professor C. F. W.
Illingworth. 4th Ed. TIilus. Livingstone. 40s,

UROLOGY OF CHILDHOOD, T. Twistington Higgins, D.

Innes Williams, and D, F. Ellison Nash. Mlus. Butterworth.

45s

5s.
YOU AND YOUR NERVES. J. H. S. Guntrip. Allen &

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With its population (of over In any event, the Soviet is a the crowd, said; “Thank God 1
200,000,000) and political set-up, sport crazy country. It has seven have got back my hat.” He ex-
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they know the capabilities of prac- —B.U.P. on their patronage.

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PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 24. 1*51 |imiMiiMuiiiiuimiiiHii!MininiimiiMPiinHiiiimiiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiHiiiiMiiMiiuiiiiHiiiimiii ftrtxcmakes a game out of Churchill's election phrase BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE si VI S QUEUES ., & LADDERS (TORY) Eisenhower May Have No Way Out YORK. >t Knenhower may be forced mlo rjri knockdown tight for Amenca's Presidency—however fervently he may long to stay clear of it. The CM* for Elsenhower 1* put In the New York Time, by' Jimi Reston. one of the most astute reporter* In Washington He write* that every month It becomes more I apparent that Eisenhower cannot utthI draw from the preasI .lentlal race stflhoul ^| %  •riouslj hampcrim. /' the very cause to which | f" he U d< voted | building, up of Western ip rope's 1 Strength Barbados Will Get First Puisne Judge To Assist Chief Jtnlvf iv>iiitment i w at Pi '/, Why' tWcause. says Reston Eii.riihov.er is trytai to persuade Congress to contribute more money for the rearmament of the Atlantic community, and simultaneously convince Europeans that they in turn must sacrifice more sovereignty, more men. more labour, and more money I to the same pur'KM-, I He goes A BILL to make provision for the I Puisne Judtfe and to prescribe hit pOWM the Legislative Council at IftWu The object of the Bill is to pri.% I appointment of a Puisne Judge to assist the C. dealing with Ihe large outstanding volume o. m \ h Superior Courts of the Island. Iu ^|*^* second '•"ding lutfjHertual work, for a sustained BUI. the Hon'ble Colonial period was extn ihZ i*. *V J"K Htm b, *" of them would realise that which " "•' Justice had brought to the present hoklo r ol the post o. ,h rw f* ' Ule Executive Chie. J, ,tice had all Uw ..tthbutes *-o-rmiuee matter which was rf Judge, suet. a knowledge ZllH i ... Tavt concern— cotrurt risen•• n.d assiduit. so, ET .'h. L aceum.itation of cases ap .. t fI .eat humanity in the superior Court, of the Isla %  u oVSff uhirh he (Ihe Chie; He t! .._til thai .he lime had had sole Jurisdiction. f 0 1 *'hcn 'he. I, .hi feel th.. MMUofl aa the. i-onl] h Jun %  c*ne Th* work had increased epor,f ' inously during the last thre.w ,) yau> and Ihe Chief Justice hart r*oninnded that for the immediate future and before the end of the present Legislative Sasaion. there should be the appointment of a Puisne Judge to agSJW him in dealing with the work in Uie Superior Court. Tkc Bill had bean order to give effect to the ... niendation of |he> Chief Justice Clause eighl of the Rill which ... '. K -SSflea "•'' "' l "* -'" %  <"" i.arucularlv^JnthuslasPul f w Juo ^ "* <" %  ** Ex'" %  '" %  I ecutiv. Committee shall have Pfgfl to determine that salary difference between a I J^:;!^,.^ !" !"' 1 !*^ 1 ? 111 nad * rsnuast made by General Elsenhower. Supieme Commander of %  about the thai lh> pre* it thief Ju or ..ii. chk i J down undci tin Strain, For Ibo* reasons he tlsDUghl thai thc> should all unanimously agree t< • he Mill The Hon-bU Colonial Secretary said that ),< %  would add one M .trafl.^t I.. lwo P in t In support Of what tin £ !" *J n liojibls II, M... ,,|, I Honourable mambfli to know % %  RW actu Bfu %  in HM tw.rk al present falling or. th. shoulders of the "There is. however. Ct press Service ihe Allied Forces in Europe, and g request made by a man who may be the next l*re*ldent of the United States %  Entries B.T.C. November Meeting Starting Numbers And Weights r the 1 Following are the entries for the B.T.C. November Meet, %  with Ihe starting numbers and weights. 6. FIRST DAY Race No. 1. C & C2 Maidens. %  ">'-• Furlongs. Fuaa Budget 12 Mabouya I2B Daghlnj Prim c i?ti Test Match ] 11 French Flutter 108 n Jane 108 Lady i2Q Arunda 126 Fille d'Iran 108 Dim View 108 The Thing 108 1 Kace No. 2. F & Lower. 3 v.o. 7' Furlongs Vanguard 115 2. Viceroy 108 Cotlj ton us Sunbeam 108 "gl-lo 108 inston i2:t Clementina 112 Soprano 105 Diamao 126 Miss Friendship 12S ace No. 3. C & C2 Winners. ~'j Furlongs :"ll 128 Flicuxcc 121 120 i kei us Race No. 7. B & I^wer. 7'j Furlongs 1 Belle Surprise 88 2. Dashing Princess 102 3 Fuss Budget 102 t. Demure 117 S. Firelady 102 Red Cheeks 112 7. Pretty Way 112 8. landmark 123 9. Lunways 102 0. Topsy 107 1 Notonite 116 I Yasm r i 112 SECOND DAY Race No. 8. A & R Only. :>•_ %  Furlongs Flying Dragon V.I'.Mll'C! I Ndtonlta Demure Landmark Harroween Belle Surprise Red Cheeks 114 116 120 126 Rate No. 9. F & Lower. 3-y.o. and Over. 5'j Furlongs 1 Vanguard 124 2 Mountbatten 124 3. Bowmanston ISO 4 Viceroy 117 Miss Friendship 1.10 8. Clementina 121 7 Soprano 114 8. Colleton 192 5 Perseverance 121 111 Diamao 122 i l. Vixen 125 12. Sunbeam 117 Race No. 10. C & €2. Maiden* Only. 5'a KurlongK 1 Fuss Budget 2 Test Match 3. Darham Jane 4 Maybouya V Flnlnd,1. The l.iln7. French Flutter 8. Arunda 5. Dim View 10 Flue d'Iran 11 Daahlng Princess Race No. 11. C & C2 Winner*. 9 Furlongs I. Infusion 2 Doldrum 3. Sweet Rocket 4. Lunways 6. Flieuxce 6. Topsy Rare \u. 12. (1 & l.mwi 5'i Furlongs Diadem Wilmnr Blue Dismund Just liv Chance II Joan Star Drury Lane Gavotte His Worship .. Bclsam Front Hopper Race No. 13. F & F2 and Lower 2-y.o. Colts und Geldings a 1 -.' Fiirlontrs May Day First Admiral ..... Seedling Cardinal .. ,..,. March Winds Chutney Cavalier . Race 14. B & !.,,-. 9 Furlongs Prelty Way Landmark Fuss Budget Watercress Flieuxce ... Yasmeen Red Cheeks Notonite Topsy 104 104 104 104 104 104 Hlsda & Low 120 Dosarusa 115 Lunways 115 Rare No. 4. A & B Only. 9 Furlongs ik Atomic II Yasmeen Pretty Way .... Elizabethan Gurultr ace No. 5. Trumpeter Cup. F & F2. 2 y.n. 5'a Furlongs Chutney 118 May Day US rjuruuerqug 115 Cavalier 118 Di.imoa ,., First Admiral River Maid Ramhl<-i Ri % % %  March Wlndi Champ.mii.> II Suntna Cardinal H Lova 11 Rare No. (i. D & Lower. ." %  ': %  Furlong* Miss Friendship 115 Thg Faglc 122 Hov inanston 115 Perseverance 118 Man Ann 125 Vixen 115 Watercress ISO Corftal 118 B 113 121 105 102 102 123 120 118 115 118 115 113 111 115 115 MB 115 CLEAVERS HILL BOYS' CLUB IS A HIVE OF INDUSTRY THE BOYS of the Carpentry Class at the Cleaver's Hill Boys' Club recently made a table for those of the Tailoring Class. The tailors may soun be making bathing trunks for members of the other classes. At the Cleaver's Hill Boys' Club there are approximately 55 members. Classes are held in carpentry, shoemaking and tailoring on Mondays and Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. Gardening is also done on a small scale. This Club, as well as the The boys have a cricket and football field at Colleton groundwhich was kindly lent by the management. The membership hss Increased since the ne* Hotel and at St. Joseph's Girls' supervisor has taken up dut and people of the district give ST. VINCENT ELECTIONS DISAPPOINTING fix. Bill Supported Mon'blc Dr. II. G. MaMlah Wpportad the HiJf before the Council. He said it was a lonn tune now thai people in this OOUotry had cmisidered that Jiey %  ouald nave .1 I'uiamJIMIKI* ft U l Chief Justice in the work winch had nrreasoa •'imrmouidy in the last several years. He thought that they should loot .,1 Ihe appoiiiliiw'iil fmm two 1 ...I ni view. In the ilrst place, thaii' was a large number ol imUYM of four axpavtad In N<>vmI.CI lull shall thirtfc tii ol Jun aide men btTI \ I-I Mm.' I 1 11 Adams. C M K lions thi 1 K sals for the ret dietary and It by the time thii s /num. t> ntpoi .11 \ as state*! In tl 'nsons daUM Ping ol nled out thai the Ail IH in force unul Ihi %  iv sran O. I! 1 F, mada hti 1 iii. re had b) 1 n itlon of ti %  was possitde that I dn. port.int case, sent up to the Sup | rf (iwre mi( hl b, proposals beperi..,Court, and that number ,,„,. ,,„. gajtSun l-r was increasing as time went on. „ rn | Pulme Jtidne li srlU l>e f< Tor 'hat reason olone. Is was 1mihe legislature, when the Una passible f"i any one mm to copa em*, to %u\ that (he 1. with 11 volume of work such u* Judge should MHI.HU ... this. It involved application and Mdcr fresh p TTrrmtgll f." slud% bringing to the job a great Judge In du eOU amount of learning and research. Hon'hle V r Oals Saw MM portIf ihi-y had a Hiilsne Judge it id Ibt Hill II. would s|K-e,i up the course of heard fom .i< thai hint 1 • I., somi 1 extent the indicia) -vstcm in H. Thfre w.m nollie r point. Ha was to be ovornaulad snd broufhi thought it wa* definitely too into line with o(h .nl..nlaa and much work for tuir man to have %  I'ulsne Judge wns to be appointto cope with, especially work of ad to aaust InoCWef Justiee. that nature. They all knew that • Or Pae Cleaver's Hill Girls' Club, hai very active Adult Committee. To assist the Clubs financially, concerts were held at the Rainbo School Proceeds of thoac concerts helplectures to the boys regul.u lv ed to buy a sewing machine Religious services are held on which ll used by both boys and Sundays. Owing to the IncreasgtrlSi "' K number of members, it has* __ _. been found necessary to have 57 Uirls additional furniture for games The Girls' Club has 57 memThe furniture for these Clubs are hers. It U under th* supervision made by the Carpentry Class at of Miss Elaine Holder and the th,. Bay Street Boys' Club. Kir; do needlework, embroidery. Unfortunately there is no elecknitting and basket-making on trlclty In the area and the boys Tuesdays and Thursdnys from 4 to are forced to use lanterns and a 0 p.m. I** Um P during the night. At the Cliff Cottage BOJT Every day people are purchasClub, S;. John, there are 102 memms tickets for the Boys' and Girls' bers. Apart from Indoor games. Club raffle. A Station Sargeant the boys do gardening. A shoetold the Adracate yesterday: "I making class will be started in am pleased to see how Bar bad. the mar future. "^ supporting this worthy cause BKKIAST TOMU WINE A finer pen!—This new PARKER Vy/* \heps without refrigeration S. P. C. K. BOOKSHOP C r. HARRISON ft CO (1st Floor) i Mn.hiir* Memoirs Vul IV? A : iHU HI available.) m****99*******i A King's Stor>? >irs) 1 ordered your copy o(' I The Duke of Windsor's Me A FEW REMINDERS:Ballet' Cecil Beaton; Van Gogh; 50 n colour; "Models of Propriety" Russell Flint; "A West India Fortune Pares; "Air Bridge" Hammond Innes; %  Ml Julian" H E. Bates; "A Dragon Apparent" Norman I i'dnusand Shall Die" Bourne. and inspect our exten-iva disptsy ot Christmas CaU Raphael Tuck; Davis; S.P.CK.; Challenge; Mamer.rnhSm Abbey; Maclehose (Local Views); and %  rd nublishers; Cards obtainable singly, boxed. or In quantities Chrisunas gift cards, tags, stick-on labels • Collins. S.PC K 1 :, Q WE CAN Bl-PFLV MM WITH THE FOLLOWING TUMBLERS (Plain and riow*r*dl SNAP CLASSES COASTERS ORANGE SQUEEZERS MILK JUCS MEASURING CUPS LEMONADE SETS WINE GLASSES SWEET DISHES ASH TRAYS SUGAR P.OWI.S BOWLS AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS lam.llc. in •*> i*n 1.: tlw *..iW .1. ...rd "I milk tml.ilmyh w.(e and hrahhlul .hm ih*y .... Kl |M Ym.i KLIM milk t. pt.nr.ic.l .n the tti. afaaMI daMBI >. fnniamin.lioa nd ^n^ harm . M k..p. UIII'OHI r.lr allon. Sine* wilh KI.IM lhaft it no w.wt ..r IfinlfaJI. m afl >.uf full Bitmry'. wonS ol ihit H.pifM.f qu.lio Ik U n %  jUk 1 KLIMIip.r..>ofcmll. KLIM KEIPS WITHOUT HrfHISEI/' 3 KLIM qaolit', is always i.'.... i 4 KLIMi.aicall.nl lor qrowinqchildrr 5 KLIMaWdi ao.rlshmoal la coek.d d.shat o KLIMli r.comm.nd.d (or infant f.edhlf 7 KLIMiia(.i.-.spcially-|>ockodli 8 KLIMii praduc.d uad.r .rrlclril c.nlral OBTAINABLE AT Telephone 4427 BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd.! NO. lg HWAN NTI.EIPT. (The I Id lite far Rargalaa) I-IIONF: Z1H. 44M. -r 1514 fit's the onh j Acro-rrittric Ink NEW FZATUKS NEW PMClilON IMgrV UMJTf TrWVhsfl Mbtr pea. bacause tmtv tht a hasihriu •g, iolntuorUim: m*i n ttocit-i tt' SronderTuI 10 o*n and .1 iv 1. Cap $24.05 Luitralou Cop 197J • NEW rOTO-'Ill' • NIW llt KOV GOV1SNOS • NIW fll-G'-A-S SIMSOil\ • NIW VIUBil 'N SUPTLT un.' 4 "/•>.%  HIT IN fRIMtlNCI THI WO10 OVF 0&/t4eb 5/ -uXft&ti ?nasZ uxmted'fl*K



