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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






U.K. Reinforcements |

Egypt To 14,000

The British War Office said

sion has been ordered to the troubled Middle East.

When the Third Infantry Division has arrived in the MiddJé
Hast it will mean Britain has thrown in approximately 14,000
reinforcements since Egypt formally commanded ‘British

evacuation.
One
Brigade—-started mo

er by air and sea. In
chute Brigade of 3,500
the Canal zone from

IRD INFANTRY ,
IVISION ORDERED
TO MIDDLE EAST

Brigade of the Third Division—the Nineteenth Infantry
ving out of Britain aerially last week.
Now the other two brigades of the Division will follow pre-

aratroopers have been moved into
yprus where it has been stationed

Har bares



ae





PRENCH
COMMISSIONER
ASSA SSINATEB

PARIS, Oct. 30.
De Raymond, the French High
ommissioner in Cambodia was
assassinated yesterday, the
Agence France Presse announced
from the capital city of Cambo-j
dia. He was stabbed to death in
a room in his official residence.
De Raymond, the 44 year old
former Army Officer had been
appointed Commissioner in Cam-
bodia in 1949. He joined the
Colonial Service in 1942. Cambo-
dia is one of the French Associ-
ated States in Indo-China.

LONDON, Oct. 30.
Britain’s Third Infantry Divi-




addition the Nineteenth Para-



It| From All Quarters:










KU! yy

SS




&
; Zz LONDON, Oct. 30.
Ss Winston Churchill completed his Cabinet today and con-

tinued streamlining and consolidating duties to make it a

smaller group than under Socialism. Churchill still has

about 50 officials to name to his Government.

To-day’s announcement of Cabinet appointees follows the

first batch of eight named by Churchill last Saturday to

serve with him and also follows the refusal of the Liberal

Party members to form a coalition.

The new Cabinet
named today include:

James Stuart, Secretary of State |
for Scotland. Captain Harry
Crookshank, Minister of Health
and Deputy Leader of the Com-!
mons. Harold MacMillan, Minister



members ———" =

LATEST
ELECTION



M of Housing and Local Government. | f
eas * . Lord Leathers, Secretary of State | ; iv
: ee . ' : a for the Co-ordination of Transport, |
———--~-«> | THE FUNBRAL of Liaquat Ali Khan took place in the presence Fuel and Power. LONDON. Oct. 30
4 of what is said.to have been the biggest crowd ever seen in Churchill also named two other | . “Ha

Karachi. Among those present were the Prime Minister's widow, With 624 of 625 constituency



; : officials, who will not be Cabine » i
during the Se haeraisons lies Re oe {soutasront a a . . tL ee ee and his mother, who flew from Lahore to attend the members: Minister ‘of State at the ‘naw tis Aan ares a Stand
country ering ailand wey mony, s ‘ } . ha weh Glan © " i ‘
Scores of volunteer battalions armed themselves secretly| (Siam), and has a population of U.S. WILL REA Photo shows: The body of Liaquat Ali Khan is carried from oe ee ore. ing ot Parties: Conservatives 321,
aa ae y about 3,250,000 oD. W his residenee to the gun-carriage. farliamentary cretary to e| Labour 294, Irish Labour 1, Lib-
throughout t for the “liberation” of Egypt from the} *?pii, 3230.00. iat ‘ ' aiiies Treasury and Chief Government! |erals 6, Irish Nationals 2. (Death
the British. Interior Minister, Fuad Sirag El Din said|ai times by deep knife thrusts ARMS GOAL IN ae at whip in the Commons, Patrick | postponed voting in one constitu-
last night that Government was aware of the growing|from an unidentified _ killer. Buchan, jency last week) Voting will be

movement but will not take
teers break laws.

He said battalions have been collecting arms with no help
from Government. He said, however, plenty of arms were
available on the black market.

He said his Government based its struggle against Britain
on justice not force. If the time came for taking up arms
Egypt would do so openly and not conceal her action behind
underground organisations.—U.P.



U.S. \Aitomic Circles
Doubt ‘Argentina
Has Atomic Plants

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.
Informed sources pointed out
that the United States scientists
were cool toward Presiden®
Peron’s report that Argentine may
have atomic plants . “producing
power for the entire country’s
electric ore, within two
years, ey id that. United
States atomic circles are far from
convinced that Argentina has
workable atomic energy plants of

any kind. ‘

makes on tha
“technical installations on mal
Island will be made accessible” to
scientists abroad. They

thus far little information has been
receiyed here on what is being
done in Argentine laboratories.

5th (Air Rorce

5TH AIRFORCE H.Q., Korea.

ed aC. ie ee
were . ie
over 1G. alley" but the Reds’
i wing fighters showed no
incilination to give battle for the
first time in nine days.

Fifth Air Force reported the loss
of one F.80 Shooting Star and one
reconnaisance M ng to Red

ground fire during the day’s opera- |

tions,

There was no chance of survival
for either pilot. Fighter bombers
continued to blast Communist
front line troops and _ positions,
flying 131 close support sorties.

The total number of air sorties
launched by the Fifth Airforce by
6 p.m. was 776 including 50 pre-
dawn strikes by night attackers.

TRUMAN WILL NEED
MORE &CONOMIC AID
FOR EUROPE

By EDWARD DEPURY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.
Authoritative diplomatic sources
said the French Government’s re-
quest last week that dollar ex-
ports of coal and raw materials
should be included in the U.S.
military aid programme might
necessitate the Truman Adminis-
tration asking Congress next for
further economic aid for West-
ern Europe, or cause a reduction
in the sending of arms there.
Either alternative is viewed
with concern here and causing
serious preoccupation to the Tru-
man Administratoin.—U.P.

U.S. TO SHARE ATOMIC
INFORMATION



WASHING'I'0N, Oct. 30
President Truman signed legis-
lation Tuesday to permit the U.S
Government. to share certain
atomic information with friendly
countries. None of the informa-
tion will invelve atomic weapons

secrets, and the actual exchange

will be made under strict security
safeguard.



—UP.
TODAY’S WEATHER
CHART
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m.
Sunset: 5.49 p.m.
Moon: New, October 30
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.12 a.m., 4.02 p.m.
Low Tide: 10.04 a.m. 10.49 p.m.




















Tokyo said a van rd of the] tests, and for brilliance and col-'-
| Chinese Red force ees Lhasa] Our probably outclassed the first] Department predicted Tuesday
Atomic scientists} that wool production in the U.S.






Native police and French mili-
tary units were immediately
searching for the houseboy miss-

steps to check it unless volun-

General J, Lawton

slaying was discovered.—U.P.
peacetime army in



that the army plans

Only On Lunch
Time

PAN MUN JOM, Oct. 30.

Busta Cables
Kirkwood

(From Our Own Cofrespondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
Hon. W. A. Bustamante last
night sent the following cable for
‘kwood now in England on be-

negotiators meeting under the} munist imperialism.”
threat of a new deadlock argued
for an hour and 50 minutes this

the Korean cease-fire line,

Sugar Association: “Uneasiness+}S¥b-committees of each side,|feeling that their
amongst the sugar workers de-| there was agreement on only one|had been insulted.”
mands proper adjustment of sugar| Subject—when to go to lunch,
prices. The bad economic condition

for the coming crop. The matter

fo I, Hodes, head of the U.N. sub- day. He is expected

getting serious.” Bustamante ia told newsmen. “We)w,;

ned to add comments. spen morning discussing the turn New

eh ’ he joint préssure merits: ahd detherite “et both pro- tata Se Be
e of the B.I.T.U. and the} Posals and then mutually agreed

T.U.C, for the institution of a{to go to lunch.”

Union shop in Jamaica’s sugar cers sat down together at

industry reached a crisis» this}11 a.m. and got up for lunch at

Peace Plan which offered manu-|3 p.m.—U.P.
facturers strike-free operations
during the next five years when
the S.M.A. rejected a proposal for
a Union shop under which all
sugar workers would be required
to join one of the Unions and pay
dues through their employers as 2! The third and largest nuclear
condition of employment, Union explosion in the current series of
leaders stated that the fight in the] U.S, atomic tests was touched



Atom Test Perfect

LAS VEGAS, Oct, 30.

late US.
Roosevelt

based on the Union shop demand.| jm ES.T native of Australia.
e m. E.S.T.

drop similar to Sunday morning’s
Chinese Force

This was an aerial

test explosion. The first detona-| @ent

TOKYO, Oct. 30. |a boiling purple mushroom cloud |°Mcially on Tuesday

Peiping Radio announced early] visible in this resort city one min-
on Wednesday morning that the] ute after a brilliant fi
main body of a Chinese Commu-|tarily blotted out the morning| veloping Tuesda
nist garrison in force entered the] sun. lead which is fast
Tibetan capital of Lhasa on Octo-

, i in| Spectacular of any of the Nevada] tion programme,
The broadcast monitored in| SPec' y hington—The



on September 9.—U.P. test in 1944. :
‘ were delighted by the perfect] will be somewhat
“Better Job They termed it the “elassical| 255,000,000 pounds.
atomic cloud” shape, indicating a

Next Time ! ” perfect test.—U.P.

ATHENS, Tennessee, Oct. 30.

The police said on Tuesday that
Charles Walter Ledford gulped a
dose of strychnine, walked two
blocks to a funeral home, and
knocked on the door as the poison
began to take effect.

Undertakers rushed him to a
hospital where he was revived
and treated. Blaming 12 years of
family trouble for his attempted
suicide, Ledford said, “I'll make
a better job of it next time” as
he was led off to jail for safe-
keeping.—U.P.

14_ DIE AS_ SHIPS
COLLIDE, EXPLODE

NEW YORK, Oct. 30.

Authorities counted 14 men
dead or missing in a harbour di-
saster, caused when a barge loaa-
ed with 3,150,000 gallons of gaso-
line collided with a Great Lakes |
freighter and exploded. Thirteen
men were injured and nine res-
cued unharmed.

The 120-foot barge Morania,
being pushed by the tug peer |
colli head-on with the 4,000-
ton lake steamer Penobscot just
jinside the harbour breakwater
about 300 yards ‘off shore about
nine o'clock last night.

When the freighter started to
back clear, a spark ignited the
gasoline aboard the barge, Flames
leaped hundreds of feet into the
air and swept all three vessels.
| Fire hoses were turned on.—U.P.





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



national tension but

or where.”

Defence Secretary



that international

Foreign Policy.

4 be
“Now let's have caat bit
avour ‘newly acam + ad
prestige for those who sce
us with twentieth century

eves’ ali over agvem "

pared,

By K. C. THALER have
LONDON, Oct. 30 ,
The Communist Party has been than two percent.

soundly defeated in every recent

RASHMIR QUESTION. | ete Sesto st

PARIS, Oct. 30
Nations

The Communists’

land one half. In France and

| The United
of the Kashmir question, scheduled! anti-Communist have 100 la S
for tomorrow. A United Nations|foretd through electoral systems forfeit their election

spokesman said that the Council] whien- have reduced

parties

will undoubtedly nog. meet” at all} munists’ parliamentary represen- *han 1/8 of the populas



this week. The sixth session of|tation hy about half. any constituency.

the United Nations General In Britain and Norway, the In Austria, half
Assembly will open hete om 6th’Communists hold no Parliamen- occupied by the Re
November U.P tary seats Only in tiny Finland Communist vote has

A YEAR

ing from the residence since the}Army Chief of Staff Said the U.S.
will reach the goal of the larg

within a year. He told an informa)

Peacemakers Agree gathering of the 16th corps. and

North Atlantic Command officé

equivalent of 27 divisions wi
additional strength to be atchahall
by “what is warranted”.

He indicated that the U.S. would

keep troops in Japan for some
United Nations and Communist! time as a buffer to “ruthless Com-

aes Kong:—Newsmen Tuesday
morning and convened again at|challenged Pro-Communist state= despite i

3 p.m. to continue discussion of}ments by members of the Indian hat utterly Wen, belief abroad
Cultural Goodwill Mission to Red
_At this morning’s meeting, the] China in a press conference. News- ish still do not eat well.
half of the British West Indies|*iXth of the new series between|men finally left the conference Jand especially ~

“It was the only agreement of|Secretary Carlos: Romulo flew te {not
ot these workers must be rectified] the morning,” Major-Gen. Henry|New York from cer like

Wednesday then re
‘ork early Friday
jay evening for the
Pafis General Assembly Session.
New York:— Freight increase”
ena = and Canadian
7 eamship lines to and from port:
peek as the Unions withdrew the] 12.50 p.m. They reconvened at] of the Kast Coast of South Aimorics
effective January 1, 1952 will mean
& jump of 15 cents per bag in the
rates for coffee and cocoa.

Kenys:—Jeffries Tallon, one of |ing” plan, British food distribu-
Kenya’s most famous r
hunters and the man who took the | bring

President
on Safari
sugar industry next crop will be] off in the Nevada desert at 10.01|/4ftica died aged 74.

Alberto Tesaire will

tion of the series was a “baby”| Sworn in on Ptr Acting |term contr#tets.—U.P
> a

, A bomb fired on a 100-foot tower.| President — of
nters Lhasa The test rocked the Nevada| President Juan Peron takes leave
desert. The explosion threw up|°f, absence, it was

i Acting President: Senate Presi- in the mf the world markets,

Washington—A fight between :
‘momen- Government agencies ere: Will Made Public

ecominge on
of the most critically searce of
Today's was by far the most| metals needed in the snobiliza-1 Parts of the will of the late

mushroom shape the cloud took.| ‘this year’s expected output of



CJ , . most ‘
U.S. Will Try Aigaiine | ireriiiea desite fe te be buried in '7e22’ t0 begin loading $400,000,-
bs piled up on the docks.
ToReachAgreement mont.” He asked that his body be |" };,, figured that his strategy to
* ¥ s
With Russia
WASHINGTON, Oct, 30.
A Defence Department official
hinted Tuesday that the U.S. will

renew efforts to reach an agree-
ment with Russia to relieve inter- | petain,

was “not at liberty to say when | swept Isle of Yeu where

Frank Nash, Assistant to the
for Interna-
donal Security Affairs made thet
statement in telling the National
Conference on U:S. Foreign Policy
disarmament
still is the ultimate aim of U.S.

. Nash did not spell out the agree-
ment thit would be sought with
Russia but at one point he said:
“We hope that the time will come
when we can settle down to think
about disarmament again. So far
there has been no definite result.
But on the other hand we have
left the door open to resume nego- | Allied support of French poiicies|and two airmen on a tip by an
tiations whenever Russia is pre-

Communist Party LosesGround In West Europe

the Communists
their strength, and there by less only five men in the 256 seat the Communist seats in the Dan-

Humiliating Rejection

|
has dropped between one third 29d humiliating rejection was in three of the six Senate places to eight seats. }
ad tok’ pe * ‘nd last week’s British General Elec- they had captured in
Security}Italy where they have managed tion, in which ali of their 10 can-
Council postponed its €xamination|¢> maintain their voting strength, ar put up
as year—were

popular vote has}

forced to The Communists popular vote in dropped by almost 2/3. But in|

deposits, be- the Netherlands last measured in Pinland, sandwiched in under |

the Com- Cause (they failed to poll more the April 1950 provincial elec- jhe shadow of the great Russian!
?





held on November 8. It is a sure
Labour seat having been won by
Labour in the 1950 Election by a
majority of 31,209.) The popular
vote tabulation for 620 constitu-
encies (in four, candidates were
unopposed). Conservatives
13,721,346—48.1 per cent. Labour
13,911,582--48.7 per cent. Liberals
723,595—-2.5 per cent. Others 0.7
per cent.

also been one of!” ‘Total 28,555,492 or 82.81 per

close associates for | cent of the total electorate,
years, and is among the Conserv. | —UP.

ative experts on housing. |
Lord Leathers, 67, steps back

No Surprises

There were no major surprises

Stuart, 54, was a former Con-
servative Whip in the House.

Crookshank, 59, was Churchill's
wartime Postmaster General, anc
had been a member of the “shadow
teabinet”, while the Conservatives
| were out of power

Collins, U.S,

Britons Hope Tory Win
Will Mean More Food

By NICHOLAS KING i ; MacMillan, 67, of the publishing
LONDON, Oct. 30. ;family, has

No 1 Utter how they voted last week, most Britons are ‘Churchill's
wr that the Conservative victory would mean bet-|

its history

to raige the

ise foki : oe more of it, after 11 years of belt tightening.
or inte power with Winston Churchill came the fester is ried

shrewou genial Lord Woolton, who as Food Minister, fed Fite Bia nal dag © of mging Ren

embattivd Britain through the war better than she has fared Transport and Adviser on Coal and





Top Red Chinese



_“
sings, Avd he is back at the same job. Shipping. General Demoted
ain ewe, enough to eat, ~~ ret tremmeiem Merge Cabinet Jobs HONG KONG, Oct. 30.
that austerity is almost the same Iranian Police lon of Cabtagt jobe inet Satur [a cnt’ of the cites ee

dation of Cabinet jobs last Satur- | Yi, one of the Chinese Commu-
day, when he decided to be Min- | nist top »ield Commanders, has
ister of Defence himself, and then | been demoted for refusing to
gave Anthony Eden three jabs. He| send his troops to Korea. Peiping

thing as starv tion, but the Brit-
British

; e ‘ritish housewives
“intelligence jlong for the a of rationing of

Clash With



eat, butter, > ° ' consolidated Food and Agriculture | Radio said that he had been re-
New York:—Philippine Foreign Brscistial ceed . They ee Varsity Students under Lord Woolton, anc added |moved from his concurrent posts
understand " why countries Welsh Afvuirs to the Home Office jas Mayor of Shanghai and Chair-

TEHERAN, Oct. 30. Today, he combined Housing |man of East China Miltary Com-
ne on prone — and Local Government, which, mine :
charge of food sand agri NS 3X) under the Socialists, were under @ was also Commander of the ‘
I ean henicee than vo hoenet toward the Mailis, the! separate Cabinet, Ministers, Like- |'Third Field Army but it was not
he war, Gwing to Brit- eae ae at eae amen, to wise, he merged the former ‘Tvans~ | knows,.whether.be dill held that vate
gainst British and) port Ministry and former Fuel and {job. Nationalist sources said ear-
A Socialist Blunder ae States policies in Feypt. Power Ministry under one man. r that he was demoted for his
The Conservatives hope tol, ‘oa at —_ and a reited| mong the chief Conservative | refusal to send his Army units to
solve at least part of the food rn : haar ce mone a voc campiign pledges, was the one te| Korea. These sources said that
problem, by Sahin the Govern- on \ aa or treatment for! reduce the number of Government | Gen. Chen tried to save them for
ment out of the food importing snarekan er banner Waveng de! employees, Churehill is starting|the invasion of Formosa, but
business which they maintain was mons py rs tried . force thelr! wut in the top categories—Cabinet | Peiping overruled him and sent
a Socialist blunder, Under the fier nrough a police cordon at! members. Meanwhile, it has been | (hem to Korea where they were
Labour Government's “bulk buy.|‘@ UMiversity gates, learned that Churchill's Chancellor | deecimated.—U.P.

U.S. STEEL SCRAP.
DRIVE OPENS

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Oct, 30.

The U.S. steel scrap drive was
opened here on Tuesday by Manly
Fleischman, National Production
Chief, who termed the situation
“very serious” .

Fleischman told 500 steel in-
dustry executives that the steel
defence effort will be “almost
disastrous” unless the industry
does away with the hit or miss
scrap collections of pre-mobiliza-
tion days.—U.P.

Smoke :

France, or* defeated Italy
enjoy luxury food, Woolton’s job,

in

to re 7






2
ain'’s OGnancial position.



Ten truckloads of troops rolled| of the Exchequer had no imme-
big game|tors and wholegalers could only up at the end of the pro-Egyptian| diate plans for tampering with the
in those commodities the} demonstration. The students car-| pound sterling——either its value or

Theodore |Government chose to import. ried banners depicting Egyptianjrestrictions on its use.—U,P,
into East in ae ety tave intend to] soldiers kicking Uncle Sany and
He was a th ot Fee fare for} John Bull into the Mediterranean,
emselves in future, as they did]ang others showing Egyptian,

ses where the re Sam’s hands,







The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Longshorement Told| Dial 3113
To End 16-Day | Day or Night
Strike

NEW YORK, Oct. 30

Joseph P. Ryan moved to save
his tottering “lifetime” leader-
ship of the East Coast (A.F.L.)
longshoremen by ordering all
of World War II, for which he|loyal dock hands to end their 16
larger than|was banished to the Isle of Yeu. day strike. Ryan, President of

Additions to this last will and|the International Longshoremen’s
testament written in the prison of | Agsociation (A.F.L.) told his fol-
Mont Rouge in 1945 remain secret. ||owers to report at 8.00 a.m. on

In his will of April 18th, 1938, ;
Marshal “Patain oad, “My Jeach of the 123 idle piers, and be

be except in

ernment igf committed to long



while



announced

night. | Parts Of Petain’s



PARIS, Oct. 30.

French Marshal, Philippe Petain
were made public to-day, But it
was the testament, dictated by the
Marshal in 1938—before the events

Agriculture



000 worth of commercial cargo

the National Cemetery of Doua- |

to your

throat’s

pgp eration BR, oP a cover the waterfront would
a ete in simple as possible, “He force the 20,000 rebel members of
asked that while he was alive no|"/8 Union to spread their pickets
statue to his honour should be|®"d weaken their resistance.
erected John Sampson, leader of the in-
A funeral simple and impressive |SU*gent faction, promised last
was that envisaged by larshal |ight that his men would load 17
Instead, = was buried in jidled Army ships, if civil service
he said he|the cemetery on the lonely wind- |battolions werc withdrawn.
spent —U.-P.
his last days in exile, a sick old

man accused of collaboration with
the same enemy he had repulsed

in the previous deeade.-—U.P.

General Guillaume
Leaves For Paris

RABAT, Fr. Morocco, Oct. 30. A plot to steal $800,000 tc

General Augustin Guillaume,]$1,000,000 from a payroll safe at
the French Resident-General injMitchel Air Force Base on Long
French Morocco, left for Paris injIsland was foiled on Tuesday
a private plane this morning.| when the Federal Bureau of In-
Gen. Guillaume will urge thc full] vestigation arrested two civilians



F.B.L. \Ayents
Prevent $800,000
(Robbery

NEW YORK, Oct. 30.



content

in North Africa and offer Gen.jenlisted man who had been offer-
Eisenhower 100,000 Berber troops}ed a “cut” if he helped them.
during the Paris talks.—U.P. —UP.



—UP.

|

increased above five per cent and they have slower but just as sure. In 1950, |

Parliament. ish Parliament were cut from 18

A year ago, the Belgian Com- to 7 The Swedes reduced the!
munists lost five of the 12 Cham- Communist representation in
ber of Representative seats and their Parliament in 1948 from 15

most recent



1949. In Gauging by the 1950 municipal |
Luxembourg, they were reduced elections in that country, the
more than from five to four seats last June. Communist

vote Ir

tions had dropped 50% compared pear, the Communists this
to the 1946 election. have nereased their por
Slow But Sure vote from 20% to 21.4% of tl
eduction of the Red in total ar their eat n the Dict
i Sweden has been from 38 to 43 U.P. CR een




; THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
1 Arn the The v &%

Denmark an ee en ee, —









PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Nee eee eon ne seperate A tonne eee ee

B.B.C. Radio |

Carih Calling BBC. Radio |

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951







Copr. 1950
Borden Co.
Eniernat'! Cope
Keserved










a

KLIM is pure, sofe mith
KLIM keeps witheu! refrigeration

rogramme


















WFONESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951 | with KLIM quality is olways uniform
IS Excellency the Governor . 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30 |
ond. Lead "ist as’. pected E'S H DLINE Royally Thariked a.m rey iettpenden, 12 neon The
an #8 Sava a > ARTI EA RNES yn News p.m. News Analysis
panied by the Goyernor’s A.D.C. tae eae Qi. p.m 1 * M: 4.43 M. r ASEPTIC OINTMENT
oi hate he g sms a a n liv- -—— _— Hpnielictiipwelpieantitapen
Sy hg ge ig gt Roy a Bloom iret and oS ao en! Ma , ieee ncnea ea
j at y » 4.15 p.m i
night of “Revuedeville 1951" to- ~~ of Mrs. Foster of Bush Footall 4.25 pm. Interlude, G20 mam touch of Germolene Ointment. It_ce-
night at the Empire Theatre. thank =n Seale inne te k- Reg “onion Fe ball 5.08, 4 Pathe eee To help children develop strong bones and
& - aha s ain - Rugby Union Foot Lu _m. i: the ©
Revuedeville is an annual ingham [alace in cia to Cambridgeshire, 6 p.m Seusinont gives protection against entry of eaath cad aeed muscles, to give them energy

presentation of Mrs, A. L. Stuart’ barmful bacteria. You will find, too,

School of Dancing,

Short Visit

and stamina for schoo! or play, and to assure
all-round good health—there ts no finer milk
than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener-
ous supply of she essential body building
elements found io fresh cow's milk.

a tetter sent by Rev. Rodgers last
month stating that he was pray-
ing for the King and for the
recovery of his health.

that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts, }
abrasions, blisters and sores and stim- i

7 45-10 30 p.m. ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @



T PRESENT in Berbados on a The note said that “Th tin of Germolene handy for family use.
Si - : e Private
ee eee Ae SUN. Secretary is commanded by The p.m. Radio Newsree!, #20 pm, Staies FOR
Charles Hayward, President of King to thank Mr. Ernest St. ment of Account, 8.15 p.m. Composer of m ;
the Trinidad Football Association Aubyn Rodgers for his kind BURNS KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

and life Vice-President of the
Trinidad A.AA.

Lt. Comar, Hayward arrived a
few days ago from Trinidad and
is a guest at the Ocean View
Ho.el.

Leaving For U.S. Shortly
N SUNDAY morning Mr. Ian
Gale, Aeting Editor of the
Advocate and Mrs. Gale gave a
‘“Pudding and Souse” and Bathing
Party at their home ‘Bartica,’
Rockley, in honour of Mr. W. B.
“Barney” Millar, Chief Sub Editor
of the Advocite who will be leav-
img for a holiday in the U.S.A.
early next month.
Mr, Millar-has been a member

“Just a short back-and-
sides and no political talk,
please !”’



Chance Of A Lifetime
OW would you like a ten-day
trip to Bermuda with ai!

expenses paid, plus a set of silver
for eight?

In a very round-about sort of

message.” [It was dated Oct. 1.
Rev. Rodgers is assistant pastor
of the Church of God in Boston,
No Other Commitments
IR JOHN HUGGINS, tall dis-
tinguished former Governor
of Jamaica_is now head of the
Hurricane Relief Fund. Jamaica
is indeed fortunate in having
such a worker at the head of the
Relief Fund. Sir John says that
he will be able to continue serv-
ing in this capacity for some time
as he has no other immediate
commitments.

With The Levis Team
N the north of England on
holiday last week was “Lucky”

p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Mid week Talk,
10.30 p.m. English Cathedral Music. |
©.B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31,
10.05—10.20 p.m.

0.210.356 p.m. Canadian Chronicle

Has A Home In Jamaica
N LONDON with his attractive
wife is Sir William Wiseman,

one of the best-known British
residents of the United States and

a regular visitor to Jamaica and | ,

other West Indian islands, He has |
been a partner for some 30 years
in the New York banking firm of
Kuhu, Loeb and he and Lady
Wiseman have a home at Montego
Bay, Jamaica, called, appropriateiy







GLOBE



OPENING TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8







KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
KLIM is sofe in the speciatly-packed tin
KLIM is produced under strictest contro!

oO KLIM*: MILK

es e
W ) FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

‘TOWN
PLAZA RR |
Today & Tomerrow 4 30 & 8.30 p.m
RE-RELEASE—

ALWAYS IN MY HEART & THIS SIDE OF THE LAW

3rd 2 New il
Features! |
HIDDEN DANGER
& HAUNTED TRAIT

—
————————_———_

‘aribbean
Sat Coming Ci '

“Tazan’s Peril’
Lex Barker—Cheta







=~

: : way this question was asked to . “Lucky”, Content. It was originally one of
of the Adwocate’s sat for 20 years. Time Copy Boy Larry Bishop ad whois a fine singer of negro five forte bullt by Nelaon against Gloria WARREN Ky FRANCIS Vives, LINDEORE, ent SIT
Army as a Lieutenant and is well Wife Lois _ (of fe's Picture spirituals is now signed up with the Spaniards. The fort became a MINNEVITCH & his Harmonica Rascals

known in local cricket circles
playing the game and as an out-
standing sports columnist for
many years. Among the guests
attending were Hon, V, C. Gale,

Collection) while they were stand-
ing in Rockefeller Plaza a few
days ago, quietly watching people
skate,

A sinister fellow approached
them... .‘‘You wanna be on tele-

Britain’s master showman Carol
Levis and is touring the English
countryside doing music hall acts
with Levis’s team of discoveries.
Despite the fact that a couple of
the other artists on the bill were

ruin and was rebuilt as a house.
Most of the 45 acrés of land, says
Sir William, is precipitous and
precmmeny impenetrable. One day
e and his wife, a 34-year-old
Englishwoman who worked in New







1.30 p.m. Colossal Double
& Johnny Mack BROWN in

DESPERTAE TRAIL

Extra Special! Thurs
ABBOTT & COSTELLO in

IT AIN'T HAY



M.L.C., Managing Director of the vision?” he asked. Skeptical, the jocally recruited “Lucky” still York during the war, hope to % — . i OISTIN .
Advocate Cov 14d. Mr: and Mrs. Gishops were soon amazed to find received the loudest cheer from retire there. Sir William is 66 and| U0 "~— (MPPr Sue silica” PLAZA via 110 GAIETY
ae oe a = 7 wae themselves on the brightly lit stage the audience. The night in ques- began work as a reporter on the | Ajp eis j ; ea = To-day (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m. THE GARDEN _ Sy. JAMES
og and Mr. and Mrs. Jak of ABC’s Chance of a Lifetime tion he had three curtain calls to London Daily Express. " ; ae ABBOTT & COSTELLO in Tere oy one ue
pol : looking at a string of barrels con- the two of everyone else in the —— --—__ 1 OUNG- c.f Fi IT AINT HAY & ehin Ghueoe csoeh aaate: a
West Indian Table Talk nected by rabbit-warren Sot show. Well done, “Lucky”. CROSSWORD :. A TRAIL TO VENGEANCE GILDERSLEEVE’S GHOST
E e i ir job: hint e = SE irby _GRANT—Fuzzy_KNi =
ae id a eats Gaseile ae sek up the little boy Taspo on There starring MONTY THELMA DAVID JEAN with ——— = Opening Friday W.B. Double
Ro eg RS re Nee ae insite ae ae scuttle away ( YONSIDBRING it was scratch WOOLLEY: RITTER WAYNE - PETERS CONSTANCE Thurs. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m “BREAKING POINT?
—will soon be facing a s * “ 3 , 7 . “ ; ARFIELD—Pat NEAL
combination of poliee talent. Re- down one of the passageways. turn-out, the all-star variety BENNETT DANGEROUS = GAME . ae ae SIDE OF THE LAW”

turning next month after a six-

Their reward (they both proved

show at the Whitehall Theatre in

Marityn Monroe + Miyn Joslyn Albert Dekker - Produced by LAMAR TROTTI - Directed by HARMON JONES:

‘Screen Play by LAMAR TROTTY

“DESPERATE TRAIL”

Johnny Mack BROWN Viveca LINDFORS—Kent SMITH

. ent
expert at kid snatching): a ten- sao ol — Pose og w a

day trip to Bermuda with all ex. the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
penses paid, plus a set of silver Fund by about £800. The theatre

months’ course in crime detec-
tion in England is Leonard James,

=
4l-year-old detective sergeant plus To-nite

EMPIRE


















and only C.LD. Sergeant on the for eight. ; was packed with a predominantly = omy Y weeny
ret re with nee ee be n- ik dak ht he this happen to you mink-and-bow-tie audience which ALL STAR TALENT € ON TEST
Rat antia, Geiit be’ that odivet was treated to. vires snc. 8 ORVIL GRANDERSON singing “Bless, This House” , "©
dog, which will be the first . hours of fine entertainment by ! Ree erat tree ere asi O-D A yY’s THE DA Y
tropa, police Jog 9 Maye an ie” Mae RAMON some, Bettany bet ken pe MALCOLM MURRAY’ + me ¥
n a e policy ‘ . ers. e a = SE ot
of any kind to go to the islands. UW LUENGO are due to fly to Percussion Orchestra opened. the of . SYMMONDS.. “I Apologise” . VUED EVIL L E 1 9 5 1
The two met at Hendon Police ‘Trinidad today after a holiday in show with its bing-bong music N Rite cee sesee tee fc ou i /
College. “Rex”, said the Sergeant, Barbados, After about three days and set the pace for some of the kepuus RIAN TIO oss “Harbor Lites eagn>
frais paternal 7. Nene, x in Trinidad they will leave for lighter _punbere ae followed. 1 moinay men neve as reminge #8) | PRANK anu ae rene re ="
amu) el. jope y r i eter cardo, a Calypso com-_ ¥. So deep | have an incident. 17) “Coun very ar r ar Ms :
on. together’. eeters a anes a eeaeer poser and performer in the West os snipers draw tt, iris wear \g (4) DENZIL DEANE. uc ‘é or fO-NIGHT 8.30 TO MORROW NIGHT 8.30 and
More news from the Hendon B.W.LA.. Caracas End, scored a hit with a Calypso {2' Horticuitura, operation, (5) ‘ Pit 20c; House 36c; Balcony 48c; Boxes 60c. Yi d 8.30
Police CoHege. Four other West “),'"'? igave by the same plane h€ composed only last week. He |4. American tug 9 14) 0-NIGHT’S Show will be Finished at 10.20 p.m. : FRIDAY 5 p.m. an -0U p.mMe
Indian police officers have y Dp used the theme “Jamaica will rise 15 Fish of the elepnant. line. (3)
recently ayrived there for a simi- Lad ook ae rt, Qovees, ee again” in spite of the hurricane. 16 Aieit® quesestina Pm pure, (6) | ap i a
lar six months’ course. They will and family an r. Nestor Balz, , ‘ 28 Pal t of “Dea ‘ Se ;
be studying practically anne Director of Bottler’s Ltd., who has e Slip Mam ae a r BOOK NOW FOR THE FINEST SHOW OF
branch of police work and pick- been here on a short visit. Mr. ¥ ERE was one slip in the i6 tiie Matis ae a ‘6B THE YEAR.
ing up useful tips from methods Frank Nothnagel, a director of the show. It came. right at the 27 sroat in mere dislocation. 1H
employed in Britain. The men: same firm who came up with Mr. last but did nothing to spoil the 3 Any addition means a prayer, (3)
Agsistant “Superintendents CA. Haiz has already returned to Trint- ome ee ogg al a ange Oe... Oo Box & Orchestra $1.50, House $1.00
ay an . odriguez, from dad. a » WwW t t ct 6 W :
Trinidad - and Sub__ Inspectors Two Notices M.C., ‘announced Trinidad-born | fyint with a poor press. (i, ‘\ Balcony 72c. Reserved.

Â¥ Winifred Attwell, with an impres-
HE Chamberlain Bridge was sive flourish as “the well-known
closed - a Bw yeiee West Indian metre enone
yesterday morning, I see that there Winifred bounced on to the stage
eS four lucky people who hold are now two notices on Lower and—played the piano. She is, of
_ the following tickets cen Bay Street warning traffic bound course, a BBC pianist, Hers was
claim the door prizes at the St. for Bridgetown that the Bridge a grand performance and _ the
Patrick’s Fair held at the Ursuline jg closed. There is the old ome audience recalled her for two
Convent .on Saturday. Ladies’ outside of Cole’s Garage and a encores. Jimmy shamefacedly,
1577; Girls’ 144; Gentlemen’s 982 new one just outside the entrance but neatly, made good his slip
and Boys’ 9858. to the Harbour Police Station, after she finished.

W. H. E. King and K. Beharry-
singh, from British Guiana,

Lucky Numbers

acontainer (3)
serviceable tu Dring us fuel,
The split atom, (4)

(6)



ae

flow it whirls! (4)

Why leave something so small. (4)
How \ittle brother knew it was
amasned. (6)

Startier. (6)

‘tte ? Contrartwise, chum, (4)
Petormed tar. ag]

I'wo-tnirds of tne street. (4)
Decarvitated imp. (4)

vn core this makes the mould-
ing



OPENING SATURDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 4.45 & 8.30

S25& 2~

S=

i]
tence entities — Worker of the pantry staf. (3)



oe oD Hea iy de ot ad
BY THE WAY...» mcrooen Se RS ee

JOSEPH

!
Octopus.” (3)
Trave: direction. (3)

EARING magnetic boots braces in the hall to protest loudly, are thrown. over little posts at a ““ssne 11 Nothing if e
tipped with heliolite, Dr. “Not while one single maker of fair.