PAGE 1

AY. OCTOBER 84. 1MI BARBADOS \ll\ol\Tf PACE MM LASSIFIED ADS.jr^l*^. TCLCPHONE 2SO*. i* ***• iviin Arkraswi%  -..u !" 4M It r*-d*i> nd |i Sondan >M **t up to SB. an* _.* -n* an weea-dsj. antf it* Be* woM an 8*m*tB*s for each ^^MMM in r=Ttb CBIBag raw %  """ %  %  I) *tor an* numbn of * M ia V i -n, after M mm. a> hat* rtaaa aoadr attarta. pi Jam... pant*. ..*•*-. (lacka. b>*a ("lothing IOII SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR Our I'refeci fm Ow< Torres iim B*ii*r>. angina anund Oaatact %  O >I P"t | loaliid. PSmlBslap. • r Dt.i MM *s •!-• CAM on* Cilre**i Car rvm onlv !• •ii*a uk* na* Ptnf aui a 1 v,'.Ki> Maseru atm IUIIM I JM I H P Auauu. • Ooora Apply S**J*. at Ph*n. taVflP Pf 10 SI -n Owner UavMsg ta* latand xs* MOTOR THWK IPMfnrd Truck IP*! Mc-Sri l*> ..-1 r.r-J.*r Can b* Mn at Ltia' Oarage. Twe* PUCK EMMS! as I da mvsrlf iMDoimblifar Her er alar contracting an/ clean or UPWI i anyIti my name without a written order ird br rna. GABRIEL CONAl~VKS iJunlort. OaPttai | iY.il.. Cli FOR HEIST I..TTI.E HAMILTON — 91. Lawrt ntabed. J badrnOnia etc: -a Lectf* ngr.it. Ktfurtr-ifl-l •! &f NV. Oat, H lM IHOOM-Omturniahrd room In i,ur*i tociolty. Datoala Land. OalKellh Hnsxi •Wdy fumlahed Oenlleman more ault abi. Only five mimitea drive Cool aiM bn.Iortablc Apply B->* N" C, < frlMKata O W 91-*" SANDY Hi-'K no the Se. MaKwel t*oa>t. from Novnnlier ll Fiitnlaned Apply: Mr>. T. A. Herbert Dover. Chrlat .,,.1 Trlrphiww al II .1 %  U %  IS One %  tiilly10 Tube Redi". : (r. I rondHInn-alao eo a tube Radi.. Tney both lantt and perl.irvji.. (a u-ibralable nable offer nr ...d Tne Btandaid i•'dot C l Bwan tHraat. • H 1*11 -in UNIVBMM1. BXTHICEIIATOR | 1 mi, lork. % riee only >I90 an r>i 4laP tt MM In FURNITUKE %  Pittnr CaBtneU Jual ahlpment Ronao Flltrui %  war. im iu'.io >i" Bad I T Oaddaa Grant Lid pa ia HI *n MECHANICAL TYPfTl-RITMl Paiia^ie Otympa Tape .Iter akkj Type Rardl t'aed Cormvi ii i>i.-d Wm Poeariv M 10 si--** MISCELLANtUUS BICYC1X Rubbrra al SaY set. Handle Grip, at aV and Mr per pair, Brake Shore and BWrka el Mr per pr LAURB DaURt A CH Dial SMI Tudor Ktrrel 73 11) SI Ori COTTON Ill^NKET" Heavy QIMIIW > Brnwi). Blue and While Coloura wllh leantil'.l Border, tire aVV %  ISal IB M frt Vlall KIRPALANI U Swan Slrret M 10 at In CARDS: Jual received Xmaa Carda with viewof Barbadoa for your relatlvea h..jd Alao our regular package* of aeaarWrt Carda Xmaa a Carda far l/a Ori jours early -We ran out of Slock lt rear Bruce Weatherhead. Ltd 10 II—Jn MRS EXTINGUISHERS Nu* Qi—it and 2 gin* alaea for all type* of rir Hararda No refill nrceaaary •ailll uaed COURTESY GARAGE DIB asai it 10 si-*n IIIIM.I -.IISI WORK* LODGE IIDA.. Si MICIIAO. Kpplir. of Blork Blone, Crua Dlpl I 111 ': MAKOCAIN CHEPE Heavy Quality li Eleven modem pi.In Colour* JOwld. or lv |l 30 per yard A very lood qualtti ith to Buy Klrpali.nl. St laan W H It II-It ow S-adas* REAL ESTATt: LAND -I will at a* fat uk By Pub : sr: r ARCHER M<-K! mt BUNOALOW afader,, TK. Eunatiio* Inbuiii waedrol aard> Garage *c aim aJu bedfK.i%  aa adjrtniaur apot Gardarrlaet>ii" >t.ham. Buk Hall Rnad. Raad n 10 Si II 10 Si Share* BARBADO* PIKE ISIH'R ANCE IJmTTJ) Pi*(*lac* Shaiaa P1.ANTAT10N* i .vumi %  bar*PI ANTATIivKa I.IMtTCo •Juuea THt BARflAI>0 PT CO .17 Share* CfTTTON PACTORV LUa tTRD SO Sharaa BARBADOS POI'NliKY i*e mluar** will b* aM op al publn *n al Ihe OBW, „f M !" „ Can-m R. ft Bealy. Lucaa Swraai. on Prtd*< October. IM al I p an CARJUKOTON A SCALY Jl 10 SI 3n lovely Hi C pap i with 1 bedroom* and all R*ja*ai at Rockley Graeme DavreUa Road All or ion Hi~w with App Si.nM I at Navy Oaudeno Vrr i.irr* family aa a loveli w ]ar(e .m. e Inilldlng. divided into rge Flat* AI-. out buHdingi eaail* frrllbl* into .mall PUIa Man.lt n* OR App aoona aq fl of land Wilhuv tt mil* of BHdgelnwn in eacellet.1 iMaHl One la raw apot of land •itualed al Glbb'4. SI Peter App S acre, ear-ellenl building ute. o.riiooking the asp Alan sbou of land -i Maxwell. Ch h For ftirihwr partirittar* naata B A 1 HOOKS al S3Ji. leave y>mr Nund>er ai>d I will renlael •*.. tt I* *| n rMtn.M-.s TUB UNDBfltSKlNED will otter lor Sle *I PublK cornpatiUan al their ofnre. II High Ml.ret, Bridgetown, on Friday tin and day ifNovember IBSI. at I p m The Two-iturtad Dwell inghouae bnowi •a rONISTONaim the land where**) lhe> aame atandi and thereio belonging, coniiiinmg i admaaauramant •.* %  fMI or there*B**.U.. MIDBte at 1Mb AN nue Brllrvillr. St. Michael t r.t pert ion bv appointment with Mi I I. Toppin. Mh Avenue. Dial IT3B For further partlrulara and conditio of Pal*, applv to COTTI*. rATPORD A CO M 10 II1 I AUCTION %  ttSblaV nrrHnvi;n.s Do iwil be u,.,iliirU by Mciaquilrje*. Aandflie* rlr Oel a baa of Daatroyen 30 rent* per boa Jnhnaon Stable* A Garaga Lid. Coleridge Street IB 10 Sl-4n am OdlBariard by the Ksacutora of tha titat* of J—i*i t soaU, Dacd •rl nn Wednaaaa, Mth octohei .a, rhatlel houalo ;-*Mle I o'clock 11 fj-i^dcaled at Pawage *d ill One localed al Paasag* Oardan I TWO lOCdUd >l Pat Lvnri> V Ufa rOra*t Rill ill Two lorabrd al Hunt* Slreat 11, Thursday am *t en* ockprk •|p fiaa al Barflbod Al r. Oteen pa law Baaler> Rd ilt One al VFatllhi Allay Reed St Inrtn. rtrlctlp Cea onoNAiJi DANin A ir-Ilme.-! II 10 si ; UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER 1 HAVn HBTBH Instructed br Mr J Hi Kill ui a-ll Hi aurlion on In* .i->i on Ttitiradp* neal Ihe SPUi Ortobei at I o'clock, part, of kl* houae al Twawd. aide Road. Carrlnglon a Village It Is i •hop 11*10 with ihed and a houar JOxlt Eolh to be removed Term* caah D'Ar.v A Scolt. Aurlltieer C.O.L. Bonus • rrwaw raga I pa .li I l ..Mil. I i in* pn %  r fBv K8* Ahc ll.-i.iui-.uUbeen ci i IB) Uasl Uar. sir -Ig.-rdl. pn rnPAu. One rPtUP HAa rp i> rr.,l lo ih. in Bfl Hi! I., luni I would *> 'COB tou honctl* afWr ataldylni thr rlgurr-. h|ri, I have related today asm %  onaidri lug Uar Iirm.nil.iaharden which a rp,-utTml MM lul.Liiir of oVPr lull B tnlllrom dolUra muI trnpoac PB Uifiiuii.es of an laliRd vrtlB B on* rrofi rcmiom* and rri rnur of Irwa tnan fIl.M9.ftS), and ba-Jiing IB mind all Ihe oihi-r prwKi-t* •mil ('..niniiinii-iitii Of the fJl*>Teif^tr*e'BL ePprtl I h novprnment • pa\ inure' (hi thai the Island %  .H.II4.1 affprd to apecd auch annual aum an aRarding relief to its (lovrrnmrnl sri..ii.u and that thr total rtaPt of eni4ilunirii|s. wagpa. anal pfa aSl BBI U f.overnntrnt aervsabt la becoming illspmporllonalrly high These rrtlara inn art tap. Mill. BatBBP inn.. that It (a wrong to add to the recurrent empendllare of t.overnmenl In thla "hind year' •f rpppfine ullhout adequate f-onaldrratlnn of thr future year* when revenue will be "normal" and re' frenehment of i.ovrranirnl aprvanta will beeopne a' nrreafilt}. In tins ...im.i ii.-ii HIT establishment of a Krvrnur I .|ll.li-.il.ii 1 tO cushion revrnue In bad yesrs so aa lo maintain thr public service* — and thla. of eoup-Bf*. Includes Of***" ernmrnt s.n.nis — arhea revenue Is low shows that Ihe Government l> full* airrr lo the wisdom of set| ting aalde reserves In good vrara for nae In lean ones The frant of coal of n in. illi. .in cs must Indeed, prevein ihe reserve funds from beLig built UP *A fsst sa the Government H.iiiid have washed, and must. too. BaflWBSS] resiii. t the capital works profrsmme. One cannot have one'a rake and eal It 001 NClL-frtim 7. Reirrcii.p |gj ( hlri JusHtP • rPgtaaa%  %  \ been pagasd u> I. i TM In %  r eittil monibs. bul Be | k,. the Idea •( palhbc >ffcers belni .ipp-miiol at unknovn ,nl misl have aonrrrne In view snd the t'hiej .suuatested wmc %  w-eiild havi • ..ui iiiiil ssked in the . IMSMd WOUW he irraapt the K* sti.' Ihen a ..epgd-aie %  SHIPPING NOTICES \i berv. Me tut nr* •>•' •"*# %  ** •' I" had to c, tr-rt :nr futurt VpfhlBtloii > %  iir Mr. l.ule raid that there ihnn ihere wit 30 or 3" the amount rrf tmrk %  h the Chief Juttiee v.ith. PI' tmpnalnt B fTPtt j r fowlt" 'He legfttlBtUlfJ^ BDstnp on hint nttnt riffle*!-" at unl .Edition, there *M ibe West oi^nei. Court nf Appeg) which he rhe Bill vu then panaWd. gltrnd. He hnpeH Ihe I i • t Sroulrl Pnnn lake stfTy* to the whole jtpjliifltv set u p yaeVns as he Hintifht it was .crdue. President Hnii'blr J I Inter-Club Tennis l It I I.B 4 IP.. Urtari 1*11 lUgSIMlsi Rl \IKI .I..-MI-. uiDri-inaat ISI sfl IM. IO PI ISO! T *" VNsTt apAH niiMsi\n am Nor 1M1 OBAMi-'Vn -.-•.nner ivi VII IS(. lit 1 M: v v, vi.tin. VMI .IBirisM m IIS I v. tsii >iN(is I -iid Ortobar IMI n.istiai iah Novrmhe* laf-i slllli; TO TBINIBAD AND < I S Ii III Niuai .II r i. l l v P Ml-SSON. SON A CO LTD Aganta //.W.V/.V.V.W/,V/rV/ Irtaap. tflw> %  The kl/V T I Orvnada. sailing ThurawcT. Jiih ln Th* H-v DlAfWOOO w.ll ecr*p* Carpn and PaOsetiilrI Bt Lwrla. Gren.Ma and *.K ..I i npaagafan aatri i' ' Vlncoat. Th* M V r-ArURBTT •* %  'artsagat Cargo ana) Paaaaiige li Domini'a Antigua %  lontsafral. J" iNevi* ana St KUtU ..illng* ,FT^av ir,d Xo*-errber ISM B W I aCHOCNBR OWNP-BS ASSOCIATION .INC I i Cqaasgwaa, T*l*pHon* No BSap Q f. BR f lBj n V Miams T—A (trnftrt is hed' ( an;u!ian Nutional Steamships lie fum sighiif the salat prrH?og*e*l Puisne Judfe id been trained In the hard inn he was In the (rther 'hnsp days, things were not a nourlahlrift sa a< pfftHd 1 br> had tn look carefully at talinit d-fure thev voted the money Hill would .Tune 1f3. IMI and will .v. M: .>-. aaUa sails Arrlra. Hslifa* a..l." Parbadai I) ih-t Pi Ori aw sari g| Qcl I Nr.. I KoS I Nov 0 N-v U No. 14 No* B No. M N..v .vs.. -t Dec *'>.. 90 Nnv • Or* IP Dav %  .Man Malllas M—Iraal I,.-st antied nalta a llmiud f par lb Enquira Auto Traflg..r Slrvl i'hi.tie 23 10 M I f n THE CAMP On lb* Sea. SI Lawrene* THE OIJSM Pui STOVE: One and Co* I Slave Medford. Lid i. sssd hand wo. tirrtirt order. W t -I IB SI %  i .\ Kirs pa supply rntious Htply lo C.eddM I sWALL BMirWRRt, %  *•+ LAI vhlldran* IVter-R PlabPlU VBCton. tnli.irs and sizes la auli all age* Id-. >v Xm.i I.I Bu .hday prcSenU Set. i %  lur. early at ^"'nf CJ, J-' ,,,., sttne K J ybAJaaR^Sairrii D1STB.PIT1HUI 14 10 II 1 I>OLL PBAMS-Brwirt • %  '.nl IS M each Phone W" TWO I-rdly larold Kidney MB! WA.MEII Every Police Force Should Have Dogs The CornmldBioner of police Colonel R. T. Mlchelin yesterri.iy told the Advocate that no Pnlur Force can afford lo be without ihe sirvice of Police Dogs. The Trinidad Police Force will soon get from Erwlanri four rioa> which will arslit in crime InvesUrtallons. He said that B.irbjdo* wai the first Island In the We*tt Indies to have Police Dog*. These dfkfs were JI flft from Seotlnnd Yard. %  ^ncii the 'dofa tirrived in the island they were no trained men to handle them and at once botii dog and man were trained. Aflc months of brd work the Rarbud > Police Force have now two Polio dofts which are proving to be qul'j u-seful. A Square Desl Govirnmcnt has dunr ii to givt • gquaii' deal to Its Servants, while bsarlng in mind DM l.mi'.i'.iuiis i>l its resources and Its other commitments. To the Government Service 1 would ssy that the terms and conditions in the clerical and manual branches of KM Seivicc inmpare favourably gfrnerslly with employment outside the Service. There may be some exceptions, but gci.eraUj spcakina Govcrnmcnl are liettcr off. and II IB right that GfA-rnment should offer good term. T'n*re have been a number of propossls made for cost of living allowances outside the Civil Servants, but none. 1 believe, ia aa high ! %  IB now proposed for Government employees. Itcforpncsj habeen maxlo U> thai beneilts accruing lo employee*, the gugar industry. I* Is true that they are ahaiing in the prollls of the industiy Id er cHti'iit than hitherto and hove received cost of living allowances in ievent years. But it should not be overlooked that, first, many employees in the sugar industry do not get a full year'* work. and. second, the bonuses they receive apply anly to good years nnd In poor crop years their situation wlfcaWflM Government employeehave urity in Hien IsaMgoe, enjtiv a full year's emp<' took farwatd to peiwinnwhen they retire. hope Ibnt the H Council will endorse |hs PfOV 0 als for allev'.aling a BMW problem, which are contained In thla Resolution and the other five that appear on this afternoon's i>. kH Paper. Sir. I move that the Honourable Council i-oncji in the Resolution. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH CLEAN BEACHES CLEAN STREETS W ITH Tl in11. k riTH THE V1F.W of I..IH-I Bai lutloil "i %  as r*as and PubllHhuavs and .i drstrp of eo-operattng with the Bar.. Publicity CommlUsc (Tourism), I ...ners of Health are appealing thmikli this medium In H Resident* in th. vi.imlv <>1 thr Reaches snd more especially to Occupiers of Houses along the most >nl !" VV,\' ',"; I ASTINGS. ROCKLKY. WOHTIHNt;, ST. LAWUKNO. .--1 lAWHF.M'F COAST MWWM.l. WKLCHCS. .OtfTlfl operation with Ihe i %  % %  hp !" ^ ii * Chrtit Church In ihe ills u> ivachet in' ahltar) md ac Ihetli t?oncaUori **11 OBrtaaff ml linosr Refuje *hold be ulpeeri on F.ARJ i morningo Pail., i Hlghwaycdn PROPER RIX'FPTACl.Fs fof rtmovnl %  the Scavenger For failure I "hcse Matters, the Sanltarv Atithnrltle. will IA1IY BODNEY NIXJION 1 H BODNRV I *1V NEISON The MV. "CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR'' la rxpeeted to L. here about Ihe Mod October .accepting cargo for St .lohn.Hstlfax 'real. GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.-Afent.. HARRISON LINE nl'TWARii rsont THE BNBSB RINOOOM noMrw.tm. inn mi i .11 MI KIS-I-.IMIM HELP ^ %  5" Only eaperletircd Apply in person %  •I Lorr Brnnd S3 10 II 3a 0"i>ti.i-i %  spd gpard It 10 St -31 Of AuilraUsui snd Cricket Tears with The W.I. Team ONLY 6f* A COPY • \nVWATE ST.\TMO\KHY LADY CLERK Apply Betth Ravilde. Lodge S iidge Hit). St Michael MlSCELIaAItEOUS WARTBB TO SUM "•and* House on the Crane CCM 1 month of Novembe. Ring %  II ISI MACHIHESV Old Seising Machine* out order Appa* V. Vaughn, raircnild Slr**l or King's Street SB 10 11 In LOAN: er 18th S.nling to Sm Itiampton January 20th MMCII 2nd April 13th %  June 1st Juna tBUi Jult llth August 24lh SeptemlH-r 18th October Mh October 281 h November 18th Decent t i .Itn llth. I53 Sub/eef lo change without notice Wm. FOGARTY (*) LTD. I'MVERHITY (IlLLECF. OF THE WrT INDIES. Extra.Moral Department A COl'RBE OF HIX LESSONS SPANISH CONVERSATION by Mr, M. C. OONSALVES IMPORTANT NOTICE COMBCKMKKK b#fi m THURSDAY. NOV. 1st at 8.00 p.m. Fee tar ceurae Il.tO F.s-Mu. Aasoe. Members: 84e single Legson Itc 24.10.81 —In. Centtajjge your ihopping at the centrally located Hardware Shop at the corner of Broad k Tudor Btt. CElVTIIrUa HMMHIV LTB. Specinlisi in Hardware. r'or Every D o i r n | OKKEFES OLD VIENI NA BEER CAPS return ed to our office (4tt Floor, Fluntatinns New Building) we will pa> five (S) ea-ntB' This exceptional offer is for a limited period] only Act quickly while enioyim{ the best in B*r. O'KEEFES OLD VIENNA II AT YOUR SERVICE Wo r in a Poillion lo Serve You with all . Is CLASS 4.R43CERICS ll will be lo your advantage lo Vrvll t'S Flrvl. Sar A HEARTV WELCOME AWAITS VOV a IOII V D. TAYLOR A SO'IS LTD. Rorburk Slr.-.-l Dial 4335 Order a from ynur plier. If apply to supply .1' regular supunobtainable •: The Way To Look Thin XMAS! NEW AS THE SEASON' You mutl *ee our Wonderful Holiday — New Array of. . SUITINGS in CHECKS. STRIPES & SOLIDS Our Tallorlna Kepi. IS IN THE LEAD With I'p-To Tl.-Mi nil,STVUNO of . MEN'S SITTS ^ MW v//>-.-/''>'*>''' / FYFFES LINE S. S. GOLHTO Outward. Homewara Sail J ?mn Octr Si 1* SOth Novr 'SI \ fth Jony VI 11 AfrTrea. Kail 1st Novr SI llth Dcr SI mw Jsny Arrive Ssil Bai isjggM nth Novr. 'SI 19th Deer "51 jeth J*in> *! Arrive South lth Novr. "SI 29th Dter. "SI 7th feby.-S2 Call Anylime at THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY' \ WILKINSON & HAYNES & Co., Ltd. j Phone 4230. ThliaVx MMMIM VI PARADISE BEACH CLUB J a "' Notkr To MtBhfn § ROBERT THOM LIMITED naeafs Phone: 22J9 IHslinrlitf Tailor* A IIUIHUTM. saVas ra >.-.-.'.' -.'•'.•.•r.V.'.'.^0'AV^^W.V^/yAV/.^.VA-.V.' .IOII.\ M. lllaAIMI\ A €O. REAL ESTATE AGENTS w AUCTIONEERS PHONE 4640. — — PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS. TANLI! < %  """'?!?„.. narnsn Wfi 7 y" 1 vi M.CH.I 1, i" • Tre BulUined l fe" ^rund. lo .<•. h *nur ** •aaa. •" lOHNSON'S sr.iiiusm and IIAKim'ASE TO CAS ilUVSTMEHS rrler-tt* II g) %  IP . i pp U a T *a *> %  -m sri he*..i n .ngrd or '"'^ ail-.* and aoolang *HI '* oeeaaloivaa Cpra sho..id -aa* be laken m nghllng UP. ••• ns'lig ma rr.al^ %  n*m* caa. Ihen h* adll ssa.nHIII heigr.i. %  mri ti-n* a our fillers arrli dluaW*


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. BRITAIN BANS SUEZ RAIL TRAFFIC R.A.F. Planes Keep j i r ,„ce Philip "WE WILL Watch Over Army I Goe8 Hun1in STAND BY Demons! rations In Alexandria, Cairo CAIRO, Egypt, Ocl. 23. The British army i and banned all road movement in the I dawn to-day. Traffic tuts will remain U> tprci )U1 dock labourers boycotting the unloading of British supply ships at the military Dpi I i I Arabia. !0 null's la of Suez. guke ig.mig duck shoot%  % %  .' Of Vancouvei where rernor Ctoenea BhtMl Columbia KM a big estate and a Mvank hunting lodge. The Prince will probably get wet Th" weatherman i rain with n few Philip v i |o notM %  nd take %  %  III return ahrul* l but wife It will he I since the *uu i>f their Canadian lour. On We li ning the %  ltd Philip WlU by limousine for Kaglecreat making •even] Khort stops along •cenic Mnluhal Drive and the Vancouver Island highway. The COUpta will remain at Eglecret for iwo days. They are expected to get in soon* iTmng then. ..norm they will see a %  .null port i>h marches pnrading through the streets. Interior Minister Fuad Serag Kl Dm told the Press Tuesday night that British troop* reoccupied a checkpoint (n Nefls%  a, five miles west of Ism.ulin and also established a new post on the treaty road three quartem of a mile from Suet port. Serag %  MB BBM that British soldiers searched a contractor at Neflsha the checkpoint, and confiscated from him £100. Referring I" "regretful" incltli.il these "traitors to th< country do not deserve the pity from the people or governHc promised that the Government hereafter will not hesitate to use the severest measures to repress unruly elements." He said the Alexandria incidents resulted in one demonstrator killed, four wounded as well as one police offcer and several policemen injured. He denied Press reports that British tanks had crossed the Egyptian frontier from Libya and reached the village of Sollimv nJ. THE UNO Says Chi, *• if TAIPEH.Purmnsa. it 23 IMsMd Nations nutt iirI %  to combat natal aggression to fulfill i s hlstogt? mission" OenaraUgaiai. Chiang 1 : %  ...ler salsl in a Unitthat Cominunist aggrc lO SUbjUgl •if :hc w.rld Me aid that while me.isuros >*ken hy the United Nations tc ii'Hh Coauaiailal ash %  pogttion, furihei efforts to nssstat aggression must be matte by the in order lo fuimi sfloo 'K>m loving people of china will always stand Sr the Ihs United Nations Our 1 r,,u m the United Nations Wcredeteri" oui utmost to chminate evil form which ash to suhjugate us and to break down the United Nations. —It.p. Took£500and Left His Pants NEW DELHI. Oct. 23. The Indian External Affairs Minlstrv issued a communique on Tuesday nu/ht concerning the meeting of Indian Prime Jawahatlal Nehru and Bure Prime Minister Thakln Nu It said, "since Burma, like India. did not participate In the conference of the Japanese peace treaty i at San Francisco the two Prime 1 Ministers dlacu — a t In particular how future relationof Ihsur. countries with Japan should adjust. Discussion took place atmosphere of cordiality goodwill." cp ^ I.ONDOK, Oct. 23. Nathaniel Witt, . w, K rant. %  Ti In. wifa Ijly causa she committed 1th a burglar Mrs. %  he merely Invited (ho %  onard Edward* home lake her a cup of tea. She said afterwards she fell asleep, rds is now in lail. The today adultcj Wilt burgla Kd* judge granted decree nisi aftei a policeman testified that Edwjid* forgot to uke his trousers from Mrs. Witt's bed when ne skipped with cash, jewela and doth*', worth more than £500. — V P and 14 Red Jets Damaged In Big Air Battle TOKYO. Oct. 23. UNITED STATES B 29 and escorting jtt fighters shot down or damaged 14 to 17 Communist Jets h: the biggest air battle of the Korean War just South of the Manchurian frontier One United States Superfortress and a Thunderjet fighter were lost and several other B. 29's were damaged in wild plane battle over Northwest Korea while ground fighting far to the South diminished in apparent anticipation of new truce talks. The first reports from trie half hour air battle IS to JO.OOO feet MJ.G. Pita* Speak Russian \ WASHINGTON, Oct 23 General Hoyt S. V-.ndcntx 11 t'S Air Force Chief of Staff saic "RusMim 'peaking pilots "'mi flying Russian built M.I li. >r\* ,r combat over Korea. w ---li howevsr to "go M Ear %  1" )>jy thf Emperor Kinhltn and PVincflM s.nouiued the Ifrth of %  %  laughter. Moth, and child reported doing well —U.P. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART SiinrUr : V49 a.m Sunset: 5.30 p.m. Moon : t.aat Quarter I.lthllne : W0 r> m High Tide: 11.51 *... Ill" Law Tlda: 4.41 s-ss., JI high in "M.I.C. Alley" said bhat five Communist jets were shot down In flames, two probably destroyed, and seven to ten other* djmagod. It was the largest toll of Red Aghter* in a single battle in let history. Determined Far Ea*t Airforce Headquarters said that the MIC. attack Brag % %  .in-of the heaviest and most determined" ever launched by Communist Jets against B.29'*. One heavily damaged B.29 crashed into the Yellow Sea off the Wwl Korenn coast hut the ere* amphibians. An unspecified additional l>er of damaged B.29* made an emergency larding at an Allied airfield In South Korea. All 32 escorting Sabre jeU returned tardy to Ihcir begg after tangling with 100 of Communists Jets. Howxtv F 04 Thunder jets irtiirh took on the 130 M.I.G.'* rrashed. pilol Was killed. Airforce ources naid II of the Communist JeU mav have engaged Sabre Jets and Thunder Jeta. Allowing for possible dupHAcheson Going To Paris WASHINGTON. Oct. M. Secretary of State Dean Acheron will leave Wa&hingtoa on Thursday for Parts lo attend the United Nations General Assembly meeting, November 6. The State l>e partment announced on Tuesday. The Secretary will attend the Assembly for about two weeks and then go to Rome for the mooting of the North Atlantic Treaty Nations. He plans to return to Waal Ington in early December U.S. Longshoremen SfrikeTiesUptllin AT THE W^\TKI'MKT TWO MHTKKM>.N glde twre uprud-cru. NEW YORK. Ocl 23 New York Mayor, Vim.-m lmrlllttert, and hundredn of oth xury liner pa>enger% carut thetr own luggage ashore as H Meal strike of longshoremen virtually sealed up the United States largest port The Walkof 20.000 rebellious mrmlH-rthe Inlcriiulioniil ljnngshoreI'S AsvKlatloti prevented cargo from being unloaded from the Italian liner Vulcanto whic. brought the Mayor homo. Trie Mayor and Mrs. Impellitlerl walked down the gangwjiv carrying handbags like the res', of the 1,180 passengcr> from aboard the Vulranio. %  The longshoremen seek a ion-1 ___ iract. gtelng thorn a 3S cent hoar(J.N. MUSTACCEP1 RED ly wage increase. Instead of the 10 cent raise accepted by Union officials. The strike forced the WaahlnstoD — K I D UblJ 0 I R National Chamnan, Gu : I son, pri'dlctcu a "smashing Republican victory" next year if tha Hit Of the I". rOtl third Congressional district did In the special elccli< pfflirrad out thiit m ItsvuvUcan <-i!HI on Tuesday to continue to apply until Septeml>er preferential tariffs for In porti rr-.m Libra "> Anaaio i NoU. Italian deRgate to the OJLT.T. aagstori said the measure ivmm ii4 LUBWWIC UUL> M %  "would appear to he the boat catfcn, they put too Communist I means of overcoming economic force at 180 to 180 M.I.G.'a. l difficulties, -*g-,_-. -CT. r -lui*DEMANDS IF PEACE TALKS ARE TO SUCCEED TOKYO, > fhiwiM* Communist Premier Mao Tse Tung In a spe< %  cau to-night by Radio Helping heard her u said the U.N. must accept the Communist reasonable domands" if the Korean armistice talks are to succeed. A brief summary of *:<< go lamed by the ofBclfll New China ^ows asssney iiaplled that M-o WJ 1 referring to Red demands for a ceasefire along tn 3UU> pi r ilk I the H sociated with things West Indian nd ana sh 0 has been speaking on Conservative plat. Bvar the toutli i>f iigf land. A strong supporter m LabOUT*! loft wing candidates U Uv aonbOddl Jagan ftom Hrlliaii Guiana who lias spoki on platforms In London Di Jagu at vne-( 'ii.iirman tha i' "pie..' PtagauMivi Pat :> iuiana which was fonn< %  hOgtb bcfoiu the (.unslitutu lOU went tn thai colon) been taking y k< • 'y organt'! canvassing in England. The Carrlbcan Labour Conjroi HI has oiilchdly entered Die lg4ta on the *" lff f ">*' Many West Indianin Me*) recvive,i nrcul II %  ailing on them to do everything possible to ensure a labour v. tory. Thy C.L.C. feels that only Socialist Government in t I Kingston cnuid bring about independen.e In the Wast Indies. C.L.C. Secretary Mr. II Strachau of Jamaica hat Ogfjanl ed nail meetings In and around the town. In dir%  I Irast U> the views expressed i>y the CUC. are those being put forward in the BlUerlcay dlvbion of Essex by Mr. Rernsrd Braine. Tory candidate. It will be realled that Mr r.raine was In 'he I M taking a look at lord eondliions when he wSOrfl this country upon the dissolute of Parliament Mr. I*i > had a maforily of t sag election i(Ightinr; his eamp^iim -.1 he returr i %  HInnponent In n atral It R. rtiphan109 KILLED BY STORMS IN ITALY ROME. Oct U Moav) gales and aim which have been lashing trie southern part of Italy for the last tin dan showed -igns "t the denth toll reai l.eil t least I Of). The storm caused millions of lollar* damage to fruit orchards. Jive groves* private prop<.f< n—troilnt mil telegraph wire systems. Road and rail comnnn .ere disrupted leaving *>,< .e a.OOO person., hioneleas in tiie logion "f CaJabrUi alone. BtOrttU wept the i-onst of I' ilapd 01 OtV ll %  %  kaa Rith of Napi--. while a furious Madltagranean gulo struck Sardinia. Aquedu< is were aahed away by looa u i and crops WIIK^I out on more than 70.000 acres of farmInnd. TtVMUUinds rrf Mmn % %  fund, warm clnthtng MUM MU1|>DtOQl have DOM U I Iterat I" BM rtevaslated town.i>( the s-.olli. while Sjj Itali.u. Cltl • %  o arranging special colleitions of hinds for the stricken IS. A S|>eelnl shipment of rot", tiiiiiikets and maftreoaos have it sent fion region of C.ilabrta. which teas worst hit and wttieh lend an <-sllmatel 72 per killed — V.T. STEEL \\D IRON ACT WILL GO II TORIES WIN I i)\l: • ( 23. pledfced t<. de%  %  %  Winston %  t^eal the | ... deeply %  (act l*H-it.-L.iaUi:. liiiaiKfal Uistriri— i 111 B tirncul" %  PI tttoa tan it iiusouncs n will *l and steel returned With itr i Brltahi is facing the Tories may well be %  ii well ba oui again in a couple of i I ( i thai :• Clement AUler %  id v wtU retire if in ; laboui at all be steel. •hing city editor rcept the U.S. Navy Ship Hit WASHING ION. • i-t J.i The Navy disclosed on Tuesday ii,, 1 I'linununist shore batteries hit tFnitcd States destroyer escort IIvert M. Ncsare off the Korean ast coast last Wednesday killing ine sailor. A spokesman said there 11' |.II lltllfl I' I-ill Witljoin Delegates rfJtw nr.i.Hi Ot IS. •innounced JTI Tuesday that K M Pandlkar lniiiim Amlmssailui lo Communist join ihc Indian dele%  kCkan t<> the United Nationa Oon.-rB| Assembly In Parts. Pandlkui iproaontty In India on leave. liMlla's I'eiinanonl United Nations llaa, will lead the delegation. -DJ. Christmas Coinfortis SYONEY. Oct. 21. %  icv Teieuraph opened an appeal to provide Christmas comforts for Australian servicemen m Korea The fund opening AMfcOwa gffftletgBM from Korenn troops that they are %  ru-glectef "v Australians at homo. Cnuclams were tuought to a head by the Auslrsttiin Mnger, QtaAys Mn.ri,Y recent I v ndiinied from "f Ko II' Canadians For Ike OTTAWA. Oct. 23. The lioice of Commons on Tuesday night adopted a Resolution approving the despatch of Canada's 27th Infantry Brigade and eleven squadrons of aircraft to Europe to serve in General Owlght %  senhowar's IntejcraUd defense flpget* V r. Tlie "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Nit* Sinoke to o ur 'Aeheson Should Resign 9 BOSTON MASS. Oct. 23. OAROLD STASSEN said on Tuesday that Secretary of ** State Dean Aeheson should resign "for the good of AmiTua". For the aamc reason he laid Philip Jessup should decline appointment by President Truman ;is United States delegate to th,' United Nations. In a speech prepared for the Boston Chamber of Commerce Lui i the President of th" -mia suid the "lives and future of American people are at stake. As a first step in the building o! a dynamic successful foreign policy men should be placed in charge of it in whom not only the President has personal confidence but in whom tha people of America can also have confld encs) — U T. Slav Spy To Die IIEI-CHADE. Oct. 23 A HHgrade District Court i nlei cd one Yugo.h risuu on cl Allegptl spying %  da(e