Mathematicians Election


















Strabismus (Whom God Preserve) braces is left to uphold the English

of Utrecht yesterday drew eight trouser’? And now Bonjoboola ! HIS should be known as the BARBA DOS

six-inch nails out of a plank by Ent T bel HE Foreign Office was un- Mathematicians. _ Election. yy Xe: '

merely holding each foot in tun “"fer fumbelova, — pleasantly surprised again]By making a synthésis of the S \e CO-OP COTTON

above the plank. Barking yesterday when a message came| Other polls, the Beachcomber ne? AU OlhO
This demonstration of the mu- announcing that Bonjoboola had|Poll announces today that in co

tual interaction of two kinds of
matter proves that boots sufficient-
ly strongly impregnated with mag-
netic force should be able to resist
the pull of the earth during the
early part of a rocket’s journey
to the moon. Laughingly suggest-

FACTORY LTD.

those constituencies here the
14.761 Tory lead of tober 14
has dropped to 12.5864 fhere is a
variable margin of betWeen 6.5
and 8.1 points in those seats

which were won by Uabour in
1950 with a majority correspond-

N2 long ago a ballet dancer declared its independence. Maps
complained that there were Were hastily called for, and it was
holes in the stage, and last week ‘discovered that this tiny island in
in New York the whole cast of the Maraban Strait, which supplies
a ballet slithered and skidded all US with 11,164 tons Son a
over the place, because the stage some.years. A Cablnet Minister







ing that th ‘$s Dp had been covered with battleship fe : ,

tient. yall. Nie. cn cone linoleum. These incidents suggest ‘2! re shall ee aL! vate 2 oe oun at between

thent----S¥ofessor—Szocsuszpender that the Hidden Hand is at work, rights, as long as the inhabitants] votes ransferrec within five |
x A a allow us to stay on the island. {days of the Election.

produced this startling equation in and that a secret society, under Nothing will induce us to clear| This means, if it’ means any=



‘ 23 Azimuth settings: — oath to bring ballet into con- out, exce if i
, ; pt the threat of force, andj thing, and, consequently, if it

ce ee DN in 6 eet "Shae ute ae Red we shall meet that threat, as/does not mean nothing, that of

£ + Ci—4 = a + sin 6 mp Mansihn will Vaves te-water Seuttte usual, with superior statesmanship| those who have not decided

and far-sighted diplomacy.” which way to vote, the average
has visen from 8.19 (on October
8) te 9.36749819. This allows for
the 63 per cent. carried over
from the margin of error in
Analysis H.34. And so say all of

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 &

ously on all four—and barking,
Nothing to do with Me
MAN who

—S 26 sin 4 cos 264.
To this Dr. Stratismus reluct-
antly agreed.

Among the new booker

gah thoy

Poultry Note
LASHLIGHT drawing of the

square egg laid by a Chep-
p.ece of beetroot at his wife’ stow hen. “It was laid sideways

| Firestone ce A Ap AT

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
e «~| Universal presents
threw a large Republic Double . ahs:

-



y sé ”
AM afraid that the “List of Was probably a frequenter of fairs. last Thursday afternoon,” said | US Sunset CARSON in THE WICKED LADY
Huntingdonshire Cabmen,” Cut the centre out of a large piece egg-packer Mosscockle, of the diese
* of beetroot, and, with accurate Monmouth Egg Packery. The “BANDIT OF THE arring

now in its fifth edition, makes aim you can throw it over a corners were smooth, Scientists

Joan BENNETT — James MASON -



vet eta othe Tituint Who's woman's head, just as the rings are puzzled. BADLAND ”

Who of the Licensing Trade’’ Sec-

tion I: cH), a copy of which AND OPENING SATURDAY, 3rd NOV.
as just been sent to me—presum-

ably for review. To begin with “END OF THE ‘“* FIGHTING

there is a photograph of each land- RAINBOW ”

lord and a short biographical no- COASTGUARD ”

_ tice. Then, instead of mere in- Starring
itials, each tandlord's Christian Nelson EDDY — Ilona MASSEY

BRIAN DONLEVY



names are given. I don’t imagine
that there will be much demand
for this work in the lending libra-
ries, but nobody who likes to study
the names of licensees can afford
to be without it; and though it is
not a book to read through from
cover to cover, it is excellent for
the bedside. It will probably be
the standard work on this subject.



eGREATER SAFETY

eLONGER WEAR ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 Universal Double

Republic Whole Serial . ““THE ASTONISHED

|“ FEDERAL OPERATOR





(Note to reviewers: Quote the bits fs ”
in italics.) Gah. “2S ee ‘ pan 99” HEART
a ‘ The two friends do the jobs they 'o tell Rupert. ‘I'm certain they Lt = 4) hi r oe
Nothing to do with me are given and wonder if they will are not real sailors," he declares. Built In Dopondability with a
N the course of a lecture to tvér see their homes again. Rollo arevthey up fo He gets Martin LAMONT Helen TaLBor| - DESTINATION
his* fellow-tailors about the ‘5 04 deck when he hears a strange fursher before the third bustle

price of grey flannel trousers. a conversation between two of the ap ete if "feettwerk's debe a Action from Start to Finish! UNKNOW ve
tailor said: “Trousers will come men and he frowns in a puzzled below," he snarls. *‘* You can sleep
down.” Was there no maker of way. When they are free he starts where we first found you,” °





OLYMPIC

LAST a ee TO-DAY TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
: Universal Double .



Firestone
MeEncarney's Sewice Station
Home of:

Five Star Motoring
Genuine Ford Parts

of Vick:
Kidne

HORROCKSES FABRICS F

STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC— ec ud

COLOURED COTTON GINGHAM_____-________ $1.47 iC

WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE_____..__ $1.50

PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC___...._.. is 2 ae

PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING_--.._______-_$1.98
ALSO

“olumbia Double . . .
Barry FITZGERALD in

“NAKED CITY”
AND

“THE OVERLANDERS ”

|
|
We
|

| «TEXAS DYNAMO”

“HUARLES STARRETT—SMILEY
BURNETT in , . .

lean Uut Aci



AND —

Charles MeEnearney Ltd. | -cm or rue

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
YEAR “SCARLET STREET”
— Starring — AND

hi Robert CUMMINGS
J} Joan CAULFIELD “THE MAGIC BOW”
|



cines, ht suc!
with the doctor’s prescription C .
Cystex starts working In
Sige Bee ee he
exac © mi ine
back is it a

FLOWERED CREPE... OT SRE

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

30? 20:

mone; guaranteed. Ask
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

ie Cystex The Guar-

antee
For Kidneys; Rheumatiom, Bladder you,
«

OFFICE___.4493
WORKSHOP 4203

PARTS DEPT 4673



protects NIGHT 4125

Dial 4606 0: Dial 4220







é 2





OCTOBER

$5m. Saw
Mill Going
Up In B.G.

From

WEDNESDAY,
es

Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct.
Cclenial Development $5m saw
milling project at present under
eonstruction at Houston, two miles
south of Geor setowWn, is expected
to be completed and operating
some time in June, 1953.
Occupying an a of 26 acres,

the mill, which ® be housed in
an _all-steel ing with its
machinery sta On a raised

floor pe ten feet. from the
sround, will cost approximately
$800,000, the machinery alone
being estimated ta_cast in the
Vicinity of $600,000.

The mill byilding introduces a
novel departure in construction
locally, having windows made of
perspex, a type of plastic mate.
rial, let into the roof to permit
adequate lighting during davlight.

The “U” shaped wharf, 160
feet long and jutting some 300
feet out into the Demerara River
is nearing completion. Work is
being advanced on the wharf so
that heavy machinery arriving in
the Colony for the mill can be
landed directly from ocean-going
ships at the ill site.

When completed the mill will
handle 70 tons of sawn timber per

day. It will carry two 6—1ton
travelling cranes for handling
logs, and will be equipped with

two six-foot band mill saws and
several other band resaws and
circular saws. All machinery will
be electrically operated and for
this purpose the Corporation will
erect its own power plant on the
compound.

Six Kilns

The mill building itself will be
350 ft. long and 50 ft. wide. All
lumber sawn at the mill will be
automatically taken to a sawing
shed where it will be trimimed
and prepared for sale.

The CDC will be putting down
six kilns for the pw e of sea-
soning timber, each kiln capable
of handling 40 tons of lumber.

There will be no saw dust nuis-
ance, as the equipment will in-
clude suction fans which will suck
the saw dust -through wunder-
ground pipés to a bin in the boiler
house where it will be used for
firing the furnaces of the power

station. In preparation for its
water supply, a tube well has
already been sunk, capable of
170 gallons a minute,

A circulation water pond to
hold 600,000 gallons for the

power plant is being dug, and this
will be supplied irom the well,

Attempt to Bar
J’ca From U.N.

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON,

The story has been told of how
Russian satellite states in Europe
tried to bar Jamaica from member-
ship in the World Federation. of,
United Nations Associations, —

When the Jamaica Association
applied for asso¢iate membership
at the recent plenary sessions in
Stockholm, ifs admission was
strongly opposed by the delegates
of Czechoslovakia, Hungary,
Poland and other Eastern European
states,

These delegates “argued . that
since Jamaica was a _non-self
governing territory the Jamaica
U.N. Association would simply
voice the Anglo-American policy
and would thus strengthen
Western (Power representation in
the Federation, Btitain, the U.S.,
and the Neth nds were among
those which supported Jamaica’s
admission. The final'Voting was 18
votes in favour, mone against and
four abstentions, s the" Eastern
European group abstaining.

Dr. J. L. Varma, President of
the UNAJ was Jamaica’s delegate
at the Assembly.- :













3},

1951

Failed To
Declare

Currency
FINED £70

Police Magisirate E. A. McLeod
Yesterday med Moshe Berg»:
Abadi of No. 9 Roebuck Stree,
St. Michael £70 to be paid in 14
‘days or in default six months’
imprisonment for failing to de-
clare to Custom, Officer L. Dono-
van foreign currency which he
possessed before boarding the
S.S. Colombie on October 14.

The amount of foreign curren-
cy was 346,450 francs. Mr.
MeLeod also ordered the curren-
cy to be detained. Abadi pleaded
guilty to the charge which was
brought by the Police..

Counsel in the case were Mr.
J. S. B. Dear for the defendant
and Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. ap-
veared for the Police Major
R. A. Stoute uty Commission-
er of Police said that on October
l4.he was at the Baggage Ware-
house shortly after 5 p.m. with
Sergeant Yearwood.

He saw the accused at the
Custom Officer’s desk and then
he moved away. As he moved
away he went to him and asked
him if he had any foreign cur-
rency on him. The defendant
said no. The defendant was taken
to a room in the Baggage Ware-
house. As a result of the search
1,450 francs were found on his
person. The defendant's baggage
was next searched and 160,000
frances were found in a drawer of
his trunk. The defendant then
produced another package of
185,060 from a jacket pocket in
the baggage.

No Declaration

To a question put by Mr. Dear,
Major Stoute said that the de-
fendant never said that he
thought foreign currency meant



hard currency.
Before “the ~défendant was
stopped he was. booked for

France and was to get there by
the Colombie. Sergeant Year-
wood said that he saw the de-
fendant’s baggage being exam-
ined by Custom Officer Dowgoyan.

Custom Officer Donovan“ told
the court that the defendant was
a passenger on the Colombie on
October 14. He did not declare
that he had foreign currency in
his possession.

Mr. Dear submitted that the
defendant was under a misappre-
hension. There was really no
foul intention on his part and the
court should deal as leniently as

possible with him.
Mr. W. Reece said that
although the defendant pleaded

guilty he had to be punished. The
Police made a search and found
this foreign currency in his
baggage and on his person,

He would not suggest to the
Court imprisonment of the de-
fendant who has worked for
some time in the island and
never pave the Police «ny
trouble. Nevertheless those who
break the law must be punished.

Awarded £50

In the Court of Original Juris-
diction yesterday plaintiff ‘Simeon
Parkes of Hindsbury Road, St.
Michael was awarded judgment
to the amount of £50 and costs
in his case of damages against
Charles Licorish of Belleplaine,
St. Andrew.

Parkes ‘claimed in his suit the
amount of £47. 10/- for damages
which he received while in an
aceident with a mofor car driven
by the defendant on Hindsbury
Road, St. Michael on April 10.

—_—

ee
24 Confirmed
A large section of the laity wit-
nessed the Confirmation service
which was held at St. Ambrose
Church, St. Michael yesterday
morning. The service which was
choral commenced at 8.30 a.m.





and the Lord Bishop confirmed
24 candidates, 16 girls
boys.

and, eight

—Vy

- “

—

A. 8S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.

rri gs

FRESH orin

& John Ambulance

Brigade Meet

A meeting of the Executive
Committee of The St. John Am-
bulance Brigade was held at
Government House on Tuesday,
23rd October. His Excellency the
Goyernor, the President, presid-
ed. Lady Savage, the Lady
President was also present.

The members of the Committee
congratulated His Excellency the
Governor on his admission by
His Majesty the King as a Knight
in the Venerable er of the
Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem
and Lady Savage on her admis-
sion as a Commander (Sister).

The following are extracts from
the Commissioner's Report.

Strength:
3 Ambulance Divisions 45
7 ant Divisions .... 80
1 Cadet Nursing Division 22

147
An increase of 36 since 3l1st
December, 1950.

Appointments. Honorary Sec-
retary—Miss M. Laborde 26th
April vice Mrs. J. L. Parris

Divisional Superintendent —
Mrs, H. Challenor St, Michael
No, 2 (N)

Divisional Superintendent —
Miss S. Pilgrim gt Michael No.
4 (N) vice Miss M. Laborde.

Registration of new Divisions,
30/4/51 St. Michael Girls

School Cadets ....:.... 22
23/5/51 The Barbados

Police Amb. Diy. ......
19/9/51 The Barbados Fire Brig-

ade Amb. DMS): 66 535:.4 8

The Order of St. John Com-
forts Fund, The members of the
Brigade have started this fund to
be controlled by the officers, On
19th September Rev, Layne was
handed $20.00 from this fund to
help his collection for a cripple

who wished to purchase apn
invalid chaz
Activities. During the period

from last October members have
been ou public duty on 17 occas-
ions Athletic and Cycle Sports,
Races etc.

Casualties. Thirty had been
attended on public duty and 22
when members were not on
public duty.

Training. Seven courses of
First Aid lectures were held.
Sixty-five Police and Firemen
have passed the exam. Also 26
women (2 classes) trained and
lectured by Dr. A, C. Kirton haye
passed the examination.

Over 90 Police have passed the
First Aid examination — since
1947; all of these have been
trained by our personnel.

Dr. O. James is now giving a
course of lectures to a “mixed
class of 35 and 24 Police recruits
are also taking a course in First
Aid under our personnel,

Inter-Divisional First Aid Com-
petition, This will take place on
Saturday, 28rd February, 1952.



‘J e
Rice Arrives

A shipment of 1,800 bags of
rice arrived in Barbados yester-
day from British Guiana by the
schooner Marion Wolfe
The Wolfe is expected to take
her berth today to begin unload-
ing her cargo.

Marion Belle Wolfe has also
brought supplies of charcoal,
eorn, wallaba posts, pong
staves, firewood, chareoal and
pieces of greenheart for ‘bas
dos and has on board 400 car-
tons from B.G, of rum whieh she
will carry to Nassau, She is
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.,

Six Months Jail

Sentenced of six months’
imprisonment with hard labour
was yesterday passed on Harold
Lorde of Reed Street, St. Michael.
He appeared before His Worship
Mr. E A. McLeod on a charge
brought by the Police of larceny
of a box cart,

The cart which is the property
of Garfield St. Hill is valued at
£3. The offence was committed
some time between June 5 and 7.














vice Mrs. V. Howell. -



}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Staves From , SEAWELL
Nova Scotia



ON MONDAY
Por PRINIDAD-
y Fopdsmith, Olive Mankin, Milli-
cent Ofemia, Herbert Ascough, Charles
. Lewsen, Medc Afphan, Victoria M J
Charles A, McLean, only ship Shelia Durham. Reggie Dasilva, Fleas
of the Minis Basin Pulp and semerevoue te Donovan,
' : Gi orbin, Dorothy bin, Carmin
— Company, Canada, “pase Desi’ Harold Champion, Beatrice Law.
her first visit to Barbados yes~ pon, wr P Diana :
Do: Law, Miller Law Law

nen with onpet 5,000 bundles "3 ptalereensggil
o s! fro nelaux, oris Anciaux
Scalia OSM penta es Bw A.

A clean woking ship did prom G@RENADA—
somewhat like one of the Key AViseman, Elizabeth Wiseman
molasses which call here

from Wi . Charles
A, MeLean sailed to her berth in
the inner basin of the Careenage

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

where she will discharge her
cargo. 2 Sch. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. M /
From Barbados Se to Corciing Sen. Mary ‘an « seh
go On to Managua ‘e she will * Pilgrim he . Sanashine i)
Sch. S.. Seb. N:
take a load of salt for Westport, 5S). 9" vy jenkiie. Mahests hg
Canada. Lady Joy MV. T, B. Rafar, sch
Charlies A. McLean was built aa" D. R,, Sch. Philip H, Daviu-
son,

Marion Belle Wolfe.
ARRIVALS

Scheoner Amberjack Mac, 41 sons
net, Capt. Patrice, from Carriacou.
§.8. Alcoa Pioneer, 4015 tons net,
vine, from Martinique

five years ago for ey AE genre |
owners at a Canadian yard
and was registered at Yarmouth,
She has taken time off from her
usual run from Nova Scotia to

c Keskadee, 9 tons net. Capt

Boston with lumber only to Maciimate. from Deminica
Barbados. MV. Charles A. McLean 258 ton)
make this tip to net, Capt. Doucette from Weymouth

Her mate said yesterday that
she is a good sailer, She cruises,
at 10 knots. The crew has to
endure aq lot of cold and so steam
heaters have been installed in
every room.

Charles A, McLean has a net

Schopner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt ch With British Guiana.
In Touch With Barbados

1 Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their

Barbados coast station :—
§.8. Citta Di Viarreggio,

Ltd.



tonnage of 258 and a pornet.) by S.S. States-
a crew of eight—all of whom man, , Aida Rauro, SS. San Mateo,
16 axe Canadians. She is about Aish'ss" mrtisn “Spends, Sk
148 feet long, 28 feet wide and Runa, #S. Amerigo Vespucci, 8.8. Rio
9 draws 15 feet of water when Tun . SS, Raban, SS Loide Hey,
loaded She is consigned to 8.8. mosn, S.8, Del Sud, S.S, (n-
» to, $S_ Southern Harvester, S.$. Good
Messrs Manning & Co., Ltd. Gulf, §.S. Hayprins, SS" Sarpedan,
S.S. Kvint, 3.8, Esso El Salvador, S '

G S.S. Presidente Dutra, S

Ss

. S&S. W.C. Yeager, SS. Alcoa
Partner, 8.8 Antartic,
S.S. Lady Nelson, § S. Fishers Hill,
SS. Chesapeake, S.S. Imperial Winni-
pes, S.S. Cottica, SS Reina De} Pac)-
fieo, S.S. Sundial, S.S. Sunrover, § 8

San Sa ior, SS. Mormacmoon.
Rates Ot Exchange

SS. Tremerins,

Cornmeal Here

The S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, 4,015
tons net, arrived ip Barbados
yesterday with a cargo of 375



sacks of cornmeal 500 sacks of OCTOBER 390, 1951

wheat flour and 10 sacks of lin- CANA!

seed oilmeal among other cargo ® 1/10% pr. Goenins A a ees

from the U.S. Ed ohn
She discharged her cargo and ‘"" Dratts 62.95% pr,

left rt during the afternoon ............. Sight Drafts 62 8/10% pr,

for Venezuela. = wm pr. coe wi grag cso

maine, 1S ,qComsigned to Messrs soctahe. t omens?” Wee ee
obert om . . Silver ‘a Gia ae

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One prisoner helped to extin-
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" PAGE FOUR




People’ s ‘Party

TO-DAY there returns to Barbados from
the United Kingdom the Leader of a political
party in the Barbados House of Assembly
which has never had a chance to show the
island what it can do. Mr. J. H. Wilkinson
has had a long and distinguished career in
Barbadian politics, but the political party
of which he is leader has never yet been in
power. The reason for this lies in the fact

that the Barbados Labour Party has been.

the first political party in Barbados ever to
hold any effective reins of government.

It is important, as Mr. E. K. Walcott em-
phasized in his speech to the electorate of
St. Joseph, that this fact should be recog-
nised by every voter in Barbados. There
has been much misrepresentation, so much
distortion of the truth. Having cleared up
this misunderstanding about the status of
the Electors’ Association it is possible to
read through their recent manifesto and
policy 1951, freed from precénceived ideas.

What then is their policy ? It is simply
summed up in sixteen points.

The party wants improved hospital facili-
ties and an immediate extension to the
lands now known as Stockton. It wants
night time medical facilities in town and
eountry for workers who cannot attend by
day. It wants a Tuberculosis Sanatorium
It wants a maternity ward at the General
Hospital. The party wants a vigorous
Housing policy. It praises the system used
at Belfield and would like to see more of
these schemes carried out. It wants to en-
courage the building of stone houses. There
should be schemes, says the manifesto,
whereby both houses and lands should
eventually become the property of the
tenants.

So far there can be nothing in this policy
with which the Labour Party disagrees.

he Electors’ Association want compul-
sory education. They want to abolish age
grouping and superannuation. They want
more secondary schools, They want the
water system extended and they want more
fire hydrants. They want better roads
and,they want the Government to have
power to require owners to repair and
maintain tenantry roads. They want a
Deep Water Harbour “to reduce the cost
of living and ‘help to reduce unemploy-
ment.” They want the East Coast Road
‘ built, They want vegetable and fish mar-
kets. They want technical schools. They
want the expansion of the Tourist indus-
try, and they want a Hotel Aids Bill. They
want third party compulsory insurance.
They want emigration. They want a
social security system on a contributory
basis and a reduced age for receiving old
age pensions meanwhile. They want im-
provements in the services rendered by
public utilities. They want greater allow-
ances in income tax to meet the continual
rising cost of living. They want increased
allowances for children receiving higher
education. And they want all these things
for everyone in Barbados.

Nowhere in the document is there the
slightest indication that the Electors As-
sociation is notaparty of the people.

. Nowhere in the document is there any
vilification of the party in power.

“On the question of social improvements
and progress,” says the manifesto, “we
differ only in the method of approach.”

This is a-very simple document, address-
ed to very simple people whose world is
bounded by the narrow confines of an
island fourteen miles wide and twenty
one miles long . There is nothing in it to
which anyone concerned with the welfare
of Barbados can take exception.

Should the Labour Party be able to give
us a policy as innocent and beneficent as
this, they too will have deserved the sup-
port of the voters. I the meantime there
is every reason why everyone should sup-
port the manifesto of the Electors’ Assocfa-
tion,







ee ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ADVOGATE Sefton Delmer flies out tothe grabbed kingdom’ to report on

King Farouk’s
Clumsiest Coup

‘Judging Wy The Smiles. Egypt Has Lost The Sudan’

KHARTOUM

DOWN in Bazaar-street, where
the artisans crouch cross-legged
on the pavement in front of their
stalls, hammering away at this
and that, I found them all agog
over a wonderful piece =. news
this m

The man who cures eae skins
was just passing it on to his friend
the silversmith.

“Two special trains were
brought in last night,” he said.
“Thay are in the sidings now.
And do you know who _ these
trains are for? They are for our
Egyptian garrison troops. They
want to leave us and go home to
their king.”

He rolled his eyes and turned
down the corners of his mouth
in a great mockery of sorrow
“Oh, the pity of it!” he wailed.
And then roared with laughter.
So did the silversmith and every
one around,

On the terrace of the Grand
Hotel, where I met members of
Britain’s Sudan administration
the scene was not so different

They were chuckling over
reports that King Farouk means
to replace the British Governor.
i Robert Howe, with an Egyp-
tian governor, who is to arrive at
the end of the week.

Impertinence

Well however much or how-
ever little may be true abo
these come-and-go rumours—an.
the place is full of them—there is
one thing on which you can bet



your month’s meat ration; the
Egyptians have lost the Sudan
for good.

By his impertinence in declar-
ing himself king of their country
and announcing a Constitution
without first consulting them.
King Farouk has estranged even
his friends among the Sudanese
leaders.

Nothing he can do now neither
the setting up of a Sudanese
stooge Government in Cairo nor
the launching of paid demonstra-
tions against the British in the
Sudan can wipe out the effect of
this.

The British may leave the
Egyptian flag fiying over public
buildings beside the Union Jack
until the new self-government
Constitution is completed; but
whatever chance the Egyptians
had of persuading the Sudanese
into some form of union with
them has now been thrown away
by the clumsy chauvinist effront-
ery of the Egyptian Government.

The Mahdi

Now that I have been in the
Sudan for some days and had a
look-and-listen around the place.
I find it increasingly difficult to
understand how Nahas Pasha and
his master could have imagined
they would get away with their
Sudan coup.

Mr. West Loses His Way '

unhappiness, that Morgan whites _3—The m: nee the
ton Naval Treaty of 1922.

ANOTHER KIND. By Anthony
West. Eyre and Spottiswoode.
12s. 6d. 351 pages.
ANTHONY WEST’S second

novel exhibits the defects of one

who feels that, with no undue
delay, he ‘must consolidate the
success of a_ first novel (One

Dark Night, macabre allegory and

publishing success of 1949).

It exhibits, too, West's intuitive
acquaintance with human frailty:
sin is original and, probably, in-
curable. And his gift for insin-
uating, rather than stating, a
Geeper secondary meaning with-
in his narrative.

Failure of the book (in spite
of these qualities) springs from
the fact that its back is broken.
West begins by writing oye novel,
and finishes by writing another.

Walter, his hero, deserts his
wife for a (highly romanticised)
prostitute, Then sets up house

in the country with the two
women, who share home and
male with touching amiability.

About page 140 there are signs
that the author is tiring of this
placid domestic triangle. Sud-
denly the bewildered reader is
plunged into social revolution
and civil war—causes undefined,

Even reading a novel which
loses it way, like this one, nobody
will doubt West's insight into
probable, powerful and unlike-
able personalities. Everybody will
wait with eagerness for his third
novel,

A BREEZE OF MORNING. By
Charles Morgan. Macmillan.
10s. 6d, 237 pages.
MORGAN accomplishes what

he set out to do. But did he put

the sights high enough? That is
another matter,
He compounds. an indefinable,

winsome atmosphere out of
simple, unlikely ingredients, e.g.,
a theme like this — heroine by

marrying mortgagee saves family
estate ; a sentence like this :
“One falls, in the crises of life,
into an untidiness of small actions
which seem afterwards to be lying
about on the floor of memory like
things dropped there accident-
ally.”

x Breeze of Morning is a title
evoking youth; and it is of youth,

| pedantic, grave and stalked by

(“TH grant that the

ef the British Government ‘over
Persia may have encouraged
illusions concerning the Suez
Canal.)

One factor only has been

responsible for the pro-Egyptian

{@{ leaning among a section of the

Sudanese leaders, That is that
the movement for the total inde-"
pendence of the Sudan has had
its strongest protagonists in the
followers of the Mahdi, the
nationalist religious leader whose
father killed General Gordon at
Khartoum 66 years ago.

The Mahdi of today is a very
rich and powerful man. From
his silver-domed palace in
Omdurman he directs a religious

and political network which
covers the whole of Moslem
Sudgn.

His followers want to make him

King of the Sudan when inde-
pendence comes,
Afraid .
The orthodox Moslems under

Ais rival Mirghani are so afraid



TODAY'S NEWSMAP

of what might happen to them if

the Mahdi bectmes king, that a
section of them have been pre-
pared to accept Farouk as token
monarch.

They looked forward to the
Sudan enjoying self-government
under Farouk giving it the inde-
pendence and equality with
Egypt that the British Dominions
enjoy with Britain.

But these Sudanese, too, have
been outraged by the latest
moves.

‘Did nothing’

Apart from this, there

nothing in the history characte
tradition or circumstances of th
Sudan to encourage the Egypti

behaviourdefence of the’ Sudan d t é
“t aes Pal matically the concept that the family must

last war, th
attacked the Sudan from Eritrea
and Abyssinia,

The Sudanese have never for-
gotten the behaviour of the
Egyptian wos during an Italian
air raid artoum.

The Egyptian garrison not only
refused to take part in its defence
but when the Sudanese requested
the loan of two machine guns so
that they could fire them at the
raiders, they refused.

Yet today Nahas and Farouk
have the effrontery to demand
that Sudahese defence shall be
— exclusively Egyptian con-
trol.

Economically, the Egyptians
have done nothing for the devel-
opment of the Sudan front the
arid, pestilence-stricken desert
which it was §0 years ago into the
up-and-coming cotton, grain, and
cattle area which it is today.
_ No Egyptian money has_ gone
into the development of Sudan-
ese agriculture irrigation, mining
or. industry. The great Gezira
cotton plantation saheme has been
financed by British investors and
by_the Sudan Government.

The Egyptians have done their
best to limit its expansion, for
fear that the Sudan would re-
quire a larger share of the Nile’s
fertilising waters.

Yet in the Constitution which
the Egyptian Parliament re-
cently sought to impose on the
Sudan, :control of Sudanese fin-
ance and econtnics is given to
King Farouk.

Could Nahas not have foreseen
the effect of this? That the
Sudanese would believe that the
Egyptians are determined to rule
for benefit of Egypt?

And Britain ?

What about the British? Are
we also losing-our hold on thir
strategically important communi-
cations area’?

We are-certainly going full
speed ahead with self-govern-
ment for the Sudanese.
be frank with you. I am
too happy about that, be-
it is liable to mean the
itution of weak and corrupt
nistration for efficient and
terested rule.
ut I fear it is a risk we must
, putting our trust in the
Efitish-trained administrators —
tAagnificent men!—who make up
per cent of the civil service.
With them, and the British who
will remain, I can well imagine
fulfilment of the prophecy made


















by one Sudanese leader to me
recently.
“You'll see,” he chuckied, ‘the

pretensions, Sudan will achieve dominion
In military strength Egypt hs status and ‘membership of the
always been inferior to e British Commonwealth without
Sudan. having it in mame or title.”
Egypt did nothing for he —L.E.S.

in his slight novel of crossed laves
set in an era of gracious living
when cars were rare and
the fast went on river piciics
unchaperoned.

5 New wisdom about old wi
is provided by Raymond Pos
gate in The Plain Man’s Guid
to Wine, which Michael Joseph
puts out at 8s. 6d, for 136 pages
of ripe learning. Those who fear
the pressure of growing popula-
tion on the world’s wine resour-
ces will be consoled by Postgate’s
cheering reports of Australian
and South African developments.

MAIN FLEET TO SINGAPORE.
By Captain Russell Grenfell,
Faber and Faber. 18s. 238
pages.










The loss of Singapore, greatest
single disaster of the war, was a
blow to British prestige from tu
which we still suffer: Captain
Grenfell, whose fangous Bismarck
Episode is one of the most thrill-
ing of war histories, here ‘tells
how Prince of Wales and Repulse
were despatched to Malayan
waters and sunk there.

A grim narrative raising. mel-
ancholy questions: Why did Ad-
miral Sir Tom Phillips persist in
his enterprise egainst the Japan-
ese transports when he knew ‘he
would be without air cover? A
question best answered by another
one, What were his two capital
ships supposed to do at Singapore
if not frustrate a Japanese in-
vasion?

Captain Grenfell finds the
causes of the naval disaster of
December 10, 1941 (“a turning-

point in British history, if not in
the history of the world”) to be.

1—“A Minister of Defence (Mr.
Churchill) so convineed of his
own individual competence as a
master of naval strategy that he
was prepared to ignore the advice
of his professions] experts.’

2—Lack of nayal power, for

which stingy Treasury officials
and pre-war Seivice chiefs are
blamed. Captain Grenfell notes
with approval — but does not
name — “a comparatively recent
First Sea Lord who offered his

resignation three times”
his way each time,

and got



Washing-

In these cir Mees one may

wonder how Mr, Churchill could
have prevented the Far Eastern
catastrophe even had he been en-
dowed with the wisdom of Cap-
tain Grenfell,
An opinionated book more dis-
ersed in int@rest than The Bis-
arck Epi } more important;
ually insistent to be read.

iSLIE STEPHEN, Noel Anaan
MacGipbon and Kee; 20s.)
pages.

HIS. 4s aamurable bio-
graphy of a. very. tormid--

able Victor e of those aris-
tocrats of ann re with
the x Macau-

A Darwins poen nr geeioen:
ote of origina’
thought ovat teenth cen-

sir Leslie (Stephen will

chiefly reme ed as the Pe
editor of Dictionary of
National Bio and as the
father of Virg f — bob
sufficient claimssto distinction; bu:
he is such a peffect en, as

well, of the Victorian ah
that he deserves attention on tha
score alone.

Béeifig the child of his time, his
spiritual struggle led him from
Church of England orders to pr
claimed agnosticism; and Mr.
Annan’s careful, profound ana
sympathetic analysis of this de-
velopment makes it as alive and
absorbing as any account of the
reverse process which would b+
more typical to-day.

Stephen was hot a wholly at-
tractive character. Narrowners
and Puritanism made him a
difficult and wppressive. man to
live with; charity and judgment
sometimés fai through that lack
of imaginatiog which belonged to
his evangelical past. The Mr
Ramsay of Virginia Woolf's To the
Ligathouse is)a portrait of her
father, though not a “whole”
portrait.
Annan’s book is that it is as near
a “whole” portrait of a man as any
biography can well be.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



The great virtue of Mr.!



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 531,

1951



| Thoughts For

Politicians
II. Houses For The Family

ONCE it is admitted that the family is the
primary cell of society there follows auto-

have somewhere to live. In all civilised
countries the State, composed as it is of
families; has given thought to the housing
of those families. Good houses make good
homes and happy families. And since it is
in the interests of the collectivity of families
that every family should be properly
housed, each individual must contribute
iowards the welfare of all.

Italy provides us with an example of
rousing legislation which ought to inspire
yur politicians. Italy was a battle field
juring the last great war to end wars and
the Fanfani law of 28th February, 1949, was

|
!

jesigned to cope with chaotic housing con-

jitions. But its principles provide a useful

suide for those who are not ashamed to learn

‘rom the experience of others.

In essentials the Fanfani law provides for
he construction of houses for workers to be

inanced from funds provided by
hemselves, by every employed person in
he country, by their employers and by the
State itself.

Every employed person in Italy pays into
his fund 0.60 per cent. of their monthly
earnings, All employers whether private or
public companies pay a contribution equiv-
alent, to 1.20 per cent. of the earnings of
each employee. In addition to these
contributions the State itself pays 4.30
per cent. of the total contributed by em-
ployees and employers. All these funds are
1andled by a Housing Corporation: which

cts under the orders of a Housing Com-|

mittee comprised of representatives from
employers, employees, government officials.
che director general of the National Insur-
ance Institute and necessary technicians
drawn from public and private life.

The contributions of employees are
stopped from their pay packets each pay day
by their employers. These contributions
and the contributions of employers are paid
together with the contributions of the State
into the Housing Corporation which oper-
ates through the National Insuranse Insti-
tute. The houses are built under the direc-
tion of the Housing Committee. Half of these
are designed for sale to workers, and
half for rent. Workers who have paid at least
one.month’s contribution can put their names
‘down for houses.

Workers who buy houses must pay the
whole cost of the house in addition to a pro-
portion of the costs incurred by tie Housing
Corporation. These inclusive payments are
paid monthly over a period of 25 years and
during the same 25-year period the State pays
a further contribution to the Housing Cor-
poration at the rate of 3.20 per cent. of each
ouse.

Let us suppose that the island of Barbados
instituted a housing scheme based on the
principles of the Fanfani law. Let us further
suppose that the earnings of workers and
employees of all kind totalled £500,000 per
annum. The annual contribution of employees
and*employers would then approximate to
£9,000, while the State’s contribution would
be roughly equivalent to £21,500. With
£30,000 the Housing Corporation would be
‘ble to construct fifty £600 houses or thirty

£1,000 houses per year. And during the 25

year period while the workers were paying
or their houses the State would be contri-
wating a further total of £25,000 to swell the
Fund,
In a period of ten years a total of 500 houses
vould have been constructed. As the earnings
f the people increased, a greater number of
iouses would be constructed.
Such in brief outline are the principles be-

1ind the Fanfanj law. As a result not every- \

There are many other laws which assist indi-|'
viduals, co-operatives and building societies |
0 build. By helping these in many ways, the |! yp

yody in Italy have a house but houses are
»eing built fer families who need them most

3tate shows its recognition of the fact that a
state comprises many types of families. Its
manual workers very often need urgent at-
‘ention but the needs of other families within

its fold cannot be overlooked, since the State!

s concerned to promote the well being of all
its families.
Tomorrow:

“HOUSING CO-OFRRATIVES"



‘Unele Charley Is

At the British Embassy a messenger. His job is
Washington everyone calls him receive all incoming mail aaa
Unele Charley. His domain is a before going home each night see
cubbyhole of an office 3 ft. wide that all outgoing mail has really
by 8ft. long, deep in the base- gone. But for a long list of am-
ment under the main Embassy bassadors — going back many

ng. years before the present Embassy

was built—he has been one of
Charley Brown is a Negro, 82 the men who make the wheels go

in

or 83 years old—“I'm not sure yound,
which,” But tucked in the pocket
of his neat blue suit is a trophy Charley is no Amos and Andy

most Washington dowagers would
give their tiara for—a_ small
engraved card inviting him to
come upstairs on November |
and be presented to Their Royal
bie: messes Princess Elizabeth
the Duke of Edinburgh.

i Gkatay will be there, of course
But he is not letting it go to his

character but a dignified old man
whose hair has only in the last
six months begun to show a tinge
of grey. He is the proud pos-
sessor of a degree from Washing-
ton’s all-Negro Howard Univer-
sity, given to him so long ago
that he can no longer recall the
date. “I was about 15 then,” he

head, He has been at the says. “And I joined the British

Embassy for 63 years and has met Embassy soon after, on October
y lebrities. 1, 1888.”

sea kepada * * When Uncle Charley _ started

Officially Uncle Charley is just work it was at the British lega-

.y Is Invited Upstairs

tion—it was not raised to an
embassy for another five years.
ritain’s American headquarters
then was a_three-floor, rather
ramshackle white wood building
with green shutters opposite some
ruined civil war barracks. teo
The only water—the staff com-

During the war the staff rocketed
to well over 10 During Lord
Halifax’s tenure there were at
one time eight ministers as well.
The ambassador’s _ salary is

plained bitterly that it was . After 63 years with the Em-
muddy and probably dangerous—- b2ssy Uncle Charley is a polished
had to be brought from the practitioner of the diplomat’s art
Potomac River and boiled. In Of saying nothing and saying it
those days the staff all told num- *tacefully, Requests for anec-
bered less than a dozen and the dotes about the celebrities he has
Minister got only £5000 a year. known are met by a bland smile

a cupped hand behind

the ear,
There have been some changes and a diffident, “J caught quite a



in Charley's time To-day the cold ten years ago and since then
Embassy is Washington's largest. my hearing hasn’t been what it
On its hill-tep on Massachusetts was. You must excuse me.”
Avenue it dominates fashionable If be is excited by the prospect
“Embassy Row.” of being among the guests on
A huge red-brick Georgian November 1, he is managing, as a
palace, it has a staff of 400. many diplomat should, not to show it
of whom work in air-conditioned too much
offices, —L.E.S.