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I'M.i i ir.MT ll\RRADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER ** %  "** HFNRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY -"-' ( BWTN >O^K AA Nt> OC Ai.L T^OUO^-T T WANT A*CA**:i A UO04 WG PT* A FRIENOOF Avsr cj^ JAN*'A ANNC* ? t* rr BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG rOLlV-USTEN THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER TOCBfcBLV 5TOL£N/X G**6.2 <*Ul€W9CuMOrN0Tt} riT SVS fW III TWX, KHOfM M^ %  WSMClEJ'.IOtvlOShCE < BtTlS.ONBt IWNTIP1E0 *T %  TO 3-ASM me WHD "CGSE &*•& NC*T>1 T-E ROC*. WiTh TMt J JEWKJJV WE F0J10 TU 5 5CCC*oi MSSSA^E JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER %  BY GEORGE MC. MANUS j GOOD COOK VF6-I-M C*T ***y FTC t.y '*!* : i A %  JJST : %  %  " **A I RIP KIRBY tti '••#**--^.r7. *f~ BY ALEX RAYMOND BUT Y3J KAUM, 0= CXME, *M*T ^ IT ooesTD touf > I tLf iNO SO-'S.'—ARt '*THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK RAY MOORES PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR USE PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH • LUSH ST N THE VERY BEST COLOURS PAINT OIMAIWIII i: AT ALL I. i:\IM.\4. is AIII.W A MI: vroiir.s #$Ljou wonderful bn-.lluiiii COntlMI i. Irritation i* aoofhrd, sturlmata got* away, ititd your iK*e "open* up"— and May* dear (of hours. Man.thal't rWi*// Try it! VICKS VATRONOt NOM DROPS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERB SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 51 40 Tins Classic Cleanser 2 Tins George Payne's Cocoa %  * Tins Gelatine 34 Bots. Salad Cream D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ^ % %  •i'.v.v.'^.v/-^i-.-.v.^v.-.r-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.'.-.-,.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.'..^ l fn-^n V ,., Ccvuti* THE FINEST ASSORTMENT at ADVOCATE STATIONERY SELECT EARLY. S o a m ———oo oo— % % % uw~*s.***is*s*:


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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBEB 24, 1M1 Legislative Council Approve C.O.L. Bonus Allowance Will Be Paid To Full Time Govt. Employees IHE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday concurwl in a resolution for $470,000.00 to provide a cost of living allowance to all whole time Government employees from Ju*i~ 16 this year. The allowance is to be paid to : Officers in the full time* service of the Government who receive their salaries from the Public Treaiury. Officers who retired from the full time service of the Government at any time between the 18th day of June. 195*. and the date of the passing of this Resolution in circumstances rendering them eligible for the crant of a pension or gratuity, and Officers who were transferred from the full time semce of the Crown in this Island to the full time service of the Crown elsewhere between the 16th day of June. 1951, and the date of the passing of this Resolution. paid to established employee* are considerably below those demanded by normal The rate* at which these allownnce wrc to he paid are as feiIn the case of monthly paid employees: On the fist $480 of annual -.alary or port thereof 20% On \hsecond $480 of anrm.il -'lary or part thereof 7|%. On the third 1480 of annual Hilary or part thereof 8%. In the case of weekly paid employee* On the first f 10 or weekly salary or part thereof 20% On the second $10 of weekly salary or part therVf 11%. On the third 810 of weekly salnry or part thereof 5% The terms, condil follow: budget assessments for basic *** Meassdtass. For all ii hite shoe* White shoes, to [res in company, must be saosless, Immacblate. Use Ffopcrt's Whhc Reaoveto or Propert's Shuwhite, No surer way of making sure that white shoes arc white I PROPERT'S SBVWBiTE A WHITE RENOVATOR justified They also reviewed the potentU would appear to aggravate '.he financial hardships already existing-." The Association proposed the and exceofollowing scale of allowances*— 4IV* on the first $4BO of an Abo Income Tax m an Duties are likely to provide •2TS.0OS mm*than estimated. a-> determine what Oov7|i on the second $480 of an thiit by the end of the financial erhmenl could afford to pay witholhcer's salary. year Hevenue may realise about out increasing taxation or redue5% on the third $480 of an 912.OOO.OOO. compared with the in* the number of persons presofneer*s salary, approved estimate of $10,500,000. rtilly employe! Executive Committee decided to On the other hand, expenditure Tax Increase accept these recommendations in approved m round figures this Is an appropriate place 10 preference to those contained in 8iit.500.000 will probably the minority report of one of the been supplemented by about $500.Sub-Commlttee's members, who ooo during the course of the year, proposed a formula or 20% on the making a total of $11,000,000. In nitl $480. 10% on the second and other words, on these figures thenS'i on the thirty but agreed that ought to be a surplus of $1,000,000. il fact there are bound (c) There have been two wage li, n ,l'l V*!! 1 ?' ^'"•P" 1 on 1 cw '' •****• Increases to workers eman6 ,rt d * drt#1 ployed In Agriculture and other kindred industries since the last adlustment or salary scales of Government %  miiloyeea. (d) The effects of devaluation —_.,_,, (h fJS "£ """ri <***".EHHei h tleti of world ^ !"!" y their proposals HI Inrresilna U Civil Servlo suggested that Ight be met by the fees and ..1 ii.iialary. No nlimvanco shall be payable ofncer'i under this Resolution to (a) the Governor. (b) any officer In respect of anv iiV of-hir7uaik.H'y ull c or • !" i a ::.,_ omce. rosals would be In the resign <2 No allowance paid under thl. fl.100,000 per annum. Iterclutinn shall be taken Into Executive Councils account In flic computation ot e,. !" ........ pensions. _.„ %  '"P"'"* No officer rmall receive an aUe JjLTlJT"" k wcre ."' "V" anw under, this Re.olu.km at ., J^SSffi !" .^i' lh J;*?,'"""' % — "" > • y*"cfSS'^r'Xl' .STS! „fan' O.he, Relation. ££%££ J !" J5**-jJS npathe•ervlrc. f Guvrrrmenl. aa>d pensteners, snd holders of ecctesj n act Introdurlna a pay-aa-youiasttcal and contract posts should to be sav earn system of Inc-sme T*x also benefit. The total cost In a tleularly m rega. 1>'I %  .Hen. full year of the proposals adopted 8840,000 in regard to the sending As regards the increase of rees, by Executive Committee would 0 f labourer! to work in the U.S.A. 30 fr on the second $480 of an this has baan under examination have been of the order of fh^i amount wa: voted at a time nmcer s salary. a*. „„ months (quite apart $490,000. W hen th* mformaUon from the W* on the third 1480 of an f,om the question of finding funds protest Received VSJi. indicated that a maximum to pay cot of living allowaricea). n ^,.i uboni were prepared ami of 4.000 men and a minimum of unlike)v 1 I'U t"i 1 ni'rv ifi'an 'Tsv J %  '" ,l > lno Other Place ar-rdingl,u00 men would be required, and could be obtained from tfils lv A,n "* at once a protest was the amount required for the maxaource. Jl Is also felt that a received that UM Whltiey Council Imum waa voted. In the event Pay-as-You-Ern system of Inhad been by-passeet. The reason about I.BOO men went £3 FINE FOR SPEEDING Mr. H. A Talma, Police Magistrate of District "A" yesterday have 0,dcred Joseph Wood of Ellerton. St. George to pay a flmOf by Instalments or in default two rnontns' imprisonment with hard labour when he found him guilty of exceeding the speed limit OB Bay Street. exuenditur* nr^" rie rfence was committed on ,d ,o theTotTof Au8us, and the P 01 ^ -^" t the motor bus which he was driving was travelling ! over 87 miles per hour. The speed limit on that road is IS miles per hour. Clement Taylor of Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael, was yesterday found guilty of selling adulterated milk to Samplina Officer Louis Harris on September 1 to eat mated that the net debit may h <•%  !_*. —.!..,* J i_*. %  Uak ... %  %  !. iuin Mr. C, L. Walwyn before whom •vas hoard ordered Taylor 1 months nprisonment. S other*Ssolullona authorising -ffj 0 *' 1 "-, 9 *"* well-being nf t payment of Cost of Living ?'^'„. 8p ?'. Wn ._ 0 T Ailowuncea at the same rates moment, stri PeruTlone'is" Second^ tluilhf m^Vu ury School Teachers, Colonial -bout niMhlna '^".JL-tLJ 1 "^ lowance against hypotheli.ai Dev.ao,.menl and Welfare employVrSieffig wfiaes? uta^SL.*' 1 cetpta of the nature proposed ees, Goveinineni Savings bans wlIl „,„,/ tm Tl,*"!?,. m .^! The Increase In the cost what It will mci Employees of Ins ^nstsT'of. To -UKKCKI Peasants Loan Bank. -VvmrntHV^uiSLmu* the In movirui that the Council condifficulties of [ la servant s cur in the first resolution, the ,heer nonsense. "*"•" f llun'bie 'he CoWnial Seeretary Bui 11 is one thing te se svm****• LM ^ Pathetic, quite snether te provide Th.ordfaiary fnlk througnout adequate relief, bearing in mind Ihg British Commonwealth of Nathe limited finsnclal resources of lions h^ped that, aftae the Gerthe Island and Its numerous otti1 J.ipan>jae had been er commitments. beaten into submission and geaThe flrst step taken by Ixecuhad returnee: to normal, tive Committee was to examine there would be a steady decrease the official Cost of tjvlng Index. In the cont of living, although 11 Tnor ^ *•. indlcntlorut that thii tax collection would not bo ' T submitUng the Reaolutk prnrticable In Barbados at the " %  Les>slalure without, at first be reduced by ai much its $880,000 n .. „, lime. This refinement of o -tilating them in Whltiey Counwhich would Increase the surplus l P8y flnc ' by 'naU"""" rollectlon would require a very < was simply that very strong this year by a like amount, much larger and more highly icpresentaliona had been made u t , trained staff and could not be inemphasising the urgency of gramj reiiiiiins.ry l>ntft tinduced for at least two years uig relief and It was desired to A rtgarUs m-*. year ihe prethft Th potential additional receipt, carry the proposals into effect with inmiuiy draft estimate* provide ne ^ Bnno( b. ejunmusd and it would a minimum of delay. On the re*< a revenue of the order of and expenditure of tl,. increase m the being due to the factors. port unity was taken to secure the normal increments, increases In latest Cost of Living Index figures pensions, general increased coats ot arising from the increases In cos's public services, which I referred cf fsts etc.. In August and Septemto previously. The preliminary ber. revenue estimate will have to be The Sub-Committee had reached revised, either upwards or downa llgure of 15% on the first $480 ward*, in relation to later mformain relation to the movement in tton in January regarding crop the Coat of Living Index from 228 prospects and the effect that the on 1st April, 1948 (when salaries recent Sugar Agreement may hav* and allowances were consolidated) on income tax receipts. En to 274 in July 1651, some allowCommittee concluded The Coqndl also concurred In ^^^g^ in rm^'-M mvK n in ^ 'mpoaslWe to accept large adSfSpt of the protest, however, the li.800.000 niest of the iiM.*L ditlonaJ recurrent ccmmltment* matter was deferred'fw discussion Sli.050.Uu0. t sll there Is to know arl,in from • Co 1 J IJvln Al ,n Whltiey Council and the or beta ly living is affecting a large number of item Government expenditure, snd atthougsi It is not possible to asssea such increase accurate4 In relation to the 1951-58 timates, s conservative estimate of $888,000 has been obtained in reapect uf purchases fur hospitals, other institutional expenditure end departmental expenditure genera Uy snee having oeen made in respect of the 8 points increase in May June. 1951, reflecting the S generally ra^ogsdaWS. "that was '"^^jj* an^ovarttWI. and giTBjoOo'"^ normal in there would never be a return to the levels of 1939. These hopes, however, were imsed on the assumption that the pointed to tlon of the Index, recommended the substitution of certain new ..us*., uii wie assumption inai mo W4 i( hls i_ t-i^.tZi,-' ICl > ,Vto UoveJiimeni Servants fo (IW-;IK vie* us AjUed Powers would bo XS had th? rfrVet* ofCusml ""rea-sed numbers of pensioners ible to establish a inodus Vivendi" g*n R ,>o "t iffliasYli. ?fi?fTnaff A1 ,h nu lber ' '&-• V"~ Si see peat war world, snd they jSsi P lftorea e ln M " J n .ion ws Is Increasing and a further waned and disappaared when it heeame apparem that the only Second Step prospecl of securing a lasting The second step was to appoint peace lay m the rearmament of a Sub-Commltte* of Executive th Western powers. Committee, comprising the lionIt ares obv'ous that this rearm,.ourable H. A. Cuke %  1 reuM impose a very severs Sir John Saint, Mr. %  thrtr resources and (.it In addition, next year Governtut ion of new weights in calculaimenl will have to find another Ins the Index. 8110.000 lor normal Increase* In '" 'art the tnvrease was pro>>P emoluments for the Civil Service. %  &!/ nearer 1H** than 18%. Hut Jw!-^£*I^ rurlhermore another $103,000 will * 'th September 1951 the Cost of bo required in respect of pensions Living Index figure stood at 883 lo Government Servants follow-;.*, compared with 274 in July and 818 in April 1948. Taking Ihe M*v —June Weighting adjustment Int.. eohsid'M-ation this represents on increase of roughly 20ft. Moreover, when the price of rice goes Kind Crops up in the New Year, there will he There is, fortunately, a brighter a further sharp increase to about side. The revenue for last year and 2J%. (Chairman), this year has been particularly Extra Cost ftja Walbuoyant and this is. of eoursIt was necessary lo determ M.M.'iu will be needed next year. e.-onomies and that the cost of Secrela is at* 1 d Ihr Acting rlnanclal Ule rciull of two vary "kind whrthar the bland could altocd I ry I ,.1. M .K. nlciJ" ." :'^" .' " !" 7'. ou ln ariaina pay the oxira colt which paynvm living, ao rnr from tailing, would P">< tfcc Civil Service Aaaofrom thrcala of increnacd plictt o> DHL on th. fltat MHO woul.i rise steeply to uopreee"••"" T h Sub-Committee reif a war occurrtd, 1 will mention entail. As wa. Mated in pataKtagkta nm then.wa. no f"' %  delegation from the Aa,n>. ngure, later on But reeuigraph in Ih. Marao !" auin^r,. The Mi hope of J3" %  > .J !" '" r " P !" rent expenditure ought not to be !" ,^.n,i" 8 S,. ^9?U^jTlt., aavlng the ma lay in rMrtn.P !" !" *_JB J^rfUl !" "! %  "> abnormal rwenue,. ,„„„. ? h Cu.toma and c: i one rinno' have gun and lititter nT the same time I'ncuru roll able 1-actors It was pot uin.wuii 10 loresee Uiat Uie snief p, uul.in wiucn .ill me Uovvthnasnis 01 irte Western Wvilj wqpid have to face in IU5I would be uie cost of living, and no one with any knowledge of the A** uitcrn.iiion.ii or economic backK'ound wowld aream of hold! which one would expect from a AII-MHV thn. The*Sub-OommitWe recouted *£" x B ^f*^*"' In its report, that although II did J^X* (a) that ln view of the sharp jump in the Cost of Living Index between July and September m consequence of the Increased cost of fata, %  herwt> Jt.ntine-Uon for Increasing the klliiwance the first $480 from 15% to 20*; that thr preliminary review of the Budget suggested that the Island could Just afford the revised proposals, which would cost about $620,000 in a full year, in relstithis year and to next year's budget, but any more generous proposals might lead to unbalanced budgets in years to come, since || is not possible to anticipate with any rrtcy the revenues of 1953— 54 and onwards, and would certainly cripple the devell opment proeramme. "she revised Drnposals were accOrdinulv sol 'I'fore the Whltlev CMncil and. after heme afceoted *I1 M. were sent down tn the Other Observations Uie barbaoos Gavernmarni respwnil,^_ _* -**„* I u,v>ie. ,... ..,.,-ii*. uesi u SM> eeesse_ of about i estimate of Revenue Estimates were based next year a conservative basis and to somv the i>o1entiai extent, as stated therein. |n re!,Income Tax lion to the then anticipated crop "*1 not a cost of living allowance to'the fT^ !" cr V 1 P r C The contlhiious rise In th' i pro. nust cut Its coat according to lomi and Excise Revenue, which .ts cloth and never overlook the. was estimated at $5,882.ooo m th. rlnlms on its revenues of the rest 1951—52 Estimates, will reach of the community. Somewhere It about *8.S00,000 by .list March must strike a balance. The '"**< e> On Page 9. I*, tmmk ftmwmt DINING, DANCING, CRICKET, AND A DONKEY W Osttt Off A ttstrr tenantr, "oad was completed on Fri-| I that great 5 av r l l er h ,n 1 ,,5t h *' r 00 1 lMd arileSuatir f"ffi MrffuUecks Hridge u H Hill via BOhdwetl, part Of Was Constructor! by St I Joseph's Partsh while the remain-1 d>f was estistructesl Vr Hss price of essential commndlH)l1 Unu"ted. ties as reflected both by .— „,..— their actual cost and by the ry:.E HUNTE of Haras H official CSS' >f Living Index. *-' St. Joseph hast a harn ) The hnle minimum rates escape from fatal InJtSnes 'whTn 1TZII K ,w M \? ,)a "i' n ""d Cricket. three Hall. Bellaplalne, in aid ot the olhderi w th ^jJ2ti£ i !" V u£ B 1 '^^ r re P"f rTrUS" Plce Boys' Club, had to be postLT. i Vi^iiat n ^ .T d nk,y ^^ Whrn P""* 1 lMt Sunday until a utter wasi iryina to avoid on accioent boyt decided to race home. One m l^' lh '• w hc V. h0 ^ conlro1 M,ow f^e I" the normal po!te bleyflle. He was taken to tion. (reins In hand! while anft • e be ,the r fellow backed the donkey'* head and rode with tail In hand The '/st mentioned won the rare. General Hospital ernerc treated and detained. from three painful BS>< i him back Then KRUSCHEN brought a happy change After suffer) n complaints, i tell ua how •thout a "oompim tlon" and quickly the Joy of living : "Up to a month ago. I bad Buffered continually from kllnoy disorder, sciatloa, rhi-unialihm. and I gsneraHy felt off-colour. I was constantly tired. I tried many rmeilies htii without -trect until l nave Kruschsn Halts a trial. In four weeks Kruschen has bronght about a complete transformation. 1 once more feel It la goad to be aliva."—S.V.N. Th" kidneys are the niters of the human body, ir they become sluggish. Impurities seep Into th blood stream and the seed of half-a-dozen common ailments la The Mlentlfle imbiaatlon of mineral Htiu in Kmsrnn. qui.iciv reatore* tti* kidneys to normal a ca lH H asssea Tps gpa assire to rg orvru alto are lUmiiuud so mat uw whole nraum works smooth iy '*9. A 'mssHlUsf i %  a ley asain. Brjsihenatrlalyouraili. JTi a New Loreiiaess For You* •m ni.iiiimi; SOAP Follow this Simple Beauty Plan "Wash >viirJ J .. -nil I'alm-.li.* Soap • Ihrn. 'of • saMondt. nuuap wlih ** l'*lnv.-ile i Mali. Imsly !di. Rlnwt /•!>.. (hi. 1 iiniid.y for 11 Jjym. fc Ihit ,:**ii-m( iniau ( r bunti yotir diln PnlmolKs'* (all (wauilf>ing Sit P.S. For bath and shower, flet the thrifty Bjth Siie Palmnlive" DOCTORS PROVED PAlMOUVFS BfAUTY RESULTS Cbuwundnq ihs Dibit oQ TTUAA £lam* TGnksuad DOROTHY GRAY (LONDON) Beauty Consultant who will be visiting Barbados from 36th October to 2nd November Hiss KINKEAD will be in attendance daily at our Cosmetic Department and will gladly give you the benefit of her expert knowledge on correct make-up and skin care. JjUl&Jt DOROTHY GRAY COLLINS LTD. BROAD STREET |TBFH: WAS PLENTY of en> tarUlnmcM at Balltplaine .m Sunday (all Apart from Dlnm*. T HE Tafmia EXHIBITION of Table tha Communiiv E. UEBSTEK. an Indapradent Candidate soaking election In St. John held a meetir n Sunday nlfht laal. Over 30n poraona attended. asfe-s RIDS A -HOPPER BICYCLE Thr H%HH\iM>S tOIXIlH* Ltd. While Park Beaa. SCARED BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the sure and certain way to conquer them. Rub SACROOl uid It's ft enetrating powers #111 act quickly and effectively MIGHTS DRUGSTORES •;.:'.::::::::::::::::::::: ,-.-,-.-.•.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.•,.• BRIGHTER SII.KS .,„,! SPECIAL DRESSES I "#.#:•. I. %  # %  ;## WMTBOVT M'RRI.XG d HIOHAM AnVBBTlSlS'f. 'O Whether you aspire back-hand flick or a fierce forehand drive, the ability to make a bee-line for the ball depends on lightning footwork. Your feet will be on your side when they get the support of Dunlop Hash Sport Shoes —their special features wlfl put you points ahead. T%f : It dissolve* in.lantlv. Enn the sink hi clean! No scum No dirt ring. On Sal* at all Oooal Stores %  y>jj jei J e )> ia, (( fin faMZl finttmlk Ounlep 'Rubber Co %\. Spcke raoal srr~ SfOKES a BTNOE LTD.-AGENTS.