£17,500. He has liberal expenses,

| U. S. Learnt Much From Atom Blast

WASHINGTON, Oct. 27
An atomic expert said Saturday
the “Big thing aboutfHat small
explosion” in Nevada last Monday
is that it tips off what officials
mean when they talk “about the

U.S. now can produce atomic
weapons of dozens of different
kinds “tailored to all types of com-
bat situations.”

The biggest the

weapon in

“dozens of varieties” of atomic atomic stock pile tested at Eniwe-
weapons, tok last spring is the city killer
, Dropped on Heartbreak Ridge in

Last Monday's test shot at Korea it would have destroy ed

Frenchman’s flat while mighty in
comparison with non-nuclear ex-
plosions was the smallest USS.
atomic blast ever set off,

An official said: “It’s relatively
low energy release illustrates the
great flexibility of what we can do
with atomic weapons for various
purposes on the battlefield.”

He cited the declaration made
several times in recent weeks by
Chairman Brien McMahon of the
Atomic Energy Committee and
others.

These

not only the troops holding the
ridge but also U.N. soldiers in the
valleys.

Among the “variety of thew
tactical Wéapons now being de-
signed however could be found the
tight one for knocking out an
enemy position without hurting
Peay i poised on the slopes be-
ow

The official stressed that even
the smallest of new we&pons will
still be a “giant in tomparison |

authorities have said the with conventional weapons.”

workers





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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER



31, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Leg. Co. Pass Bill On Water Exploitation

Bill To Provide For Use
Of Underground Water

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL vesterday passed with
amendments, a Bill to make provision for the control and
use of the underground sources of water supply in the
island and other matters connected therewith.

Toe Hon'ble the Colonial
in mo

Secretary the second
.eading of the Ba eas that hon.
curable members would remember
that at the end of January this
year, a resolution was passed con-
cerning a Colonial Development
and Welfare grant in reas ta
development of water resources.
That grant was for the purpose of
=~ _— Sins rigs—Hon’ble

r. Hutson had raised
whether two were ond “—

“The present position is that
«ne is on order and should arrive
here at any time. These drilling
‘igs will be used for investigating
the underground water resources
of the island by digging under-
‘10und streams which are often at
the base of the coral formation
it mean sea level” he said,

Dr. Senn the geologist of the
British Union O}1 Company pub-
jished a report in 1946 on matters
ian connection with the water
supply of the island and Mr, G. W.
Roddam, hydraulic engineer of
Colonial Development and We!-
fare followed that up with a
further report in 1948.

Water Resources

They both specified that there
were exploitable water resources
available in the island in excess
of what was needed for domestic
purposes. They also emphasised
that any major development of
these resources was dependent
upon the island’s water exploita-
tion and not a continuance of the
present methods. Following these
reports, an application was made
for the grant which he had men-
tioned.

Dr. Senn and Mr, Roddam also
emphasised the necessity of having
powers to control the use of water
and a public authority to exercise
those powers, At moment,
there was nothing to prevent any
concern from millions
of gallons of water a day, thereby

interfering with established wells
nearby. .
Good Bill

He said that he could imagine
certain honourable members say-
ing the Bill was obstructive, but
he thought it was an exceedingly
good one. Its idea was not
obstructive, it was merely to pre-
vent persons taking a dispropor-
tionate amount of the island's
water, As the Objects and Reas-
ons pointed out, it was considered
advisable that there should be no
delay in imposing some measure
of control over the present under-
ground sources of fresh water so
as to prevent the possible reduc-
tion or contamination thereof.

“As regards the Bill, it is not
a@ complicated one,’ he said. “It
was held up in the Other Place
for some months owing to the
fact that there was no defini-
tion of the word ‘well. The
definition of ‘well’ was now in-
serted and was met with the
approval of the Other Place.
“As regards sections three and
four which set up the Water
Board, it is proposed that it
would consist of the Director of
Agriculture, the Chief Engineer
of the Waterworks and the Direc-
tor of Medical Services and such
other persons not exceeding five
as the Governor-in-Executive
may from time to time apprint.
“I myself was somewhat mysti-
fied as to whether the Director of
Agriculture should be selected as
Chairman, but the reason is that
he is the officer mainly concerned
with irrigation for agricultural]
purposes. He has the Irrigation
Officer in his department whom it
is intended to make Secretary to
the Board and he _ has _ better
machinery for carrying out the
purposes of the Board than the
Chief Engineer. I discussed the
matter with the Chief Engineer
and he has no objection whatever
to not being chairman of the
Board.”

Early Discussion

Section five related to notifica-
tion of wells, and sectiGn six to
operations not to be undertaken
without licence, There was a sec-
tion in the Other Place relating
to the sirfking of wells and the
disposal of sewage and it was
decided that that aspect would be
dealt with in the Public Health
Bill if and when it came up. He
would do his best t» press for
that Bill to come up eerly during
the next session.

The Colonial Secretary said that
there was not much to say about
sections seven to ten. Section
eleven of the Bill provided for
appeals being made to the Gev-
ernor - in - Executive Committee.
Subject to Hon'ble Mr. Field, he
(thought that was in keeping with
the present Public Health Act.

Section twelve related to the
alteration of the amount of ab-
straction of water in care of
drought. Section thirteen related
to facilities for inspection and sec-
tion fourteen related to exemption

for a suck well, provided that it
did not cease to he a suck well.
Section fifteen related to offences
and section sixteen, the appoint-
ment of officers and servants.

He said that he had asked the
Director of Agriculture as to the
number of officers and servants
which would be required. As far
as it was envisaged, an extensive
staff was not thought likely to be
necessary and it was impossible
to say how many officers would be
required, The Director was of the
opinion that the irrigation Officer
with perhaps, one extra clerk
would be adequate at any rate in
the early stages.

He said that the Bill woald
not come into operation until
the Goversor appointed a day
by proclamation. The Biil it-
self was not top heavy. He
was sure its purpose was good.
He therefore moved thst it be
reod a second time.

Hon'ble F. E. Fie:d seconded.
He said that he would just like to
further explain what the Hon'ble
Colonial Secretary had said name-
ly—that the Bill was held up in
the Other Place owing to the lack
of a definition of the word ‘well’.
The legal draughtsman intention-
ally omitted any definition of the
word ‘well’ because in the original
bill sent to the Other Place, there
was a provision to the digging of
wells the disposal of rewage
and ould not put in a defini-
ti mwell’ which would limit i
to the sbitraction of underground
water,

Unnecessary

It was felt in the Other Place
that i was unnecessary to put in
the bill, provision? for the dis-
posal of sewage water as distinct
from the controlef uaderground
water resources.” In due course it
was agreed that ‘he provivions
dealing with sewage should be
put in the proposed Public Health
Bill and then it was decided to
define the word ‘well’ which defin-
ition read “well” means any
well, bore-hole, adit, shaft or
excavation made for the purpose
of interception or abstracting
underground water.

The President Hon'ble J, D.
Chandler drew attention to the
fact that according to sub-section
one of section four, the Director
of Agriculture or in his absence,
the Chief Engineer of the Water-
works Department, or in the
absence of the Chief Engineer of
the Waterworks Department, the
Director of Medical Services
should be Chairman of the Board.
He asked whether it was not
possible that an occasion might
arise when all three of these posts
might be filled by acting men,

Hon'ble Mr. Field said ‘hat the
Bill ag originally drafted, did not
make provision for the Director of
Medical Services to ect as Chair-
man in the abrence of either of
tha other two officers. It was nut
in by ‘he Other Place and *« had
pointed out to the person in charge
of the legislation thet he thoneht
it was necessary hecaus~ he could

@ On Page 8

_———_

Sea Island Cotton
Goods Freed Of Duty

The House of Assembly passed
a Bill yesterday to provide for
the importation into tihis island
free of duty for one year of goods
made from sea island cotton.

The Objects and Reasons stated
that the Bill sought’ to re-enact
for a further period of one year
provisions similar to those con-



tained in the West Indian Sea
Island Cotton (Exemption from
Duty) Act, 1950,

It provided for the importation
into Barbados duty free for one
year, of “articles made of sea
island cotton, and was put for-
ward with a view to fostering the
development of the sea island
cotton, industry.

In order to afford proof that
articles were made of sea island
cotton, a declaration to that effect
endorsed as provided in Clause 3
of the Bill would be made a con-
ition precedent to their duty
free admission.

Clause 3 of the Bill read

“There shall be endorsed
the declaration mentioned in sec-
tion two of this Act a certificate
'n one ofthe forms A and B, as
the case may require, contained
in the Second Schedule hereto,
or to“the like effect, certified on
behalf of the Federation of Brit-
ish Indusiries or the Chamber of
Commerce of one of the place
mentioned in the Third Schedule
hereto or of such other body or
bodies as the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee may from time
to time specify by notice in a
daily newspaper or in the Official
Gazette,”

on



IN THE LEGISLATURE
YESTERDAY

COUNCIL °

The Legislative Council yester-
day met at 2.00 p.m.

The Council passed a Bill to
amend the Customs Tariff Act
i921

The Council also passed with
amendments a Bill to amend the
Shops Act. 1945 and a Bill to
make provision for the controt
and use ef the underground
sources of water supply in the
island and other matters connect-
ed therewith.

The Council concurred in a
Resolution to place the sum of
S8.000 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement = the Fstimates
1951—52, Part U—Capitel, asx



shown in Supplementary Esti-
mates 151—S2, Neo. 82, which
form the Schedule (to the Resolu
tien.

The Council adjourned to

Thursday November 1 at ?

HOUSE

The House eof Assembly at
their meeting yesterday passed:
A Resolution to approve the a
cation of the balance of the sta-
bilisation fund fixed on the 25th

p.m.



of Octeber, 1951, by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee on
the advice of the Fancy Molasses

Centre! and Marketins Board
under the provisions of Section
10 of the whades Fancy Me-

oa Production and Expert Act

A Bill to provide for the im. |
portation into this Island free of
duty for a period of one year of
soods made from Sea Island Cot-
ten.

A Resolution for 18,650 to
purchase a piece of land
Eagle Hall from Hon. Mrs. Han-
sehell, for establishing a district
market.

A Resolution for $125 for the
purchase of a safe for the Cus-
toms Office:

A Resclution to
Order “The Civil
(General) (Amendment)
Order 1951,

The House agreed to amend-
ments by the Other Place to:

The Bill to amend the Factor-
ies Act 1949; The Bill to provide
for the notification of Accidents
and Occupational diseases; the
Bill to amend the Shops Act,
1945; The House rejected
Amendments from Other Place
to a Bill to make provision for
the protection of wages of work-
ers,











Watchmen’s
Wages Discussed

AFTER about 15 minutes’ debate
in the House of Assembly yester-
day on whether or not it would
have been the right procedure for
the introducer of amendments sent
back to the House by the Other
Place to move that the amend-
ments be disagreed to, the Speaker
finally ruled that the introducer
of the Bill was quite in order.

The House was dealing with the

Other Place’s amendments to a
Bil) to make provision for the
rotection of wages of workers.
The introducer, Dr. Cummins (L)
moved that the amendments be
disagreed to amd his motion was
unanimously carried,

Chief bone of contention in the
Bil! was the amended Clause %.

Clause 2 of the original Bill
read, In this Act — “manual
labour” includes work ordinarily
performed by mechunies, artisans,
handicraftsmen, seamen, boatmen,
transport workers, domestic ser-
vants and all labourers and any
other similar work associated
therewith but does not include
clerical work;

“Worker” means a person who
performs manual labour.”

Amendment

The amendment was “In this Act
—“‘manual labour” includes worik
ordinarily performed by mechanics
artisans, handicraftsmen, seamen,
boatmen, transport workers,
domestic servants and all labourers
and any other similar work associ-
ated therewith but does not in-
clude clerical work, or work
performed by watchmen “worker”
means a person who performs
manual labour.”

Dr. Cummins said that
amendments of the Other Place
were controversial and Govern.
ment was not prepared to accept
them.

They
things

the

knew that
were stolen or
from a plantation, the
watchman had to pay-~ for it.
The Act was seeking to do away
vith the practice of stopping the
watchman’'s wages,

when
lost

and with a watchman being able
to be at one place at a time, he
should not be held responsible for
anything lost unless it could be
proved that he was connected
with the theft. Mr, F. L. Walcott
supported the motion.

Speaking on a point of order,
Mr. Lewis (L) said that, as he
saw it, the Bill was not at all be-
fere the House. The Bill wouid
have had to be read the first time
before it could have been con-
sidered before the
He did not think it right proce-
dure for the Hon, Introducer of
the Bill to move that the Bill be
disagreed to. That Hon. Member,
he said, should have moved the
passing of the Bill and let some-
one else object to the amendments
or he should have moved the
the postponement of the Bill,

The Speaker finally made his
1uling and Dr. Cummins’ motion
stood,

They felt that estates were bi

“afe For Seawell

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution for $125
to purchase a safe for the Customs
Officer at Seawell Airport.

The Addendum to the Resolu-

ion reads:

‘The Customs Officer
at Seawell Airport is in urgent
need of a safe place to deposit
Customs duty collected: from pas-
sengers, In view of the increasing
amount of Customs revenue col-
lected at the Airport it is proposed
io instal a small wall-safe as soon
as vossible.”



stationed







Ladies’







Handkerchiefs

in Gift Boxes

HONG

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EMBROIDERED HANKIES

MADEIRA HAND

EMBROIDERED

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10——{% Broad Street

|



Stabilisation
Fund Allocation
Approved

The House of Assembly passed
a resolution yesterday to approve
the allocation of the balance of
fund fixed on
October 25 this year by the Gov-

the stabilisation

ernor-in-Executive Committee,

House Pass Resolution
For $18,650 For Eagle

Hall Market Land

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Resolu-

tion for $18,650 to acquire a piece of land

-* Eagle Hall trom

Hon. Mrs. M. Hanschell, for establishing a district market.
It was a Resolution to supplement the Estimates 1951-52,
Part I —-Capital, as shown in the Supplementary Estimates

1951-52, No. 33.

The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads.

A resolution to acquire com-
prisorily 13.870 square feet of
land at Eagle Hall from Mrs. M.
Hanschell, M.B.E.. M.L.C.. for
the purpose of establishing a
District Market was passed by
the House of Assembly on 29th
May, 1951.

Mrs. Hanschell is willing to
sell the land by private treaty
at the rate of $1.82 per square
foot and in accordance witi
the provisions of subsection (3)
cf Section 5 of the Land Acquisi-
tion Act, 1949, (which allows a
purchase to be made by private
treaty notwithstanding that cer-

tain steps have been taken for
compulsory purchase), it is now
rroposed to purchase jn _ this

manner,

The Acting King’s So-
licitor

considers that, bearing in
mind recent transactions in the
seme neighbourhood, this price
is reasonable and this Resolution
accordingly seeks the provision
of funds for the purchase of the
land at this price, together with
the stamp duty on the ¢Convey-
ance of the property and _ the
fees of the Acting King’s Solici-

tor. It is understood that Mrs.
This fund was placed on the Hanschell is willing to pay the
advice of the Fancy Molasses ther expenses of the vendor,
Control and Marketin Board 2 ne
under the provisions of Section Land $1.40 Per Square Foot
10 of the Barbados ancy Dr. H, G. Cummins moved the
Molasses Production and Export passing of the Resolution. He
Act 1937. said that the history of the case
The Bill reads: jas quite familiar to members
“The balance of the Stabilisa- of the House, for not so long ago
tion Fund shall be allocated the matter was debated there,
among producers of fancy The position now was that since

molasses and among producers of
sugar other than muscovado sugar

as follows: —

(a) among producers of fancy

molasses at the rate of .2495
cents a gallon on every

wine gallon produced; and

(b) among producers of sugar

other than muscovado sugar
at the rate of 57.5665 cents

per ton of sugar made.”

land in immediate vicinity

the
of that r$quired by the Govern-

this matter rather than go to
court, it is felt in the interest of
this colony that the Government

should also treat with Mrs.
Hanschell,” said Dr. Cummins
Mrs. Hanschell's latest offer
was $1.32 per square foot and

in view of the circumstances the
Government had decicied, sub-
ject to the decision of the Legis-
lature to treat with her and
acquire the land for the purpose
desired.

“IT will take the opportunity.”
said Dr. Cummins, “.o say that it
is proposed that the money askec
for ba advanced pending the rais-

ing of loans.”

Mr. R. G. Mapp said that the
Resolution had _ brought back
afresh a matter which had oc-

cupied the at‘ention of the House
some months ago this session

Computsory Buying

At that time it was proposed t&
buy the same piece of land and i
was staed that the price aske
for it by Mrs, Hanschell was $



per square foot, Government t
at the time decided that the price
‘vas too steep and it was decided

c

o acquire the land under the
Compulsory Acquisition Powers.

Covernment must have very
“oo 1 reasong for coming to their
prc ceat conclusion, but personally
he felt that it was asking ‘oo muct
of tim to agree to the purchase
of the land at $1.32 per square
foot when few months he, in
company with other members of
the House, had condemned the
price of $1 as being too high.

“1 feel,” said Mr, Mapp, “that



there should be some ceilin

ment had been sold to a privae @ On Page 8

individual, at $1.40 per SQUATE Kenn nne4o44555559599008
foot, it was felt that it would ¥°°°""*?” ey *
serve no Useful purpose to con-/ st ¥
tinue the ‘ourchase compulsorily! ¥ 8 %
of the piece they required, which’ ¢$ x
in the long run might cost them) s

more. ,

"Since Mrs. Hanschell has ex-
pressed her desire to further
treat with the Government in

MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY

\% XMAS TREE
% XMAS TREE

x TINSEL—A Beautiful Assortment
$ XMAS CRACKERS



§ KNIGHTS D

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TONIC WINE

PROCS ROPSOSD POOP OOSSOO OEE SEPP PPPPPOOVOO POET

IN TOWN!

RUG STORES

OA OOO OOOO ta



















'f you find yourself lying awake
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rusily upset and too often depressed

itis a sure sign that your ecrength »
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taxed netves. The special ingredients of
BUCKI AST TONIC WINE wii
quickly restore lost energy; fortify yo
aguiost fever and the
long-term fatigue.

exhaustion «©

Take home
@ bottle taday !

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REALLY
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FINEST

DECORATIONS
LIGHTS

at

LLCO

PSL GFL FF EFF FELL IL LLL LL

\ CELEBRATED |



|

|

‘ - « *
III AM he

“



S FIREWORKS =

The Largest Assortment in



%,
>
% F
XQ town is at - - -

WEATHERHEAD 'S

Crackers, Wheels, Flower
Pots, Dizzle Dazzle, Squibbs,
Rockets, Roman Candles,
Jack - in = the - Box, Devil
Among _ the Tailors, Jet
Wheels, ete, ete

4c, 8c., 12c,,
24c., 36c., 60c,,
$1.08, $1.44,
$1.92, $2.64,
and $4.32.

SPARKLERS

SF

Prives: 16c,,
72¢.,
$1.80
$3.36 ¥

l4c. pk, of 12

SOLOS OSS SSSSSSSSS SSSSOGS SFO
S ns

MATCHES (Red & Green %

6c, Box ¢

RED DEVILS .... 3c. each N

& BOMBS 2c. each %

> %,
% Call in and make your Selec- |
- % |
ss tion To-day %
5, |

: :
% BRUCE WEATHERHEAD y
LT) = Head of Broad Street $

SCBCD BOSEOAEO

PERE SO

‘
7

PLGA gh tsb eh gb sl tb ft
SGP EEE EE PEE EEE EO

655% 9696-6 %F 44,6644
EEF EEE LLL ELE EEE EEE ELS

eee

SO5* 655654 ¢ < Ot;
LLC LE LEE ECE LALLA AMEE EOS SOA



| “SILVER

SPL LOOLOEE



PAGE FIVE










Lay

;

STAR”
— CONGOLEUM.

as a
FLOOR COVERING

For

LASTING
BEAUTY

K

|

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)))
i
»)
\)
{
{
{
«f
{

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GIVES Y
a

Wwtce |

(

(
\{
t
(

»

}

{ “
\ Only the best that money can buy Is
4 good enough for you, ALTRA Cod

Liver Oil contains 108,000 Int. Units of
Vitamin A and 18,000 int. Units of Vita-
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\\} strength with that of any other cod

4

)

liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives
you twice the value,

high Potency

COD LIVER OIL
CAPSULES

\ 14 High Street, Bridgetown,



_ TOURNAMENT LAMBS GUT

(WHITE)

(GATHIER)

SSt @ ===

WM. FOGARTY 0s) LTD.







adalat li hha dadha
uM FOR BEST RESULTS .,
a USE .
be
‘. PURINA CHOWS =
| IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS a
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors a
a Md , ‘a,
ey a
ae - 3
¢ > POOF OOD POO GROOT OSG OOOO *

FE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE!

Sm vetin,

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ENA 6664 FOF



CU IL rs = ee = El ehlUh el eel eee !”!mhUme = - es





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, i951
eiainisiiinscacnemiigidialRsnaseaAgeneaieinaammE aceon scsi sien etan ities ciada cen iaaalaimeihdalaeaiedaaeeaaar oie
'-



HENRY

































Don’t let morning and night cough-
#g, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day
without trying MENDACO. This great
internal mediejne works thru ¢ f
blood, t reaching the bronchial
tubes aaa hee s. Starta helping nature
iminedintely ' remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
refreshing sieep. Cet MENDACO
am your chemist tecay, Quicig satis¢
faction @r money back guaranteed,

Dreadful, Choking, Spasnis Of |

BRONCHIAL
|

PAINS IN
tala 7001.4

.

Here's a way to relief...

ASTHMA reas
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will

eatin aati i Nini ia ate ares 4 ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s
OPERATE ON \\ | | YOu KNOW, DOC... 1 THINK THERE So) Pro
i: fe ) | >——_____—_—_———-., GOMETHIN ben

you: ¢<]| [OF course THE@s )\ WRONG { tir



WITH Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any
you!
Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bron-
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Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.
You'll feel the powerful healing warmth |
spread down through your threat and bron-
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hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medieine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

‘BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE

BY CHIC YOUNG

TELL HIM T-CAN’T AY | f F 6 Hi
ANSWER IT NOW--- 4, *i , HE SAYS HELL
THAT [ JUST GOT ?

INTO THE TUB _)



A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

DEWITT’S PILLS

| for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





GO AHEAD. YOULL BE SUR-
PRISED WHEN YOU SEE WHOS
“THERE /

USUALLY NOW










Tins All Gold Raspberry
Jam (2 lb) 68 60 Pkgs. Cutrite Paper 58 30

Pkgs. Kellogs Corn Flakes 39 %35 Tins Bluebell Cream 37 34 |
Tins Klim P, Milk (5 1b) 5.98 5.50 ‘Tins Velop Tomatoes 36 33 |

WE'RE NOT! WE'LL WALK
BETWEEN THE CAMELS... USE
“EM AG GHIELDS / JUST HOPF

WE HIT GHELTER ‘FORE
THEY HIT US.’



= <—s SSS Se eee

VELL, YOHNNY, THERE aan : ss sanuihe
POPOL IEY PG LEE PSC SESE POLS SESE LSPSS SSE SOLE LL LPL SLE LSPS,

GOES OUR BULLET- PROOF
VET / AY FEEL BULLET-
, READY /

ev

SOOSSSSVO COST FSOF

* +











BRINGING UP. FATHER Eee a ie @cdaee MC. MANUS
WAAR,
THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT
GEN THAT CROOKED B ' at
Br ae ee ee | ADVOCATE ~ STATIONERY :
Magda P
SELECT EARLY. :

%
1S GOSSSS 9999699 9SS" C6965 %
. DPOOGG PGES SSG SG SSS GS G5G SSS GSGSS S99 GOGOL SGD GODOSSOS SBS GOGS OS GPO OOS GCE OOO



—— os - -_
——— ess TS eee: | ee



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES OFFICIAL NOTICE

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days - -
tnd 12 cents per ayare IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

PAGE SEVEN -

DAYS OLD!











FEW





ONLY





A



| BARBADOS









TELEPHONE 2508. mm Us Sunday. REAL ; IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act. 1906, I do hereby give notice to all 7 T |

patil ills wae TS $1.50 on week-daye mea L ESTATE persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance DAI L E EGRA PH s
* ‘ Sundays LAND—Ten Acres of Land situated . or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned ‘the property of the defendant)
‘The charge for announcements of above Pegwell, Christ Ct bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents

Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l- FOR SALE after 4 a Dougias ones ree and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the on sale at

ecgements, and "n Memoriam notices is NOTICE Pom Mousiss, 77-10. 91881 hours of 12 noon and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public

$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| Minimum charge week 72 cents and PARISH OF ST JOSEPH ONE SHOP, House and Shed, to be Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 22nd day of December 1951, in order that such



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

for any number 0! words up to 50, and | % cents Sutdays % words — over 24
respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any

removed. Apply: -
$3 cents per word on week-days ana'| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a hime Vee

Will those persons owing Taxes to the | side Road, Carrington Village

4 cents per word on Sundays fi
additional ward, en



wort on Sundays,













Parish of St. Joseph kindly pay same }

without delay.



30.10. 51—2n.





decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property



Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON



A. T. KING, Two (2) very comMrtabi _— "
. 3 le houses built Defendant: DORCAS WLLLIAMS
AUTOMOTIVE { Parochial se : oer of stone for £1,100 each. They both] PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
DIED disiliadighieaehaneee de at et att ae ban il » Joseph. | have water and light. One is at Black Reck in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados containing by NOTICE
| ©4CAR—One 14—6 Vauxhall 1937. Engine Rock, and the other is at Codrington Hill | admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting and bounding on a =
WALCOTT: On October 30, 1951, at her |$0und. No reasonable offer refused Another stone bungalow at Spooner’s lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas,
residence Upper Rank Hill Cross Ra. |Z). A. Goddard, Swans or Dial a. i NOTICE a on % acre of land. Price attractive | of James Ford and of Miss Louisa Mallet, and on the Public Road or however e -
Mrs es eo Her fufleral|N. Crosby 31.10.51—2n- PARISH OF ST JOSEPH Sp to DARCY A nets Stagenine/| else the same may butt and bound Together with the m eee Dwelling: =
leaves abo resid: t - i iene - . 5l—3n house called “AVEDON™ and all and singular other ec al oul a i
today for the Bank Maat ents CAR; 1961. Citroen. Almost Applications will be received by the “————-——————___ . both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing and We beg to inform our Customers and the General Public
Room RA Adhae to the’ Weta {3.000 tales, Ownek heaving ne: Law a: | Ecerslened up to 1th “November, i961 | THE UNDERSIGNED will offer tor Sale being with the appurtenances that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck
Cemetery. Priends are invited Write Box H.H. c/o Advocate % ~ the post of Assessor for the Parish of &t Public competition at their office, No.} Bill Aled 12th October, 1051 Street and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stock ‘Taking,
Frank, Archi Harold (Children) tat. Joseph. , 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday] Dated 19th October, 1951 H. WILLIAMS, 29th to 3ist tober 1951 inclusive. We will re-oper-
Keith, Clyde (Grand children). | ~ 4-10.51—t.f.n. | The salary is at the rate of $46.25 per | the 2nd day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m. Registrar-in-Chancery business on the Ist November, 1951. ~ "a
91.10 51 CAR=Hiliman Minx. Very good con- mouth, C.L, Bonus included The Two-storied Dwellinghouse known 20.10. 51—4n : —-- iL







































































as “CONISTON” with the land whereon










































The successiul Candidate will be on one
dition. Phone Hassell at 4003 or 4371 | (1 year’s mm |
. . probation, and must assume the same stands and thereto belonging. (
IN MEMORIAM 28.19.51—3n wie on the Ist January, 1952 containing by admeasurement 6.422 sq. a Pag eee ag
— Canvassing might invalidate any {cet or thereabouts, situate at 10th Ave- .
BENJAMIN: In loving memory of our aoe Car 1948 Model, owner | Candidate | nue Belleville, St. Michael ee and Magazine Lane.
dear beloved mother Martha Jane Sonata Din. _—" miles, perfect A. Tv. KING. | Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Gerteuse pneniamin (Darling! who : . 31,10. 51—Sn, ba emapn y Clerk, St. Joseph Vestry. | aes Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736. ——
depar is life on the 3ist October in r further particulars and conditions
i mie hae ee Pat See [oe estan 'C i j hips w o
ere has passed since that accept $2,350.00. For inspection apply NOTICE ; - eee teats ‘Canadian atio teams pe A NE SHIPMENT OF |
Ere the ‘one we loved was lled Malph ir Bewrd, Lower Bay Street Notice is hereby given thet _neliher sa sacteroeare : =
aah : as calle 30.10.51—3n ; the ee ee or of the M.V LAND FOR SALE { , }
fre 10 ees | CEA IACLEAN now in port ' SOUTHBOUND Arti Salle | ‘
‘Put working hands are laid to LORRY—One Federal lorry in working will be responsible for any debt or debts 74,000 sq. ft. of seaside land at Road Sails Balls Sails a NLOP MAXPLY RACQUETS |
rest, order. Price 00. contracted by any member or View, St. Peter Montreal Halifax floston Barbados — Barbado-
Which toiled for 5 $500 Apply Manager members
the thet ‘or those she loved | Drax Hall 27.10.51—7n | Of the crew of said vessel while in port. | rene at Thorpes, St. James “LADY NELSON ts .. 12 Ovt * Ge 17 Oct * ae “ ot
; Capt. D. J. DOUCETTS, “ Acres at Cave Hill, near bus| “CAN CRUISER” - a 19 Oct ,
Pertram, Alphonza, Robert Wilkinson, . “ LLEN oO 10 Nov 10 Nov
Joseph, ‘Ericson, Keith, James, Ryson, with Lumber Credle uihen’ eh0hcaeueee MANNIN ou 1 nacre at Prospect, $1,000.00 “LADY RODNEY" : Nov fH Nev 14 Nov 33 Nov 4 Nov |
Carl.sle and Aubrey (Sons) 3 mber Cradle, under 5,000 miles, iG & Co., Ltd, —_ ‘ oe xe , - 53 De 5 Dec
) Ma abaes. Ad aow, can We ante Gon (Agents). | 7,320 sq. ft. at Navy Gardens “CAN CONSTRUCTOR .. @3 Nov 25 Nov I
31.10.51—1n | tried. at Courtesy Ga nt | 31.10.51—3n Several Spots at Maxwell Road “LADY NELSON Be uate Nov SPec 10 Der
tesy Garage. Price icr
MEM: In: fondest memany of my dest quick Sale $2,250 no offers. ja Aare above the Government Farm, | —— * ero: a ¢ Y |
“ r ’ » pn : .c NORTEBOUND
Husband Ernest Reid, who was called ave eto PUBLIC OFFI \ 4 Acres at Black Rock Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives | Arrives |
a ea ted tetas ELECTRICAL CAL SALE esos, Dane a her a ce |
a special day A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane “LADY NELSON” 6 Nov 8 Nov jov } .
To bring you to my mind- - EL iasdhiaaneerinier ideal | CO r , 904-6 “ NEY" : : 18 Dee '
The day we do not think of you! REFRIGERATOR: One (1) 5 Cubit ft. See “oe wri baa ca re seer oe oe ee oe 1982
Is very hard to find, Westinghouse Refrigerator in good “SORN" “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
oe ek you home it was His will} working order. Apply: P. D. Maynard, On Tuesday the 13th day of Novem- The undersigned will offer for Sale at h ’
ut in our hearts you liveth still.) Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319 ber 1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock in| Public. Competition at their office, No eee nt
(Wits) Carmen Held. Rive 4 ci _— ‘ 27.10.51—6n - ates will be sold at my office| 17. High Street Bridgetown, on Thurs- co LTD Ag ts. '
» Ca , Ruper ele ———_ © the highest bidder for any sum not ' day the 8th day of November, 195 a
31.10.51—In} RADIO—G.E.C. 10 Tube, in good] under the appraised value— ne p.m eee re ee GARDINER AUSTIN & - 5 ents.
condition, Phone 2285 a ‘ a ree piece of Land con-| | The Cottage Known os “SORN”, in
wa NOT 'B ).B1—Sn. | taining 4616 sq. ft. or thereabouts sit-| the Ist Avenue, Strathclyde, contaly VSBSSSGSVSSIVIOODISOOOD”
ate in Mango Land in the Parish of | ing Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2 Bed- AL THERLAN
o I ( MECHANICAL St. Peter, butting and bounding on lands | rooms (formerly 3) with all modern! ROY. NF. DS The M/V “C. L, M, “TANNIS"
tase 7. Fite ie 4 oat aan pene on sone 7 eenon and the land on which STEAMSHIP co. will accept Cargo and Passengers
Mitr: = Fan—Mewsr, Puno, end eact ie e exandra fool, on lands o: t stands, containing 5,510 square feet, SATLANG FROM EUROPE for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, __ | vanise tank, sold separately or together Sera and a lone’ cekceieniy canines! texesahiin or ledlesbtn to R.A. Comin etek ee ee eee tise etfl
WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT | * ial 4038. 31.10.51—5n | Mungo Lane together with the Chattel( bin, General Traders Ltd M.s- NAERE ad Weve ae ae ~~ ae d
: TYPEWRITER _ Undacdeod « caine Dwolling awe thereon and appurten-! For gonditions of Sale, apply to— M.S eesti ira December 1951, gy gee ae sabn )
satio » invi Py] an — > . . )
Applications are invited for the] moder In good working eracr:_ home| "ste ehujen ner eta wo [a1 wsiean CATTON & CP SARING TO PLyMoUTH AND! |X Ana “Panencore goivy for st RIM
pou. of mlectrical kMgineer, Water-| P. De Vertiville 4317 during office hours. | THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND | - ac. enamel ee wwe. ie Vincent, sailing Tuesday, 0th
WOLKS Wepariment, Barpados. 30.10.51—3n. | FIFTY DOLLARS ($2,450.00). Attached | Ts Lith waeoler 0 inst. “CARIBBEE"
2. Tae post is permanent and TEPEWRITER One Underwood Parta- from Samuel Timothy for and \owards LANNOUNCEMEN e MQAMING 5O FARAMARIBO "AND anal a asa" Passengers = \
pensionable with emoluments at| ble Typewriter. Excellent condition. | “NH 95% ‘epost pee mostra SRITISN GUIANA Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ine rate of $3,456 x 144—4,320 per | Holder Bros., Swan Street oe stnoheer, Deposit to be paid on day ao sireas rots reciente of our, geet yi 7th November 1951, Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
, 30.10.51—t. . :stomirs, we have opened a_ section) TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO 1951.
annum ($1 B.W.1. = 4/2). A non- +e W. R. DOUGLAS, | for custorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants, AND BRITISH GUIANA rey: oe ee oanaiy ))
pensionaple appointment may be MISCELL ie iicas Pah“ Peas Marshal. | shorte, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.| 8 8 COTTICA—23nd October 1951. B.W.I. SON INC.) )
made, if ‘preferred: O42 Shreenhent s ANEUUS mayest Musehal's Office, Having at our disposal the facilities of a| M.S. BONATRE—19th November 1961. ARSNC : .
for a period of three years " AMERICAN COTTON PRINTS: Abo isd 31.10.51—an | prompt arvies fT civeesilenals soenead BAILING CURACAO ee ee
b> : About — prompt services at exceptionally reason- CURACAO «
3. Passage expenses for the forty lovely designs and colours 36” wide able prices. M 8. KYDRA-—Sth November 1961, PLLC LLL {
officer and famil Oo 8 xi- | Only 84 cents per AE ee rari oy erence Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt. Depot. jo ‘a {
e Yup to a MAXI-| Choose at KIRPALANY an Street. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Palmerto Street. Phone 4764. "WP mMusSON, SON @ CO, LTD. \ '
imum of $1,400 (B.W.I.) will be Th 1 t I 10,10.51--19n Agent oer
payable on first appointment. A SMALL YACHT and Dinghy $150 Sever af tasters Rosa. Walder of Saqoet —— . a i

4. The appointment, which will





GARDENER Strong willing young
man 18 to 22 as handy man and second
Steady job. Sleep in or out
Box

gardentr

Apply: L.S.S. c/o Advocate t





or near offer. May be seen at the Yacht





























SOLDERLENE; For repairs to Kettles
all Cooking Utensils and metal Articles
kind. No hot iron or flux re-
In convenient size tubes at 26¢

of every
quired.





License No. 321 of 1951 granted to























BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skillfully
































Telephone Service























$1,000 to $1,700

pe itd . ’ 6 Club, and Sailed. Owner leaving the] G dolyn Fa repaired while you wait Square Deal ) ,
~ iE aebaten dae pera Island, Phone 8523 30,10. 51—3n aon ete Peer wall ninaice in Denture Repair Service Upper Ried ‘ i \
2 “10 - ae Sobers Lane, St. Michael for permission | Street. 28.10. 51-—2n, | { The B. Xt
two years and the point of entry| ANTIQUES — Of every description] to use said Liquor License &c., at bot- | ——— —_———— ———- —- ——————— . ARBADOS FO
; * are Gloss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver iy - =, y
in the salary scale will be deter-| Watercolours.’ Early books, Maps, Auto-| Nr Millar's ce Factors, Baxters Road, ‘ : i ;
mined on the basis of experience] graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop | city Mi F NEW SHIPMENT— Cie Gle. Transatlantique White Park Road, '
and qualifications, Travelling | @doining Royal Yacht Club Dated this 27th day of October 1961. " "| , ” { + oh
allowance will be payable in “y 3.10,.51—t.f.n To: H. A. TALMA, Esq. GAS COOKERS R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents) u ‘ ‘
accordance with local Govern-{ BOARDS—Two large wooden advertis-| “olice Magistrate Dist, Av, JUST ARRIVED ! ; i
ment rates, ing Sign Boards: Approximately 20 ft. x Applicant “4 4 Sailin: for 1952 ceneaat aoe! :
5. The holder should be a Cor- pea manta See eis N.B.—This application will be consid- ALL SOLD gs 4 ‘
porate Member of the Institute|—st. Michael—the other at Oistins, near ee et erie ey ero ec tae Call and see them at your Gas :
of Electrical Engineers, London,| Plaza Theatre. CITY GARAGE TRADING | the 5th day of November 1951 at 11 Showroom, Bay Street, and to SHIPS Sailing from Sailing to } ‘
or should hold equivalent qualifi-|CO-. UTD., Victoria St. o'clock a.m, sya Wek ier BOOK, your Southampton Soi.thampton . ; :
cations and must have five years| _ $0.10. 81-—t,8.n satis PALMA, aitteleat rom a future ‘cea a sh Brreenvene : (2. Bnei
experience of power electrical] CIGARETTE LEAVES: “PIZLA™ Wax | a1 10.s1—-1ne nm” Mate PSE. A “COLOMBIE” ..| December 28th January 20th j }
engineering since qualifying. tipped Cigarette Leaves at 6c. Pk. of 50]. { Eee “COLOMBIE"” Ne February 7th March 2nd | :
6. The officer will be required See us for Wholesale Prices. Bruce PE FOSS OL OS EF EFSFSFSSO “COLOMBIE” March 20th April 18th i
. ; Weatherhead Ltd, 31.10.51—2n | “ » "1 April 24th! May 19th
to take charge of all electrical sr ee A Sa FOR RENT De GRASSE + pril 24t ro j
! Graduate of BANFORDS AOAD- i ” May 8th J lst © l } i
installations under the Chief En-| “!-KwORS: F tvingion Vriple M rrovs | EMY & AMERICAS TOP HAIR COLOMBIE et ay eae SPO S j !
gineer, Waterworks Department. | fo" Dressing Tabic.—2 Shapes. W. A. | m--—— STYLIST, BR “De GRASSE” ..| June 4th June 25th hae
Bed a iL.) Grifith & Co., No. 2, Swan Street, REST, . ebert, Taney “ fof te J 19th J 18th 1
7. Applications giving details HOUSES COLOMBIE ct une uly ! : ]
. PI g de Dial 4321 31.10.51—3n For the next few weeks, “ ” |
of qualifications and experience vi LEE CABRAL of Strathel | COLOMBIE ca vow Oe ee yg j aE
with copies of testimonials, should| | NAHS—Galvanized nails a limited) AgupoN-oN-SEA, Maxwells, f RE CABBAL of Sienihelvec GD “Da GRASSE” 5.) August dist September 16th }
q : quantity at 45c. per Ib. Enquire Auto - "i axwells, ‘or offers Rayette’s Americas Best “COLOMBIE” , September 11th October 5th |
oy ne . the coca Sees Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone | November. Dial 8473. 81-10; 1--4p. Cold Wave $9.00 | “De GRASSE” | October 2nd October 28th i
retaty, , dos, y 10,51—t.f. —— on Nae : F i
ied than the Gin December. i952 Se eisinl 23.10.51—t.f.n. | “GRANE VIEW, On the Crane Coast. ADDED SPECIAL I] “GOLOMBIE” ,.| October 23rd November 16th eh
; ; *| PLASTIC WOOD: A plastic wood filler | Fully furnished. Apply to John Frunt- Glotone Machine Permanent “De GRASSE” Wovember 13th December Oth : |
31.10.51.—8n. which can be moulded like putty and| Val Crane Villa 30.10.5131 tery Cus teamed in-a eg * “COLOMBIE” P. December 18th Jan, 11th, 1953 |
; 18 : eT Hy
Bichogany Walnut and Darke Oak at au | | THE CAMP—On the Sea, St, Lawrence,| § Cream $1.00, Limited Supply oniy AVERAGE AREA 60 x 80 al
A per tube. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. f For appointments Dial 3904 | i hy ith t noti | a
WANTED 28.10.5120 a7 oL—tin | Ry, Subject to change without notice
Sani ea laeabisadis tensed ps. tara Lesbo ened tisha tyke 10, 51—1n =
SHAMPOO. “Nucla” Oil Shampoo. . “WESTWARD HIO"—Land's End, four AND PRICED | =
—_—_—_—_——————" | Fresh stock at Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd. | bedrooms, from Sth November. Phone | %
HELP Nea 31, 10,b1- an | 2088 20.10.51—3n, :
|
'
|
|
i







30.10.51—-3n. | eu. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
28.10. 51—2r

NURSE—Experienced Nurse to sleep os
in. Only. those with good references SADDLE — One Riding saddle in per- ; ‘ < 1 ‘ay
required. Apply: Mrs. J. B. D, Rob-| fect condition. Apply P. D, Maynard, ST. JAMES EXCHANGE
inson in person, “Glenaire’', Britton's | Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319. =
Hill 30,10,51—2n. 27.10.51—6n "

TEACHER—For “Naparima College” SAMSONITE: A heat proof adhesive

Wanted at the beginning of the school
year, January 1952, University graduate
master qualified to teach French up to
and including Higher School Certificate
grade, Monthly Salary—$200—10—250
with maximum of 275 for graduate with
High School Teacher's Dipioma, Starting
salary determined by teaching experience,
Apply with references Principal, Napar-







Saloon, James Street, or Dial 5186
31.10.51—2n

-cdhionemmenbieraaias 3 = : 31,10.51—1n|% Here's the sure and certain will be changed. OF THE NEW
y 5 Fresh Btock at Bruce Weatherhead, Lid. way to wen them, Rub All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary '
MISCELLANEOUS ae Brn) Ceaodk: Pann ta eee changes in their Directories, for use from the above mentioned
COAT: One Winter Coat, size 40 31,10.51—2n SACROOL time and date.
Apply to the Manhattan Hair Cutting a a cme

ene eS nee ee
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out























of colossal strength, which is transpar-
ent, quick-drying and waterproof.
Available in two sizes at 26c and 42c.
per tube. G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co.
Ltd LS" 28.10, 51—2n

TYRES: 4 Tyres and Trmer Tubes in
fair condition, size 450-17, Can be seen
at The Bornn Bay Rum Co







PERSONAL




























PAINS?

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-








public,

No.

The Barbados Telephone @o., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in
accordance with its policy of development, in the interests of the
the new St.
brought into service at»2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the
4th of November. ;

Given below is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers

NAME
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid



James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be

ADDRESS

Chandos, ‘Paynes Bay, St. James

== SSS




DEMONSTRATION

Sor Kings Bt ae giving oredit to ty wite MATILDA tively 0194 Bancroft, Richard Blowers, St. James :
cr ai ah ce ae 0126 B’dos Distilleries Black Rock, St. Michael ! DIESEL WHEEL TRACTOR
on the beach an : near ‘clube ens Dus one els contracting any debt =. one 0162 Bennet, Fred Black Rock, St. Michae
iu i i stat someone to, share or 139 mz Hame unless by a written order k wg T'S DRUG STORES 0131 Blades, D. O. Cede-Deo, St. James . h “i eer eG ks
ote ele > vppuaadatgs 74% I 0138 Brancker, Theodore C, Valencia, Derr'cks By, St. James = 20 — 2% — 35 h.p. Mode <
Aavocat Sato. 0121 Browne, D. A. Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James ‘ Half meme? available
’ Te eee Te 0108 Browne, K. C. Prospect, St. James ;
LOST & FOUND 0147 Bushell, L.P. Giconaviahd, Prospect, St. James Built by experienced German Diesel Engineers q
LOST tT 1s, 6 Gee ERE NI ee { I. G KIRTON J
“att ef __|iie 1 ° 0139 Clarke, J. B. ruggist, Derricks Bay, St. James } § ; fs , Jnr.
_ SWEEPSTAKE TICKET--Series F.F NOW! Dental Science Reveals 0150 Coppin, C. A. The Risk, St. James { “The Grange”, St. Philip
7310, Finder please return | same to PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING a a, Sir Edward pnt Bay, o jamen |
Gap 31.10, 51—In. CTIVE 8 ne, H. E. D, W. ormandy, Prospect, t. James
me se an er war We 0192 Duncan, Chas. J, Boylston, St. James
0191 Edwards, A. C. Cornett Castello, St. James PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
PORTUGUESE SP ANISH HELP 0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A. Folkestone, * James
0186 Govt. Flour Factory Laneaster, t, James
A special practical course is 0171 Guinness, The Hon. M.D. Porters House, St. James CLEAN BEACHES

offered to Teachers engaged in















_=@C=@O==x—oa——SSSSESeE—>=—>>_ SS











0163 Hutson, R. L.

Undertaker & Garage St. James



this line for the advancement
Pe etoun Gus aranian Techni: 0195 Johnson, Vivian C. Sunset House, Prospect, St, James ; LE E
cians and Officers of the Medical ? 0133 Lazaretto Black Rock, St. Michael ) |
and yeteioney ane Sue ae 0135 Lazaretto Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mie.
ence in Brazil. Begun at Roebuck ee 0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph Seabourne, St. James —
ene uae ee ee is | with 0158 Lord, Robt. O. Queens Fort, St. James ITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches and Pub-
required. No Translation. W 0193 Macrae, Mrs, J. E. Cashmere, St. James ¢ i lic Highways and a desive of co-operating with the Bar-
Johnson, Crumpton Street 4 : . bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
31.10.51—In n ream 0189 Marson, Victor Miramar, 4 K St. sees Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
0110 Morris, Ernest Clarendon, Black Rock, St. Michae’ Residents in the viciniiy of the Beaches—and more especially
sien ceeertnenomenon anannaaaeslc pepsin rae 0124 Old Trees St. James to Com jers of Houses along the most important Districts of
ae o . ° Pavnes Ba es , :
¢ oa 0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B, Casablance, Paynes Bay, St, James LAWRENCE COAST: MAXWELL. WELCHES OISTIN, far
' 0119 Porters Factory St, James t their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of
) i 0172 Powell, Ed. House No, 1, Porters, St. James Christ Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such
. g | 0161 Ridgeway Pltn. St. Thomas eae aon eens eee teens
. d use should placed on EARLY mornings Daily
7 NM a | aa oe © peo Vv. Las Palmas ~ aoe on sides of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
S y Lane ory ot. y the Scavenger.
} ;
illed in inules { 0101 Scott, T. B. Prospect, St. James For failure to co-operate in these most important Health
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | —— 0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald Don Court, Prospec‘, St. James Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled to take
and pores where germs Bide and canes ee | 0190 Shurland, Mrs. G. Fitts Village, St. James necessary measures.
aerate: mone, Ringworm, Beorias\s, | The Designs and Shades’ of our recent shipment of 0151 St. James General Store Paynes Bay, St. James manic iaeeiry
. Foo c n e a — :
Blackheads, Pimples, Poot Itch and oonty PLASTIC COTE 0122 Thomas, W. E. Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas. gw- KEEP STREETS CLEAN
temporary Felief because jt Ng A 0106 Thorne, J. H. C. Sandy Lane, St. James KEEP BEACHES CLEAN “@@
derm killa the germs in 7 minutes 'and is for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS 0132 Thorne, S. C. Molyneux, St. James wa =
guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac- . h ' y 0173 Tree, Ronald Heron Bay, Porters, St. James ‘ : . _— i .
i n k, or money . ’ By Order (Signed) CHARLES S, MACKENZIE
heck on veturn of empty package. Get | i Come, Have A Look For Yourself. 0127 Ward, C. B. Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mic. Chairman,
eee seat today and re THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM 0198 Wooding, Dr. W. Winsville, Black Rock, St. Michael Commi ssioners of Health ee
Nixoderm °°": Cnr, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS. 0159 Worswick, Mrs. A.C, Sunset, St. James 7s eT ee
For Skin Tronbles trouvie. 1/9 | {f 3









PAGE EIGHT





To Contest

AGAINST QUEENSLAND Townsville Closes U.S, Borough

To See Match NEW YORK City.
Rickards Knocks Up 192

. Captain Hugh WN. Mulzac,
From we ee aah world-famous skipper of the S.S.
From HAROLD DALE

Tuesday’s West Indies versus oot T. Washington aes
Queensland country match created War II, and a former resident o
cricket interest unprecedented for ‘the Island of St. Vincent, Britisir

SYDNEY, Oct. 30. Australia—noted for crieket fana- ee ae — re . oe

Playing the Queensland Country XI. at Townsville to-day ‘ticism. | ‘The Tuesday-Wednesday ward as ca os a
ying : ¢ game stimulated interest to this of the Borough of Queens, New
the West Indies took care not to repeat the collapse at New- extent: a special aircraft on York City, by a prominent group
castle. Despite the presence of two State bowlers Johnson veeaee —_ ee flying = fans of se vo anne it ~~ >
, : : : : from rt Moresby, New Guinea, noune ere by rs. Lo ,

and Raymer the tourists ran up a mammoth score. ae ae ms Gismiland Alon verar” wei rans al

Rickards survived three early Government proclaimed in Towns- bro':er, who fs chairman of the
\b.w. appeals before he raced to ville a half-holiday to allow all Independent Citizens Committee
only eight runs short of the dou- citizens to wateh the mateh. All Elect Captain Mulzac. The
ble century and Worrell had a shops, offiees and warehouses Captain is running on the slate of
brilliant practice knock. were closed, orly the éssential the American Labour Party,

Captain John Goddard had services operating during the
warned his tearn today there was match times. Schooboys were giv- Capiain Mulzac is the son of
to be no repetition of the collapse en half-holiday on Monday to Mr. Richard Mulzac, master ship
against a similar side in New- watch the West Indians practise builder and civie leader on the
castle last week. for the Tuesday-Wednesday garne. Island of St. Vincent, in. the

In that game in which the 3,000 employees of the Townsville British West Indies Ross ae aie
West Indies totalled only 166 he Railway Workshops threatened to Island of St. Vincent Hugh Mul-
pointed out, the team had taken walk off the job, if they were not cca Lorena in’ the Church
their opponents foo lightly but it permitted time off to watch the f England School t Kingst
was not to happen again. The game. All members of the tour- oO} Ww nglan 6 ool a j © on,
players took the captain’s words ing team faced “writers’ cramp”—- B.W.J. He was graduated rom
seriously. so busy were they autographing. the Swansea Nautical College,

WEST INDIES—Ist Innings The spectators’ enthusiasm al- England, as a Second Officer, In
Marshall c Watt b Raymer 51 though” slightly dampened early World War I, he became the first

pecneeste: >» aaa 5:-* :Te-ap “ ~by stodgy batting was restored by Negro officer in the U.S,, mer-
Worrell run out ’ ; 98





: ighter be ater Tuesday. chant marine. In World War If
Pte i Thelpe & Haymer :} @ brighter batting’ la E ! Nt . *
Atkinson ¢ & b Raymer 1 The game should provide good his mixed crew, composed of 18
Christiani not out -~ TA ericket on Wednesday to ensure nationalities, became the very,
Goddard not out %® the games are a financial success symbol of U.S. democratic as-
ae —.._ for the tourists irati
pirations.
Total (for 5 wickets) » 460 Raffles .

Be UIESE SLOTS WO: DVM AO te biden etterida aed dataee Te tae ‘Calypsoe’ Cruisin
cost 199 ru ‘ a a

th UP fray the ¢ost of the game to meet ft

KEN RICKARDS



the expenses of the West Indies
local cricket body. Since the West ,,;4°°
Indians arrived, Townsville has



sailing canoe Calypsoe,
a — mre = the Bay
a ‘ treet Boys’ Club by Mr. Jack
been “cricket mad,” cricket being < . .

the only subject being discussed Leacock, has now been converted

Old Boys Match
in the city. The colourful West into a row boat. The boys use it,

At The Lodge !
t ; : especially on Sunday, for pleasure
é Indians are a source of terrific in- ,~ 5
The following players will rep- terest The bright tropic attire “PS up and down the Bay Street

Blackman

Takes 3 for 36

coast.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

West Indies Hit 460 For 5 West Indian Howse Pass Resolution

From Page 5.
value on land. It should not be
allowed to rise from day to day
to what is really fictitious prices.”

He felt that one of the first
things the Secialist Government
should do was to try to fix the
price of land. e

Mr. Mapp wondered why it was
that the Resolution that the land
be acquired under the Compulsory
Acquisition Powers was not dealt
with by the Other Place.

Dr. Cummins replying to this
pointed out that it was not dealt
with because of the circumstances
that he had already explained.

Higher Cost

Mr, A, E. 8. Lewis said that he
had probably been in the Hipuse a
little longer than:the hon. junior
member for St. Thomas, and he
could tell him that. whenever the
Government attempted to buy
anything compulsorily they usual-
ly paid a lot more than they bar-
gained for. He therefore thought
that though the price was up 32
cents more per sq. foot than before,
in view of the necessity for dip-
irict markets they should allow
the land to be acquired as pro-
posed. He was quite in agree-
ment,

There was only one thing, how-



Democratic Club

kind friends from all over
the world who sent me
cables, cards, flowers, and
otherwise enquired after my
health.

What's the use of going over-



ing up a matter before the House

ever, once again they were -
twice in one session.

He did not
know what was the position with
it, but aeeording to the Rules of
the House, if a matter was de-
cided one way or the other in the
Howe, it could not be brought up
again during the same session,

Another thing was t the
Resolution did mot say that the
money was to be refunded from
loan , and in his opiniof that
wag a violation of the Executive
Committce act. He had no doubt

‘though, that that was how it would

be refunded

He was perfectly “prepared to
allow his experience in the House}
to allow the purchase of the land
to be made because he was sure |
that if the Compulsory Acquisition !
Act was used, just as the price of )
the land had now jumped from
$1 per square foot to $1.32 it |
might go to $1.50.



10-DAYS 5 FLASH |

STOP WATCHES







WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951







Have you seen our —

10—13 Broad Street

CRITTALL. STEEL FRENCH DOORS



36 inches wide
in. fast colours
only

$1.02
Flowered Opaque
RAYONS

36 inches wide

$1.12



CAVE, SHEPHERD

& 60, LD.





AGAINST CITY x!

IN ‘the BC.L. cricket game
between a City XI and a Coun-
try XI, A. Blackman who has
been picked out as one of the
coming bowlers again gave a
splendid performance of— fast
bowling-at Bank Hall on Sunday
When he took three wickets for
36 runs in the first innings of the
City XI.

He bowled 14 overs and got
much pace off the wicket, He
clean. bowled E. Reece who
opened for the City XI for 25
when. this batsman seemed set
for big things. The City XI scored
101 runs in their first innings,

The Country XI are now 50
runs for the toss of four wickets.
All four wickets were taken by
fast bowler A. Rudder. He
bowled the opening pair—vV. Bell
and E. Browne—of the Country
XI and had C. Depeiza a forcefiil
batsman anc J. alrott caught
for nought and two respectively.

The match continues next
Sunday.

resent Lodge School Old Boys in
the Old Boys’ cricket maica
which will be played at Lodge
School on Thursday November i.
Play will start at 1 pm. A. M.
Taylor (Capt) T. Skinner, R.
Packer, B. Evelyn, L. Greenidge,
G. Manning, K. Bowen, N. Glas-
gow, E. Evelyn, W. A. Farmer
and J, Massiah.

B.C.L. Bat Hits 5

Eric Gooding of the Advocate
Sports Club who scored the
second B,C.L. century _ this
season was again in splendid
form on Saturday when he scored
57 not out against Chambertain.

Other useful seores were E.
Hewitt 23, C. Green 18 not out
and G. Browne 14. W. Johnson
slow left arm bowler took six
Chamberlain wiekets for 14 runs
in 9 overs,

Scores were :—

Advocate 71 and 155 for 9 dec.

Chamberlain 114 and 4 for 0,





WATER EXPLOITATION

@ From Page 5.
not conceive the three officers be-
img absent on the same day.
ormally, however, an officer
who was acting in any particular
ce, was responsible for the
duties of the substantive post,

Large Board

The President asked the reason
for having such a large board. It
was true the Bill said not more
than five in addition to the
Director of Agriculture, the Chief
Engineer of the Waierworks and
the Director of Medical Services,
but when a specific number was
put, that number was usually
filled,

The Hon’ble Colonial Secretary
said he had ciscussed the Bill
with the Chief Engineer but nox
that- particular point. He sup-
posed the reason was in order that
the Board should not be bureau-
cratic. .There was a dislike in the
island for leaving things too much
to professional Civil Servants. It
was felt it was good to have other
people on a board of this nature
and so it was said there should
be three professional experts and
then such other persons not ex-
ceeding five. It was a matter of
opinion whether a board of eight
was unwieldly or not,

Hon'ble G. B, Evelyn quoted
sub-section four of section four
which reads; “In the case of the
absence or inability to act of any
member of the. Board, the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
may appoint another person to act
temporarily in his place.”

He said it would seem from
that section that if the Director
of Agriculture was out of the
island, the Executive Committee
would have power to appoint
another person to act temporarily
in his absence, therefore he cid
not think the point mentioned
by the Hon’ble Mr. Chandler
would arise. ‘
Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn also gave

They'll Do It Eve

WHEN MANAGER
Wee. mt
ADMIT THERE








TEAM IS
THE 5 | HE WON'T
ANY Sat ING AS RAIN

notice of hig intention to move at
the appropriate time, the insertion
of a sub-section to be numbered
eight to the effect that it shall not
be lawful for a member of the
Executive Committee to be a mem-
ber of the Board, because, accord«
ing to the Bill, an appeal from the
Board would lie with the Execus
tive Committee and it would mean
that if a member of the Board was
also a member of the Executive
Committee, he would be hearing
an appeal from a decision made
by the Board of which he was a
member,

Hon’ble Mr, Evelyn eventually

roved his amendment in Com-
mittee and. it was passed
unanimously,

When the Council was consider-
ing section five dealing with the
notification of wells, Hon'ble Mr.
Evelyh said he thought it might
cause inconvenience to some
people, He knew personally that
on the land at the Bay Estate now
owned by the Housing Board,
there were about 40 to 50 wells
whieh were dug before he had
given up looking after the place.

He did not see why every man
with a well like that should
ralled to furnish eee about
it to the board, a oe oor
such particulars wo' add muc!
to the information which the Board
would require,

Hon’ble Dr. St. John supported
Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn’s remarks.

Hon’ble Mr, Field said that in
his opinion, the only owners of
wells who would ‘be affected
would be those who owned wells
which might interfere with the
present known sources of under.
ground water.

He did not think it was intended
to cover every well from the
end of St. Lucy to the top of
Christ Church,

Regularised Penalties

Discussing section fifteen deal-
ing with offences and punishment,

Time



Roeidored ¥. 5, Ponmn Often






be ted before the fine of $500 5|

WHEN
OTHER FOOT AND His TEAMS AHEAD,
HE'S GOT NOTHING GUT RAI ON Ric GAIT!

seas when you can get cured
tight hére.

Consequently
there will be a meeting on
FRIDAY AFTERNOON at

6 O'CLOCK SHARP

to discuss the problems of
the First day’s raci!
Barbados Turf Club
ber meeting.

of the team is something new y
for Townsville and the tourists fast hi taties Soar eemcaine be-
were mobbed wherever they went hind the boat as those inside. Only

by men, women and children alike. hi
Spin bowler Ferguson’s addiction Sie cae club are allowed

to long walks resulting invariably
in getting lost in every city the
team visited has been temporarily
curbed in Townsville.

The city has a large wildlife re YESTERDAY’S
e Cl as er
seree Sheela crocodiles, _ tigers WEATHER REPORT

and snakes abound. Ferguson told
about the reserve at the com- inne sae

mencement of his usual walk, lis-]] otal Rainfall for
VY



of the
ovem-

MENU:
Consome Froid
a la Francais
The — Turkey and













tened—agape, rolled his eyes and
hot-footed to bed.

The West Indians are having “a
wonderful time” in Townsville
where tropic conditions are remin-
iscent of home.

am
and Chicken Pelau

Have you visited Bathsheba?
If not. Go to the Edgewater
Hotel where the Proprietor
is congenial and the wine list
complete including

The Best Seotch Wine and

Dutch Grogich Beer

for after sea bath drinking.






SLU ee

_ By M, Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South,
Leve all.






















Yas
3 f 76 SSS SS
3 A a w43
ga si COTTAGE GIFT SHO
Seen SP! AQUATIC CLUB GAP
#852 KJ9 ciation Political Xmas Cards, Crackers,
Ss. Meeting At St. George—8.00 Annuals, Gifts of every
: a 9743 p.m. description, Handcraft,
AQ105 Barbados Wabour Party Politi- Souvenirs, Ete.
7 cal Meeting at St. Stephen's UP-TO-DATE
This slam was missed at ne Te BO CIRCULATING LIBRARY
severa, és in a pairs m1. :
duplicate. The bidding Political eting by Labour Open Daily—
usually started with One Party at Welchman Hall, St. 10—12 Noon




Spade—Three Clubs; Three
Diamonds—Three — Spades:
Four No-Trumps—Five Dia-

4—6.30 p.m.
31,10.51.—2n,




Police Band










monds. South was apt to vuedeville 151 Show at the
close down in Five Spades Empire The§tre—8.30 p.m
for fear AS

ofa or CIN
trump loser in addition to GLOBE: As YoQng As You Feel
e.

the missing Ac & All 8b Talent Show

These South players gave ROYAL: ‘Bandit. the Radlana
up too soon. A bid of Five & End :
Hearts would allow North to hee



HOUSE

sign off in Five Spades—pbut

ROXY Federal Opetat ; 4.30
in practice, reassured about sink HASTINGS BARBADOS
Heart control. he will bid OLYMPIC: Texas




Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests

Six on the strength of the
all-important honours in
South's suits. The contract
is made by setting up





p.m.
PLAZA (Bridgetown): Always in
My Heart &











's ir the Law 4 30 8.30 p.m.
Feare Risccra Sari B PLAZA (Olstins): It Ain't Hay & welcome. kta
This is @ more practical Trail to Vengeance 5 & 8.30 Dinner and Cocktail
way of using the bid in a Atta ah cise parties arranged,
new sult at the Five level = Gildersieeves, Ghes tie J. H. BUCKLAND,
atter a Blackwood response ym. a , Proprietor.




Peneececcnccenscocness
Lonton Exp









—



the Council agreed on the motion of
Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn that the words
“not exceeding” should be inser- '

TOURNAMENT TENNIS GUT
W. R. TRACEY SPIRAL

WM. FOGARTY (vos) LTD.














well as before the proposed term)
of imprisonment of six months.