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PACK II \ BARBADOS ADVOCATE MIHNKSDAY. CRIOIIIi; M, IM1 SNAPPERS DRUB WHIPPORA YS 11-1 Collegians Beat Bonitas 7-2 SBAMN OPENS FINALS ON FRIDAY IN il>p twg Kuock-Oii. semi-final water pol<> CUl Snappers drubbed .. d *UrriOft Cofltgt beal Boniias 7— X Call* i Stmpjwrs into the finals lay night, afte/ which there will '' pbhn Pof ttM 1951 season. %  •. nf (oal%  a with •> %  and an oquild I M %  tn no %  lv HHHllnillI Irtr gamV. ro* ' .< i il %  Ironi! %  dud In Ro'-'pmber iff f con' Intercolonial %  %  ,ii Hit ursi half. Both goals beinjt Mum., FMlrriroj ouwaHdiiw S 0 '"' vvhoplavr'durr fair mult * hls usual llre leu game. Shortly before half time S I tson ColU-ufc ^.miepcr conceded o corner from Owen Johnson. Johnson took the corner passed it t.> Patterson and "hipped It into the nets. Fast Pace Tinpace Harrison College set in the second hall was too hectic for ihcir opponents ami the Collegian* swurmed down in repeated attacks, it was here that loalkeencr Pos'er saved poriml hr u.iwell h fajf Patterson and Yeorwood in Hie Bonitas bark line. However try || ii'.m'a* tuny. Collegerattacks were too frequent and College took their score to six before Rnnltni ngnin found ftn opening Owen Johnson who had been grazing the cross bar on several occasions go*, a sizz^er past Cl rke. Tru 1 bail hi the inside of the cr-bar aid rebou.-rl-M \t goal Hsniaon College again cored about forty second* befor %  the final whistle ffU Evelvn scored Manning ne'ted three tim~s Second Game Mr game oi tin w'dch was played Hrst was a -Jlk over for Snapper*. Whipporays failed to mark their opi lose enough D*] iM Snapper boys le. nothing pass them Ken Inc e ciidm scoring with 6 goals. Iiand Malcolm Brown 2 other scorers. Lisle Spence scored the lone goal for Whipporays mid-way through the second half. A; half time the (core was S nil ;n Snappers' favour. After the interval WTilpporavs still %  ocmcil tired and Ince got two quick goals before Whipporays sent in their lone effort. Lisle rtfl the Snappers' goal*~T?Z "H'.P'1J S 0 1 ""'" "'I' ped the Iiall over fiis head nanlUfttr cored soon after (HI Snappers then Ken Ince netted three times in succession in fine form. Snappers ended winners by the wide margin of 11 voals to I. The referee was Mr. Peter Pat'erson. The terns were:— Bonitas: M Foa er. B. Pa'teron (Capt). T. Yearwood, C. Johnson. O. Johnson. C. Atwell and M. Konlgsberg Harrison College: T Clarke. F M.nnmg. C. Evelyn. G. Jordan. II. Manning (Cap..). R Keldmun and M Wvathcrhead Whlpp*rays: C. O'Neal, A. Hunte (Cnpt.). M. Spence R Redman. B. Ward. L Spence and D O'Neal. Snaaesn: A. Tavlor. O. Mrl>nn (Cant... C. Mcl^an. J Barnes D. Bannister. K Ince .i n big aileiirlnicrs ..t most of tinfootball rlul. around* Plajerv In order I be p*u*l-ally fit for the flnrt n.im.were In training for several ivrrk*. Each of the clubs who are member* nf the lour Football League 1Hvision* will be out to oust ihrtr rivals from the leading positionin order to become League cl.implons or to gain promotion. Laat rissr'a League champions. Toil.-nham llolapur. opened their season an beaten bv two coals to ON*. aialnsl MldrflevrtroMgh anil COX BEATS MCHOLLS In WeighUiftiiig Klimiitalioiis 1 nle was ajatn a Sunday K< '•*•! %  Out fOf il Mayers ii was eg^in oul-. %  Mi its rang: pace and enied with ekets for eight ron* tai Another ho bowled vei St. Hill who i >k two %  i %  < overs. E. JohnsM arid D. Jordan took one i ich for Hire? aniih aaored an m22 and J. Gruham wored .. crowd pleasing lv. uiclu-iing o %  i\ of! V Fenl> i ni bo iba A Klackmon opened the innings and scored 17 tuns of the IB scored (by the team) without ni" m "ill 'it be pla>i.ig on Sunday next as he will be represent, IIK ttic Country team 1 against the City team at Bank Hall. Bcllcplamo 65. Strollers 19 without loss. There wa$ no play In the NorwtcK—Cambridge fixture, or the George Park—homans Bxtun on Saturday last, the opening day ol the eighth series of games in Central Division of the tt.C.L. At Clinon where the C." Paik— Romans game was to be played a large crowd was present to see IA Blackman versus V. Belle, P. G..id. HI i and compan> but they! i waited in vain. At S. Augustine I the Home team have scored 186 1 for the loss of eight wickets. At Ellerton. Maple scored 107 rUM in reply to 44 scored by the Home team. l*o Brathwaite, a young' ster in shorts, scored an attractive 19 runs though A. Hoyte lopscored with a whirlwind 48 not out. D. Dowrldgc of Maple took a wickets for seven runs. Two teams captained by L. Brathwaite and I. Austin played a cricket game recently, which was noted for the hurricane hitJting of Loui. Ypung who acored '114 in 12 minutes He struck 17 [sixes and three fours. When he I was out the scoreboard reed 114 I —114. DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR WHAT'S ON TODAY Police Coarla and (aurt of Original Jurisdiction — It.aa j.m. Mobile t inema al l>unromhe Plantation yard. St. Thoanaa — 1.45 p.ni Police Band Concert at < llften llll B.n.% Sch... • Ht Thomas — tin p.m. Gramophone Concert presented b> Mr ltu*'i i II u n i. "Marriage of Figaro.' abridged performed I.the Glynde bourne Opera Cnmpin*. %  t the British Council. "Wakefleld" — 8.15 p.m. (IMMAS • ASam i.i.tp .im OH llliil tni !*• %  rilr-l.M • %  -. I mn. Smhtd t U| %  •.a r.l,n.'— !• a %  *> -m oifM-M i -ran % %  >* % %  < -• A V..S. ...I M B lr" — I Si a>d a 1.1 f.m T.... 'f.. --... -I i Si B.IB .sa. B....I NU.Uill l.ami.l> and -Tkr I aptitr Hull I ani Vou can make your dull, dry. hard-to-manage hiir %  parkle like dlamondal Use Pluko Hair Dressing and sea bow It brings out high tight %  With Pluko your hair looka softer, longer, allklsr— be,'omea so easy to arrange. Ta aow liUm laaff*fl ... %  • eiw* %  rsifalssa MM WHITE PLUKO: ol.l.Miuble at . RETAIL PRICE 2/Knight's Ltd. Mr ate Waagaarhead Ltd. Hindr i: Here H P ii Man II I. I'lltPm HAIR DRESSING. John GUI & Ci lirug ^tore i I'harmsev ciriiuu Ifeni A Co. ? C. (.Ill A. Clarke "Wait Till 1956" The Russian Athletes Say (By ROBERT MUSEL) LONDON, Oct. 23. PODOZHDETE DO. PODOZHDETE DO, 1956 I Wait till lf>! The Russians were murmuring that at the European track and field championships at Brussels last ycar—npparenlly the Soviet timetable for wresting the Olympic: supremacy away from the United States. R.IL^ "! Ic ?J rt i. 956 for lhe """y everybody in the Union at I teUmlT SS?' ^ H '" ^ ad Collective, -"d small villagesT re£H MM summer But port excepUonal athletics to the h^-.H P £ ,n *. Mr ..""PliMlMl nearest town, then lhe town re•Soy.et has been slowly port* to the city, the city to uie n cving into the po.itlon n a world province „nd finally they achieve power. And whatever national recognition ac !" v re Is one Russian Figure* of the Soviet compcti.1 II going to be with the lion In Inlm-murol athletics ,L Vve r r m WM 0 V ,he lhre '" f M ""'"Fe?anip|e"ffitSB Soviet leadership in sports. they attain world class tn the A i ......I B*i weight lifting so ahruptly after In fact. Russia Is already doing lr >e war that they lost bv only %  o well In track and field, that it n point to the United States in Is hard to uvli/e that it oniv l>eI'aris in 1947? came a potential international Take 1948 as un example—in athletic power six years ago. If the euv> of a college ,„„[. comuetltiom and rl.^iujauDUi Sp,.ns and physical eul&S* Srfft^%tSi3T .-cr is deeply mtraled wlfcJggfcJ^I&SS ZMU^'AI^d K„ Mjrla Iikw hBS "' %  ""h. tale of 30.WII Athletic Club* world champion for (tares Since the war. Russia has built running. Other Soviet world real rpOgfi stadiums, over cord holders Include the dJUssw 16000 %  portg gniunds. countless thrower Nina Oumbadge. the %  iwimiiiing pooly. and organi/ea. A! er they ended with the sam 0 total, 865, they re-weighed. On tin.-, occasion Nicholls scaled 145' ( and Cox I44M The excitement was in th. last attempts of the clenn and Jerk. Both lifters Bran i vtil but Nicholls last lift put him ten pounds ahead of Cox. Cox w %  also sueeesful with his lasl lift and this Again brought honour even. Jackman and Cox ha\e qualified for th,. Competition Two Entrants There wore only two enli.m I in the 1231 hS. ClasI Odle I24| and McTrowler 12C l i were overweight. M. ttun$ v ...HI so tills left Cummie Qarkei Aero and H. Sloddard or Y.,rU. They gave an exhibition but did not go all o-jl to beat each other. the Interval, Mr, aUwta Rogvrs, Vice PreMdenl ol the A.W.A.H., offered an i Mr. FnMdie Miller, the P who he said was SJMMB I at this tune of the p Ida a special appeal '<>i contribution! ami wai 11 tors not to place th,. A \\ 'the position of the blgj -ent around his hat tcetlon and when the hat w s relumed to him. after goiii K throanli (he crowd, said, "Thunk r;MACOCNOSY T. E Willis 2nd Ed Illus Chun-lull 35*. 1 X !. ,IV 1 ,?J SURG '^AL TREATMENT. INCLUDING olM.RATIVE SURGERY, fid by Professor C F. W. Illingworth. 4th Ed. Illus. Livingstone -Ills UROLOGY OF CHILDHOOD. T. Twmingt,,,, Higgins, D. limes Williams, and D. F. Ellison Nash Illus. Butterworth YOU AND YOUR NERVES. J. H S Guntrip. Allen & Unwin. 7s 6. 1W SEND IN YOUR ORDFR TO-DAY ml BOO Ml >. trouH Broad ftrtag BPSj HgettBtl U I'll A I'll M'.M M\ I Sole \ ... %  %  — PainsBkd Gonein3Houn If rousafl-r t* .Tnii MnPf dotsa nan. you C4u'i "rdlnarr msitlB mi tae ssrma lay—r tni siTToSar 'Mnpioim of tflilnaj asst iTIafalai ,,, ,u na ak^TSao. Order yours now BALYNA CRICKET the most perfect indoor game H.d*ca.i; Diui^aT ciecii. yssear Efn and Aaaumatlaaa, MOT ApfMtiaa axa Ensrgy, Soolhm Anhla*. ota.— C/ snas thaea o-ooai— kv rmoT%  ft st ha eua—nd starts b-SMOta la .. houra and romBloI.lT atopiroubl In lcht Tf>. whrrr f snd riuw ttrrlW* Itchlna. (.'rnrkins. Krsama. Pi-)lns. hurnliiK. Arnr lllnsworm, Fsorlssla. itluhh>a|ity psckaga. (let suanuit,..| I Nlaoderm trum > our ctiombii today nnd Nixoderm 1 Tor Skin TrenblaS Iroubl, We are now booking orders for this fascinating indoor game which will give you all the thrills of real cricket right in your own home. Vou set your own field, bowl yourself and hit the ball about the field as if you were actually batting. Send in your order now so that it can be sent for immediately with those we already have. CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad SUN*. Jii to flcAfeidw/i! | They'l l Do It Every Ti me" ~-— dy Jimmy Hat'o S A A'SVTER, CHEDDAR'S MOT ty PROLIFIC-JUST HAME Atjy S-6JECT-HS OVTPUTS TERRIFIC m XCEPT WHEH l-E HWTES ID H-'S 'FAMILY, AWAY •••• THEN HE CANIT THNK OF A DARN THINS TO SAYYE S / every suit made by us is specially tailored to "FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS HM A MUCUS .c.eneii first Day otMSina;. -i '• "'II'NKST: *not a . ,r i' i ii>rn\. I : >lnia ri-arhlna; Ihf la I tUhM. Tha fir-l ilna nature Immaatl. | .ii'risllns BIwOlU %  (thing inn! *'iuii!l"", %  %  ne"alns, %  0 %  • %  • < U BSD \''l fioir, %  i-isj. Jhetes a Si SCO Paint lot evetu purpose . SISSONS BROTHERS 8. COMPANY, LTD.. -l-><> I'M'li StixWrd bv T : i Wanlallona Ltd Cartel A Co Barbados Co-Opr'-" K5 THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLUEN TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS WISER IS THE MAN WHOSE WAHBROM 'S STOCKED WITH SUIT FROM THESE MATRIALS. WISEST IS THE MAN WHO HAS TH) TAILORED BY— C. B. RICK & Co. OF BOLTON LANE D'o* tlardvare Cm 8 0* La). r '."•'-'.•.''•'•'•.•.'~',:;'.~s r '*;>^.;'.',',',:;:%%;'. ;',.% i \