The President said that in con-
neetion with the same section, he
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Sasefcrta ESTABLISHED 1895 THIRD INFANTRY DIVISION ORDERED TO MIDDLE EAST Brings UJC. Reinforcements In Egypt To 14,000 gfSOAY TOBKR 31. 1991 PRICE: FIVE CENTS liWUtS Or LIAO/IAT All KII.W LONDON. Oct. M The Biltish War Office said Britain's Third Infantrv Division has seen ordered to the troubled Middle East. IV hen the Third Infantry Division has arrived In the Middl.' lias: It will mean Britain has thrown in approximately 14.000 reinfoicements since Egypt formally commanded British evacuation. One Brigade of the Third Division—the Nineteenth Infantrv Brigade—started moving out of Britain aenallv last week. Now the other two brigades of the Division will follow presumably by air and sat. In addition the Nineteenth Parachute Brigade of 3.500 paratroopers have been moved into the Canal zone from Cyprus where it has been stationed during the Iranian crisis. LIBERATION BATTALIONS Scores of volunteer battalions armed themselves secretly throughout Egypt for the "liberation" of Egypt from the the British. The Interior Minister, Fuad Sirarj El Din said last night that Government was aware of the growing movement but will not take steps to check it unless volunteers break existing laws. He said battalions have been collecting arms with no help from Government. He said, however, plenlv ol aims were available on the black market. He said his Government based its struggle against Britain on justice not force. If the time came for taking up arms fcgypt would do so openly and not conceal her action behind underground organisations.—U.P. U.S. Atomic Circles Doubt Argentina HAS Atomic Pluto WASHINGTON, Oct. SO. Informed sources pointed out that the United Stales scientist* were cool toward President Peron's report that Argentine may have atomic plants "poviucinji power (or the entire country '< electric network" within two years. They said that United Slates atomic circles are far from convinced that Argentina has workable atomic energy plants of any kind Osttotalsv haw •stiiaaled thai It will be at least It) and probably more than M rears before atomic plants play a commercially hnpor'ant rote In electric power production. Informed sources said that ont thing U certain — U United Stales atomic scientists will be Interested if Argentina makes good' on the statement that "technical installations on Heumal Island will be made accessible" to scientists abroad. They said that *hus far little Information has been received hare on what Is being done in Argentine laboratories. —C.P • From Our Own i KINGSTON. Oct. 30. Hon. W A Ilustainante last a im sent the following cable for rkwood now In England on behalf of the BritMi West Indies Sugar Association: "Uneasiness imongst the sugar workers demand* proper adjustment af sugar prices. The bad economic condition or these workers must be rectified for the coming crop. The matter lb getting serious.' Bustamantc decl.ncd u, ad Menu whilethe join move of the B.I.T.U ">ih Jtir Horce LOCMTwo Plane* STH AIRFORCE H.Q Korea. Communist M.I.G 15 jet fighters were sighted by F.Bel Sabrejets :>ver "Mr G. Alley" but the Reds' swept wing fighters showed no inclilnatlon to give battle for the first time in nine days. Fifth Air Force reported the loss of Busta Cableis Kitkwaod FRENCH COMMISSIONER ASSASSINATED PARIS. Oct. SO. I>j Raymond, the French High p Commissioner in Cambodia was. assassinated yesterday. the Asrucr rraarc IT iMa announced | from the capital city of Cam bo-1 dia. He was stabbed to death in I a room in hi official residence. | Dc Raymond, the 44 year old former Army Officer had been appointed Commissioner in Cambodn m IM9. Ho joined the Colonial Service in 1942 Cambodia is one of the French Assocl-' atci states m indo-China. It* From Alt Qmarlrri; in the southwest of the ntry bordering Thailand (Slam), and has a population of %  bout 3.350.000. His body was punctured severtlmes by deep knife thrust* from an unidentified killer. Native police and French military units were immediately searching for the houseboy missing from the residence sine* the slaying was discovered.—U.F. CHURCHILL COMPLETES CABINET t LONDON. Oct 30. WlMtOn Churchill completed his Cabinet today and con•mut-it and COMOIIditlng duties to make it ;. Miallei group than undgr Socialism. Churchill still has %  DOUt M> oilkuils to name to his Government To-day's announcim.'tu ol Cabinet %  DMl nU M ioliows the first batch of ei^ht named by Churchill last SUturd ggtrvn with him and also follows Ihe refusal of the I J*nrty members to form a coalition. LATEST ELECTION FIGURES i .n %  Peacemakers Agree Only On Lutfrh Time T.U.C. for the institution nf Union shop In Jamaica's augur industry reached a crisis this weak as the Unions withdrew the Peace Plan which offered manufacturers strike-free operations durine the next five years whan the S.M.A rejected a proposal for Union shop under which all sugar workers would be required to Join one of the Unions and pnv dues through their employers a* a condition of employment. Union leaders stated that the light in the sugar industry next crop will be baaed on the Union shop demand Chinese Force Enters Lhasa TOKYO. Oct 30. (Viplng Radio announced earh on Wednesday morning that the main body of a Chinese nisi garrison in force entered the Tibetan capital of Uiasa on October at. The broadcast monitored in PAN MUN JOM. Oct. 30. %  United Nations and Communist negotiators meeting under the threat of a new deadlock argued I hour and 50 minutes Una morning and convened again at 3 p.m. to continue discussion of the Korean cease-Are line. At this mornings meeting, the sixth ol the new series between sub-committees of each side, there was agreement on onlv one subject—when to go to lunch. "It was the only agreement of the morning." Major-Gen. Henry I Hodcs. head of the U.N. subcommittee, told newsmen "We .spent the morning discussing the pressurei merits and demerits of both proand the!" 00 **'* *"d then mutually agreed s M .5-'r? ,o aia.?r r ff d s!5 !" > --"> %  ground lire during the day's operations. There was no chance of survival 1 for either pilot Fighter bombers continued to blast Communist front line troops and position* flying 131 close support sorties. The total number of air sorties launched by the Fifth Alrforce by 6 |.m was 770 Including SO predawn strikes by night attackers TRUMAN WILL NEED MORE ECONOMIC AID FOR EUROPE By EDWARD DEFURY WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. Authoritative diplomatic sources said the French Government's request last week that dollar exports of coal and raw materials should be included in the U S. military aid programme might necessitate the Truman Administration asking Congress next for further economic aid for Western Europe, or cause a reduction in the sending of arm* there Either alternative is viewed with concern here and causing serious preoccupation to the Truman Administratoln.—CF. Oli Red force entered Lhasn on September 9.—U.P. "Better Job Next Time!" ATHENS. Tennessee, Oct. 30. The police .said on Tuesday th Charles Waller Ledford gulped dose of strychnine, walked h blocks to a funeral home, ai knocked on the door ae the OOIM gan to take effect Undertakers rushed him to hospital where he was revived and treated Blaming 12 years of family trouble for his attarnptad suicide. Ijedfnrd said, I'll mi a better job of it next time" ht was led off to jail for sa keeping.—U.P. to go to lunch. Officers sat down together at 11 a.m. and got up for lunch at 12 50 p.m. They reconvened a 3 p m.—U.P. Atom Teat Perfect LA3 VEGAS, Oct. 30 Tinthird and largest nuclear xplusion m the current a erie s of U.S. atomic tests was touched in the Nevada desert at 10.01 EAT. This was an aerial drop similar to Sunday morning'* test explosion. The first detonaIOII i.f the series was a "baby" A bomb tired on a 100-foot tower. The lest rocked the Nevada ieiert The explosion threw up • boiling purple mushroom cloud visible in this resort city one minute after a brilliant flash momentarily blotted out the morning in. Today's was by far the most spectacular or any of the Nevada tests, and for brilliance and colour probably outclassed the first test in 1044 Atomic scientists were delighted by the perfect mushroom shape the cloud took. They termed it the "classical atomic cloud" shape, indicating perfect test —U.P. U.S. WILL KEACB ARMS GOAL IN A YEAH General J. LAW* Army Chief of Staff laid the U.S. will reach the goal of the largest peacetime army in its tuatonV within a year He told an Utforaiwi lathering of the 10.h ,UJ p,. am North Atlantic Comnnml ofTleosgr that the army Hans in i -quiv.ilent of 27 divisions with)' additional strength to lie dii-ialcd by "what Is warranted" Hindicated that the V keep troops In Japan % %  time ,i< .. buffer to "ftlthli munist BBSfaatal iios Kassgi Hi hallenged PRM i ments by members of the Indian Cultural Goodwill aatestoti in Red China In a prtsM confer rm.< Newsmen finally left the goofi %  • ru I feeling that the had been Insulted." New VashlUii Philippine Foreign Secretary Carlos Romul New York from WasTrtniilor Tuesday. He I* expected lo return tr Waahingu.n wedfti in soak place In UM p of whu is said w have beta lbs biggest crowd eves aasa in KAiachi Auion* UOM present were the Prims Minister' %  widow U M>0 -onand his mother, who flew front Lahore to attend the icrerwny. Photo show. The body ef LlaqtuH All Khan is carried froa. hiresidents to the gun -carrleae—Cfpreis Britons Hope Tory Win Will Mean More Food By NICHOLAS MM. LONDON. OK H lltei liow they voted last week, most Briton:, ai li iplM' ; ow that the Conservative victory would mean hetWf ''til, snd more of it. alter 11 years of belt UaMetuit. For b^k into power with Winston Churchill can shrewo, jjenlal Lord Woolton, who as Food MinlaMl led • %  mbattwd Britain through ihe wsr better than she has land A. u he is back at the same job Britain l enough lo eat, __ •sapite UW < Timon toilet abroad Iranian I'olirr Clash With 'Varsity Students I-ONDON. Cct 30 With 834 of OT5 ronstilurn.-s rrsults of tbe General Election now in. final figures are : Standing of PartiesConservatives 321. Labour 194, Irish Labour I. Liberals 8. Irish Nationals 2. (Death %  >%tpuned voUng in one i i ency last week) Voting will 1*> held on November 8 It is a sure I-ibour seat havinit been won t Lubour in the 1950 Election by a majorK) of 31.209.) The popular vote) tabulation for 820 constituencie' (in four unopposed] I3.72U44V 4a.) p.>r cent Llbour HJ—48 7 |-r ,-cnt. Liberals [721.595—2.5 per eenl Others a? JT cent Tnu.1 %  MA.4M or 82.81 JH I .....mi IK-MII duiunti that iiustcrit> b almost the same as starv Uon, but the BntII do nofaat well. British hud .penally rilish housewives long for Ihe e. 1 of rationing of butter, |gs and other ..si milimo.jlres, Tliey cannot understand %  why countries like France, or %  defeated Italy |en)oy luxury food Woolton'* job, rr in charge l( f f (lo d and agriculture turn lo New York r.'rl. KI %  fAfl 1 %  lx> "''*'" ,^,1 i 1l >i>' it was 14 DIB AS SHIPS COLLIDE, EXPLODE NE.W YOKK. Oct. 30. Authorities counted 14 m dead or missing in a harbour disaster, caused when a barge loaued with 3.150.000 gallons of gasoline collided with a Great Lakes freighter and exploded. Thirtec men were injured and nine resrued unbafiissd. Tho 120-foot barge Marania. being pushed by the tug DauntW.. collided head-on with the 4.000ton lake steamer Fenobaeot just inside the harbour breakwat?r about 300 yards off shore about nine o'clock last night When law ir.-i^bi.-i Marled to back clear, a spark ignited the line aboard ihe barge Flames lion w,ll involve atomic '^e^ !"^ h ^2' l .u* .h£. """ ^* crets. and the actual exchanfr:"" • •— • ""w vessels will be made under strict security Fire hoses were turned on.—l.r. U.S. TO SHARE ATOMIC INFORMATION WASHINGlON. Oct. SO l*resident Truman slsned lefi:' jumD n| 15 att)1 rales for coffee and M lUsry ;—Jeffries TaJlofJ, bsta >-' Kenya's most fnmou.' big game hunters and the man hU.S. President T Roorevelt on Safari Into Ensi Africa died aged 74 H native of Australia. Aelinir President: B dent Alberto Tesalre will 1* Wedn1st] \ %  %  President of Argentina while President Juan Pernn t a) I cf absence, it was annoiinn>fl ofTtciallv on Tuesday n.ght W'aahlncton A llht bettraci Government agenciea apiM-ire-l developing Tuesday over th'lead which U fs.vt lietisll of the mo^t critical I y am metals needed i n thi tion programme. Hsushlna-tosi T rre Agrieiiltuic Department pn-dletod Tuesdnv that wool production in the U.S. will be somewhat l*irg''r thiui this year's expected outpi-t of 255.000.000 pounds. Hhg* d*r i oVn war, (swing to Britn s nnancial position. A Socialist BIHIHIIT The Conservatives hope to live at least part of the food problem, by taking Ihe Government out of the food Importing buiineaa which thev maintain was a Socialist Mundei. Under the l^ibour Goveriuno-it's "bulk buylug" pln, Brltiali foo.1 disUibutors and wholeatalers could only bring In those commodities the Government chose to import. The Conservatives intend to let Ihe food bu.inesses fare for themselves? in future, as they did m tbe pastjn the world markets, except in Jfises where the Government Itf ('"mmllted to long ntrlrti -U.F. Paris Of Petain's Will Made Public U.S. Will Try Again To Reach \^r*( iiMifl With Russia WASHINGTON Oct. SO. A Defence Dii..rtrncni ulhci.il hinted Tuesday thai UM U-S will renew efforts lo reach an agreement with Russia to relieti intetnation.il tension but he said ho was "not at liberty to say when Frank Nash. Assistant 1 • the Defence Secretary (M Iiitiiiitdonal Security Affairs made the* statement in tilling the National Conference on US Fort-ut'i Raw ) that International diaarmamcrit still is the ultimate aim „t IS Foreign Paluy. Nash did not spell out the agreement th.it would be sought with Russia bvl at one point he said 'Wc hope that the time will come when we can settle down to think about diaarinament again. So far there has been no definite result But on the other hand we have left the door open to resume nego' pared. -rt. PARIS. Oct. 30 m b ,z '' _/ French Marshal, Philippe Petain were made public to-day. But it was the testament, dictated by the Marshal In 138—i*fore the events uf World War II, for which he was banished to the Isle of Yeu Additions to this last will and i it in %  nl written in the prison of Matt) R'.iute in 1945 remain secret In his will of April 18th, 1038. Marshal Petain said. "My aMgt ed desire is to be burled n .'.-!,. %  Stu.iit. S-. i< '.ii . ( Si.it >r Seoiland Caplala Harr* ink. Minuter of He..It; 1 DgtHltj I-e.iilii ol th,> Comns Harold MacMillan. Mmi.t.: of ilasaaing and I. LiTd Leather*. Seciet ir* .if State li i UM C nlin.iin n of Traimport 1 mi BBMI Pnviei t linn hill aUo name.1 I ofncials. who will BOt l* Cabin*" members: Minister of State at the Foreign Office. Selwvn UoMl Mrllsmentary Secretar% in sM Treasury and Chief Governmiin whip in thr Commons. Patrlch Durban Nn Surprises There were no aaaja % %  urt""e* H, was a formct COsV servative Whip in the lli>ue. %  initciiiir %  vartime IHtslmaster Qas i hati been a member of Ihe "shadow i .iiiinrt". whibt!ie ConasjTvatfvc evara otn "f powai Mfr Miltan. 7, of the publishing f.iinllv, has gjgo bain ono • Churchill's close ass<., „ r thc lu(j| t ltctorat# n d 'ml %  -'miong thi< ouoin atlVI exi-iits 00 (miming Lord uaaUtefa, f*7 -teps back into inUtel duties he carried on luring the war as Mtmiter of Wai Transport and Adl ShippInK Merge (ahinrl Juh-i Churchill liilinn Of Cal Ht Satlllda] %  lien tig ih' load ti I'tci nf DgMasgaj Mmaelf, and utea gave An'hctiiy asttn ihrti i consolidated Food and Agi li ulturc uu.iei lasfd Woolten, and added W.lsh Aflalra lo the Home Office rm ERAN Oct 30 Ton.,, kg tomkctvsd I Iranian p.,lice claalwd with ;iM< | ,^ >VJll vlllrIl i students marching •l l mo > r th . 5 i undei Ui, Ihi ; wise, he rnfiBed the lormi 1*S*aapoii Ministry and itsmter nsa. and Poiver Mlnitr> nndei t>ne man. Among the rhu-f CaateeTValllll IIi educe Ihe number of Government i > starting HI in the lop categot members. Meanwhile, it hag baan i M rned thai Ckurchill'i Cfwiicailof < f llie r.xche Korea It* Dan. Chen tried t<> -save them for the Inva-ir.i i i iwgB, but MpaBi overrulerl him and sent (hen* to Knr*i where they were t r U.S. STEEL SCRAP DRIVE OPENS Y.UN(,STOWN. Ohio. t> t. 3') The U S. steel scrap drive wa opened here on Tuesday by Manly Fietschman, National Pnwhjctioti Chief, who termeil the -Ituatitm "very serious''. Klelschman told 5U0 steel industry executives that the stwl defence rffort will b" "almost disastrous" unless the industry does away with the hit or miss scrap collections of pre-mobiliiatlon days.—D.F. NEW YOHK. Oct. 30 Joseph P. Ryan moved to save in' t'.n.Tiim -lifetime' leadership of the East Coast (ATI... longshoremen by ordering all loyal dock hr.nds to end their II nay strike Hyan. President o the International longshoremen'i Association fA.F.L.) told his followers to report at 8.00 a.m. on (each of the 123 Idle piers, and be t ready to begin loading $400,000.,ne N.l.on.1 Ceme<.„ of Doua|^ M ""1"',^ !" '" %  Soldier" in a monv as simple as possible "He .iiked that while he was alive no -Mtue to bli lionour should lie erected. A funeral simple and Impressive was that envisaged by Marshal Petain Instead, he was buried in Ihe ,, inetery on the lonely windswept Isle of Yeu where he spent his last days in exile, a sick old n an accuaad of collaboration with the same enemy he had repulsed i vnivis decade.—I'.F. General Guillauim; I.caves For Paris RABAT. Fr. Morocco, Oct. M. I He figured that h rover thc waterfront would force the 20,000 rebel members ol 'us Union to spread their pickets and weaken their John Sampson, leader of the Insurgent faction, promised last night that his men would load 17 Idled Army ihlpi if civil service bafalioni werwithdrawn. —tl.P. F.B.I. Agents Prevent $8(MMMM) Robbery NEW YOHK. Oct. JO A plot to steal S80O.0O0 b Oeneml Augustin Guillaume, |$l,000,000 from a payroll safe at the Ki.nch Resident -General French Morocco, left for Paris in a pnv;ile plane thu morning Ocn. Guillaume will -irge thi full Allied support of French pc.lcics in North Africa and offer Gem F.lsenhower lOO.OOO Berber troov< Hiring the Paris talks.—IT.P. Mitrhi'l Air Force Base on Lonit Island was roiled on Tuesday when the Federal Bureau of Ii vestigjiiut! arrested t" civilian-; and two airmen on a tip by an enlisted man who had been utf.'i *d a "CUt" if he helped them —I.F. Communist Party Loses Ground In West Europe Smoke to your thro at s content By K. 0. THALER LONDON. Oc' 3d hav taaii I ifeauard. —O*. TODAY'S WEATHER CHART flunrtser.fto s m flnnset 5, p.ai. Moon: New. October 90 Ughtang: 6.00 %  High Tide.12 a.m. 4.02 p.m. Low Tidel.#4 a at !• p.sa. KASHMIR QUESTION POSTPONED PARIS Oct. 30 The United NationCouncil postponed Its examination of the Kashmir q for tomorrow A United Notions spokesman said that the Council will nTirii.vihte.il, iiaa.insstr at all this week The sixth session of the United tVattaaai G Assembly will open here on Olh rTorembei t'T The Commumsl Party ban been * '*" percent .soundly defeated in every recent ., ... ,, -, ,, .West Eoropean election but one Humiliating Rejection !ln most places their actual vote Th *' Communists most recer has dropped between one third f'"* humillatine icjecUon was J land one half. In France and %  *> week's Mi msh General EleItaly Where thej have managed "". ir w >"'" %  " ' 'a*** •• %  the Communists increased above five par rent and they have alow strength, and there by less only five men in the 2M seat the Com but I'l nunu.1 seat' Parliament. Ian I A year ago, the Belgian Comto 7 The Swede* reduced "Vinunists lost live of the 12 ChamCommunist representation in i-er of Representative seats and theit ''jiliameot in 1948 from l" three of the six Senate places to eight seats. ;he> had captured In 1MB. In Gauging by tne 1050 municipal — -..—., Luxembourg they were reduced elections in that country, the i< maintain their voting strength, dldates—thay put up more than from live to four seats last June. Communist popular vote has I an it-Corn munist parties have it>0 lut year—were (oread t> The Communists popular vote m dropped by almost 2,3 B forced ihrough electoral systems %  nr r,t w*r eJectioq daposits. I* the Netherlands last measured in Finland, vandwiched in under whlc.i have reduced the Comr ue *h*y railed to ooll mor.the April IBM provincial elsethe shadow of th* great !' munists' parliamenUry represen* h n ,/8 * tbe popu'-i vote n tions had dropped 80% compared be aFi t ho Communists this yaa''| ta'ion hv about half. %  > r ronstltuency. t-. the I94 election. ntv# increased their popular. In Britain and Norway, the In Austria, half of which Slow Rut Sure from 20% to 21.4% of the' Communteta hold no Parliamenoccupied by the Red Army th The reduction of the Reds in total and their seats in gsM tary seats. Only in tiny Finland Communist vote has never risen Denmark and Sweden has been from 38 to 43 — t'.F. 1 du MAURIER THI EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE



PAGE 1

PACE FOttJ B^BADOSS.AOVmn'E BABBAOOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER —T PiWH r .. MKMH . I"* I Wrdnc~>da>. October 31. 15I IVoph's Party TO-DAY there returns 10 Barbados from the United Kingdom the Leader of a political party in the Barbados House of Assembly which has never had a chance to show the island what it can do Mr. J. H. Wilkinson has had a lung and distinguished career in Barbadian politics, but the political party of which he is leader has never yet been in power. The reason for this lies in the fact that the Barbados Labour Party has been, the first political party in Barbados ever to hold any effective reins of government. It is important, as Mr. E. K. Walcott emphasized in his speech to the electorate of St. Joseph, that this fact should be recognised by every voter in Barbados. There has been much misrepresentation, so much distortion of the truth. Having cleared up this misunderstanding about the status of the Electors' Association it is possible to read through their recent manifesto and policy 1951, freed from preconceived ideas. What then is their policy ? It is simply summed up in sixteen points. The party wants improved hospital facilities ami an immediate extension to the lands now known as Stockton. It wants night time medical facilities in town and country for workers who cannot attend by day. It wants a Tuberculosis Sanatorium It wants a maternity ward at the General Hospital. The party wants a vigorous Housing policy. It praises the system used at Beltleld und would like to see more of these schemes carried out. It wants to encourage t he building of stone houses. There should be schemes, says the manifesto, whereby both houses and lands should eventually become the property of the tenants. So far there can be nothing in this policy with which the Labour Party disagrees. The Electors' Association want compulsory education. They want to abolish age grouping and superannuation. They want more secondary schools. They want the water system extended and they want more firs hydrants. They want better roads and they want the Government to have power to require owners to repair and maintain tenantry roads. They want a Deep Water Harbour "to reduce the cost of living and help to reduce unemployment." They want the East Coast Road built. They want vegetable and fish markets. They want technical schools. They want the expansion of the Tourist industry, and they want a Hotel Aids Bill. They want third party compulsory insurance. They want emigration. They want a social security system on a contributory basis and a reduced age for receiving old age pensions meanwhile. They want improvements in the services rendered by public utilities. They want greater allowances in income tax to meet the continual rising cost of living. They want increased allowances for children receiving higher education. And they want all these things for everyone in Barbados. Nowhere in the document is there the slightest indication that the Electors Association is not a party of the people. Nowhere in the document is there any vilification of the party in power. "On the question of social improvements and progress." says the manifesto, "we differ only in the method of approach." This is a very simple document, addressed to very simple people whose world is bounded by the narrow confines of an island fourteen miles wide and twenty one miles long There* is nothing in it to which anyone concerned with the welfare of Barbados can lake exception. Should the Labour Party be able to give us a policy as innocent and beneficent as this, they too will have deserved the support of the voters. In the meantime there is every reason why everyone should support the manifesto of the Electors' Association. Se-fton HVlnter flits • % %  In -ilir tfr;ihlrd kim*|m' i* report • %  King liiniuk's Clumsiest Coup -Juditinic * Tb Smilrn. aS*pl II.is |.ai The Sn.Un i., KilAI: DOWN IM Baaaartreat, whet' • .he artisans crouch crow-lent**" PTIMon the pavement in front of Uiet ordefen.* of the Sudan dunnr the British Government over | ul W4r wnen ^ Hal,.,,, may have encouraged marked the Sudan from Entre. concerning ihc Suez trtd Abyuinu, %  tails, hammering away at this Canal.) The Sudanese have never forand that. 1 found them all agog One factor only has been gotten the behaviour of the over a wonderful piece of news responsible for the pro-Egyptian Egyptian troop* during an Italian this morning. Sri sSSsaaM among a section of the alr Iald ^ igiirtoum The man who cures snake skin* Sudanese leaders. That is that The Egyptian garrison not only as just passing it on lo his friend the movement for the total Inde-refused te take part in ;t defence e silversmith pendence of the Sudan has had but when the Sudanese requested "Two special trains were its strongest protagonists in the ihe loan of tw • mach.ne guns so brought in last night." toe said fol Egyptian money has gone The orthodox Moslems under In ' the development of SudanOn the terrace of the Grand Hotel, where 1 met members of Britain's Sudan administrat**! the scene was not so different ere chuckling over reports that King Farouk meant i replace the British GovernoRobert Howe, with an Egyptian governor, who is to arrive at the end of the week. Impertinence Well however much or however little may be true abo* these come-and-go rumours—an, the place Is full of them—there i thing on which you can !•' month's meat raUon; the Egyptians have Ion the Sudan for good. By his impertinence in declaring himself king of their country %  nd announcing a Constitution without first consulting them. King Farouk has estranged even his friends among the Sudanese ;> %  .. |gn Nothing he can do now neither the setting up of a Sudanese stooge Government in Cairo nor the launching of paid demonatraof agaimt the Bnli-h so afraid TOOSTS KEWSMtP 1 might happen lo them "e the Mahdi bee. mes king, that ; .ions -gai.^i irw or.ii-n in IIK:nc Mahdt bee. mc king, that a •**"'-' Sudan can wipe out the effect of section of them have been prem n \ J* !" L. __, pared to accept Farouk as token i !" Trie ilruish may leave ihe monarch. Egyptian flag flying over public They looked forward to the CT buildings beside the Union Jack Sudan enjoying self-government iU onlil the new self-government under Farouk giving it the indeConsUtuUon Is completed; but tender** and equal i: whatever chance the Egyptians Egypt that the British I>ominions had of persuading the Sudanese enjoy with Britain. Into some form of union with i !ul these Sudanese, loo. have ihem h*s now been thrown away been outraged b\ the latest the clumsy chauvinist effrontmoves of the Egyptian Government. |>id „„„„„.. The Mahd. AparI from ^^ low thaj I have been in the nothing in the historv characv Sudan for some days and had a tradition ot circumstances of U> iook-and-iisten around the place. Sudan to encourage 'he Egypli. I find it Increasingly difficult to pretensions. understand how Nahas Pasha and *tn military strength Egypt his master could have imagined always i>ren Inferior t they would get away with their Sudan. Sudan coup. ()1 d nothing foi agricul.use irrigation, mining or industry The great Getira cotton plantation scheme has been ilnancad by British investors and by the Sudan Government The Egyptians have done their best to limit Its expansion, for fear that the Sadan would require a lar.er share of I fertilising waters Yet in the Constitution which the Egyptian Parliament cently sought to impose on the Sudan, control of Sudanese finance and eeonomics Is given to King Farouk. Could Nahas not have foreseen the effect of this* That the Sudanese would believe that th Egyptians are determined to rult for benefit of Egypt* And Britain ? What about the British* Arc we also losing our hold on thb stiategirally important communications area'' We are certainly going full speed ahead with self-governthe Sudanese, frank with you. I net a)too happy about that, belt u liable to mean lituuon of weak and corrupt lustration for efficient and te rested rule. l I fear il is a risk we must putUng our trust in the iUsh-lrained administrator*. — igntflcent mm:—who make up T cent of the civil m 11 With Ihem. wid the British ill remain. I can well imagine fulfilment of the prophecy made by one Sudanese leader la me recently. "You'll see," he chuckled, ihe Sudan will ichievc dominion status and membership of the British Commonwealth without having It In nit me or title." —UE.8. Mr. West Loses His Way ANOTHER KIND. By Anthony unhanftilM**, |h*l Murgi West. Eyre and Hpottlswoode. In till slight novel of eratstd li 12s. 6d. ;IM pages. set tn an ei.i of gfscloui |i*mr ANTHONY WEST'S itcoit I when can were rara ami ^ novel exhibits the defects of on(lie tatt went on nvcr plcl feels that, with no undue unchaidelay. he must consolidate the %  New wisdom about old *i first novel (Otw n provided bj FUygoond iv Dark Night, macabre allegory ami (( j, I ,. ,,, The Plain HSJII. Guli publishing lucceai of IMS). to WtoCi „„,..,, MlcnaeI j,,^,^ It exhibits, loo, West's inluitiv, puts out at 8s. 6d. for 136 pager, quainti.nce with human frailty: or rlpc learnin*: Those who tear 1 -.K,. 0n,l l "ii I H* i! obably n_ ,hp Prasflirs of crowing pnpulauating, .ather than stating a (r |%3g4gVi uieper secondary mcimng with(hp ,. nn( ,..,..,, of AurtraU] and South Afrier.n developments. tea 3—The makers ol the Washlngea ton Naval Trciaty of 1922. In these circumstances one rway wonder how Mr. CbuichiU could hove prevented the Far Eastern catastrophe even had he been en'owed with the wisdom of Captain Grenfell. An opinionated book more dl>sed In interest than The BisLaoga; mon important; ually Insistant to be read JUAM arsPiu.N. rteai .u.oa.. • Mictliobun ana Kee. ia*.( b in i auinirable biography of a very lormid-iana—one of those n '^HIS I 4 grapl Eab|e VlctO .The loss e, Singapore, greatest ^^tJ'.t^l Ihoi tury. Sir in his narrative. Failure of the book (In spit f these qualities) springs from MAIN FLUEY TO SINGAPORE the fact that Its bock is broken By t a plain Russell GrenfeU. iocrat a o( UM iQlellcct who West begins by writing o|e novel. Faber and Faber. lgs. 23S i,„. lluxleys* Arnolds Maiai and finishes by wriUng another pages. Iayl D[)rwiIl!1 ^j ireveiyfcn.. Walter, his hero, deserts his ife for a (highly romanticise 11 prostitute. Then sets up house in the country with the two "''--• — K ...-. women, w>o share home and Which wo itlll suffer. Captain *" %  "• u '|J ,en *'" „* male v.th touching; amiability. g"""**. whxaw fargOua BLsmarrk chiefly remengkercdI as th llrs. Abou' pigS 140 Iheie gro £M B*2f <•<>' ll >* n"* 1 hrtll". %  ' *• Dictionary thai thr uthor iv tiring ..f this ln nf Wi,r histories, here tell.) National HiogtSphy and as placid domestic triangle. Sn ] %  PrtaOg of "'ale. nnd Rrp|se father of Virginia Woolf bo.h denly the bewildered u-nde. iBStrhad to Malayan sufficient claims to dial met plunged Into social revolution watsri and sunk there ne is such a perfect apeci .ml (ivll war—causes undednr.i llsing melwell, of the Victorian Intellectual Even nsrtlna %  novel whlcji ;I,,, '" v QUO ''' Whj did Adihat he deserves attention on tha loses it way, like thi one. nobodv P 111 1 s To, Pnllllpa persist in score alone. will doubt West's insight into •" %  .nteipiise rgdnst the JapanBeing the -hlld of his time, his probable, powerful and unliSSC!W trh*porU when he knew ha spiritual Mruggle led him frnn able personalities. Everybody will '>' he wlthoat air cover? A church of England orders lo pr %  wait with eagerness for his tlui.i quesiu.n host miswere*! by another d-jimed agnosticism: and Mi novel. What w.ie his two capital Annan S rare f u l profound ano igapore sympa i hctlc analysis of this development makes it as aliv 0 and | as any accoun'. of thi %  hips supposed t I rittTItrT OF MORNING. By if not frustrate ( harles Morgan. Micmillan. vaslon? Its. 4. 23? raves. Captain GrenfeU Japanese Infinds the MORGAN accomplishrwhat 0BUS0I of the naval disaster of he set out lo do. But did he put December 10. 1941 ("a turningthe lights high enough? That Is point In British history. If not tn another matter. the history of the world") to be. He compounds an Indefinable. _1—"A Minister at Defence (Mr. process which would b*. ore typical to-day. Stephen was not n wholly attractive character. Nan-owner* and Puritanism made him a winsome atmosphere out .( Churchill! so convinced of his d'ffsf"" Jand pppraesive man to simple, unlikely Ingredients, c*. own individual competence as H ivr • ": ihSr.ty and ludgmen' a theme like this — heroine by mas:er of naval sliategv that lie sometimes (ailBd through tha: lack marrying mortgagee saves family was prepared l Igfeors lha advice %  imaginatloaj which belonged to o sentence like thai Of his profession, I experts.' hul evangelical past. The Mi -One fulls, in the crises of Ufa, 3 Lack of natal power, for Haaway of Virginia Wooirs To the into an untidiness of small action, which Mingy Treasury official* L-isinthouse li n |Mttraf1 of her which seem-.ftcrwards to be lying and pre-war SSivlcs p] %  '. though not a "whole' about on the floor of memor> Uks M i Cr.iif.U OOOM portrait. The great virtue of Mi things dropped there accident%  but does not Annan's book 4a that it Is as near ally." "a ccm^arallvel} roeanl ttlmle" portrait of a man as any A Breeie of Morning Is a Idle First Sen Lord who offered his biography can well be. evoking youth; unit It is of youth, resignation thrift -ot worn n coevatr.in nrsravrn I pedantic, grave and stalked t>y bit way each tin.e. —L.E.S. Thoughts For Politicians II. Houses For The Family .' is .oimittetl that the fan..' primary cell of society there follows automatically the concept that Ule family must i have somewhere to live In all civilised cuuntnes the State, composed as it is of, families, has fftven thought to the housing! of those families. Cloud houses make good homes and happy families And since it is the interests of the collectivity of families try family should be properly housed, each individual must contribute .owards the welfare of all Italy provides us with an example of lousing legislation which ought to inspire >ur politici.ins. Italy was a battle Held luring the last great war to end wnrs and lha F.tnf.ini law of 2oth February. 1949. was i '.< cope with i Hut its principles provide a useful •uide for those who are not ashamed to learn rom the experience of others. In essentials the Fanfani law provides for he construction of houses fat workers to be inanced from funds provided by workers hemsolves. by ,*very employed person in he Country, by their employers and by the >tate itself. i mployed person in Italy pays into his fund 060 per cent, of their monthly earnings. All employers whether private or public companies pay a contribution equivalent, to 1.20 per cent, of the earnings of each employee. In addition to these contributions the Slate itself pay* 4-30 per cent, of the total contributed by employees and employers All these funds are mndled by a Housing Corporation whic cts under the orders of a Housing Committee comprised of representatives from' employers, employees, government officials. .he director general of the National Insurance Institute and necessary technicians drawn from public and private life. The contributions of employees are stopped from their pay packets each pay day by their employers. These contributions und the contributions of employers are paid together with the contributions of the State ItO the Housing Corporation which operates through the National Insurance Institute. The houses are built under th c direction of the Housing Committee. Half of these uc designed for sale to workers, and tuUf for rent. Workers who have paid at least one month's contribution can put their names di their houses the Slate would be contri%  aling a further total of £25.000 to swell th Fund. !n a period of ten years a total of 500 houses vuuld have been constructed. As the earnings f the people increased, a greater number of louses would be constructed. Such in brief outline are the principle b lind the Fanfani law. As a result not every>.)dy in Italy have n house but taMMM 11*1 Ming built far families who need them most There are many other laws which aaaaftl Indr / %  duals, co-operatives and building society 0 build. By helping these in many ways, the state shows its recognition of the fact thnt a state comprises many types of families. Its manual workers very often need urgent atenlion but the needs of other families within its fold cannot be overlooked, since the State s concerned to promote the well bem:. of ill its families. Tomorrow: 'HOUSING CO-OPERATIVKK" GOLDEN AllltOW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. &f DA COSTA & €0. LTD. Agenb. Uncle Charley Is Invited Upstairs At the Brttilh Embassy in Washington everyona rails him Uncle Charley. His domain ia rubbyiiile of an office 3 ft. wide by 8f:. lon. deep m the basement under the main Embassy building Charley Brown I* a Negro. 82 or 83 years old—"I'm not sure which." But lucked in the i^cket of his neat blue suit is a trophy most Washington dowagers would give their tiara tor—a small ••ngraved card inviting him to rome upftalrs on November I and be presented to Their Royal Highnesses Princess tllzabeUi and the Duke of Edinburgh. Charley will be there, of coui-* BuJ he Is not letting it go to hihead. He hax been at ihe Ernbawty for 63 years nnd has ma* Vbrlties. Officially Un-rle Charley is Just a messenger. His lob u to receive all Incoming mail and before going home eauh night see that all outgoing mall ha% really gone. But for a long lisi of ambassadors — going back many years before the present Embassy was built—he has been one of Ihe men who make the wheels *<> round Chariay is no Amos and Andy character hul a dignified old man whose hair has only in the last six months begun to show* %  Uoaa of grey. He it Ihe proud possessor of a degree from Washington's i.ll-Negro Howard University, given to him so long age that he can no longer recall Ihe dst*. "f was about 15 then." he says. "And I Joined the British Embassy soon after, on October I. 1888." When Uncle Charlev work it was at the British legation—it was not i %  ..! embassy for unoihei S -Main's Amencan idquaitl I en was %  lhree-flo<.r. rather ramshackle while wood Imildinc. with grven gfcuttatS Opfk ruined civil .ii barracks The 'xilv a/atei the staff complained bitterly that it wat muddy athad to be brought from the Potomac River nnd Unto! In those days the staff all told nusn%  gOl '>nly £6000 i >e.*ir in < .*iai li Embassy Is Washington's largest. On its hill-top on Masiachuastts A huge red-brick palace. It has a staff of 400. many 4 offices. During the war Ihe 'tuff i.H-keted ivar l^ftO. During Lord Halifax's tenure there ivere ;it one time eight ministers as well. The ambassador's salary is £I7,SOO. He has liberal expenses After 63 ySSri with tl,. En,i polished < %  of the diplomat's art Of saying nothing and saving it %  i tec/uUy, Requests for anecdotes about the celebrities he h. known are met bv a bland smile II cupped hand l>ehlnd the car, %  cold len uenr ojr> and since then i ii'har It i mwr excii'i' If he is excited by the prospect of being among the guests i, he is manag -(hoiilri. not U) %  —L.E.S. U.S. Learnt Much From Atom Blast WASHINGTON. Oct. 27 An atomic expert said Saturday the "Big thing about thti: small 'xpleslon" in Nev.idi last Monday is that it tips off what officials mean when they talk 'about the "dozens of varieties'* of atomii asfxtpoga Last Monday's test Frenchman's flat v/bJJs mighty in comparison with nun-nuclear explosions was the smallest IS An official Mtd "It's rtsatlVtl] low energy ralaaas Illustrates the iireil nsxIblUt) *f what %  with atomic weai M lor various purposes on the battle: i He cited the derlatatlon made %  avera] times In recent Chd,iin.,r. Hum UrMihori at b* Atomic Energy CorSIOttte* uid others. These authorities have said thj U.S. now can produce atom it weapons of dozens of different llorsd lo ail tjpag offeosa> I linns" The hii.c-! weapon in the atomic stock pile tested nt Eniw %  lok last p'ing Is the cltv killci Dropped un He,nibrenk Hidge in Korea It would have d not only the troops holdinn the 'Idee but ,.1M. UN. soldi, valleys. Amoni; the vai Mj c tactical WVapOM now being d-igned however could b found U* light one for knocking out an enemy position withou' iied on the slopes below The official stressed t tha -mallest of new waSpoea will still be u "giant In t-omparison with conventional weapons."



PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 31. 1151 West Indies Hit 460 For 5 w * lndi "" AGAINST QUEENSLAND T C nte8t Richards Knocks Up 192 House Pass Resolution rtrkw HI1,,.,I unprecedented tor * lal->nd o St Vineent. Brltlau '"acquired under the Compulsory for cricket tanaWest Indies, has ben put forArqulaHMa Powrt Ml not dean From II llllll I) DAI.K SYDNEY. Oct. 30. Plnving the Queensland Counlrv XI. at Townsville to-day Uehn"The Tunday-Wrdneiday ward a> candidate for PreaklIndies t.„k care not to repeat the collapse at NewS1IS1 T" !" i,! n *tS. n ""* v l h V,?*?" h "' T""' 5? r, ., ,, r ,. , r ^ . extern, a special aircraft on York City, by a prominent runt C*SlIC. Despite the presenc. Of tWO SUM bowlers Johnson Wednesday wfll be flying 40 Ian* of New York citizen*, il wai ai. and Raymer the tourists ran up a mammoth score. Towasviile Closes JJ.S. RorOUgh To See Match wwa Captain Hugh N Mul?.i., Hcrld-famou* skipper of the S S pr,fe of 1 nd * Hot*-*, it could not be brought up Beaker T. Wsshinglan In World fclr %  ** wondered why il wo* again during the same session. II. ..ml J fmmer resident, of ,na *"• Resolution that the lind Hwn Wit Mnl.\\ SYDNTY. Ocl 30 TllMJflJ "g Wwt Indies vers. Queensland country match creati-d e> From fage s ever, once again they were bruigvalue on land. It sbould not be Ing up a matter before the House %  Mowed to rise from day to day twice in on* session. H e did not to what I* really fictitious prices.'* know what was the position with H r felt that one of the first it. but accord in* le ihr | things the Socialist Government the House, If a matter WHS deshould do was to try to iix the elded one way or the other in th.? -ith by the Other Place. Dr. Cummin* replying to this ' pointed out that It was not dealt "" Another thing was that thr> Resolution did Bat say snai the %  y was to hg refunded from funds, and In hiopinion that violation of the Executive Rlckards survived three early I b.w. appeals before he raced to i lily eijtht runs short of the doub't ccnturv and Worrell had • brilliant practice knock. John Goridard had tamed his le-.ni today there wi from Port Moresby. New Guinea, nounced here by Mrs. Lola to Townsvllle The Queensland Allen. New York real estai Gwernment proclaimed in Townsbro'-er. who Is chairman of tin half-holiday to allow all Independent Citizens Commit!. < Elect Captain Muliac. Tl though, that that was how would he refunded ; itisens to watch the match. -hop*, offices and All ... IIH" Am* i ill :ihnt" Ptir'i' were %  arriesj operating during ih' match times. Schooboys were glvhalf-holiday on Monday to M he West Indians practise oui | drr Island the Amerkc in Labour Party. Cgp..iln Mulzar is the son OJ th.the tli toftum in.... i^.. in nu wd.. n ..rno| inmtaiw u. T ,,___i „, c. %  -"— ~."-.~.rv thai though the price was up 32 t. the team had taken walk off the job if they were not Ill nd nf Sl Vincent. Hugh Mul.,..,,_„,.;„_ , foot than baftwe writs loo lightly but it permllted time off to watch the "• f "-ducated in the Church r?ie^ of^he iwealltY for nr.i e> w,_-.„ m view or roe necessity ior ->.to be no repetition of the collapse en against a simllai side in NewWRWI i.w "01 HKII.HU pint-use r...i, cutle last we*, for the Tuesday-Wednesday game f uilder nd civic lead. 1.. hat gaflM In whieh the 3.000 employees of the Townsvllle J' "a. £ .?, V ""l nt '" West Indies totalled only 1*1 he Kailwav Wnrinhnm ihr.t.i^ m B "n West Indies. Horn pointed their opponen.. le nappan sapiln. The game All members of the tour' England School at Kingston, look the captain's words ing team faced "writers* cramp*'-B.W.I He was graduated from niouj.lv. so busy were thev autographing, the Swansea Nautical College The spectators' enthusiasm uEngland, as a Second Offlcer. In though slightly dampened early World War I. he became the fir-'. by stodgy hatting was restored by Negro officer in the U-S, merhnghtir batting later Tueoda>. chant marine. In W..rld War II The game should provide good his mixed crew, composed of |; cricket on Wednesday U> ensure' na.-onal„ l „. became the ve*-1 financial success symboI o[ Q £ democratic aspirations. with because of the circumstarces £?? %  **£.*£. ^ h '. d n ? dcui ?! that he had already explained Higher Cost He ^^ perfectly prepared to Mr. A. E. S. Lewi* said that he allow his experience in the House had probably been in the HtHise a to allow the purchase of the land I.ilklunger than the hon. junior to be mad* because he wa sure that If the Compulsory Acquisition Act was used, jus; as the price of the land had now jumped from $1 per square foot to $132 d might go to $1.50. member for Si. Thomas. could tell him that whenever the Government attempted to buy £*S1 SSrS^ffTL-S* -ythio, compulsoruy they u.u.lly paid a lot more than they barnamed for. He therefore thought that though the price was up 33 IVI.II WBM > I VrllMI* -1.1 lnr.i,.I. %  EN RICKAItllS •. %  kinum Th-nw b K 1 cftb Ravmrt aasaei aat %  Ml T '.. %  (..r %  ssaas ••1 is* I il "' wichvu have Blackman Takes 3 for 36 AGAINST CITY XI Old Boys Match At The Lodge the games are for the tourists. Rallies Townsvllle citizens organised raffles, lotteries and dances to defray the cost of the game to meei the expanses of the West Indies local rrickct body. Since the West Indians arrived. Townsvllle has h*tan "cricket mad." cricket being the onlv subject being discussed in the city. The colourful West Indians are a source of terrific m•Calypsoe' Cruising %  mottling new p^Sed'^h^h^-s ttaflSit by men. women and children alike. J !" ul!„. 7 ,2' SZJZ — *,-,,.„•. -, rt rfti.,"lembers of th. The following players will repK=5 resent Lodge School Old Boys in o( lh(1 ihe Old Boys' cricket which will be played a Kp, BC.L cricket game School on Thursday Novembei trv^xT a KJL? i,IM< fl t' 0 """ ,,i,v * %  sl '"> |l I l ,m A M Spin'bowler FeffUSonVaddietloO bevn uh-bMi "' %  rkman wnw ha Tayloi (Capt) T Skinner, R. to long walks resulting invariably rrtmmu h*-,i !" H"! i !" 1 '" ' lnr '''' %  <. B. Evelyn, L Greenidue, in getting lost in every city the anlendlri i-^-^ !" '? v ', G Manning. K Bowen. N. Olasteam visited has been temporarily trnwllne M Boru. iilJfi* i -f* 1 K" w E Kvelvn, W. A. Farmer curbed in Townsvllle. wnen he a \ook n fhr^\^ nd fQ %  "" J ""— ? ffi fe large wildlife reH .urn ii. *C iirrtT--; IS* %  frv whereui crwoilllea, tigers nm.s m th. nrst Innings of the >IK | m ^H hnXHlUt. Ferguson told He hmiui n ii p i is • %  • %  —-e about the reserve at the commS,SS d oi i S^iu& E B.C.L. Bat Hils .>7 *£***<* a.yft*Sr^ clean howled v i.^Jl V tened -agape, rolto.1 his eyes and opened far (la OtyTfa,* %  Gooding of the Advocate hot-footed to bed. when this bataminMaimed sS S: ,ls r,u1 *" " r d ,h The West Indians are having "a for big things The ('ilv \l stored v Other useful scores were E. ^t bowler A Rudder, gg Hewitt 23. C Own 18 not out howled the opening pair—V Hell and G. Browne 14. W. Johnson and E. Browne—of the Country slow left arm bowler took ilg XI and had C. l>epei/,i a forceful Chamlxrlaln wickets for 14 runs totsmnn iv! J. Walrott raught In 9 overs soi nouaJM and two respectively. Scores were : — Tinmatch coaUlnMM nexl Advocate 71 and I3S for tt dee •"" %  ."• % %  ChamU-rlaln 114 and 4 for 0, The sailing canoe Calypsoe. whm"t was given to the Ba. Street Boya" Club by Mr. Jack Leacock. has now been converted into a row boat. The boys use it. especially on Sunday, for pleasure the bright tropic attire J^JjJ "P • nd dow *he Bay Street On many occasions there WATER EXPLOITATION • From ffan 5 notice of hi. Intcnlioo to move at not eaneeive the ttlree offlcen heth,. appropriate lime, the Intrtlo* MlaMnt on the same day. of a lub-Melinn l„ be aumbend Normally, however, nn offlcei eijtht !o I he effeet that it shall not who was aetmil in any paitlnilu llawful l..r a member of th. nte. was mponubn lor Ihe Executive Committee u. i. •utles or the substantive posl. bar of Ihe Board, because, accord. Larue Board L" 8 ]Z ""' ',""• '"' appoal from ,h for haviiui such a large board II I 1 ^"rnmillee and it would mean wa. true the Uill sa'S „ more ^ 'f ".SS" !^ T'* Ti" than live m .ddiliOn I„ the r !" "i„'!** m J' r '" ft e Executlv. Oncer of Agriculture, the Chi C " n " I """il 1 """" Enginec., of l,,e Wa.e.work, a„.l I $T£' "?"'," ? !" l !' n mM the Director of McOieal S.-rv„.-e. mUber """" W W but when a l#eclfle number win, ii.,„' lUlej. usumiy p oyed his amendment In Com* initlec and was passed The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary inantaaualt wid he had (•uvusaed the Bdl ^JSn^ffV !" n with ,he Chief Engineer but ''. n the Council wa, considerB\al partkulai po&t, He • pose four of MCUon toUl which reads "In the cus* of the absence or inability to act of any member of the Board, t h e Governor-ln-Executive Committee may appoint another person to m n uZ temporarily in hU place." He knew personally that on the lnnd at the Bay Estate now owned by the Housing "Board, i here were about 40 to 50 wells %  ehlfh were dug before he had Riven up looking after the place. He did not see why %  >•" %  %  — %  with a By M. Harmon-Gray Dealer: Koalh. Love *it. 'Ml K J A If 4 3 8 1 a 2 a. I A Q %  3 TlHil • M fgl-12 il It 4 K I % %  4> A t8 ff 1 4 1 # K t 2fTills slam was missed at several uwlas In a pairs duplicate. The blduinn usually started ith One Spade-Three Chios: Three IiianioiiO-s -Three Hpadc-: Four No-Trump.'-PI ve Uia mondoSouth was api to cloas down in Five Spades for fear of a Diamond or irunio laser in addition to the missing Ace These South p'.avers, gave up loo soon. A bid of >l*e Heart* would allom' North to Mgn off in Five spades—out in practice, reavured about Heart control, he will bid six on the strength of the all-important honours tn Souths suits Ttir com raft is made by sritniR up Dummy's firth Club lor Heart discard Till* is a more praciicBi wav uf using th aid in a new suit at thr Pivr l.vet alter a lilacKnoto response <**mmm that If the l,l,rcu,r SSt.'S&n^SS. of AirlcuIUire sis out of the island, the Executive Committee would have power to appoint ninth. i person to act temporarily In his absence, therefore he i.t not think the point mentioned by the Hen hie Mr. Chandler would arioe. Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn also g-ve the Council agreed on the motion of Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn that the words . "not exceedinc" should be inser" -L,. "I. f" 0 11 ? ** led before the fine of $500 al -lied to ,u ?"; \7 ,1 ^ Uta !! -.^ •*fl1 M ,>cfnr,? ^ proposed te.m ? £o-t!*? d 'i^lJ thil "' imprisonment of six month. •o thn^2t Ul * <1 rf d 1 J dd ^ nUCh Th '' President said that in cono the information which the Board imtlon with the SatM section, he w£sfeSrEr r,. t would suggest to the Hon'ble St> Honble Dr. St John gupportAi iriaid lha |„ fulurc legislation ul ., w ,v .l y '? J 8 **>****. th€ amount of money which was li^Ku^ lr ;i ,lrtdMUthatl "lrirted as penalty should be hi^ opinion, the only owners of re-ulgrlsed. ^/ ICCt n d hpv h d had """"y B,lla recentned wells iy j„ W hich the penalty was some... with the tinner three months, sometime present known sources of under. rfx months and the amount .f ground water. inotlov was M mct t mC!t 2 00. someHe did not think U was intende.1 U !" duKo^Sow !Tw^mS%  end^rstT^v Z^T "$ wStiX* *1Saa&Slvrlnd CnHrtclsnvA P six numlhs testitled IflOO. but u '-. ; ... would suggcat that it should .%  Re B ulariaed Penalties ltf ,ularlsed Discussiiig M-ctio,, fifteen dealThe BUI was then passed OS my win "tience* and punishment. ;un ended. to use the boat. those inside. Onl club are allowed YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT FROM CODRINOTON Rainfall: .01 ta. Total Raiiif„U for month to Testsrday: a.eg ftis. Highest Tan.psn.hif 87.0P. Lowet Temparaturl: 74A "P. Wind Valocity miles ptr hoar 7 Barometer (j ttk) 30,003 (3 pa.) . -.in r at Dovar's, — 8-00 p.m. u>cUUon PollUcal (St Bt Oeorga 80 Barbados Unbour Party Politlcaj Ksetkg at at. Stephen pasture. Black Hock — 8J PoUUcal Mfeetlng by Labour Party at Wclehman HalL Bt. Thoaiaa—gr" Police Band Uays for the RevusdsvUle lbr.i Show at the Empire Theltre—8.30 p.m. oiorw oi.VHru Tsi -I Ih* \>fu 9 m. TUKT.K HrldirtiKii a> H* Ux. I-.. il*/ \ .I.I,!,,,. TIBII la lew of the necessity for d". .net markets they should allow the land to be acquired as proi*>sed. He was quite in agreement. There was only one thing, howERNIES D'enrocrtgtic Club oil YES I'M STI1X ALIVE in.I truii to thaalc ail those kli*d friends from all ouer the world u'ho seal ea'i'i'.-. curds. (Ion-erf, and OCheTtmae enrnitred o/fer mp kmttk, What's the use of going overseas when you can get cured right here. Consequently there will be a meeting on FRIDAY AFTERNOON at 8 O'CLOCK SHARP to discuss the problems of the First day's racing ot the Barbados Turf Club November meeting. MENU: Consome Frold a la Francais The Usual Turkey and Ha.n and Chicken Pelau Have you visited Balhshcba? If not. Go to the Edgewater Hotel where the Proprietor is congenial and the wine list complete Including The Best Scotch Win* and Dutch tirottich Beer for after sea bath drinking. COTTAGE GIFT SHOP AQUATIC CLl'B GAP Xmas Cards, Crackers, Annuals. Gifts of every description. Hand Souvenirs, Etc UP-TO-OATE t lltf-I l.\i INC LIBRARY Open Daily— 10—U Noon 4— 30 p.m. 31 10.51.—2n SEA VIEW GUEST HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management. Dally and longterm rates quoted on request Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. TOURNAMENT TENNIS GUT W. R. TRACEY SPIRAL W1H. MM. Ml It (Boos) LTD. seen our — (RITTALL STEEL FRENCH DOORS oponlnjf outward, with toi Wwl*. X 7' V Ughl. hlih (RITTALL STEEL SLIDING FOLDING DOORS The whole door 6" 2" tildes and folds to one side. vide Xflhigh SWEDISH FLUSH DOORS 3' wide k 7' high 28wide x V high The !)„„, wllh p.,,,,, Finish Can be Polished, Varnished or PHONE 4267 WILKINSON 8. HAYNES CO, LTD. •^^ %  HS-O-V* HOW MANY semens i:\ A ./Ail ? ? They'll Do It Every Time %&i M MAGE R DONiKERS TEAW IS iSSt^ED? 1He 5 !" l ww e, HE HOMY Arr THO?ES MY SUCH tuins AS RA>H~ .—. By Jimmy li.itlo OUT" WHEN) THE GALOSH IS ON THC OTHER FOOT -AND WS TEAMS .4HBi>. UES GOT NOTHlrJe &fT RAW ON THE BRAfW.' Jit to fieJifitdian! YES I mad* •very suit by us is specially tailored TO PERFECTION lo WIN AN EKCO RADIO GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY OVER $5.00 CASH BILL FROM NOVEMBER 1ST A. BARNES & CO., LTD. tisn HIOHsM ADVERTI''I\ Whether you aspire to a back-hand flick or a fierce forehand drive, the ability to make a bee-line for the ball depends on lightning footwork. Your teet will be on your side when they get the support of Dunlop Flash Sport Shoes —their special features w put you points ahead. loilAubbrr Co. Ltd. (Footwear Ow.non), Saeke. Liverpo m STOKES & BYNOE LTD. Aganii



PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE HIDStNllW. '" >'•' CaJub galling B.B.C. Radio Programme H' pan Exci'llfiic* the I id Lady Savaso. accora„ t*y "• A.DC. Ma). Drii par y will attend the opening nlfht of Ravuedeville 1951"" toniitht al the Empirv Theatre. Revuertextlle" t> an annual vn of Mn A l I 'lift. iibort Vi:t A T PRESEN T in broado* so a short Comdi Ctiarlt-a Hay ward, President the Tnn(da Royally Thanked t, ERNEST ST AUHYN itODGERS .1 Barbadian living al No 12 Bk"*om Street, and brother ut Mrs. Porter V Bush r *^£ Hall. recently* received a thank you note from Buckingham Palace In answer to %  ifiu-r f-nt by Rev Rodger* last month stating that he was praying fot the King and for MM roeovery of his health. The note said that "The Private Secretary It commanded by The King to thank Mr. Ernest St A, ilnn Rodgeis for hl kind meeaage." It was dated Oct. Hev. Rodger* i* aasi-tant past, of the Chun-h of God in Boston No Other Commitment! S IR JOHN MUGGINS, tall dlstinguiMied former Governor Leaving I or I ,b. Shortly <**fcof Jamaica is now head of the O N SUNDAY morning Mr. Ian "Jmit m short back andHurricane Relief Fund Jamaica Gale. Acting Editor of the ndti and no political talk, '* '*** lortunate in havli \qvoea|e and Mr* Gale RtfVe a rUtatt '" ** v,OT %  ..rid, Souse" and Bathing Relief Fund. Sir John says that residents of the United States aou Ml* hntna 'Huriir-a' -* <->r i -t .• ne w "' * Bb f ' rontlnu.? serva regular visitor to Jamaica and nnnourTf Mr W R Chance Of A Lifetime mg in this capacity for sane time other" West Indian ..land, He bM OW would you like a ten-day as he has no other Immediate ^en a partner for some 30 years „ v trip to Bermuda with a.' co !" m ,' lm n i s >n tne New York banking Arm if ijM irSA "penses paid, plus a set of sllvtr With The Levig Team Kuhu. Loeb and he and Lady for eight? f N the north of England on Wiseman have a home at Montego In a very round.about sort of %  holiday last week was "l*icfcy" Bay. Jamaica, called, appropriately way this question was asked to Ro^n^n „• Jgtnaica. 'Lucky". £-<•"< %  *- originally one if Time Copy Boy Larry Bishop and who a flne rtn „ r „, ncfjro five forta built by Nelson against %  racaasBea, .. O m N.w. Anaavoa %  si a at: MM a The Nt-tva. 4 10 %  m Tiv* •/to*. 4. IS %  > m —r ~f~ rnatlMll. 4 St p m InWrluC*. 4-Sf pi si. HBC l>mnM Orchaattra.. ft p %  R St Unlof. rootb-ll. ft p m Th* ."v)..ia—Li... < pm BBC Midland I .Shi (>r<%  >* %  .>.. I U p. ID fMSBSSft—S • %  •%•• • %  in T0S..1 aeon, T ,< m The Mem. 1 M p m M*--> AM> it. 7 IS p m Calling the Wnl li.dan I M-M at m m m at1U pm r*nl QuaMloni, S.lftl b m KaCM Nawcr**!. • SO p m SUlf 1 *Tit ml Acroupl. Illpn CompoMT uf IWork. • p n. Alcork and Browr, 14 I p an Th Nr IMpv rram in* Bdiloriali. 10 II p m Mm -1-- Talk. 1 14 JO p m AifUih Caiha^nl Mu-tr rac ri.i...K • -1 %  •! WM>NUBT>AY ocTonn n. isei 10 OSV 10 l p m N*.i 10 10 35 p r* Canadian Chfontcl* ASEPTIC OINTMENT 1 'JUUros's tkm %  J — %  aood ihs seedMBg touch of Omnolnx Ointsoeat. lit*bma bntadon, subdues nanssDaoauoa sod gt*a feotocdoa ftgaasit the aetrv of You snU tod, soo. Mln |4aBja t Jml > aod 1 sb mu oa rbssen osd son ulatea ihe (fuonh of BOW %  km. Koop | no of GercDokoM haodr far faaaSay oseFOR SPOTS, RASHES, URNS IRRITATIONS, liRASWNS GERMOLEXE uiSciil a loucM — htali in ncanl n. Hi A Horn* In Jamaica I N LONDON with his HttracUve wife U Sir William Wlttman. workrr al the head ol the one of the best-known Britiih GLOBE OPENING TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8 p.m. y, in honour of Mr. W. B. £££' V Millar. Chief Sub Editor H AdvooJe wh" will be lv* m ,r| l Rockli of the Advoo Jar win mg for u ho). Millar h;ibeen a member WjfLis During the war he served in Army as a Lieutenant^ tnd is weii CoHcct t nll) while they were standIfrtiaTnT master %  howtnan' Carol ruin and was rebuilt as a hpuL.. known in local cricket circle* inR )n Rockefeller Plaza n fe*Le V |, and a touring the English Most of the 45 acre:: of land, says ploying The game r.nd as an outj^, a£0 quietly watching people rou ntryside doing music hall acti Sir William, is precipitous, and Ing sports columnist fo. ;a te. with Levis's team of dlacoveriea. practically impenetrable. One day | many year:. Among the •fuesls A sinister fellow approached rjampit* the fact that a couple of ne and his wife, a S4-year-old attending were Hon. V. C. Gale i> em -You wanna be on telethe other artists on the bill were Englishwoman who worked in N--v.' M.L.C.. Managing Director of the v ^ M \ tm y he asked. Skeptical, thlocally recruited "Lucky" still York during the war. hope to and Mrs. j;i 9rm r were soon amazed to find received the loudest cheer from retire there. Sir William is 66 an-J themselves, on the brightly lit stage the audience. The night in quesbegan work as a reporter on the ABC's Chance of a Lifetime tlon he had three curtain calls to London Dally Express. Life's Picture ^rituals is now signed up with ,h Spaniards. The fort became a Advocate Co-. Ltd., Mr 1 Cale Hunte in lookinj; at a string of barrels conthe two of everyone elae In uhe nected by rabbit-warren corridors show. _Well done, "Lucky". Their job to reach into the •veil ucin, *rt4j Taipo Wat There Daai West Indian Table Talk C RIME DM Wmdwarc Islands—what there la of it barrels and pick up the little boy -—soNSIDKUNG It was scratch -will soon be facing a formidable ms.de before he could "'* ^ \j t urn -out. the aU-sUr variety police talent. Redown one of the P^**T^. show at the Whitehall Theatre in turnina next month after a sixThe lr reward (they_ both proved lAMuton Uit Sianda n|fh| wt nl months' course in crime detec!*. al k '^ "•". %  %  '* with a great swing and boostexl ticm i.i Buland is I-nard Junes, day trip to Bermuda v.lth all ex. lhe jMmaiCB Hurricane Relief 41-year^>ld detective sergeant pense* paid, plus a set of sliver Fund by -bu M IWMOH JONU plus I,,-nil,ALL still TALENT CONTEST m' A-Ji' Police College Four other West n W LA.. Caracas Indian N ofnce.s nan >' %  •'%  • %  Nrj the %  i plane recently arrived there for a slmiTMr. and Mrs. George Tempro lar six months' course. They will and family and Mr Nestor Ban, ,'.,:.,.Ilv ever* Director of Bottler's Ltd.. who has iigaln" spite of the One Slip hurric. V. So urop I nsv* on incident 10. %  viiiH.'f draw it xirl wrar ft 141 a He's in rii' U i, U> II Ho-tiruirursoporatton. i* It. Alllar.cail I US 141 It Plan (,i uif i*pnont lloo. <3) b Atone. .Mif.ina lln pur*'i "i %  "•ouuua noart ot "Door [X'.opui.' ill i ri* dirrcitoo. Ill nu ar.-p %  • o paiitaan. iftf diatoeauon. tei IOOJU s ursjer. isi ORVIL GRANDERSON tllESTER HOLDER -liALCOLM Ml'RRAY MCVIU-E SYMMONDS KKint SEALEY NEVILLE GREEN DORIAN THOMPSON FRANK CORBIN DfNZIL DEANE Bless Tins House" Ole Man %  1 Ap->! 'Because of You" 'Harbor UtMP "Too Yr"uni; To Know" Star" "If Pit 20r: House 3fie: Balcony 48c. Bo\c BOc. TO-NIGHTS Show will be Flnlnhrd at 10.58 p.n ilosi I i orma i ruoi. br-nch of police"work and pickbeen here on a shor: visit. Mr. *""HIERE was one slip in the ing up ueeful tips from methods Frank Nothnagel. a director of lhe a show. It came riot 1 .! at the emploved in Britain. The men; same Arm who came up with Mr. last but did nothing to spoil the Asalstont Superintendents C A, Ban has already returned to Trininumber. British actor Jimmy Mav and L Rodriguez, from Had Hanley, who helped genially an id and Sub Inspectors TWA N n *;<•#.. MC %  noun ', 1 Trinidad-born W. II E. King and K. Beharry___„ wo ot,c Winifred Attwell, wl* an impresMngh, from British Gulunn *^HE Chamberlain Bridge was t i ve flourish as "the well-known I tie lev NiiRinon closed for a short period West Indian soprano." Beaming .,-,.,* i unpi ^ w !" yesterday morning. I see that there Winifred bounced on to the stage 'plIE lour lucky people who hold mrf now tWw noUcea on Lower nd—played the piano. She is. of A the following tickets t.n jj„y street warning tralnc bound course, a BBC pianist Hers was claim the door prizes at the St. for Bridgetown that the Bridge a grand performance and the Patrick's Fair held at the Ursullne ,, closed. Thara la the old one audience recalled *MT for two Convent on S.iturday. I.tidies' outside of Cole's Garage and a encores. Jimmy shamefacedly. 1577: Girls' 144: Gentlemen'i 982 new one Just outside the entrance but neatly, made good his slip n .m corn thi* maaoo tu mouidaud Boys' 885H. to Ihe Harbour Police Station. after she finished. 1 MS i rniI Why I • tt-.ic T Cuotmnortso enum. i4 "olni*l liar fV rw-nniro* oi rno itrosk 141 %  v I--.1 imp %  . | %  ..'. ntrf itill. BY THE WAY . W EARING mimetic boots tipped with heliolilc. Dr. us (Whom God Preserve! M reaterday drew ciRhi six-lneh nails out of a plank by merely holdinc each foot In turn above the plank. This demonstrntion of the mutual Interaction of two kinds of matter proves thai boots sufficiently strongly impregnated with magnrtir force rhould be able to resist the pull of the earth during tha early part of a rocket's Journey to the moon Laughingly suggestHIK th;it tinMJje'l powerful boots might pull the earth up after them. Professo! Saoctunpi near produced this staiillng equation in 23 Azimuth settings: — DN gl—b 4 C7—4 = + sin mp R —S 26 sin 4 co* 264. To t'.iis Dr. Strr.tlsmus reluctantly agreed. •intong lhe nnc book* I AM afraid thai the "List of Huntingdonshire Cabmen," now in its flf'h edition, makes rather du| reading when compared with "The Illustrated Who's W %  of the Licensing Trtide" Section II: C—HI. a copy of which bar luff been sent to meprcsumablv for review. To begin with photograph of each landI. i and :i ihort biographical notice. Then, instead of mere Ingafijl InndlorH's Chnsti.in | given. I don't imagine that there will be much demand for ihla work in the lending libraries, out nobody u'ho likes lo studi. Ihe names of licensees ran afford to be u'iftoiii It; and though it is not n book to road through from cover to cover. It is excellent for the liedslde. It u-ill proboblp be th, x'a'idnrd irorlc on Ihif subject. r*vt>ti>erj Qitorc the bin Xothing to ilo irith mp I N the lourM or a lecture to hi>* lollow-tailoia about the price of grey flannel trousers a la.:. ; said "TroUM'i> will come down." Wo* there no maker of braces In the hall to protest loudly, "Not while one single maker of bra.es is left to uphold the English trouser"? %  MtT Tumbeloni l Barking N OT long ago a ballet dancer complained thai there were holes in the stage, and last week in New York the whole cait of a ballet slithered and skidded all over the place, because the stage had been covered with battleship linoleum. Theso incidents suggest that the Hidden Hand Is at work, and that a secret society, under oath to bring ballet into contempt, will stop at nothing. If this sort of thing goes on. the dancers will have to enter cautiously on all four—and barking. \othing to do with Me A MAN who "threw a large /. p.ece of beetroot at his wife" was probably a frequenter of fairs Cut the centre out of a large piece of beetroot, and, with accurate aim you can throw it over a woman's head, >ust as the rings By BKACIICOMBEIt are thrown over little posts a fair. And now Bonjoboola / T HE Foreign Office was unpleasantly surprised again yesterday when a message came announcing that Bonjoboola had declared Its independence. Maps were hasuly called for. and It was discovered that this tiny Island in the Maraban Strait, which supplies us with 11,164 tons of sogram per annum, had been fot gotten fur some years. A Cabinet Minister .aid. We shall maintain our rights, as long as the Inhabitants allow us to stay on the island. Nothing will induce us to clear out except the threat of force, and we shall meet that threat, as usual, with superior statesmanship and far-sighted diplomacy." Pouftry JVote F LASHLIGHT drourino of the square ega laid by a Ch€j^ stoic hen. "It u*a: laid side imp* last Thursday afternoon," said rup-packer Mosscockle, of the Monmoufh Epp Packery. The corners were smooth. Scienfisls are pti::Ied. . ri-i'i gf ,-tiia • a auulr -..'•*•' • *M Uowa KnotiMMM. S, a *(•*•. "i'iioi 14 r-in iv tool. 14 -.l Ilama 11 Osr-0 19 l-uoi %  %  •• narr OMt-aH-'al • BaM*i; < " 7 wnn rinm' 'lain. Hathfmatirian' f-.'lvrlion T HIS should be known as the Mathematicians Election. By making a synthesis of the other polls, the Beuchcombcr Poll announces today that in those constituencies where the 14.761 Tory lead of Ottobcr 14 has dropped to 12.5864 ttere is a variable margin of between 6 6 and 8.1 points in thftoe seats which were won by liabour in 1950 with a majority corresponding to the difference be* ween votes transferred within live days of the Election. This means, if it means anything, and, consequently, if it docs not mean nothing, that of thos who have not decided Which way to vote, the average has 'sen from 8.19 (on October 8i u 9.36749819. This allows for the 8S per cent, carried over from the margin of error ln Anil* sis M 31 And so say all of &** -" IgvW VgtJBC.0' fi* •^^: p. BARBADOS COOP COTTON FACTORY LTD. ?lre$tone KLIM .. pm. MO la KLIM aa* BjffJatal -riri,.fat... KLIM tsaOk] k ai—,. aaa... . 1 | KLIM /y &K*/knt 1 o holp chiiJr* %  Jrntop Miuna to-ih sod i.J in.".!". "' f"* '' %  MeaetB ill'KHiod %  %  •J lnhl. tl" i' i i-i ft"" milk rh.nMIM MIM| ".*,""' Ml a.prl. ..I I., —"i.ll —l> Kulding KLIM WARM'S K> ntAHCia VIVOM UNlWOtUtKt SMITH bat IIL'STXIS Bor-ri H.*cr1 DOUUIAS I „| m B10WN I I PI if \ LJLAL 1310 Promior' -Toooo'i Partita** B""*" ChoU [ %  tro SpKlal' Ttiura I ABBOTT A cofrrtajt IT AINT HAY lo.anl Double Johnny Slack BROWN In DESPERTAE TRAIL I'l.A/.A DW MM ABBOTT a coerna*u> %  IT AIST BAT a IMU. TO vUBAire Kllby GRANT Tvuy KN^.HT 4.AIETY THI GARDEN — ST. JAMKl ir rot: KNEW SV11B Eddie CANTOR -Joon DAVIs Si i.llMIKilll VIi.lio-l Oprnms Fndnv W B Double -BUAKINO POINI John c.AKi*iei.n ,-.,t NEAl. a. -TSII" *lOW. OP TUB LAW VlV>X4 UNDfOMK K.nl SMITH EMPIRE TO-DAY'S THE DAY REVUEDEVILLE 1951 TO-NIGHT 8.30-TO-MORROW NIGHT 8.30 and FRIDAY 5 p.m. and 8.30 p.m, BOOM \OW FOR TIIK FI.\EST SHOW OF THE YEAR. Box & Orchestra $1.50, House $1.00 Balcony 72c. Reserved. OPENING SATL'RDAY. 3rd NOVEMBER. 4.45 a OS IT • sl WYStua -""KRICHAJD SAU "—••JUIIAN BUUSTEIN %  w-nnaauiaaui. a—-,iMr,aaa^Ca n aiaaM Th. two !(,.-.!, do thr atbi lbv :c givan and wonder if ihty will tvrr M* th*.' homr, I|JIT>. Rollo ii ca deck when h* hear* %  wdna* conarrMitor brl and he brawn, in a puiaitd When they are tree ha atari. HORROCKSES FABRICS STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC SI.31 COLOURED COTTON GING1-IAM tl.1T WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE S1.50 PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC S1.54 PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING S1.98 AlSO FLOWERED CREPE $2.20 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dl.il 4606 :o: :o: :o: Dial 4220 Kidneys Must (lean Out Adds Totir b0> FIMIU out Oicooa Arldo and i-uiaonoua % %  ! ; %  your blool thru T m.UU.ti tiny d.lir.l. Kldn.y tutioo or flltoro. If Potoona la ttvo KMn.* or Illoddar maka youriufTotfrom Oaitina Up Niohta. N-rvoaaaooa, h*€ l-alna. .'IrclooT'nd.r K>oo, lUrkorha. A.hma Joinu, Atldlly, or Burnlna t-uoaaoo. eon't r*lr on oreiaai-y modi|ajht ooth P-taooif aad tpi %  Uy Uo moqloiao rot aood or ii**.v bo-Plt la uarnl>ad Aik yoiir cbomiat for Cyattn. (IjlMtail today. .Cyatex r K i at^T. M aiM0L. netH Tb4 Qumr a a I o a proloo to •fOU, TO-DAY A TOMORROW mi a. S.I3 'opubllc Double . Sunset CARSON in •BANDIT OF THE BADUIND" AND END OF THE RAINBOW Starring Nelesa EDDY — Ilona MASSEY ROYAL FRIDAY Only 4.30 A S.1S Universal presents . "THE WICKED LADY' Starring Joan BENNETT — Jamra MASON t ill MM, SATURDAY. 3rd NOV. "FIGHTING COASTGUARD" BRIAN DONLEVV JJu JjfJte wiih fiiult-in Qapsmdabilihf ?ire$toti* Wl&uuViAajif'i Sewics Station Xome o$: Jivs StizA 'lYlotMhtq Seiuiuw JoAd fflaJdi Charles McEnearnev Ltd. HOW TO-DAV aV TOMORROW 4.31 a a.is FRIDAV Only 4.30 1:. Universal Double . (fpubllc Whole Serial . FEDERAL OPERATOR 99" THE ASTONISHED HEART" AND with N'nrlin LAMONT Helen TALBOT "DESTINATION Arllaui froai Sun to Flnlah! UNKNOWN OLYMPIC OfFICt 4493 WOKKSHOP 4203 PARTS DEPT 4473 NIGHT 41J5 I.AST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.31 a S.1S lumhin Double IIARLES STARRETT-SM1I.RY BURNETT In . •YEXAS II1SU.O — AND — 1.1 HI Ol III! EAB" — Surring — Robert CUMMINCS Joan CAULFIELD TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15 Universal Double . Barry FITZGFRALD In NAKED CITY AND "THE OVERLANDERS FRIDAY Only 4.30 a 115 "SCARLET STREET" AND THE MAGIC BOW'



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p.ir.r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE \MllSI.>l)\Y. OCTOBER 31. i5l HE'.RY BY CARL ANDERSON r^EOTPK': '<:< KEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY — ^-i: i --. it i b C.MDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 0*5vccrcwe ^ v ANSV*9 IT MDW— > T.-.AT I JUST GOT I**TO TMC Tue J K SAVS MeYL % OLD HP uwe rs ^f 9ATH li THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIK JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS %  iniff A net-Mr, *.LV Uuwl MAL( BRINGllfS UP FATHER % %  %  Ifc E BY GEORGE MC. MANUS ^0lf CC**awLL. CftWOGw %  MONEvIL gurvwr MM "Ha* %  TIME ^--VC B-iLL BUS1NC9C CiO TO T1.C OF"CE *NV S^fe JUS,MAJ*ETliftv %  MIOtrMCKI T TOO BAD VOU'BB ga*JKtuwsfsr %  suss !" ne rotPUTA6U3NG A9 WW "H?WT•44MSOBTHB HOSSBHIP KiRBY CY ALEX RAYMOND &f v. rw i -*, \n 1 1 •c %  ".a.., i jfl •.!%  TH /|fl *MA-Ov' /^B SAOM -^^H : -*sag*uy. fj NOT ->AHorn' ] wfiMii I HE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES ouo wows unit &ua*t> HUM-] ItCE,GOVEJK*. J IF I MN nUTCtOOKEP WJ-JAtt 6N6U CftEE MAM C£ •NPCfilbWWrUttCANIDOflHEWOUWTl pwZ7 Wf ZWZf HUT UIOOCN Of WrtHA ANDBOMIE INT*;R H W ruEJUNfie PBt*Ul HOIM HtNX"H—*A*K COfTtf-? WATS C HMKNMfr] TOTuCWtV Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA i I \SI l l.\ A I I ASIC WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS MKNINGCOUGHS UFNPXCO.Thtaprtt IMonul medial** work* IBtV taa IK *• r*i ta ironcfclal •l-ii*lU. -itfrfshalplaariiitMra %  • U IS IM %  -PT Q-lcH**!'** NIGHTS ^ ,on "'"' dust; "' l'"' amazing Mixtuiv will case tbiit choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When you feel a couth or choking bronchial spasm coming on, JUKI take a doae of Buckley's Mixture and swallow sluwlv. You'll feel th powerful healing warmth spread down through your throat and bronchial tube*, soothing inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm, making it aasy to expel. Buckley's Mixture i* made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and other proven ingredients. There'* not another cough medlelne like it. Get a bottle TODAY. and relief right away. BUCKLEYS MIXTURE A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE. PAINS IN THE BACK Hf's e way to re/ief. Do you snow thai A 'iri* !" 1 eaaae of backache lin m the kiaaayt? Whnlheyareaaahhy the* h*ip to filii unptintKs out •f Qte iTSbMB. Wbsn thsy grow sluggwn, I VWWVW////.;,V/W.V.W///W/MVW/1W*^ CMUU, and CcdrndcUxM mm* THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OPEN NOW at ADVOCATE STATIONERY ***** SELECT EARLY.