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WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 24. lftsi I!ARB\IM>N \nVOTATT **>. Adaaa* tL) igreed to the Hill had been considered he thought thai members hart .1.11 ,. iiti IT He said the possibility of working the : hat it would be 1.1 .i I IWIIfllJ 1 House Discuss Third Party Insurance GOVERNMENT SHOULD UNDERTAKE PROJECT SAYS LEWIS THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yeaterdav began consideration or and postponed a Bill to make provision KM UM protection of Third Parties against risk, ai of motor vehicles. AM the speakers on the Bill thought that the pr which wu sought to be introduced was neceei try and npht. but some member* wanted to get more timtlo penis • the Bill with a view to making suggestions fm us smoother working. The suggestion was made that 0o\ thruirl undertake the insurance scheme itself. The objects and reasons of the Bill are: The Bill seeks to apply to this ,ie lc c#n "" down *** M M ,nu Island the principle of compulsory departeiei 1 r**r you.' insurance against third-party risks **' *" M B>1 ,Ll ' arising out of the use of motor tnal Ulc P""**""'] vehicles on public roads and is Insurance Company might be : o based on similar legislation existn '* h Whl1 ;hev had "' pi leel A ' the word .rig in the United Kingdom, Brlti> i PP l on the road, yet it tv-la "wtil" fci vh.t. members asked cbvKua thai .. become involved his entire Ufa bu. yit wo..kl be wiled in ttV u -clause called upon in pa] the %  .v iJ o* dau premium. had would Heaita %  It would •ffact n. : people who i mad eai hey wru* i.Hiv.-ui.-fii well r :ause Ihey wore m—PI of I RUT) hut also M\' cirivt'i.. v> QITOCV VISIT* LONDON LV mmW BBBBSB*LaawfV lllSal L Baa* aSBBR ^*m\ *" ~~*v *-—"~" %  4BBE&4 """* 1 it .,- a Guiana n:fd Trinidad 2. Clares s and 4 malic !• un lawful for anyone to use a motvehicle on a public road without bansg insured :i gainst liability for causing death or bodily injury to any person by the use of such vehicle. Provision ii also made In Clause 4 to enable hospitals to "use 'hey lecover from the insurer expenses reasonably incurred in treating Injured persons. A aimilar provision is contained In Clause IB to cover the fees of medical practitioners who render emergency treatment to peisrtns injured in road accidents. 3. Under the provisions of Clause 8 every driver of a motor vehicle is required to produce "*' ha<1 '"*' '""JMTd certificate of insurance to a conr *t! !" ** stable on request, but If he falls !" ** %  %  '" to do so. he is allowed a further M^re 'Kht be argued tha. period of five days from the date l WJ v \ rv '"' l '"""' man w " of the request in which to pro!.•*,, W d u "" h ' duce it at a police station. livelihood, but the con, 4. Clause enables a third party '• t mt *r of people who had to be to recover from an insurer-the x 5** d ,_ lc ** dt " rrs : amounl of any judgment he may '** lo born l ? m . oblain, notwithstanding that th The junior member for UuC.tv policy may be voidable or canseemed to be under tiic impression celled, and Clause 10 provides """ a B ', 11 of that sort was a great the event of an Insured boon . Iaw >' ers but that was not b:.d< ; then. Thire ware mjjiy poor people with cars and tftey would be u.iabtc to li It was looke i upen as be ng more or less an -.dditi: ial tax. In his espeno: %  i Land Is $3.50 Per Acrt In Br. Honduras -HUTSON IlItlTlSH HONDUHAS i annot be described as a land flowing with milk and hom^. but as one full of proaisM and opportunities for the rmht type of person. Hon'ble I c Hudnn told tinAdvocate yeslciday. Nri Button has just returned from a week's visit to linti-li Honduras on behalf of the GovtrWMtll of that colony reporting on the Sin,.tr Industry with particular reference to the Cororal Sug.n Factory Ltd. H. g|Jd that owing to the fact er annum and it Is proposed to Pan. that British Honduras was one increase the size of this plant to permit „f n„. two colonies visited by tha about 5.000 tms per annum i e nEvans Commission In connection "If ttu is done'' Mr. Hulsnii !" *• wftei possible emigration from ~aid. "additional labour will be li' "''^ %  ''' % %  tls >fii' various West Indian IsUnrts, lequired for both cuIllvaUon rnd The Bill received its second hr frit that hi. views might be leaping of the crop as well ei UM -line en March TO and on April ol ml. locally. requirement Of addition--' %  passed. i n Coroxal in the northern which will moat UMl lo be St. portion of the colonv ,.i-.ut 100 taken in by small flOl from wUaa, than u a. Cheap l..nnl uffer any such i ll in whol %  obtaifMd OIB UM Toard IN LONDON from Bssiitolar.il u Paramount Chlaiuunem Msnt-cho OMUIO. widow of tha former Parantount Chief of Baaatoland 8imo h.pecte delayers t'nlon Tiu% „ -t this or gamWorking Men's and independent enn%  The more responsible elements rmmiiy eem somewhat lh ne* Councu. N appear to have much i nnfliteiifi in it. I lug job of the Council, which will IKcalled into session of the 1st of November, will be to consider ami cas( the Colon)! lei for 1952. GASCOGNE DUE HERE TOMORROW ieu.1 bj Mi George ll n hardly more than l. but ha.. poUt* ii ce in The land. nM Fruit, While the popularity .>( \ %  OlOn among the masses wu full* ognixed. no one thouvii' eight elected seats ,,,,,.,,1,', uld l.wr..iim Into their ha %  B iJoaUiun Bgra iHut th.u M Union MemlH'^ OB Uag Ihtw WOflfl iliHtio galM ti totrfl D r ;.( ?emi-l late< 1 rl Mmlnated n i i other srordt tbe Uakn b not Jeacnim wrr> 1.1,1 d MM Rrp.it i .if < in. Mil |i..f.. Clause 16 imposes a'duty on perHfiS n "\^ -"""'"i''< H wa a . y. *^ hnrrith it hut H hmt l Kn 1 .k.-H hardship, but it had to be lcokcd at against the risk. A.; regards a high premium, he could tell Ihe Junior Member lor St. Thomas that Third Party Insurance premiums were not high. II was Icr the executive Committee to determine which company would get it and they would be sufficiently carelul to see that the lowest one would get it. sons agomst whom claims are made lo give information us to whether or not they are insured. Clause 17 makes it obligatory to surrender certlncates of insurance when policies are cancelled, and Clause 22 imposes penalties for forging certificates; In addition Clause 28 empowers the Governor-in-Executtve lo make Pegulations with the approval of the Legislature for carrying the Bit! mto effect. Mr. E .D. Mettley fE) said that introducing the Bill. Mr. O. H. lhe B ill had its snags and its Adam. eing Bill of that nature. People inpossible. volved would have to seek them He had not expected the Bill to out and get things made deer. come up then though everyone of Such a Bill had been turned them had at one time or another down by the House tome years expressed the view th.it Thin! ago. Party Insurance wax absolutely "This is another BUI." he sold, necessary He had not. however. "to be added to the Wcrkman'i had time to go into the BUI. Compensation Act. which, when It One of the benefits was that it is passed, will send money out ol would relieve uwmployment as the Island. more car owners would have to "1 think that before a Bill of employ drivers to drive their cars this nature comes down to lhe when they become too old or were House, the Government should nervous or the like, undertake the Fettint up of a deEven although it would create j-artment to carry out the Insura Inrdship. it would pfevi ance Of fUCli as the workmen':! ' people who now have cars and C< rnpensiition and Third Party." put them into the hands ol ill was done by ether GovernIrresponsible petplc who drive menu. Only thai day he was helter-skelter on the highway, rc-dlng of a Socialist Govejpmen*. frim investing their meney in lha; which ha.l donr it with success, way and then allowing the car* to %  | feel it would be a gocd thing go into such hands. for Government to set up their "A system should be worked own Insurance Department'' out," he said, "so that Just H While it was a very gfjd BUI car owner eouM 1 %  for tne protection of lhe people, license on hla ear. he 11 -houhi be done by the people able Lo pay a hall teaj | and tinmete quickly it wa* on his insurance in w pget 1 1 ne started, the more quickly people Third Party Inaul 1 Ot", land would get to know it would be rnther hard if he hail liow to conduct a Departmert of to pay tax Ihr I l>ll I:>! % %  >lUktaral Kl iW'l-'nli No I Ol4. Thr I ...... .1 raarsrrre irl.Ui. I1U1HI larlli ..it.1•m|fi inn4ill.ni im.i-.i la Mallfe ana Irncat il.I .mi II.. fappl-m'i ......-..ft AM. IBM — %  aa-n In • .innrrllaa larl*llh '-' "" '^"'t aaaHl"}. •uart*^ 11.. .n>i. ..1 lrn.#>lart l.iin..!.1 %  whirfe farm thr iae n—1.0.1. 1 la i'.. %  gM *•af IKr ll. — .i! al Ika rwiUii 1 —mm ~l Ihr hli-.li. IMI llnti ii Hon.luia1 the v.. opposite to Barbados in Ihat in.-i. is pleat) of g-wd land at a wry cheap rate. Govern* ment Is selling the land In 20 srrc lot* at 93.50 |M>r acre and purchasers are being granted live 'ears in which to pay off the. ost." Asked what he thought about the soil and weather conditions, Mr. Hutson said that they were 1 those in the St. PhiUp %  a] ChrW Church areas, but aha i.'md at the moment was quite iindeveVwed end rovared wpih rush. With resard to il.. sale of tinIJIVJ. he mentioned that there waa s condition that a 'lien [ii 1 1.r lit.lie uf the IJMII must be cultivated ever* >ear. "The birldence of malaria Is -jtil to be very small and there srr mosquitoes at certain iictn.rtof thr year, but 1 did not see any durum my on the good In The French i .'•%  ii.-.ir l| .in %  • .1 frorn Knftand i unuiue and QuasfetOUM 04 cay, Mesars H. M. Jones %  %  _-. 1 .1 lotd the "AiiViic.i'. -r.11 is Ha 1 Thursbha nrin i-..mi daj PM leiiving port lhe rniii.LMt .*•• HOUSE I". %  aBasstlea. %  rapl.t-d ••Ol •M gat Oraai MI ra>>iiiwT.i 1 anda 1 N. : llir -.,..„, thHr aiianai tuna aim I cl. IS> %  1 1 I < 1 day of n I fkipplamrnlaiv Irh (Oi UM -lllrr Mln4IIHI an •I lha d.-a.-.l ol Ik* %  r In I .rriillw I ammlll-a %  plrM.nl III.l UHlfi I ran I I ari.nl a. *• %  - v ,li...r~lin l-llaaalr. S. %  > .k.rl. I..a. Ihr Ir la Ihr ataalallBii lallan la mahr ll I.. I.I la. .1 ... I ... .1 . I."' I -.;,. lb* praa*M> 1he fort. "1 would slrangly recosnm-n -i even now that eonsMeratlam f this Hill be •i.l.urd until the Governmrnl m kr, the eonaldrrat on of selling op such a Department. You ran get someMr. McUicy then sold ihat ih<1I1II should lie poslported the moat humble member of th'* Assembly might be able to return with r good suggestion for it* better working." 1 leu rONS ar..latlan Hi I— al it ,.•!>>-" %  la Pla— m. a, a..r-..i lo I'. Rnnlulion A Rasolullon U> plara UM %  nl SICS al Ida .1 .. inr Cixnmlltav lo x.nrlrnil'iil th* E limal i IWSI U. rt.I I C.rrvnl. ,.g I .l . No M %  i IS n^-iintiwi ThIL. I %  A Mill iBlnOafd ... Aci I .-I th. SHoaai A-l 1011 A BUI I'llitulad an Art lo onund Idf CUM.-.). Ta.iff Art IMI A BUI intituled an Art lo mat.. prs.M)im fur the Contrnl and *•4 ihIMMUrgM *"" SSiool. In lha laland ard tSMd i. .VIII A ..[-.ll „t l.r S*tn-t CM F|IIHf ; repara draft ilrei !< %  11 i . \|r<. ... N 1 I % %  ( III.Unll-d Klnadinn and thr |l s A ponad ii Bin iiitii.iird m A. I la '"•' %  M-I..H li.i Hi. p, Ir.. i>l Ttind I'irllaa a|'i...| M>h> amina Vaftlrl.. . „,r|d>n\tX thaiat" Tna Hunad>imad ..i | FLOWER BASKETS Wo have some now ones in our Horn. Produd. 0epartmnl Each $1.00 & $1.20 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street •r" T*"" hi^ltli -onrlltlfci whnle werr said to Ii %  •pile of the fact Ihat no pipe water supply and settler* had to depend on collection i.mi watei. As far ai the temperature was concerned he said that it varied more wMol) than in Barbados In the hot season, it was no warmer than here, but from November to April, it was very much cooler an temperatures lielow 50 deg F. were recorded at times. On the last morning he was there. It was 62 deg K "If there are any young people mibueo with II p'uneer spirit mid prepared to put up with .H*. ne hardship in the early years, there is ample room both al Corozal and other parts of the oosotu where thev could settle" said Mr. Hutson. "British Honduras is over 50 times the ulre of Barbados with a population of under eight to the square mile which is about equal to the parish of St Michael excluding Bridgetown. ThiCorozal area is 718 square miles and has fewer than B, oi pin.. fancy molasses were most respon-iLle fur the great activity on th" waterfront yesterday. Both the inner basin and th Careenage were busy. As geoa landing and removal nf the man •eet of pine and apruct brotifl ruiny workers and Vai ethai. The Inner baiin was Hhm* IIII'IIIIKIIII willi the luml I Space was Uoeievei avBllabte i< %  he hghteiH discharging the flout In the Careenage, some lightei liM-harging genei.il ••<: %  .Llir otneti avera i bs| load with mnlacH's. Tlie crews of schooners were s -work Thr ttelsjaeen which wa •Ischirging fruit drew quite %  number <>f peopla to her i>eni unches were movinu t'> and fr FIREWORKS at WEATHEHHEAD'S -.Ills, („. i..il.-..iii prurs dl -"lurkl.-rs Sparhlrra—10 m a h.—lie. IMaWafj li-.il on the Side Walk Had 11 I.I dreen M n% % %  JAMt:8 PAIN A SONS Larse \\..ik. I.M Puhllr Psseiaj Hk I'll.l.l,-. Roekt Ud l—Ci -Kl. .in. Bright Whltllng Candles—t nlo I.ARfir MOKKS— Mrllll^V WORKS SMAIX WORKS Wheel* Coloured Jet Wheels Desil Ami'iiK V.Jack in the Boxes Munsti i roun|atni MM.. %  V.V. i,. i 1 I). MI Mount I Vie*. Crackers Mount Vesuvius oeldea Bato, ate. i %  "< %  are nnlv s few kinds. There are 50 kinds t M %  from the smalleail at ( %  each to the Laraest IB/eaeh. BRVCE WIMaUUI l.iatited— Broad Street MAH in:* ISA FOR THREE PLUMES MATCHES OiV SALE EVERY WHERE -,Wr\rV%r\rV%rVSArVSrVVVVVSrW," %  FOR BEST RESULTS 3* "a USE %  " 1-1 HI.\A t now s "a IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS 5 H. Jason Jones &. Co., Lid—Disinbuiort i Just a few I)rope, of JrJVI'INF R l Hut's the end of Germs I Upstairs and downsUins, for b It Oom and lav.tory, smki and floors, ttu^r Jryplnr t-> keep tbf home safe Iron Jrypine bl powerful and pla a aaet too—you never tirnt its | pin? fr.igr.ince. A.' Iiltlr to the water when cleaning — there's safety in Je>pinr | JEYPINE INSIST 0M -tk belt* PINE DISINFECTANT Oa *>!• .1 KNIGHT* DKl'O STOKES FIRST CHOICE'IM ITMS GOOD • JTHE F LONG-LIFE*HARDEST-WEARING TYRE" C.S 1.10-1? T* ^, *,*J. *M~r-M THE CITY OAKAOE TRADIKO CO., LTD VICTORIA RTRTET smaemammmmmmamtse^z