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WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER M. IMI RXRIUDOS ADVOCATE FIVE Leg. Co. Pass Bill On Water Exploitation Bill To Provide For Use Of Underground Water THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL > esterday passed with amendments, a Bill lo make provision for Ihe control and use of the underground sources of water supply in the island and other matters connected therewith. T.ie Hon ble the Colonial Secretary In moving the second ,ot * u ck W H. provided that it ceding o: the Bill atd that hon. tlld nul cease to he a suck well. i iirable members would romember Section fifteen related to offences that at the end ot January this and '*<""<"> sixteen, theappointyear, a resolutton was passed conm ent ol '•• • ceming a Colonial Development Hp 1<1 lnaI n h d *ked the .md Welfare grant In retard to D* !" *"* *>' Agriculture as to the development of water resource*, umber of officers and servant* That front was for the purooae of wn *cr would be required. As far two pilot drilling rigi—Hon-pk !?J! *" *". v l !? l,wi %  '**"" Mr. Hulson had ,-Uert 11 !" ZZ s,aff w not thouglt likely to be "The ?n*enr .....m,-, %  .w.. lD Bfl > n,,w many officers woult TfjTSS a nTsh?uld W .rSre l !" ^U^XZ^& -re at ny time. These drillin* 25t2"L" U ... *.*.' %  """'' n would %  < 1 the He -nd thai the 11,11 would nol i'mi into oprctliou until the (iovrr.ior appointed a da> by proclamation. 1 in BUI itself was not top heav*. Il< was -lire Its purpoor wa* sood. He therefore moved Ui-< It be rt:4 a second llsae. Hon'ble F E ni'.il seconded, nd We!H* said that he would IUS'. with a further exi-Iain what ihc Hon'bli IN THE LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY COUNCIL Tht umuiin OSBSMSI rsstw Tk* Caaatll N>M • BUI to aai.aa 1*1I B.UBI T.MS .l Th> OsssfeSg ai*a r—>-* mm %  i-.-ain.nl> %  Kill U an.aa IS* *Ka-. A.L m\ and a Mill la rf..i > %  i. r ..u.r caaaMM -at r..i ii— .BII,I. .. m i" -•fMiwiiiKi Bail I. IMI—St. • if. %  .•. I I". >ih ia .l, i. lh' S.-.In Htaai HII isrtn i %  HOUSE lllull*. fa .a Baa* Watchmen 'H WijgQB Oiscirssct/ AFTER about 15 minutes' debate here at any time These drilling Suit .-a*,-.-. %  is will be used for Inveatla^Uai wo, U \ I*ad£u the underground water resource* ' of the island by digging under:ound streams which are often at ihe base of the coral formation %  t mean sea level" he said. Dr. Senn the geologist of the Hritish Union O 1 Company pubi *• 1 ""^ !" 1 ^ Clause > nearby ""' **£ u s d ec i d \ d ( lo labour' includes work ordinarily • define the word well which definpp.fo,,,^, by mecrmnlcs. artisans. Good Bill ,,lo 1 V r !" d . wel ..""T* "' h..nd.e. l .flsmen. seamen, boatmen. CiaSfll 4 Ma ( k*llBi Ka.ra %  a*t Ika BraiUtaM af lirlMii IS af la. SUMM I.-.. Malaw. PraSarUaa %  -a< Irato Saa l.l.na I .1 %  aft* Hall liaw Ha> ..a.II la> ..i.kli.hiai %  affjtML A Rr.. I.II... la .aar... Ikr OfSar Tha Hill I w-l.li.h-. .1 MMMb AaaanSaaali •<•. Tk* Haa.a altaaS la ian>a lawal. h. tk* oil... fl..t la Tkr SMII to ..< ik* lartofI*. Art Mil Ik* Hill to ur.n.a. I.. Ik* aalia.aUan •( \...dr>.i. %  ad Oxaaalla-al al....*. Ik* Rill la %  >•* Ik* kap. Arl. laUi Tk. Kin. i*l*rl*S tai*i.u liaa. oik., ri... to a Mill la aaaaa an.lM. far Ik* B.aU'll.n al -... al a.a House Pass Resolution For $ 18,650 For Eagle Hall Market Land THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday paaavd a H.M.IU taOfl for $18,650 to acquire a piece of Ian [all Hrn Hon. Mrs M. HanscheM. (or establtshn^ a district markal 1' anM 1 Ht-olutiuii hi Mipplt-tnem the KMimates 1951-A2. Part I —-Capital, as shown in the Supp i 196141 Mo 33 The Addendum to ihe RemluttOB Modal A resolution to acquire cum"|ao.)y 1SB70 jiuuare twmi H land at Eagl.. Hall from Mrs M M I'. I MIi' f..i the purpose of establishing %  Di'lrut Market was pnsseil by Ihe House of AssembU Ml, ".-t ralhcr tliH M go to court, it is Ml in th b ; %  eni %  ffWHild also ire^t wltl H ItatiM-hell." said Hi M-inschellV !. %  iiv $1.3'.' 1--1 I lt>,. 1 1 CUin •' %  >.f( la the ileclriHti Of ,i fa the purpose Stabilisation Fund Allocation Approved Assemhlv passed a resolution yosterda] I the allocation ol the balance of the stabilisation fund fixed on October 25 this yeai by the Governor-ln-Executive l Vmmlttee. This fund was place.! on the advice of the Fancy Mivlasses Control and Marketing Hoard Under 'tie provisions of .Set'.lon 10 of the Hi.11 ..Hi* Fancy Molasses I'rodnclion and %  JtBOet Act 18S7. The Hill read* -The balance of the StabUI B• i'in Fund shall lie allocated among producer* of fancy molasses and among produc sugar other than muscovado as follows: — Mi n.nvscneii u willing *ell the land by DrlvMo trebly aoqulfi |hg I at the rate of $1.32 i*'i -in...re desired. foot and in accordance srita l il| ;.,k.Hw opportunity." HM pixivisions of subsection (3) id n< Cumm na, •• o my that H t BaettOn 5 of the land Acuuisi( %  proposed that Uw ino-iey iiske* tion Act. 1949. (which allows a for badvanced Bonding purchase to be made by private ing of kWI treaty mnwiUuitariding that errMr It 11 Id %  I have l^„ take,, tor i{,.^ 0 i u )(1 n had iy purchase*, it i. now lifmh a MU ,H.-i srhktl fad OBIMirchase manner. The Acting Knn/ Solicitor consi-ters tliiii. bonrlng In ..en! tmnsactionikhbourhood, IB is reasonable and this Resolution accordingly seeks the provision „.,' Of fund* for Ihe purchase of the 0 land al this price. logethT with ...', the stamp duly on the conveyance or ih.proparto and the fees of the Acting Kind's Solicitor. It is nnderstnod th.it Mrs. Hanscliell is willing lo oay the other expenses of the vaetel pied ihe ateni me mom 1 Compuisoi\ Baj in-. Ai tii.ii tuna it .' %  i,. Biff) %  "I li su eii ih.t the i' I mil $1.40 Per Squnre Tool i)i. 11. c; ruminlw innarnd ma passion -ii Iho Resolution. Ha sou' that the history of tha ease „,.„,,.. %  f.n.iiiiir u. < !" i" ;,;,;,„;„; ,i h "„Th-r",. .'/n.i-;. t*t-S?M5 sati-ts li. ,II rhi ii %  foot Oovtrn t the lime J nchtOL Ul >' %  i me land undoi UH < A. qulattlon "o nant nsuat favi varj in i i u-eiiii, (HItuning to their %  i o mud agroa to ibr pi the land al J fl'W til' ll" Lay "SILVER STAR" C0NGGLEUM as a FLOOR COVERING Vor LASTING BEAUTY He said that he i uld imagine well, bore-hole, adit, shaft transport worker*, domestic sercertain honourable member* £*excavation made for the purpose vuuU fclld tU labourers and ing the Bill was obstructive, bill !" Interception or abstracting work associated does not include similar he thought it was an exceedingly underground water. therewith but good one. Its idea was not Th Fresldent ll-mblr I. It. clerical work, obstructive. II was merely to preChandler drew attention lo the "Woikcr" means a person who vent persons taking a disproporfact lha: according to rub-section nerfoi m< manual labour." tionate amount of the island's one of section four, (he Dnv.iin water. As the Objects and Reasof Agriculture or in his absence. Amendment ons pointed out. it was considered the Chief Engineer of the W.i'.eiadvisable that there should be no W ork* Department <> r in the "he ansendtramt waa "In this Arf delay in imposing some measure ab senre of the Chief Eneineer ol ^&E£f ,ab u '" j" clud w worK of control over the present under, h ur.u-rworku Deuartment ih %  '"""*" %  > pci formed by mechanics -A. Ijagj. Ihr B.M. tk no. poMbto _Ut_ e KedM mlih. ^£,"S^HSjf^SfSrS* a ias—ilieaisd oeie. he said. -It arise when all three of these posts c j u( j e cleilcal work or work uas held a In the Other Place might be Ailed hy acting men performed by watchmen -worker' for some months owing u> the Hon'Me Mr. Field -aid ho* thl meana person who performs fact that there was no delinlF',11 3< originally drafted, di.l no* manual labour.' tion of the word well. Tne „ U ik provision fnr the Director of Dr. Cummins laid that the definition of well was now inMedlcil Services to nd as Chairamondments of the Other Placa "*rted and was met with the m n P i.. the nb-encc o' el'her ot were controversial and Govern, approval af the Other Place. (l „.(,„ two ofllcers It rts nu< rnonl was not prepared to accept -gard* sections Ihreeand ln hv he other Place and '• • fad them. rciln'ed out to Ihe r*.r*o m <4iare* They k n e W that when he Inelsln'ion ihr" he lbon*h< things were stolen or lost 'as nece^-ia-v h^efiti* hi a> On Page (a) among producers of fancy molasses at the rate of .2493 cents a gallon on every wine gallon produced; and tlm loaltei The poaitKin of land m Ufa igar of that 1V1 'i menl had Dei individual, at loot, It WAS debated tlieie now was that Ince Immediate vicinity ed by the Onvtrni told to a priva e $1.40 per .w]uare felt lhat tt would N aorve no useful purpose to 000* 9 tlnue the ourchase cornpulaoi ,.f the piece they reiiuired. arl B the long run might o"'. them C M, "Sirica Mrs fianschcil has exi:ressed her iesire to 'urthn Ireat with th. Oovernment in H g of si : %  bains, too high -I reel." : .HI Mi V there thO ll : On Page R I PAINS CELEBRATED FIREWORKS ground sources of fresh water \ as to prevent the possible reduction or contamination thereof. VITAMINS GIVE HIALJHAL7KA GIVES Yplj tuHcC THr VITAMINS Oflp I ha t(i that monsy can txi r li |ood snouch for row. AURA Cod Uw OH tonialm IOi.000 lot Uniti of a A and 11.000 Ini. Unin of VnnDpt'ounti Compar. ih.t yira.Tiln \"%th wiih thai of .n r othr cod HW oil md ro*.'tl MS ALTRA |tVM row IwiOt lh* vilua kicjk Potency COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES four which set up the Water Board, it is proposed that would consist of the Director of Agriculture, the Chief Engineer of the Waterworks and the Diretor of Medical Services and suoh other person? not exceeding five as the Governor-ln-Execirtivr may from time to time appsnt. Sea Island Cotton from a plantation. th\ atchman had lo pay for The Act was seeking to do a v.lih the practice of stopping the watchman's wage*. They felt thai estaiei %  ID I "I myself was somewhat mys'i^WM l fl E' i ..wI { kf llnfv '' *rlb l watchman being ablo lied as to whether the Director ol OOOasrreta^W UUlV IO bp al onp lnce „, u llm t tv Agncu lure should be selected as %  r-twilri nol ho h..lrt T"rrfinslhlt. 'or e a safe for the Customs eleven of ihe Bill provded for in the Second Schedule hereto % %  B—WClJ Airport, appeals being made lo ihe GOToi to ihe like effect, certified on The Addendum to the Re-oluernor in Executive Committee, bci'ialf of the Federation of Brit Subject to Hon'ble Mr. Field, he ish lltdtafltliet or the CaUUnbtl ot The Cuttonu OflBc houghl that was in keeping with Commerce of one of thi all In urgent the prescnl Public Health Act. mentioned in the Third Schedule i„. d of a safe place to depoii Section twelve related it the hereto or of Mich other bncr> ,. .-, .Minted from pal alteration of the .mount of abbodies as the Governor-in-Execucngci*. In vicv.of the increasing StractJon of water la ct a of live Committee may from time amount of Customs revenue coldrought. Section thirteen related lo time specify by notice in .. ',<<( ted at the Airport it is proposed to facilities for inspection and secdaily newspaper or in the Official lo mttal .. small wall-safe is soon linn fourteen related to exemotion Ga'eur." 1S nossihle Ladies' Handkerchiefs in Gift Boxes BONO KONG HAND DRAWN I \im: I I. IHSKIIs MADFIRA HAND rMBRouir I:I D SINGLE COLOI'R COTTON HANKIES YUlITi: LINEN HANKIES CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10—n Bro..) Street XMAS TREE DECORATIONS XMAS TREE LIGHTS TINSEL-A Beautiful Assortment XMAS CRACKERS at | KNIGHTS DRUG STORES GOODYEAR -THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYW cs.i-w.ir "*... %  ..v—. CITY CARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.


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\ui>si si>\\ >it11 i II-,I BARBADOS U>\.K ATF I'M.I M \IN CLASSIFIED ADS. TtLEFHONE 2508. Tt roH llll MM f f 1 *"•"* "* MatnaH-Min aaV-tOe M J •t SO on -eel,-da), -nd II w on Sunda*, ( ••' %  trf MM 11 teal* tor ar>> numMr a' -anti up to M. and *• %  '• *i"d.t|,. aotdaya fa* Mck %  ••** "• *w*.*i.wj i mn> I M waicott Her tiArnl —... %  .,1 4 p m • %  -• % %  far tinBank Hall Brethren Room gfad ta.sr.ga. to ihe WnUun •?&. IN MKMOR1 AM MtMIS '.•d maMner Hart) Cle'tnidr lfcn-i] i .n_.. IP* 31M Oriobei % %  haa p**ad nr. %  Thou work in, nanda ar* laid lo I lotted for Wo. .he loved lh baa) Prrtram. Alpharua. Kohen Wllkkrtaoo JuMph. rrl.mii K. • | l IT l -i ...* %  Aubrey iSiMiti Jl 10 H—In i-l li. .,, ,„j dar Hi'U""d Ernrit Held, wn.. v.— .lied. hi nil on SMI, Ortober. lot* I do mil need a kpaclal day T'i bring >uj i,. %  The da. we do not U [> MR hard to rind. God look rou home it ... It,.ill But In our heart, you I Krm*rtib*r*-d alwu. .%  ..MI Re id rt iprrl Held 31 10 SI-In <.OVER.NME.YI Milli I I II I IKK AL IMilMlK WATERWORKS IN r KU I '.il S i AppUMUoM .u.mwlol (nr tUt UlpoeW, Waterv. UIIVJ uvpiii line ill, tMroaaos. 2. Tn€ post is permanent and UnsiunaDle withemoluments al uu rata a. >:i.*;.u 144—MM ii annum [ should hold aqulvmlant qualifications and mu'l have D f\peiiimeo <>' powa* ataotiioal iiifcineertmi since qualifying 6. The officer wlil I* required |Q lal %  ihsrue of all eleetri.nl installations under Hie Chief Engineer. Waterworks Department 7 Appl Ing details of qunlification* and experience with copies of testimonials, should be nibmittad to thr Colonial Bae* B idgelown. Barbados, not liter than the 8th December. 1952. 31 10.51.—Sn. —On* Underwood rVrtaT*a-nrHar E*triicnt condition Holder Broa Swan SireM 30 10 1] I I II U AMIII HCLF C;AIIPIM:II S:H mi -.tiling n-n, man II to 12 .i handy man and •econd lardaiHr Slrady Job Sleep in ..i Apply: Bk> I. S S ro Ad.orauSI |c> II V HVnB BKparlaMa1 Nra l ileep in Otilv trtoae reqiilte.1 Api.i MiJ H l>. Hob iiiaon in pTTaon "GlenaiMBfl I M.II %  1" 11 *' TrACHKll for 'Naparlma Collaae" Wanted al the betmnlna of Ihe arhool (ear Jani...r 1WU. UiuvrrWty cradui iiLailer qualified to leach French up i.i •SVt refuted or Dial S8U. i| H Si *. CAR: IM1 Cilroen Almo.1 naw— loan iniln mmi leaving the Uland W.lte Bl H H Co Advocate Very food canal ajn or 4JTI as ii si an IM m II VOIIMA n It! II KAUM OFFICIAL NOTICE REAL ESTATE MOHCB VKI-M Or -1 J' Arrea of Land .ituaual • %  e J-ra->el> OeM C...r*h Dtal U1 I after 4pm DauaUa n | M—Si % %  > %  I SHOP Mo,!-, aad irerraved Appl< Joaepn St Hill. TeedTaaa to the „„> no 4 cSrriagaaai VHiatJSiasi-fc NOTICE % %  \*i-H or fir Mi-.i-M • TI.e. b.-'l h %  BAOndl IS Pl'RHUAKCat o( Ihe Ch"-SWT Act. %  artOM havleuf o, c •in-.ui an> -.!(nM I fc> ' .tlH* I to Diln. babre ka>..ia al II MM and S o'clock IK the afUtnoo.. at %  %  1*1—. Hr l dajetawn. before Ihr .Snd da. l I>Me(ikr claiFaamav b* rip r biS or. and ranked acardMd to Wto ~NraiMn OSSca. Publle ordar thai .or. ure and prtorm thet.^f I *atar and Hint Una wi and the oUter km al Cadr.nlon HIU I *""'"•' %  %  %  • to-ajaard M hjaaaril H aeia ol land **ne aMr*t%. I i.. OAHTY A scxyrr. u M ,as it si in '::;.': Appiicatmn. will be reeeUed I, urdeeaigiMd up to ISlh NotenUkar. 1MI THE UKUOUIONKD will eer far ftale tor the poal of A—a — or for the Pariab of at Puhbc rornpetilion at Iheir .dnce. No VI Joaapll t IT Hlgn llll BrlddMown. on rrHiv The ulan u al Ihe rato o( aaj B pr, Uw Snd day of Novrak CAR Oodae Cat -ae.e 13.01 ...I...T DW M Ji ] SI Sn HUJJ4AN STATION WAGOON |*S1 mltoad* S.caj.1 New Price R lao 00 will Mcepl M.3W 0 For inapacUon BBeir Ralph A Bawrd. Lower Ray Street 3D IO SI—jn LORRY -O. Tder Price ;...Hall I |am II, ..-.. g Tl 10 SI In ai MBM A. %  Ktrtoay Oaraae Pru. i often II 10 SI 1 ELECTRICAL RtfKIOERATOH On* ill eeUnftiauHPefilgeralor .orhbia order Apply: P D Portcn Fkclorv. SI Jama* Jl ISi II—3>i MECHANICAL Tower Pump, and galId aeparately or together SI 10 SI Sn TYPEWRITER Underwood Ofne. odel. In good working order Phorw P Dr Verllvllle 4SI1 duHng oftk-e hour* w i*> ti as TYPEW*ITT.H MISCELLANEOUS SiEJUCAN COTTON PRINTS: About %  le.lg.ii ,i.id colour* 3a>wide only SO cenU par aBaa L aairW n •"( I KIMJ'ALAS !" SMALL YACHT and Dinghy BIB ear offer Mabe aeen al the Yaeb Club, and Soiled Owner leaving On ilund Phntte BS33 30 IS Jl. t %  irriqi n Of ever deacripllon i old Jewel* A bS TCfMllUIl M.i|.. Auto• %  •joining Ro) I Yorhl Club 1 10 SI—I f n I.I'M K.s I , '.iijl* M r. Uniting laoH I aiktipea. W Grllflth X O. No >, Swan Sti, Dial 4JBI 31 in M -3n NARJS-Oal vanned iu.ll. a limited qtiantity al 4Sr per lb Enquire A 11 rr* Company, Trafalgar Sti*et Phong soar. S3 io si—i t PLASTIC WOOD: A pla-tlc woad tlllevhlcn can be moulded Ilk* putty and larden. like wood Available In Nalur*. Muhoganv. Walnut and IMtk Oak al aSr per lube G W Hutchlnaon Co., Ltd. IS 10 SI an S %  •-. >i.r:MM I all Cooking Utenal eg r*ST9 kind. No hot qi Ired In convanMeit I i .• f 1 W 11 SAIMIIJ: One Riding uiddle In perfret cnndil.oii Applv P D Mavnard, I'urter %  factory. St Jamaa Dial 33IS Tl 10 SI HAMROMTE A heal proof adhMlva of coloaaal atrength. which U Iranapar ent. (.ill. k-il. i lr.( and waterproof ^ callable in two ntea al 3Ce and 4SC per lube G W HUTCH1NSON Or Co Lid 30 io SI in TYRES4 Tyrra and Irmer Tube* air condition, alt* 40S-1T Can be >*ci il The Bnmn Bav Rum Co 31 I0.M--1 MISCELLANEOUS M Winter Coal. aUe 40 H %  %  ,• %  i r Street, or Dial SIM 31 10 SI—In 17 10 SI—an %¡ L*BBT: LadV with Collage ch and near club* and bua d like mrwoitr Io ahar* or boarder. Writ* -Jill i %  11 10 SI Sn Fre.h Stork at Bruce Weathcrheod. Ltd I IIOD>.NAJ,~rDT Arthrttli .n. Ooul, Gravel. Pain and Acidity II 10 SI—Sn I'lllSOMI The aiiceeuhil Candidate will be on on* 'obatMtn. and muat aiaum dulkr* on Ik* let January. I0S3 MJM ii... SI -4rt NOTICE Nctlc* i. hereby given that n*ither the M-.tor nor th* agamu of ihe M V CHARLES A MACLEAN now In port nil be reaponataMe for anv debt or debt* ontracted by any member or member. I Ihe rrew of aald vnwl while in porl Cap* D J DOUCETTE. %  M...l.-r The Two ate* lad DwIUnghoM>e known .. oalsRTfM -mi \r.r inaal "' aga In* aam* H and* and thereto belonging, (..i iv thereabout*, arlual* al loth Avei...e iHlleville Si. Michael liMptctlon by appointment with Mr* 1 I. To*>pto. 8th Avenue. Dial 1T3S Par n.rthor particular* and condition* %  % %  %  COTTLE, CATTORD CO St 10 SI tin LAsm rot) SALC 74.0fl) aq 0. of aewUdr land at load View. H Peur 4' Acrwa al Thorp*.. Si Jam.-. 3; Acr*. al Cave Hill, near bua PUBLIC OFFICIAL SAIE Tue*da> Ihe Uih day of Novem1S01 al the hoi-r of I o'clock In the afternoon will b* wM at m. ivr"c* ihe hlfheat bidder for Ml der Ihe appralaed ...I..* All that certain pier* of Land cornirig 4BK. MI fl .,r trweoaboota .lite in Mango 1-n.l in Ihe PwrlU. ol St Peter, butting and bounding on land. r Sydney Aboab, deceaaed, on land* I The Aleiandra Sehool. on landa of '. Ace at PToap*ct. II 0SO 00 T.3S* *q ft .1 N.M Gardena Several Spot, at Maxwell Road It Acre* above th* Gn.uiimr.it Farm. Ch Ch 4 Acre* at Black Hock IBM* particular* tee D ATICY A SCOTT. Magaaln* Lane ID 10 it—a> oi* The ndei..gt rd will orl.r | IW Sole .' fhibli. Compel 1 loin a I their ofSIc*, No IT 11:,ii Si...1 H.UI..I..-.I an Thur.. to* ISSI al 1 JS m > The Cottage known O* %  OjORN In Ihe lal Avenue S1ialrirt.de nmUUv ing Drawing and Dining Rooma. 1 Bedroom, 'formerly Si ilh all modern convenience, and the Un.1 on .him II .land, coauining 1310 (,.., feel. nhich w tuMy *ndo*ed In.uacoon an aoa*lhratta*i 1 ,t-S. PETER Wiori. RUAN JOHNSON _...ltdwt DORCAS WUJ.IA3S* „__ __ PHitaaMTY ALL THAT Certain piece or parcel of land ailoale in Upper Hack in the poHah of Sam. Mi.-r.aei and talaad of Barbado* co J *T,„ 1 „oer-. 1 * rood be the -me more o. l*aa butting and bowndlnd an land* no* *C late of Jane* H Wile, of Catheruve Wile*, of Clernenl Lucaa. ,4 J.meFord and -f Ilk* Lou*** M.'let. ataS on the PublK Rood or J*""*'' • Ik* lh* aafpHf va> b..tt aaa bo., d T*g*lh*e with in* ...eaja-ge or OwoUIng h*.ocalled %  •AVEIJOH" and all -ml ONLY A DAILY SH1PP1NO NOTIC ES Canadian National Steamship* FEW DATS OLD! TELEGRAPH on tale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY NO I HI: We bes to inform our CuaUwnari and the General Public that our Hardware and Lumber Stori's situated In Roebuck Street and Masajine Lane will !-• clostd for Stock r skmt, rrom ith to 31st October 1951 Inclusive. We will roopemlor buMnaaa on the 1st November 1951 T IIKRIIF.HT LTD, 10 11 Roebuck Street and Magazine Lane. luirasorn '1 M1V MT SON I \N CRUWUCR" 1 tN 1 IIAUJJJOU • 1. .1>V HOONEY 1 %  •-.rRUCTOR 1 \I>Y NELSON SanUeaJ II.lit*. ttoala*. Batkad.. II Oft 1 Oct IT Oft %  Oet ia ,k-t M Oct I l*ov m 0.1 X Ho* 10 No. a Nov II rto* l NoV *S N*v B Nov Nov i Dov IB Nov • Dec -LADV NBa*OH'UADY RODNEY" 1 UHI NCLAON" Arrive* SaU* Bkad*< Rarfcaa.' n N..^ a Nov Arrtee* Arrive* Arrtee* %  aeton Ma Ufa. Maatreal It Nov IT Dei1...... ai JabIt No* II Doc I A NEW SHIPMENT OF DUNL0P MAXPLY RACQUETS AND BALLS VVM. I IM.All I 1 (B DOS) LTD. GARDINER AUSTIN ft CO.. LTP.-Aint*. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Harrl* and a Ian* commonly known aa M-I.go Lon* together ilh the Cl.alleli bin General Trader, ltd u*e thereon and oppurt.n' For e*M*IUoi>a ol Sale 1 ie* appralaed thereto a. follow.:, CTJITTLE. CATTORXl The 1* hole proper*.,appralard Io TWO | St 10 SI—On THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND % %  %  %  %  — % %  — .. P1FTY D(IJAM i|3.4OOI. Attachod %  il l*f act 101 M 11 %  I Timolh.. Ailing Pi. lovoat Uinh.ll OfTUe. RMh Oetobee. ISSI %  \\.\OI > K.MIM> M • BOS AIR t: and KovwjaJjjgf IhSl M %  dj1Ri.|L|j.ard December ISSI. KAILINU TO ri.SMOl IN ANU • 1 MM M RIUJIMSTAIl 0th Nov 10S1 D1ANJI -I ll-4lh De.rn.ber I0SI m SMOJ for 1•hoili Having aole'l>T Bella, B, tf BdVe opened a oectktn " rnaoe ehlrtv pyjama*. pant.. .idle. .lack*. bo>* doming etc >i our dupoanl Ihr facililiaw n RBOKRN nCMTAI. PIATFS itiaiiid while you wait Nquai Innli... Repair Service Sle*et KAII.INtl It* IMIMHtli. \M. 1..111-11 ( H n COJTII. y M BONAIRS l*th N. %  VII IN.. 10 1HIN1 I l II >' M 1 vti s-i y %  n The M V C t, M "TANNIS" will acc-pl Cargo ail Pa—anger* for Grenade, aalllng Thuraday. KHh Inat T<\e M V %  LXAERWOOD will accept Cargo and Paaaenera for St Lucia. Grenada and Aruba. Vincent. .ailing Tueeday. S0U1 1 M Th* MV CAIMBBjrwill M.vft Caigei and Pa*aeng*r lor nomlnwa. Anllgua. Moniaerr.1. Sr.1. and tH Kllta. .ailing Friday li,d November 1001 1. H W 1 HCIVOONFH OWNERS* •, ASIUXIATION lINC 1 I Con.tgnee. Telephone No 0S41 M S IYUMA jih Nifas s art IWI Ml "ion MIM a to LTD lit WISE . ADVIIUSI LAN I OOKI IIS ML mum Call and are them at your da* Showroom. Bay Slreel. and to arold aUaaajj ,.. |niK pa order TODAY from a lulur* %  hipment ACAOw/////,y//v/ LOST A l-'OI'.MI LOST PORTIGUESE SPANISH offered H Te-rhei. (..gaged In tin. line for the advancement pf our Youth Method ua*d for American and Bratlllan ,i Officer* of the Medical .. ,1 TllOtSthMl Stall. 11 W ar fl amor). inr. in %  ttoatvuck School i-d*r the Ute BOS Mr r C R">>raaulred No TTariflalion W Join -' %  Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Tour*klnhMnerlyWmllllnUnB*ajTiB I ind porea wh-c [."in hlrta and nuM ler* rtblg Itcblnf, frB-"l'. fcwm fe_E?*" B f* nurnlna Arm. Klngworm. Pnorlaalo. bu.c*dmd*?! '"i(>i>a. Foot Ith ai I.IemlaheoTOtdlnary ,r J n i'"''" *'* ,, on '*, l.mpor-e, relief hecou-o th*> *"" %  £"' ihe germ cnuae Tie now dim 'ery. eiaod*r.i! kill, th* germ. In 7 %  <""•* guaranteed to give j oti .off. clear OJtro*^c'k 'oT^tu'rn^M" ^pJ^S^^ ri>t**d Nlaoderm from your rgT ., ^ ,.%  % % % %  %  .. — ; FRENCH LINE Cie., Gle., Tiansatlantique 11 M. J..M-s a CO. I.IMITKI. lAirnU) Sailing* lor 1952 SHIPS SailinK from Sakllnsj to roi.oMWE" Southampton Soi thsmpton January 20th December 28th I'oi.iiMtilE" Xebru.iiv 7th March 2nd "C01.0MBIE" March 20th April i3-.ii 1 L> r.HASSK" A pul ZltlV May lth I "COLOMBIl" May 8th June 1st 1, "De CIRASSE" June 41 b June 25th 1 "COLOMBIE" June ltnh July ISth 1 COLOMBIE" July Slot August 24th L "De ORASSE" AUKUSI 2lit Septemlier 18lh "COLOMBIE" Sevtcml.t-1 llth October 8th "De GRASSB" (X-tober 2nd October 28th 'COLOMBIE" October 23rd November 18th "De C.KASSF" November 12th December 8th "COLOMBIE" DeiemU-r 18th Jan. llth. 1953 Sufc/ecf Io change wilhout notict RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE •• thi. IIMillMHts I Ol \llllt 1.1.1. Whit. Pk Bond. Telephone Service ST. I\>II S IVIIIVM.l The [ubllc are hereb, warned agalnal edit to my Wife MATILDA 1 llliiiV.ES -nee Youi hold myaelf reaponalbl* lor her or am one el** contra, ling an* debt or debt in my name unleaa by a •igned by ma JOSFjnt nCHROWES, Uttle bland. SI Jo*eph Chandoo, Paynes lla>. St. James Blowers, Black Hock. Black Kock. Cede-Deo, Valencia. Derr .*• Beach VnlrI-. -.|. Prospect, % NOW! Dental Science Reveala PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EAT1N0 HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream The Designs find Sh.dcs of our recent kh.pr PLASTIC CLOTH for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS. f'nmr. Have A Look Far Yourself. TUB CKJVTHAL I Ml'mill il Cur Hllllll A TI'IMIK STEErT.. The B.rbado. Telephone Co, \M. U slewed lo .nnounce Ih.l In nfcotilan'.' wilh Ita policy o. development In .he Interest* of the public. Ihu new Si June. Automatic (dial) Exchange will be biouchl into mm 2 MI .,-.lo,k in lh.alk-rnoon. on ..lar *e .lh of Navembrr. Given bale* Is a hit of existing subscribers whose numbers will be chanced. All subaerlbers are earnestly requested to make the neitaaarr clianres In their I.ireclerlea. fo. use from the above mentioned lime and dale. No, NAME ADDRKSS 0130 Alimhouse. St. Thomas 0120 Bain, Mrs. I.IW 0194 It.iii, i "fi Kich.rd (1126 ll'ilie, lli.lill.TH-. "II.-' Kennel, Fred 01.11 Blade., D. O. Ili:i8 Hi. HI, k, i I I,...;!,,..c. 0121 Browne, I. A. %  M Browne, K. C. 0147 llii. I, i II UP. 0107 Colony Club IU.19 Clarke, J. B. 0150 Coppln, C. A. 0141 Cunard. Sir Kdward 011H l.r.in,. H. I:. D. W. 0192 I ..in. ..ii Chi... J. 0191 Kdwards, A. C. 0117 Gibbons. Dr. A. A. "l-'i Covt. Flour Factory 0171 Guinness. The Hon. M.D. Purters House. 0IU lluUon, II I. 0IIS Johnson. Vivian C. 0133 Lazaretto IM'::. LazarMtO 0181 1.1..>il Thin....... Ralph 0ISH I."i ii I1..I.I O. 0193 Macrae, Mrs. j. K. I>1K9 -.I.,,.,." Victor (1110 Morris. Rmnl 0124 Old Tree. 0143 O'Neal. Dr. Freed B. 0119 Purlers Factory 0172 Powell. Id. I'll.l Kid K eav rim. 0123 Ko.a-Palii.rr. Mrs. V. 014H Si.iidy Last. Factory 0101 Sell. T. B 017S Sealv. M.s McDonald 0190 Stiurland, Mr*. G. St. James St. Michael St. Michael St James I y. St. James St. Janus St. James land. Pro. pact, Si. James St. Jsmcs Druggist. Derricks Bay. St. James The Risk, St. James Glitter Bay. St. James Normandy. Prospr,!. St. James Boylston, St. Jame. Cornell Castello. SI. James Folkeitone. St. James Lancaster St. James St. James Undertaker & Garage St. Jamas Sunset House. Prospect. SI. James Black Rock. St. M'lhi. I Supls. Orl. Black Bock. St MIc. Seabourne, St. James Queens Fort. St. Jum.'K i!. .limere. SI M.ramar. Si. James Cl irrnd.ni. Ml .. k Ruck, SI. Michael St. Jame. Casablanca. Payne. Bay. St. James St James House N... 1. Port.'i.. St. James St. Thomas Las Palmas SI. Jame. St. Jam*. si Jan i St. James St. James St James HOUSE SPOTS RENDEZVOUS HILL AVERAGE AREA 60 x 80 AMD PRICED $1,000 to $1,700 A. BARNES & Co.. Ltd. MODEL DEMONSTRATION OF THE NEW NORMAG I DIESEL WHEEL TRACTOR 1 EXPECTMI .SHORTLY r IS — 20 — 21 — 35 h.p. Model. Hall Tracks also available • 1 Built by experienced German Diesel Engineers J. G. KIRTON. Jnr. "The ...."-. HI. Philip PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH CLEAN BEACHES CLEAN STREETS Pi oeptri t, Dun Court. Prosper' Fills Village. W ITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches snd Public Highways and n dosl-e ol co-operatinft with the Barbadoo Publicity Committee (Tourtam), the Co*TUls*taMri of Health are appealiiif, thrntii:n this iiiedium to Hou







U.K. Reinforcements |

Egypt To 14,000

The British War Office said

sion has been ordered to the troubled Middle East.

When the Third Infantry Division has arrived in the MiddJé
Hast it will mean Britain has thrown in approximately 14,000
reinforcements since Egypt formally commanded ‘British

evacuation.
One
Brigade—-started mo

er by air and sea. In
chute Brigade of 3,500
the Canal zone from

IRD INFANTRY ,
IVISION ORDERED
TO MIDDLE EAST

Brigade of the Third Division—the Nineteenth Infantry
ving out of Britain aerially last week.
Now the other two brigades of the Division will follow pre-

aratroopers have been moved into
yprus where it has been stationed

Har bares



ae





PRENCH
COMMISSIONER
ASSA SSINATEB

PARIS, Oct. 30.
De Raymond, the French High
ommissioner in Cambodia was
assassinated yesterday, the
Agence France Presse announced
from the capital city of Cambo-j
dia. He was stabbed to death in
a room in his official residence.
De Raymond, the 44 year old
former Army Officer had been
appointed Commissioner in Cam-
bodia in 1949. He joined the
Colonial Service in 1942. Cambo-
dia is one of the French Associ-
ated States in Indo-China.

LONDON, Oct. 30.
Britain’s Third Infantry Divi-




addition the Nineteenth Para-



It| From All Quarters:










KU! yy

SS




&
; Zz LONDON, Oct. 30.
Ss Winston Churchill completed his Cabinet today and con-

tinued streamlining and consolidating duties to make it a

smaller group than under Socialism. Churchill still has

about 50 officials to name to his Government.

To-day’s announcement of Cabinet appointees follows the

first batch of eight named by Churchill last Saturday to

serve with him and also follows the refusal of the Liberal

Party members to form a coalition.

The new Cabinet
named today include:

James Stuart, Secretary of State |
for Scotland. Captain Harry
Crookshank, Minister of Health
and Deputy Leader of the Com-!
mons. Harold MacMillan, Minister



members ———" =

LATEST
ELECTION



M of Housing and Local Government. | f
eas * . Lord Leathers, Secretary of State | ; iv
: ee . ' : a for the Co-ordination of Transport, |
———--~-«> | THE FUNBRAL of Liaquat Ali Khan took place in the presence Fuel and Power. LONDON. Oct. 30
4 of what is said.to have been the biggest crowd ever seen in Churchill also named two other | . “Ha

Karachi. Among those present were the Prime Minister's widow, With 624 of 625 constituency



; : officials, who will not be Cabine » i
during the Se haeraisons lies Re oe {soutasront a a . . tL ee ee and his mother, who flew from Lahore to attend the members: Minister ‘of State at the ‘naw tis Aan ares a Stand
country ering ailand wey mony, s ‘ } . ha weh Glan © " i ‘
Scores of volunteer battalions armed themselves secretly| (Siam), and has a population of U.S. WILL REA Photo shows: The body of Liaquat Ali Khan is carried from oe ee ore. ing ot Parties: Conservatives 321,
aa ae y about 3,250,000 oD. W his residenee to the gun-carriage. farliamentary cretary to e| Labour 294, Irish Labour 1, Lib-
throughout t for the “liberation” of Egypt from the} *?pii, 3230.00. iat ‘ ' aiiies Treasury and Chief Government! |erals 6, Irish Nationals 2. (Death
the British. Interior Minister, Fuad Sirag El Din said|ai times by deep knife thrusts ARMS GOAL IN ae at whip in the Commons, Patrick | postponed voting in one constitu-
last night that Government was aware of the growing|from an unidentified _ killer. Buchan, jency last week) Voting will be

movement but will not take
teers break laws.

He said battalions have been collecting arms with no help
from Government. He said, however, plenty of arms were
available on the black market.

He said his Government based its struggle against Britain
on justice not force. If the time came for taking up arms
Egypt would do so openly and not conceal her action behind
underground organisations.—U.P.



U.S. \Aitomic Circles
Doubt ‘Argentina
Has Atomic Plants

WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.
Informed sources pointed out
that the United States scientists
were cool toward Presiden®
Peron’s report that Argentine may
have atomic plants . “producing
power for the entire country’s
electric ore, within two
years, ey id that. United
States atomic circles are far from
convinced that Argentina has
workable atomic energy plants of

any kind. ‘

makes on tha
“technical installations on mal
Island will be made accessible” to
scientists abroad. They

thus far little information has been
receiyed here on what is being
done in Argentine laboratories.

5th (Air Rorce

5TH AIRFORCE H.Q., Korea.

ed aC. ie ee
were . ie
over 1G. alley" but the Reds’
i wing fighters showed no
incilination to give battle for the
first time in nine days.

Fifth Air Force reported the loss
of one F.80 Shooting Star and one
reconnaisance M ng to Red

ground fire during the day’s opera- |

tions,

There was no chance of survival
for either pilot. Fighter bombers
continued to blast Communist
front line troops and _ positions,
flying 131 close support sorties.

The total number of air sorties
launched by the Fifth Airforce by
6 p.m. was 776 including 50 pre-
dawn strikes by night attackers.

TRUMAN WILL NEED
MORE &CONOMIC AID
FOR EUROPE

By EDWARD DEPURY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.
Authoritative diplomatic sources
said the French Government’s re-
quest last week that dollar ex-
ports of coal and raw materials
should be included in the U.S.
military aid programme might
necessitate the Truman Adminis-
tration asking Congress next for
further economic aid for West-
ern Europe, or cause a reduction
in the sending of arms there.
Either alternative is viewed
with concern here and causing
serious preoccupation to the Tru-
man Administratoin.—U.P.