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PACE FOITJ BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. iHTimr.n BARBAOOSj^AOV^E \N,.lnrsd.>. October 24. 1KI I'.il.li. Stidlj IT HAS nl iasi dawned OR the I men. ti %  I icU-s using the roads in ihis island should be covered by |MIMBH nl baWPai.fi ifainst third party r haps it wits ihi' tngvdy in which a woman i.d in an jocident with an uninsured government owned vehicle which to emphasise the necessity Tor this safeguard. Inere are about 6.000 motor vehicle* on the roads, and il parochial registration is worth anything. 2.900 of these are coneen. St Michael and about 1.400 in Christ Church This means that four thousand of these in additiun to animal drawn vehicles operate in the most thickly populated area. Besides the possibility of accidents, because of the concentration of business in this area, there is the fact that in the onfinititw. cars have become an essential part of the equipment of speculators, hawkers, and pedlars. It was argued on a former occasion when a bill for compulsory third-party insurance came before the House of Assembly as a private measure, that the owners of motor vehicles wi-re careful people and it was not necessary to compel them to take the precaution against accidents. Since then sev%  plc have been killed or ytparast, eitner oy pnv-.v .. -<-i.„,,.„„.. children left Without parents assalatisaK without breadwinner-lbs pressure of space and the need for mobility in the ordinary courve of business led many of these "careful" people tu insure against third party risks. And this at higher rates than would normally be obtained because of the involuntary basis and the limited number which took policies. Motor owners argue that they would now gladly insure their vehicle"? apain.-' third party risks but that they are prevented from doing so by the high rates charged for premiums. Now that the Government ha.* considered il necessary to introduce this legislation, it is clear that the motorist must not be forced into a position whit'h he would consider himself sandwiched between - ContpelUssg government and c.ver-expens ive insurance. The safeguard f >r him must be the fixing nfrefconabt* ftft'ftsrtt I i nt< Then il fa the duty of the Government to see to it that every motor vehicle using the road is covered by a policy of insurance. In the neighbouring colony af Trim lad the law demands that before i m<>'.oi vehicle is out on the road it must be covered by third party insurance. It is imperative that a similar condition be attached to ownership of motor vehicles in Barbados; and further that insurance companies, be compelled by statute to fix rei.Minable rates on policies taken. There is a further safeguard which cannot be incorporated in the pr>>\ I the proposed Act, but which is equally aacessary. Judging by the standard oi conduct among motorists today, there might be a disposition on the part of many of them to feel that when the vehicles have been insured, they have discharged their responsibility to the full. This is %  dangcrou*. attitude and can only icorrected by the imposition of severe penalth< I' o.ia fov breaches of the law, full use being made of the provision for disqualification. People who would use insurance as a blind for criminal carelessness should not be allowed control of motor vehicles. All useis of the road are entitled to the protection. Compulsory Third Party Insurance is but the first step in a series of events which brings adequate safety to them. S#n inlr*1 \ ho ever came nut ..' I ton Bernard Shaw Iried to net him a Portrait Ok' A Crank Br MONTt.OMCRV Hint Mr %  r a aa.kuudatae;i man. *.Itlal m•. wit* Ore. In ihanga ha agaairted • poor atatvao you will have to aw* kM a SMCTUI* Use U* Ministry af Gar or Secretary • State m taaW U *R waawKpi 4* and*,, hb ana saai • N aW -i Pi jn wtti. tor yo* 1 m good. Vexing Henry thought he treated his m a rher ha the same way uacv be grew up with a rooted dauiae of hfct f*ther"a mamory. Hr u as pent to school at ataest than Una a* a m i Wa r Who* ah leaching the youthful arhaocrats there, he mamad Kate Joynes. wb __ lhe blue-stocking daughter would mm a a s rea sad a conslderaol* innuspreading Sh*>lJ ymt are ntdnectSan that -*a pan, badly require. atw* on many of the advanced ly h 't nas g w star up the great gaaiigtrt sf'sV spring% %  minda of his day. When Gaadhi In tiahS naaaatlo n the great anasttuii aaat %  .*><> pssfll -< %  • %  came to England for the Rourxi tana of the needs and wants and fcariiati tha \,H *t the world w Table Conference m 1M1. be wishes of un h a pp y man, the only apt ta aat hrto i\ eyaa." did not asked to meet Salt. question which bads fair to swaanp art aa. ShnwS umK But he Another friend of Salt's, a you all" dad am* H ii r T* a ba t nf U*e partkniu^tv chna one for a wmlc It near I. dM swaaap Sail at-..iwh Syaae> Ot>\ier. w ttoe wa> Bernard Shaw. It waa halt his fnanda on. SaDday m laST Vp per Hwua e who introduced Shaw to aruiiam Accaraaag w Shaw. Sa.t bad a BBa wife. Kate cecnaiaanuite their harattf an CraanS. AnparanUi sha pot thf Ksaa from bar cke -rtend. Edwarf Caipaahw. who tauabt her %  Uraaaa at* a choaaa race Sh. laser want a* bar head, aaiasa w a paoat of bar irme twiwowi"" 1 an old oaa ta -Go and tell thr oak. Henry ahe wonht aw Mattiace At M vrwr hat aaatb Salt a^arnad > -r anawahi BBM %  0** am ha has puae bt In ^-1^-iar.iTsh-a awa. Archer, tranalator at Ibaen's plays and author of The Green Goddeaa, and it was ihrouah this inUoductMn that Shaw bi n aaeat inveterate prv'ace-writer ever wrote; he compaaavJ It the niaht before has .ient Ktna l-ote Story Henry Stephen Shakespeac Salt was bora in India. His fa bar was an ]nd.an Army oahrrr who was RiUed at the siaat at Lucknow. anrj waa null a ctdftd. The rider Salt used to call in* naxivaa • niSfers"* and Bav* them She anCft they naaad coaafartahar normal mamaae aJtanwayh Salt was T at the unn ay aa amin. at ham oar ma} b. .-v. hM amttaatsai wf baw be awM w choo*e a track for bat awnsad wife 1 am aaaaru from bar. heflort I aaaar tha aaoo. that u %  *>* :. BM eatasyamnaat raahaa at aw •nth IIM % %  ne> -a lady la irewtzj here" Deeply -1 am rat -> nl m what Caaastt i* tnas i tm a s.%  |MP %  •me I am so con by the asaaag to and fr* aaaanrn aad attendants tha she *:* %  einaraa (tot * | i daal know h* and muhar for an attendant waiunf and a late secont" been the poet Swtnburne'i But the-respectability and culhMnr Grahai Eton soon proved too whlh> salt hart hh wVwh'ttroua* much for these two enthusiastic hl> pocket beina pwked by one of worW-bettrrars Determined to those whose ntht of free speech marriaan etidently agreed wtlr simple life on (ISO a he had unauccessfullv attempted Salt as he l.ved to be 68. He year, they left Eton for a cottaar to vindicate. Only Bernard Shaw, wrote an address to be deliverer M Tilf'Td. wh*rr map follower, n saaaaa, managed to keep "movat his cremation, a strict vegetarian diet, studied ing on' *nhoul moving off. But there was one question tc Shelley's paeras. and wore sandals. 'Give Htm A Job' which Henry Salt failed to proPlaying; With Fire Many years latex, when tha first vide an answer, although he Over tha years Salt turned out Socialist Government came into frequently asked it "What is II a stream of "book* and pamphlets, power. Shaw suggested Salt for a that makes on* person care i on Shellev. human and peerage on the ground that he amazingly for another*" It wasanimal rights (he was a strong would be perfectly at home among a secret whicft he carried wiihn ao'i-vivien.l hi* days wandering through who want houses, but by future efforts are being made to chart the the English countryside and generations of Civil Servants who curiosities of English dialect* studying tha infinite variety of will occupy the vast blocks of and English r ou n t r y speech English life that exists not loo far office building* Mr. Attlev's Labour before the old-fashioned way? from the dull courts of Whitehall Governments have erected. The are entirely overrun and clland its dingy office*. work is stupendous, and uninitiated by the uniformity At tha last election I found some beautiful. Great square masses of American speech spread by the lncons#r|uentlal villages lost In granite in the side streets off Hollywood product. The famou* lhe wood." that remain by the Whitehall will perpetuate the word-hunter. Ralph Patridge, ha* banks of the Thames above Henley squatness, the dullness, tha done something to preserve —in South Oxfordshire. I think, oxabness of at. age that could do English slang in his dktionai* arithmetic Is so complinothing better thai make comforthut a new effort Is being made u i ..ted and interpretations so varied able barracks and call them public ask the country school-teachers I* t and r*> difficulty in provbuildings. "The fluildlng Governkeep track on local phrases and nfi that the w-ler-girt inhabitants ment' ocfme it goes—a* It probtheir meanings. Scotland, and th • t this village held in their hands ably will-is taking special pride strange Scottish dialects of English the due to Britain's political fate in some vast aluminium doors that that come from mixtures OJ -they were the marginal vole that metal workers are erecting '.o Gaelic and Norse idiom, provide no local expert could predict, in guard the way to une ot these that best quarry for variety. Do a constituency that surely holds sanctuaries of officialdom. Thy you know anv more names for a :.. the votes of England! doors will cost £40.000—and there tr-cone? The' following are reThis pleasant delusion was ass art ed has been some criticism of that, corded in Scotland' a doorkin by the fact that in thss constituency Mr. Stokes • who negotiated -t only these champions Peroa—deaerl of rural England—the farmers in architectural -ens. not hundreds, coming to a Folly. And this reminds me aa a nettene. Many of these u.iy \illnge hall-but also most of that earlier era of office bulidScottwh phrases any wan id of the workers of the NunVUl ing in the day* of Palmerston, a Scottish phrases and ways of Motor Works, at Cowley. aad 1. hundred years ago. The latest thing across the see end many must Lord Nufhrld, himself, who started in architecture was then the be stilt in ue* In tha Scottish parts life with a bicycle shop at the Victorian imitation gothic style. U rsnads. aad perhaps in New M a hill—just outside this Sir Gilbert Scott the great afllSkV" MR. MID-ATLANTIC By OUamflt HOFER An American take, over an Oxford Caaaafa , and lind* mint in lhe lea at 4.M. as Hell a pumpkin pie. Michaelmas TYtni brings Professor Arthur Lehman Goodhart to I'lmriMty College. Oxford, as the new Master He takes honour as nothing cttraordinai y "An anal aa Fngli*h academician speak Kr ame Language. almuM overt natlunal '.u net i duMit. Into i* true > a degree that %  a KngbMi and an American hii-.ines-.nuin •mid fed hard In helirtr %  mi IN w\s ntrnn Sixty, smoking a pipe, anasajfjagj pmco-nex,| he picked his way amont; ioiir-1 carpets and| Lath in America (Kotchkisst and in England [ Eton) sound unmistakably English. He likes] he English and their customs, retains his Vmerican personality and citizenship, is M nuch at home as speaker at an ambassadorial tanquet as he is with a group of under-raduates around the fire at Whitebam, hisi S>-roomed house on Boars Hill, near Oxford. Naturalness, a sgnse of humbur. he believes, end to real Anglo-American understanding. \n anecdote he likes to relate is set in a ail way carriage—an Englishman behind his ii-wspaper. an American on the edge of his eat, eager to converse. "Do you mind if alk to you?" says the American at last. The Englishman, eyeing him narrowly, replies. 'What about?" Goodhart abhors Anglo-American propa;anda as too self-conscious. He would rather he American visitor to Britain "hop on a like and cycle to the nearest village pub." •ii it is not surprising, on the American Thanksgiving Day, to find turkey and pumptin pie on the Goodhart table—but also tea Il four-thirty. Or to And him, in 1943, Presilent of the American Outpost in Greatj Britain, founded to promote American aid to Britain "short of nothing". Or just last April I -ampaigning, as President of the Pedestrians' Association, for sanity on English highways. Highway signs, he claims, are too courteous. 'Those posters might as well read: 'Please do tot kill our children. It is rude to do so.' What we need are a few good threats." YALE. CAMBRIDGE Even in his own home and training, Processor Goodhart has Anglo-American ties. After a Yale degree he came to Cambridge ior an English BA. During his time at Trinity he met Cecily Carter, an undergraduate at Newnham reading history, niece of a Cambridge divinity don. To-day Mrs. Goodhart, ^11, fair, husky-voiced, matches her husband's enthusiasm for Americans and Engifhmen. Her eldest son, Philip, at 24 a Tory candidate for Consett, Co. Durham, now in Fleet Street, is married to the niece of the ate John Winant, former U.S. Ambassador o Britain. Mrs. Goodhart is a vigorous hostess. Her '.ennis parties and teas are famous. Most foreign students who land at Oxford also land ventually at Whitebarn. When the Goodharu ,'ivc a Saturday evening dance, hired cars invade Oxford, scoop up 40 guests or so from .he colleges, and whi-k them out to Whitebam. where the long library is cleared, music union m msmrs OF THE ELECTiOXS IX EXVIlXIt THROUGH THF. LONDON DAILY TELEGRAPH ON SALE AT VIIKKlIi; SI AIIIIMIIV C S. PITCHER & CO. (painiA ENAMELS VARNISHES For Indoors And Out 'Phone fiUcheA'i if If 7 2 PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES i who negotiated -n yowie a cockbandie and a Deerle I < scribes tnemas a-manln Or what about a spider? It '*' IS P laVin 8* n a a spectacular buffet waits in al feature" — Stokas's known sometimes as a weaver o? 'he next room. Our Hi HI.IS S;, : Canon Johnnnn in I n : luml To The Editor. The Aiii'ocafi*— SIR.—It is now a few months since Canon Audley Johnson was given leave of absence from his parish (.t S. Jamas'. Barbados, lo come to England in co-.r %  Irthday of the the tVopaffaUoa of the Il has ,1 realised in London wta his parish lonei-s mad their Rector for this special work The aBsazlng number of Friends hi lias made throuoluiut Englai dlcatea lhe affection in wmsa held in llarbado* %  >'' '>• CnribbeaO, whirl, he knew . us a sailor before brooming .. Tho pcip!.of Iiondon would liki to tell the people "f i^rbadoa how vary much Canon Johnson has been apprecir.ied. In himself he Is a complete symbol of • value of the work S.PG ha B been •trivial to do Canon Johnson'-n>aln work h.hakhis hand — coUefl his autograph. And ir.varnbly that crowd iy, nf the I ./.> which is ilic only hope of paarc With his boundless energy so 1) U little wonder lhat he became overworked and pend a short period in I Da %  id liMthllig 0 Oitlurian'C -": .n the north o* Kngi.. After that he will I* i his family and parishHe will leave l" host i>f friendl but ;i!i" %  IbuUon to the Christian Th 25otri bcrtnoV ii great act of live for l"n< m i lafat In the ( the picture will be the rcmtrlbuHon made by soneonr who whim by birth a WeM Indian (he was born In Nisuu half a century ago) is in stature a citizen of the world. London sends Its greetings and thanks tu Barbados. From The Rev DEW! MORGAN. Pram Officer. S.P.G. House, 15 Tufton St London. S.W I. t'n/air lllmk T T9U Mtfor, rha ^drocate — sill—1 crave your indulgence to state what I term 'Unfair Attack" on members of the Electors Association or Q Whatever one chooses to call then:, by the many and various speakers of the Barbados Labour Party. One i^ led lo believe by their speeches that those people are worthless, dishonest and wicke.1 fit only for an expulsion from th. land of the Living. At all of their meetings, held by lhe Barbados Labour Party there, is mudsllnglng not only at the Policies of the Conservatives, but at iheir person etc. What arc they trying to do"* To Inculcate into the hearts and minds of tho people who listen lo them, a lishing hiilred. which would probably Some day express itself Into bloodshed and murder on these same peopli say that the Conservatives ruled this country for 300 years only for themselves? But even if lhat were true the other people want to rule It now also for tt*mseives. Soak lhe rich. If poa*i-.., make them paupers overnight Let m* my now that moat of those yeopl* who are preaching hatred against the Conservatives Ujd I say Conservatives because of the party) are the same people who nave got most of what they have from the same people. Preach cle-o politics, au what your party has alone, is doing, and will do and leave out that Unfair Attack* on peoph who do not deserve It. FAIR COMMENT. Vo/ fit Fur \r.,nhrr-h, r To The Edlfor. Th,Advocate — SIR.—May I extend my apprermtion with regard to the Editorlal of the 17th October, headed The Better Way". The paragraph which captured my interest waa the one which suited 'It is not merely evidence of overlooking a duty, but of an id tempted Insult to lhe intelligence of th electorate to expect to court tneir favours by hurling ridicule and Insults at opponents.' I say. the candidate that is •landing for election and can find no other speech than to hurl intitule at others, who are unable to ilefend themselves at the moment. %  a not tit for membership of the House ot Assembly. That's my way of thinking. L. B. CLARKE. 23.10.31. Domestic Paint Industrial Paint Marine Paint Every type and colour of paint, "Inter national" supply them all. Each one is scientifically produced, not only to look attractive, but to stand up to hard wear and difficult climatic conditions. So, when in doubt— SPECIFY "INTERNATIONAL" —and be safe. Begistrrfd Trade Mark INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.— Agenli. In the war. Goodhart conceived lhe idea f lhe Oxford University Leave Courses foi British and Allied Forces. Result more than 7.000 Servicemen were provided with a place to live at Oxford, lectures, brains trusts, tours. The military, encouraged to indulge •heir curiosity, asked for talks on everything 'r'lm eastern religions lo sewage disposal. "COMMON-SENSE' MAN Professionally, A. L. Goodhart is at the top. fit runs in the family. One uncle was gov;rnor of New York State, another was chief 'udge. His father became a millionaire on the Mew York Stock Exchange.) Among lawycrs he is known as a "common-sense'' iurtst" His articles are lorthright. original.! A famous essay affirming the legality of the 1926 General Strike affected subsequent legislalion in trades disputes. But he is best known as an expert on Anglo-American case law. I As an American KBE. Goodhart does nol I use his title He likes to recall the time he] | confounded the Royal Empire Society by rej ; peated reference to Sir Winston Churchill. Sir I Winston, he at last patiently explained, uas I! an MP.. father of the great Duke of Marlbor-. | ough. But. as he dines with his college at the i opening of term, it matters little that Arthu Goodhart might be a "sir" or lhat he happens to be an American. He will be called simply I The Master of "Univ." (World Copyright Reserved) c—L.E.S. sii; IAIS Stepen's Lane Plrklrd Onloaa See per bo'tle Maanet t*oa—JOoi alse 30e. per tin Beef Loaf 52c. per tin Tea Time Paate-15r> per hot. Cook's I'.sir—sr. per tin rancake Syrup— lit. per tin -usi ARRIVED Hciirppes Tank Water Beer In Cans ('alder's Slant nastoaaet'g R.r Whkky H. in/ Cream or Mushroom Soup annas. Chlrk-n Ssun Canadian Cnegdar Cfaeeae Canadian Cheddar Che ASP Grated CEREALAi -• %  in -.i.-n i Shreddrd Whral Qnakrr Oata I'tiii-.i Wheat PrufT Wheat WrrUblx MEAT lep. PNstJ Sauaasr-. Mlnrrd Slek BaaJ s.i.1 Dressed Tripe Drrr


PAGE 1

H I I .SESDAY. OCTOBER 14. 1*31 BARBADOS .ADVOCATE PAGE THBEE Rain Is Best Arm For Atom Danger — French Scientist Says (By GEORGE SIBRA) PARIS. Oct. 23 WORRIED FRENCHMEN are asking : v will our cities be protected in case of an all-out atomi war ?" Recently a delegation of anxious citizens asked the French Government. They are still waiting for an i answer. A French -scientist has offered a solution. He said we will need no cave dwellings nor expensive underground bomb shelters. 'The brnl protecUwn agaluM %  stomic duirr and the ole one U I SSl A **F.1\IP"S rain. I mean plrnly of man made V/ ^'r< 'p/l L*D* A Vi'P rain" un IliiWn (iitrtimf, nv/l*< IUrl\Ajll.ti Oovrrnmrntal Phy*iriU at ihr __ Pu IV Domr -Wrv.toc, i. MOSCOW. Oct. IS rentral France TI "' Soviet union sent a new Guri-iicue. a hu' Atlantic Put FllJE man taFFaX aaU flnd *** PP !" v' *• Oerman c fs s^s e?T; sft ssaa •si** th mt it strongly bu.lt plane every '>-"ro-S**t Fad. ay and study the atmospheric Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei fcGitions of the stratosphere. 1 VuhliuKy called th.Fivtuh Mingmd half of my life above the Ister and Charge d'Affaires, Jemi •uds. Brionva, to the Foreign Office today to hand him the repk Trace* of Atom Teats French note of September 26 In reply to the note of Septembei The French Government hired n The text of the Soviet n-c pi after liberation to study the as no t released but it is under•si modern methods of meteorstood that it rejected the latest Uarrlgue caused a aensaFrench note and reiterated pro%  vhen he radioed from his teits ugalnst rearmament of Westlaboratory July 20. 1946: era German) Vtthinskj flying at 6.000 metres, derstood to have reaffirmed to the iioactive cloud passed over UnitiM Nstiona his note of SepProbubly originated in tember 11.— U.P. \ Pacific. Contains a high tirade ^ "A. complex particle*. Danger" His message made big headlines French papers and for .i.iys &f nchmen were cautiously aTinu the polluted air. BAYS AT THE CRICKET IH .IOII.V Viillill Will all those who have booked Copies ol this Book please call at the ADVOCATE STATIONERY 50 Armed Leftists Assault Caraeus i AIIACAS, Oct. 22. — JF!'' y"!S'" c '"\ government kj three iU belorc and In •*} that M aimed Communist. l,m. had travelled thousand,* ffi ''JV' !" £JXli !" S!J ..i_.. .,._ .a.. ..A* n t '" ,l Aeclon Drmocratlea party National Giintd Pan-Americanism Harbour Lag Gets New Impulse IN CARLISLE BAY Arh .-ii. WoniU. vV-ilar* %  x t I NwHr Brii Cyril I lovkl*• MsKsV rh '.u< WW n.. awn M. Sen _mgue said: "The cloud atomic haze from Bikini tests id n. Srh MMVAU Mrho. ~4 S.r>mt>t rh.. KM M>.llt M ; ; ** %  were repulsed will S clouds. I found Trace; of Xn'n'Soner? """"^ nd # B of the atomic tests taking " ^J^ ic c In the east and west. Every day Garrlgui Information Office communique said that takes up clandestine radio "possibly situated outsidi broadcasting "subversive mstruc%  tl ecret." Rain-making Planeo Needed mp Tu f u ? !" P Z?l •> with the objectof creating ecialbags. He analyses and lorconflman .^ n|nrm m orrt „ ,„ ,rds h.s findings to the GovernIacU1|ate terrorU| acls to whlch PtiT msealed envelopes marked thQse lComriuini5t and Acclon Dcmocratica) are resorting". The Government communique said that the new outbreak of anti-Government violence which came Just six days after the GovOarrigue said that after an ernfncnI ^^ that the oountnr pmic bomb explosion, tiny partiWB8 normalised following the M spread like an immense umabortive Communist supported ella and fall down to earth very Columbus Day revolt In which iwly. He said that sometimes eight person* were killed had not %  y are carried away by the perturbed the country.—U.P. gtd and pollute the air at the tier end of the globe. He sai.l. Hiring my experimental flight* h,.vma ouunn Mon of the Inter-American Social Council held recently in ^___ Mexico City are being hailed by diplomats Mtd educator henas marking a new era in Pan-Americaniim Fill v leaolutiona, adopted at that sometime, %  under privileged" i fin'mn an alrsad] In proeass of cultural fields h;iBUKM gre Iranslatmn. analysis, and aaaignctaT:lbuilons to arts, crafts, agrt|-t vivaacajU !" *"""*" riieiii to the Hgeneies responsible tultme >nd mode M life in lar^e oeoiKin* Rtuv Kins o>ort* Kftr for thoir impleiret^titi-m I-itinamis of this hemistihi %  < %  and thanr \inewia..u.-r. caSmiM BsssaaM American diplomata pointed out oast and future achievements are ",L,?i"** s lia*. that the organization of the likely hce?eforth tf Pan-Americanisrn serving the r. ammi a aiuoi*h. A IMI—I ItlTAKTV-Rl.s SEAWELL "ir^iiiu— Alleyne School General Cert. Reuulh Following are the results of the Alleyne flehool General rerMI. Ital tl—U~rr #-v^. A pass in a Mibj*' <-.. nt.iethat the standard tor a Credit in ii,.old sehool (Vttiflrate has; been reached. % %  n HNANVII K P W*m t 'ifllirfi liipTaltiii 1 IIAIII.1NUTON. A A %  rrkjnues ^restone AfOsrieas] lomlc Interests. the "common International ttont interests r'ultural lavaiinii man" through inwnia.ionaii TOr With th eiid.i-a invasionP en,,lon " a * l ***• hl •** „, irla el lt,,-a T5Id thev believe n w P"Hiect of gradual reall,t;v c pirAm^^ov^t ^^^L^ss^st %  will have that complete rounded character Intended by Us founders with a new capacity to verve the welfare of millions >f ffH-oIr C SlUwllman. Crmmrt L Hillfi. I Sashaaj rotn>B c i I>|IIHI %  %  >• %  >. KngHtfi I tUiL %  %  " BtBfiiet.uiiT Maim oian a %  # % %  < in Bwtf** %  TaV M ] the Mexico City meetings proje. and principles. —V.l". Rites Of Exchange \Miakcs Rock Formosa TAIPCH, Formosa. Oct. 22 A series of earthquakes rocked this island 11 hours today and panle-gtricktfl persons fled to the countryside or sought open areas In the city. First reports from the centre of the quake in Yllan Province ualties and damage were "liurlng a Mint on April . ltM. 1 uncovered a slight quantity of atomic particle* over Prance. Light rains falllni In the raclon cleared the %  • eoin,il< i. Iby May 20. Repe-ted eaperlmenU le-d me to the eon_ elusion tint man maoe rain Is "huge". the best arm against atomic The Quakes started at about danger. 4.30 ;i.m. today with a strong %  Mv lindmg* show the decisive shock. At mid-afternoon the |e that nature may play — with shocks were continuing and In*help — in the event of appeared to be growing in inten^'L W T .T^lUnSfir "'Government afleas, sohools. ly be protected against 'rightdepartments and shops (radio activity tt_yj**aPj M (n x^ ^g^ c mtm were closed, gi hard enough. What a needQ^ ^^^ frofn IhP Tainan on is to send out a fleet of raing^th China sea coast of the ping airplanes which will rei^md said two persons were pe downpours over the country killed and five Injured when a i wash white the polluted house collapsed there, ds." —*• In an ... •rnse the Mexico City meeUnx heialded a concerted attack on the problem of illiteracy, which present h |M pajl MSI Isphere. Latin-American diplomats believed that the lesnlutlnns adopted in Mexico City will have a helpful Influence especially to 15.000,000 U.S. negroes They noted the Truman lgnon* ajifl 'rj.* The Protests 'Why don't ytu try HttUMV Q ii I.. dSZTrtW 7M0HT ^' Hou f so.,, WASHINGTON. Oct. 22. White House soarcea said that ig the protests against Ins nomination of General Mark W. Clark to be the United States first Ambassador to the Vatican The historic nomination, sent to amazed Senate at the height n.i'SHINC MF!AI>OV., (M Slurs Withdraw Support for U*K* of its adjournment rush on Satiirot many US omcial ami ^ av> toucht-d oft a poliUcal reU*;prlvate msututions to support the i oua nght that proOiiM.I to be the !-r reaching cultural programme hottest since the late Al Smithadopted at Mexico Llty. some a Catholic ran for the Presidency. phases of which are within the Even Truman's own Church sccpe of "point four"' co-operation. Minister here condemned the Latin-American diplomats are President* action. Some Donntiod that the Mexico City Catholic Senators from the Southresolutions formulate a browd and em and Western States were elastic concept of "culture" which privately dismayed. They said — duly recognizes the achievements that they were shocked at the act i and potenDallties of many people* especialh al the liming in that hemisphere who have been Presideniiiil IS. i detached from the coWectlon contest! mcpoUtan and sophisticated trend-, under way lodern culture. Yugoslavia formally withdrew Itl support of the BrttiStl resolution befou the Sou ity CouiuH. thergby killing BriUln-g hope of a malorltji appiovui of the Umied Nations action In the Angli.-lranX-A: oil dispute Thp diplomats Miualton turned I r (h : rTHEIR good look* tell yon atyStAMlfch You know, loo, when you look at the price Ug, thet yon can't get finer value. Illustrated In a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which means • j'usl rigfa V Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means madejustright Dosfv Mis* Ooi on good tiasss e suy boats 'idupo**/ .when SOQI kelps to islisvs periodic qulcldTl No r ll-.i ih or sJtsr-sOscls. Msau*palas) as Ma aailv-compotssdsd trossuirsd>ols I Sasdll ktinaa (tat rsHsl lor toe. Try Paredot-the OjeaV* Is rour aasarsaos. l=Sife OR. CHASE'S PARADOL mOu*and*f*f melt, woaaoa %  mi itblaflffea -h Jeaali 'OesMsw' at beodm* ar* aaioving lha bt kind ol %  lecp e-*r\ nlihi. I( *u I %  *• reason to hel.ev* impJ \<>.ir •leep iIUM as teaifid anJ l-rnrncial a* it rtt. tf\ III* ^e<-i nt a .up ol dell Iowa OvaJdnr toegglM. •O.aliliw' indn.r. lrp in a BOlNtll. natural war. 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