U.S. TO SHARE ATOMIC
INFORMATION



WASHING'I'0N, Oct. 30
President Truman signed legis-
lation Tuesday to permit the U.S
Government. to share certain
atomic information with friendly
countries. None of the informa-
tion will invelve atomic weapons

secrets, and the actual exchange

will be made under strict security
safeguard.



—UP.
TODAY’S WEATHER
CHART
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m.
Sunset: 5.49 p.m.
Moon: New, October 30
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.12 a.m., 4.02 p.m.
Low Tide: 10.04 a.m. 10.49 p.m.




















Tokyo said a van rd of the] tests, and for brilliance and col-'-
| Chinese Red force ees Lhasa] Our probably outclassed the first] Department predicted Tuesday
Atomic scientists} that wool production in the U.S.






Native police and French mili-
tary units were immediately
searching for the houseboy miss-

steps to check it unless volun-

General J, Lawton

slaying was discovered.—U.P.
peacetime army in



that the army plans

Only On Lunch
Time

PAN MUN JOM, Oct. 30.

Busta Cables
Kirkwood

(From Our Own Cofrespondent)
KINGSTON, Oct. 30.
Hon. W. A. Bustamante last
night sent the following cable for
‘kwood now in England on be-

negotiators meeting under the} munist imperialism.”
threat of a new deadlock argued
for an hour and 50 minutes this

the Korean cease-fire line,

Sugar Association: “Uneasiness+}S¥b-committees of each side,|feeling that their
amongst the sugar workers de-| there was agreement on only one|had been insulted.”
mands proper adjustment of sugar| Subject—when to go to lunch,
prices. The bad economic condition

for the coming crop. The matter

fo I, Hodes, head of the U.N. sub- day. He is expected

getting serious.” Bustamante ia told newsmen. “We)w,;

ned to add comments. spen morning discussing the turn New

eh ’ he joint préssure merits: ahd detherite “et both pro- tata Se Be
e of the B.I.T.U. and the} Posals and then mutually agreed

T.U.C, for the institution of a{to go to lunch.”

Union shop in Jamaica’s sugar cers sat down together at

industry reached a crisis» this}11 a.m. and got up for lunch at

Peace Plan which offered manu-|3 p.m.—U.P.
facturers strike-free operations
during the next five years when
the S.M.A. rejected a proposal for
a Union shop under which all
sugar workers would be required
to join one of the Unions and pay
dues through their employers as 2! The third and largest nuclear
condition of employment, Union explosion in the current series of
leaders stated that the fight in the] U.S, atomic tests was touched



Atom Test Perfect

LAS VEGAS, Oct, 30.

late US.
Roosevelt

based on the Union shop demand.| jm ES.T native of Australia.
e m. E.S.T.

drop similar to Sunday morning’s
Chinese Force

This was an aerial

test explosion. The first detona-| @ent

TOKYO, Oct. 30. |a boiling purple mushroom cloud |°Mcially on Tuesday

Peiping Radio announced early] visible in this resort city one min-
on Wednesday morning that the] ute after a brilliant fi
main body of a Chinese Commu-|tarily blotted out the morning| veloping Tuesda
nist garrison in force entered the] sun. lead which is fast
Tibetan capital of Lhasa on Octo-

, i in| Spectacular of any of the Nevada] tion programme,
The broadcast monitored in| SPec' y hington—The



on September 9.—U.P. test in 1944. :
‘ were delighted by the perfect] will be somewhat
“Better Job They termed it the “elassical| 255,000,000 pounds.
atomic cloud” shape, indicating a

Next Time ! ” perfect test.—U.P.

ATHENS, Tennessee, Oct. 30.

The police said on Tuesday that
Charles Walter Ledford gulped a
dose of strychnine, walked two
blocks to a funeral home, and
knocked on the door as the poison
began to take effect.

Undertakers rushed him to a
hospital where he was revived
and treated. Blaming 12 years of
family trouble for his attempted
suicide, Ledford said, “I'll make
a better job of it next time” as
he was led off to jail for safe-
keeping.—U.P.

14_ DIE AS_ SHIPS
COLLIDE, EXPLODE

NEW YORK, Oct. 30.

Authorities counted 14 men
dead or missing in a harbour di-
saster, caused when a barge loaa-
ed with 3,150,000 gallons of gaso-
line collided with a Great Lakes |
freighter and exploded. Thirteen
men were injured and nine res-
cued unharmed.

The 120-foot barge Morania,
being pushed by the tug peer |
colli head-on with the 4,000-
ton lake steamer Penobscot just
jinside the harbour breakwater
about 300 yards ‘off shore about
nine o'clock last night.

When the freighter started to
back clear, a spark ignited the
gasoline aboard the barge, Flames
leaped hundreds of feet into the
air and swept all three vessels.
| Fire hoses were turned on.—U.P.





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



national tension but

or where.”

Defence Secretary



that international

Foreign Policy.

4 be
“Now let's have caat bit
avour ‘newly acam + ad
prestige for those who sce
us with twentieth century

eves’ ali over agvem "

pared,

By K. C. THALER have
LONDON, Oct. 30 ,
The Communist Party has been than two percent.

soundly defeated in every recent

RASHMIR QUESTION. | ete Sesto st

PARIS, Oct. 30
Nations

The Communists’

land one half. In France and

| The United
of the Kashmir question, scheduled! anti-Communist have 100 la S
for tomorrow. A United Nations|foretd through electoral systems forfeit their election

spokesman said that the Council] whien- have reduced

parties

will undoubtedly nog. meet” at all} munists’ parliamentary represen- *han 1/8 of the populas



this week. The sixth session of|tation hy about half. any constituency.

the United Nations General In Britain and Norway, the In Austria, half
Assembly will open hete om 6th’Communists hold no Parliamen- occupied by the Re
November U.P tary seats Only in tiny Finland Communist vote has

A YEAR

ing from the residence since the}Army Chief of Staff Said the U.S.
will reach the goal of the larg

within a year. He told an informa)

Peacemakers Agree gathering of the 16th corps. and

North Atlantic Command officé

equivalent of 27 divisions wi
additional strength to be atchahall
by “what is warranted”.

He indicated that the U.S. would

keep troops in Japan for some
United Nations and Communist! time as a buffer to “ruthless Com-

aes Kong:—Newsmen Tuesday
morning and convened again at|challenged Pro-Communist state= despite i

3 p.m. to continue discussion of}ments by members of the Indian hat utterly Wen, belief abroad
Cultural Goodwill Mission to Red
_At this morning’s meeting, the] China in a press conference. News- ish still do not eat well.
half of the British West Indies|*iXth of the new series between|men finally left the conference Jand especially ~

“It was the only agreement of|Secretary Carlos: Romulo flew te {not
ot these workers must be rectified] the morning,” Major-Gen. Henry|New York from cer like

Wednesday then re
‘ork early Friday
jay evening for the
Pafis General Assembly Session.
New York:— Freight increase”
ena = and Canadian
7 eamship lines to and from port:
peek as the Unions withdrew the] 12.50 p.m. They reconvened at] of the Kast Coast of South Aimorics
effective January 1, 1952 will mean
& jump of 15 cents per bag in the
rates for coffee and cocoa.

Kenys:—Jeffries Tallon, one of |ing” plan, British food distribu-
Kenya’s most famous r
hunters and the man who took the | bring

President
on Safari
sugar industry next crop will be] off in the Nevada desert at 10.01|/4ftica died aged 74.

Alberto Tesaire will

tion of the series was a “baby”| Sworn in on Ptr Acting |term contr#tets.—U.P
> a

, A bomb fired on a 100-foot tower.| President — of
nters Lhasa The test rocked the Nevada| President Juan Peron takes leave
desert. The explosion threw up|°f, absence, it was

i Acting President: Senate Presi- in the mf the world markets,

Washington—A fight between :
‘momen- Government agencies ere: Will Made Public

ecominge on
of the most critically searce of
Today's was by far the most| metals needed in the snobiliza-1 Parts of the will of the late

mushroom shape the cloud took.| ‘this year’s expected output of



CJ , . most ‘
U.S. Will Try Aigaiine | ireriiiea desite fe te be buried in '7e22’ t0 begin loading $400,000,-
bs piled up on the docks.
ToReachAgreement mont.” He asked that his body be |" };,, figured that his strategy to
* ¥ s
With Russia
WASHINGTON, Oct, 30.
A Defence Department official
hinted Tuesday that the U.S. will

renew efforts to reach an agree-
ment with Russia to relieve inter- | petain,

was “not at liberty to say when | swept Isle of Yeu where

Frank Nash, Assistant to the
for Interna-
donal Security Affairs made thet
statement in telling the National
Conference on U:S. Foreign Policy
disarmament
still is the ultimate aim of U.S.

. Nash did not spell out the agree-
ment thit would be sought with
Russia but at one point he said:
“We hope that the time will come
when we can settle down to think
about disarmament again. So far
there has been no definite result.
But on the other hand we have
left the door open to resume nego- | Allied support of French poiicies|and two airmen on a tip by an
tiations whenever Russia is pre-

Communist Party LosesGround In West Europe

the Communists
their strength, and there by less only five men in the 256 seat the Communist seats in the Dan-

Humiliating Rejection

|
has dropped between one third 29d humiliating rejection was in three of the six Senate places to eight seats. }
ad tok’ pe * ‘nd last week’s British General Elec- they had captured in
Security}Italy where they have managed tion, in which ali of their 10 can-
Council postponed its €xamination|¢> maintain their voting strength, ar put up
as year—were

popular vote has}

forced to The Communists popular vote in dropped by almost 2/3. But in|

deposits, be- the Netherlands last measured in Pinland, sandwiched in under |

the Com- Cause (they failed to poll more the April 1950 provincial elec- jhe shadow of the great Russian!
?





held on November 8. It is a sure
Labour seat having been won by
Labour in the 1950 Election by a
majority of 31,209.) The popular
vote tabulation for 620 constitu-
encies (in four, candidates were
unopposed). Conservatives
13,721,346—48.1 per cent. Labour
13,911,582--48.7 per cent. Liberals
723,595—-2.5 per cent. Others 0.7
per cent.

also been one of!” ‘Total 28,555,492 or 82.81 per

close associates for | cent of the total electorate,
years, and is among the Conserv. | —UP.

ative experts on housing. |
Lord Leathers, 67, steps back

No Surprises

There were no major surprises

Stuart, 54, was a former Con-
servative Whip in the House.

Crookshank, 59, was Churchill's
wartime Postmaster General, anc
had been a member of the “shadow
teabinet”, while the Conservatives
| were out of power

Collins, U.S,

Britons Hope Tory Win
Will Mean More Food

By NICHOLAS KING i ; MacMillan, 67, of the publishing
LONDON, Oct. 30. ;family, has

No 1 Utter how they voted last week, most Britons are ‘Churchill's
wr that the Conservative victory would mean bet-|

its history

to raige the

ise foki : oe more of it, after 11 years of belt tightening.
or inte power with Winston Churchill came the fester is ried

shrewou genial Lord Woolton, who as Food Minister, fed Fite Bia nal dag © of mging Ren

embattivd Britain through the war better than she has fared Transport and Adviser on Coal and





Top Red Chinese



_“
sings, Avd he is back at the same job. Shipping. General Demoted
ain ewe, enough to eat, ~~ ret tremmeiem Merge Cabinet Jobs HONG KONG, Oct. 30.
that austerity is almost the same Iranian Police lon of Cabtagt jobe inet Satur [a cnt’ of the cites ee

dation of Cabinet jobs last Satur- | Yi, one of the Chinese Commu-
day, when he decided to be Min- | nist top »ield Commanders, has
ister of Defence himself, and then | been demoted for refusing to
gave Anthony Eden three jabs. He| send his troops to Korea. Peiping

thing as starv tion, but the Brit-
British

; e ‘ritish housewives
“intelligence jlong for the a of rationing of

Clash With



eat, butter, > ° ' consolidated Food and Agriculture | Radio said that he had been re-
New York:—Philippine Foreign Brscistial ceed . They ee Varsity Students under Lord Woolton, anc added |moved from his concurrent posts
understand " why countries Welsh Afvuirs to the Home Office jas Mayor of Shanghai and Chair-

TEHERAN, Oct. 30. Today, he combined Housing |man of East China Miltary Com-
ne on prone — and Local Government, which, mine :
charge of food sand agri NS 3X) under the Socialists, were under @ was also Commander of the ‘
I ean henicee than vo hoenet toward the Mailis, the! separate Cabinet, Ministers, Like- |'Third Field Army but it was not
he war, Gwing to Brit- eae ae at eae amen, to wise, he merged the former ‘Tvans~ | knows,.whether.be dill held that vate
gainst British and) port Ministry and former Fuel and {job. Nationalist sources said ear-
A Socialist Blunder ae States policies in Feypt. Power Ministry under one man. r that he was demoted for his
The Conservatives hope tol, ‘oa at —_ and a reited| mong the chief Conservative | refusal to send his Army units to
solve at least part of the food rn : haar ce mone a voc campiign pledges, was the one te| Korea. These sources said that
problem, by Sahin the Govern- on \ aa or treatment for! reduce the number of Government | Gen. Chen tried to save them for
ment out of the food importing snarekan er banner Waveng de! employees, Churehill is starting|the invasion of Formosa, but
business which they maintain was mons py rs tried . force thelr! wut in the top categories—Cabinet | Peiping overruled him and sent
a Socialist blunder, Under the fier nrough a police cordon at! members. Meanwhile, it has been | (hem to Korea where they were
Labour Government's “bulk buy.|‘@ UMiversity gates, learned that Churchill's Chancellor | deecimated.—U.P.

U.S. STEEL SCRAP.
DRIVE OPENS

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Oct, 30.

The U.S. steel scrap drive was
opened here on Tuesday by Manly
Fleischman, National Production
Chief, who termed the situation
“very serious” .

Fleischman told 500 steel in-
dustry executives that the steel
defence effort will be “almost
disastrous” unless the industry
does away with the hit or miss
scrap collections of pre-mobiliza-
tion days.—U.P.

Smoke :

France, or* defeated Italy
enjoy luxury food, Woolton’s job,

in

to re 7






2
ain'’s OGnancial position.



Ten truckloads of troops rolled| of the Exchequer had no imme-
big game|tors and wholegalers could only up at the end of the pro-Egyptian| diate plans for tampering with the
in those commodities the} demonstration. The students car-| pound sterling——either its value or

Theodore |Government chose to import. ried banners depicting Egyptianjrestrictions on its use.—U,P,
into East in ae ety tave intend to] soldiers kicking Uncle Sany and
He was a th ot Fee fare for} John Bull into the Mediterranean,
emselves in future, as they did]ang others showing Egyptian,

ses where the re Sam’s hands,







The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Longshorement Told| Dial 3113
To End 16-Day | Day or Night
Strike

NEW YORK, Oct. 30

Joseph P. Ryan moved to save
his tottering “lifetime” leader-
ship of the East Coast (A.F.L.)
longshoremen by ordering all
of World War II, for which he|loyal dock hands to end their 16
larger than|was banished to the Isle of Yeu. day strike. Ryan, President of

Additions to this last will and|the International Longshoremen’s
testament written in the prison of | Agsociation (A.F.L.) told his fol-
Mont Rouge in 1945 remain secret. ||owers to report at 8.00 a.m. on

In his will of April 18th, 1938, ;
Marshal “Patain oad, “My Jeach of the 123 idle piers, and be

be except in

ernment igf committed to long



while



announced

night. | Parts Of Petain’s



PARIS, Oct. 30.

French Marshal, Philippe Petain
were made public to-day, But it
was the testament, dictated by the
Marshal in 1938—before the events

Agriculture



000 worth of commercial cargo

the National Cemetery of Doua- |

to your

throat’s

pgp eration BR, oP a cover the waterfront would
a ete in simple as possible, “He force the 20,000 rebel members of
asked that while he was alive no|"/8 Union to spread their pickets
statue to his honour should be|®"d weaken their resistance.
erected John Sampson, leader of the in-
A funeral simple and impressive |SU*gent faction, promised last
was that envisaged by larshal |ight that his men would load 17
Instead, = was buried in jidled Army ships, if civil service
he said he|the cemetery on the lonely wind- |battolions werc withdrawn.
spent —U.-P.
his last days in exile, a sick old

man accused of collaboration with
the same enemy he had repulsed

in the previous deeade.-—U.P.

General Guillaume
Leaves For Paris

RABAT, Fr. Morocco, Oct. 30. A plot to steal $800,000 tc

General Augustin Guillaume,]$1,000,000 from a payroll safe at
the French Resident-General injMitchel Air Force Base on Long
French Morocco, left for Paris injIsland was foiled on Tuesday
a private plane this morning.| when the Federal Bureau of In-
Gen. Guillaume will urge thc full] vestigation arrested two civilians



F.B.L. \Ayents
Prevent $800,000
(Robbery

NEW YORK, Oct. 30.



content

in North Africa and offer Gen.jenlisted man who had been offer-
Eisenhower 100,000 Berber troops}ed a “cut” if he helped them.
during the Paris talks.—U.P. —UP.



—UP.

|

increased above five per cent and they have slower but just as sure. In 1950, |

Parliament. ish Parliament were cut from 18

A year ago, the Belgian Com- to 7 The Swedes reduced the!
munists lost five of the 12 Cham- Communist representation in
ber of Representative seats and their Parliament in 1948 from 15

most recent



1949. In Gauging by the 1950 municipal |
Luxembourg, they were reduced elections in that country, the
more than from five to four seats last June. Communist

vote Ir

tions had dropped 50% compared pear, the Communists this
to the 1946 election. have nereased their por
Slow But Sure vote from 20% to 21.4% of tl
eduction of the Red in total ar their eat n the Dict
i Sweden has been from 38 to 43 U.P. CR een




; THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
1 Arn the The v &%

Denmark an ee en ee, —






PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Nee eee eon ne seperate A tonne eee ee

B.B.C. Radio |

Carih Calling BBC. Radio |

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951







Copr. 1950
Borden Co.
Eniernat'! Cope
Keserved










a

KLIM is pure, sofe mith
KLIM keeps witheu! refrigeration

rogramme


















WFONESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1951 | with KLIM quality is olways uniform
IS Excellency the Governor . 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30 |
ond. Lead "ist as’. pected E'S H DLINE Royally Thariked a.m rey iettpenden, 12 neon The
an #8 Sava a > ARTI EA RNES yn News p.m. News Analysis
panied by the Goyernor’s A.D.C. tae eae Qi. p.m 1 * M: 4.43 M. r ASEPTIC OINTMENT
oi hate he g sms a a n liv- -—— _— Hpnielictiipwelpieantitapen
Sy hg ge ig gt Roy a Bloom iret and oS ao en! Ma , ieee ncnea ea
j at y » 4.15 p.m i
night of “Revuedeville 1951" to- ~~ of Mrs. Foster of Bush Footall 4.25 pm. Interlude, G20 mam touch of Germolene Ointment. It_ce-
night at the Empire Theatre. thank =n Seale inne te k- Reg “onion Fe ball 5.08, 4 Pathe eee To help children develop strong bones and
& - aha s ain - Rugby Union Foot Lu _m. i: the ©
Revuedeville is an annual ingham [alace in cia to Cambridgeshire, 6 p.m Seusinont gives protection against entry of eaath cad aeed muscles, to give them energy

presentation of Mrs, A. L. Stuart’ barmful bacteria. You will find, too,

School of Dancing,

Short Visit

and stamina for schoo! or play, and to assure
all-round good health—there ts no finer milk
than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener-
ous supply of she essential body building
elements found io fresh cow's milk.

a tetter sent by Rev. Rodgers last
month stating that he was pray-
ing for the King and for the
recovery of his health.

that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts, }
abrasions, blisters and sores and stim- i

7 45-10 30 p.m. ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @



T PRESENT in Berbados on a The note said that “Th tin of Germolene handy for family use.
Si - : e Private
ee eee Ae SUN. Secretary is commanded by The p.m. Radio Newsree!, #20 pm, Staies FOR
Charles Hayward, President of King to thank Mr. Ernest St. ment of Account, 8.15 p.m. Composer of m ;
the Trinidad Football Association Aubyn Rodgers for his kind BURNS KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

and life Vice-President of the
Trinidad A.AA.

Lt. Comar, Hayward arrived a
few days ago from Trinidad and
is a guest at the Ocean View
Ho.el.

Leaving For U.S. Shortly
N SUNDAY morning Mr. Ian
Gale, Aeting Editor of the
Advocate and Mrs. Gale gave a
‘“Pudding and Souse” and Bathing
Party at their home ‘Bartica,’
Rockley, in honour of Mr. W. B.
“Barney” Millar, Chief Sub Editor
of the Advocite who will be leav-
img for a holiday in the U.S.A.
early next month.
Mr, Millar-has been a member

“Just a short back-and-
sides and no political talk,
please !”’



Chance Of A Lifetime
OW would you like a ten-day
trip to Bermuda with ai!

expenses paid, plus a set of silver
for eight?

In a very round-about sort of

message.” [It was dated Oct. 1.
Rev. Rodgers is assistant pastor
of the Church of God in Boston,
No Other Commitments
IR JOHN HUGGINS, tall dis-
tinguished former Governor
of Jamaica_is now head of the
Hurricane Relief Fund. Jamaica
is indeed fortunate in having
such a worker at the head of the
Relief Fund. Sir John says that
he will be able to continue serv-
ing in this capacity for some time
as he has no other immediate
commitments.

With The Levis Team
N the north of England on
holiday last week was “Lucky”

p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Mid week Talk,
10.30 p.m. English Cathedral Music. |
©.B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31,
10.05—10.20 p.m.

0.210.356 p.m. Canadian Chronicle

Has A Home In Jamaica
N LONDON with his attractive
wife is Sir William Wiseman,

one of the best-known British
residents of the United States and

a regular visitor to Jamaica and | ,

other West Indian islands, He has |
been a partner for some 30 years
in the New York banking firm of
Kuhu, Loeb and he and Lady
Wiseman have a home at Montego
Bay, Jamaica, called, appropriateiy







GLOBE



OPENING TODAY to SUNDAY 5 & 8







KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
KLIM is sofe in the speciatly-packed tin
KLIM is produced under strictest contro!

oO KLIM*: MILK

es e
W ) FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER

‘TOWN
PLAZA RR |
Today & Tomerrow 4 30 & 8.30 p.m
RE-RELEASE—

ALWAYS IN MY HEART & THIS SIDE OF THE LAW

3rd 2 New il
Features! |
HIDDEN DANGER
& HAUNTED TRAIT

—
————————_———_

‘aribbean
Sat Coming Ci '

“Tazan’s Peril’
Lex Barker—Cheta







=~

: : way this question was asked to . “Lucky”, Content. It was originally one of
of the Adwocate’s sat for 20 years. Time Copy Boy Larry Bishop ad whois a fine singer of negro five forte bullt by Nelaon against Gloria WARREN Ky FRANCIS Vives, LINDEORE, ent SIT
Army as a Lieutenant and is well Wife Lois _ (of fe's Picture spirituals is now signed up with the Spaniards. The fort became a MINNEVITCH & his Harmonica Rascals

known in local cricket circles
playing the game and as an out-
standing sports columnist for
many years. Among the guests
attending were Hon, V, C. Gale,

Collection) while they were stand-
ing in Rockefeller Plaza a few
days ago, quietly watching people
skate,

A sinister fellow approached
them... .‘‘You wanna be on tele-

Britain’s master showman Carol
Levis and is touring the English
countryside doing music hall acts
with Levis’s team of discoveries.
Despite the fact that a couple of
the other artists on the bill were

ruin and was rebuilt as a house.
Most of the 45 acrés of land, says
Sir William, is precipitous and
precmmeny impenetrable. One day
e and his wife, a 34-year-old
Englishwoman who worked in New







1.30 p.m. Colossal Double
& Johnny Mack BROWN in

DESPERTAE TRAIL

Extra Special! Thurs
ABBOTT & COSTELLO in

IT AIN'T HAY



M.L.C., Managing Director of the vision?” he asked. Skeptical, the jocally recruited “Lucky” still York during the war, hope to % — . i OISTIN .
Advocate Cov 14d. Mr: and Mrs. Gishops were soon amazed to find received the loudest cheer from retire there. Sir William is 66 and| U0 "~— (MPPr Sue silica” PLAZA via 110 GAIETY
ae oe a = 7 wae themselves on the brightly lit stage the audience. The night in ques- began work as a reporter on the | Ajp eis j ; ea = To-day (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m. THE GARDEN _ Sy. JAMES
og and Mr. and Mrs. Jak of ABC’s Chance of a Lifetime tion he had three curtain calls to London Daily Express. " ; ae ABBOTT & COSTELLO in Tere oy one ue
pol : looking at a string of barrels con- the two of everyone else in the —— --—__ 1 OUNG- c.f Fi IT AINT HAY & ehin Ghueoe csoeh aaate: a
West Indian Table Talk nected by rabbit-warren Sot show. Well done, “Lucky”. CROSSWORD :. A TRAIL TO VENGEANCE GILDERSLEEVE’S GHOST
E e i ir job: hint e = SE irby _GRANT—Fuzzy_KNi =
ae id a eats Gaseile ae sek up the little boy Taspo on There starring MONTY THELMA DAVID JEAN with ——— = Opening Friday W.B. Double
Ro eg RS re Nee ae insite ae ae scuttle away ( YONSIDBRING it was scratch WOOLLEY: RITTER WAYNE - PETERS CONSTANCE Thurs. (only) 5 and 8.30 p.m “BREAKING POINT?
—will soon be facing a s * “ 3 , 7 . “ ; ARFIELD—Pat NEAL
combination of poliee talent. Re- down one of the passageways. turn-out, the all-star variety BENNETT DANGEROUS = GAME . ae ae SIDE OF THE LAW”

turning next month after a six-

Their reward (they both proved

show at the Whitehall Theatre in

Marityn Monroe + Miyn Joslyn Albert Dekker - Produced by LAMAR TROTTI - Directed by HARMON JONES:

‘Screen Play by LAMAR TROTTY

“DESPERATE TRAIL”

Johnny Mack BROWN Viveca LINDFORS—Kent SMITH

. ent
expert at kid snatching): a ten- sao ol — Pose og w a

day trip to Bermuda with all ex. the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
penses paid, plus a set of silver Fund by about £800. The theatre

months’ course in crime detec-
tion in England is Leonard James,

=
4l-year-old detective sergeant plus To-nite

EMPIRE


















and only C.LD. Sergeant on the for eight. ; was packed with a predominantly = omy Y weeny
ret re with nee ee be n- ik dak ht he this happen to you mink-and-bow-tie audience which ALL STAR TALENT € ON TEST
Rat antia, Geiit be’ that odivet was treated to. vires snc. 8 ORVIL GRANDERSON singing “Bless, This House” , "©
dog, which will be the first . hours of fine entertainment by ! Ree erat tree ere asi O-D A yY’s THE DA Y
tropa, police Jog 9 Maye an ie” Mae RAMON some, Bettany bet ken pe MALCOLM MURRAY’ + me ¥
n a e policy ‘ . ers. e a = SE ot
of any kind to go to the islands. UW LUENGO are due to fly to Percussion Orchestra opened. the of . SYMMONDS.. “I Apologise” . VUED EVIL L E 1 9 5 1
The two met at Hendon Police ‘Trinidad today after a holiday in show with its bing-bong music N Rite cee sesee tee fc ou i /
College. “Rex”, said the Sergeant, Barbados, After about three days and set the pace for some of the kepuus RIAN TIO oss “Harbor Lites eagn>
frais paternal 7. Nene, x in Trinidad they will leave for lighter _punbere ae followed. 1 moinay men neve as reminge #8) | PRANK anu ae rene re ="
amu) el. jope y r i eter cardo, a Calypso com-_ ¥. So deep | have an incident. 17) “Coun very ar r ar Ms :
on. together’. eeters a anes a eeaeer poser and performer in the West os snipers draw tt, iris wear \g (4) DENZIL DEANE. uc ‘é or fO-NIGHT 8.30 TO MORROW NIGHT 8.30 and
More news from the Hendon B.W.LA.. Caracas End, scored a hit with a Calypso {2' Horticuitura, operation, (5) ‘ Pit 20c; House 36c; Balcony 48c; Boxes 60c. Yi d 8.30
Police CoHege. Four other West “),'"'? igave by the same plane h€ composed only last week. He |4. American tug 9 14) 0-NIGHT’S Show will be Finished at 10.20 p.m. : FRIDAY 5 p.m. an -0U p.mMe
Indian police officers have y Dp used the theme “Jamaica will rise 15 Fish of the elepnant. line. (3)
recently ayrived there for a simi- Lad ook ae rt, Qovees, ee again” in spite of the hurricane. 16 Aieit® quesestina Pm pure, (6) | ap i a
lar six months’ course. They will and family an r. Nestor Balz, , ‘ 28 Pal t of “Dea ‘ Se ;
be studying practically anne Director of Bottler’s Ltd., who has e Slip Mam ae a r BOOK NOW FOR THE FINEST SHOW OF
branch of police work and pick- been here on a short visit. Mr. ¥ ERE was one slip in the i6 tiie Matis ae a ‘6B THE YEAR.
ing up useful tips from methods Frank Nothnagel, a director of the show. It came. right at the 27 sroat in mere dislocation. 1H
employed in Britain. The men: same firm who came up with Mr. last but did nothing to spoil the 3 Any addition means a prayer, (3)
Agsistant “Superintendents CA. Haiz has already returned to Trint- ome ee ogg al a ange Oe... Oo Box & Orchestra $1.50, House $1.00
ay an . odriguez, from dad. a » WwW t t ct 6 W :
Trinidad - and Sub__ Inspectors Two Notices M.C., ‘announced Trinidad-born | fyint with a poor press. (i, ‘\ Balcony 72c. Reserved.

Â¥ Winifred Attwell, with an impres-
HE Chamberlain Bridge was sive flourish as “the well-known
closed - a Bw yeiee West Indian metre enone
yesterday morning, I see that there Winifred bounced on to the stage
eS four lucky people who hold are now two notices on Lower and—played the piano. She is, of
_ the following tickets cen Bay Street warning traffic bound course, a BBC pianist, Hers was
claim the door prizes at the St. for Bridgetown that the Bridge a grand performance and _ the
Patrick’s Fair held at the Ursuline jg closed. There is the old ome audience recalled her for two
Convent .on Saturday. Ladies’ outside of Cole’s Garage and a encores. Jimmy shamefacedly,
1577; Girls’ 144; Gentlemen’s 982 new one just outside the entrance but neatly, made good his slip
and Boys’ 9858. to the Harbour Police Station, after she finished.

W. H. E. King and K. Beharry-
singh, from British Guiana,

Lucky Numbers

acontainer (3)
serviceable tu Dring us fuel,
The split atom, (4)

(6)



ae

flow it whirls! (4)

Why leave something so small. (4)
How \ittle brother knew it was
amasned. (6)

Startier. (6)

‘tte ? Contrartwise, chum, (4)
Petormed tar. ag]

I'wo-tnirds of tne street. (4)
Decarvitated imp. (4)

vn core this makes the mould-
ing



OPENING SATURDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 4.45 & 8.30

S25& 2~

S=

i]
tence entities — Worker of the pantry staf. (3)



oe oD Hea iy de ot ad
BY THE WAY...» mcrooen Se RS ee

JOSEPH

!
Octopus.” (3)
Trave: direction. (3)

EARING magnetic boots braces in the hall to protest loudly, are thrown. over little posts at a ““ssne 11 Nothing if e
tipped with heliolite, Dr. “Not while one single maker of fair.

Mathematicians Election


















Strabismus (Whom God Preserve) braces is left to uphold the English

of Utrecht yesterday drew eight trouser’? And now Bonjoboola ! HIS should be known as the BARBA DOS

six-inch nails out of a plank by Ent T bel HE Foreign Office was un- Mathematicians. _ Election. yy Xe: '

merely holding each foot in tun “"fer fumbelova, — pleasantly surprised again]By making a synthésis of the S \e CO-OP COTTON

above the plank. Barking yesterday when a message came| Other polls, the Beachcomber ne? AU OlhO
This demonstration of the mu- announcing that Bonjoboola had|Poll announces today that in co

tual interaction of two kinds of
matter proves that boots sufficient-
ly strongly impregnated with mag-
netic force should be able to resist
the pull of the earth during the
early part of a rocket’s journey
to the moon. Laughingly suggest-

FACTORY LTD.

those constituencies here the
14.761 Tory lead of tober 14
has dropped to 12.5864 fhere is a
variable margin of betWeen 6.5
and 8.1 points in those seats

which were won by Uabour in
1950 with a majority correspond-

N2 long ago a ballet dancer declared its independence. Maps
complained that there were Were hastily called for, and it was
holes in the stage, and last week ‘discovered that this tiny island in
in New York the whole cast of the Maraban Strait, which supplies
a ballet slithered and skidded all US with 11,164 tons Son a
over the place, because the stage some.years. A Cablnet Minister







ing that th ‘$s Dp had been covered with battleship fe : ,

tient. yall. Nie. cn cone linoleum. These incidents suggest ‘2! re shall ee aL! vate 2 oe oun at between

thent----S¥ofessor—Szocsuszpender that the Hidden Hand is at work, rights, as long as the inhabitants] votes ransferrec within five |
x A a allow us to stay on the island. {days of the Election.

produced this startling equation in and that a secret society, under Nothing will induce us to clear| This means, if it’ means any=



‘ 23 Azimuth settings: — oath to bring ballet into con- out, exce if i
, ; pt the threat of force, andj thing, and, consequently, if it

ce ee DN in 6 eet "Shae ute ae Red we shall meet that threat, as/does not mean nothing, that of

£ + Ci—4 = a + sin 6 mp Mansihn will Vaves te-water Seuttte usual, with superior statesmanship| those who have not decided

and far-sighted diplomacy.” which way to vote, the average
has visen from 8.19 (on October
8) te 9.36749819. This allows for
the 63 per cent. carried over
from the margin of error in
Analysis H.34. And so say all of

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 &

ously on all four—and barking,
Nothing to do with Me
MAN who

—S 26 sin 4 cos 264.
To this Dr. Stratismus reluct-
antly agreed.

Among the new booker

gah thoy

Poultry Note
LASHLIGHT drawing of the

square egg laid by a Chep-
p.ece of beetroot at his wife’ stow hen. “It was laid sideways

| Firestone ce A Ap AT

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
e «~| Universal presents
threw a large Republic Double . ahs:

-



y sé ”
AM afraid that the “List of Was probably a frequenter of fairs. last Thursday afternoon,” said | US Sunset CARSON in THE WICKED LADY
Huntingdonshire Cabmen,” Cut the centre out of a large piece egg-packer Mosscockle, of the diese
* of beetroot, and, with accurate Monmouth Egg Packery. The “BANDIT OF THE arring

now in its fifth edition, makes aim you can throw it over a corners were smooth, Scientists

Joan BENNETT — James MASON -



vet eta othe Tituint Who's woman's head, just as the rings are puzzled. BADLAND ”

Who of the Licensing Trade’’ Sec-

tion I: cH), a copy of which AND OPENING SATURDAY, 3rd NOV.
as just been sent to me—presum-

ably for review. To begin with “END OF THE ‘“* FIGHTING

there is a photograph of each land- RAINBOW ”

lord and a short biographical no- COASTGUARD ”

_ tice. Then, instead of mere in- Starring
itials, each tandlord's Christian Nelson EDDY — Ilona MASSEY

BRIAN DONLEVY



names are given. I don’t imagine
that there will be much demand
for this work in the lending libra-
ries, but nobody who likes to study
the names of licensees can afford
to be without it; and though it is
not a book to read through from
cover to cover, it is excellent for
the bedside. It will probably be
the standard work on this subject.



eGREATER SAFETY

eLONGER WEAR ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 Universal Double

Republic Whole Serial . ““THE ASTONISHED

|“ FEDERAL OPERATOR





(Note to reviewers: Quote the bits fs ”
in italics.) Gah. “2S ee ‘ pan 99” HEART
a ‘ The two friends do the jobs they 'o tell Rupert. ‘I'm certain they Lt = 4) hi r oe
Nothing to do with me are given and wonder if they will are not real sailors," he declares. Built In Dopondability with a
N the course of a lecture to tvér see their homes again. Rollo arevthey up fo He gets Martin LAMONT Helen TaLBor| - DESTINATION
his* fellow-tailors about the ‘5 04 deck when he hears a strange fursher before the third bustle

price of grey flannel trousers. a conversation between two of the ap ete if "feettwerk's debe a Action from Start to Finish! UNKNOW ve
tailor said: “Trousers will come men and he frowns in a puzzled below," he snarls. *‘* You can sleep
down.” Was there no maker of way. When they are free he starts where we first found you,” °





OLYMPIC

LAST a ee TO-DAY TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
: Universal Double .



Firestone
MeEncarney's Sewice Station
Home of:

Five Star Motoring
Genuine Ford Parts

of Vick:
Kidne

HORROCKSES FABRICS F

STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC— ec ud

COLOURED COTTON GINGHAM_____-________ $1.47 iC

WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE_____..__ $1.50

PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC___...._.. is 2 ae

PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING_--.._______-_$1.98
ALSO

“olumbia Double . . .
Barry FITZGERALD in

“NAKED CITY”
AND

“THE OVERLANDERS ”

|
|
We
|

| «TEXAS DYNAMO”

“HUARLES STARRETT—SMILEY
BURNETT in , . .

lean Uut Aci



AND —

Charles MeEnearney Ltd. | -cm or rue

FRIDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
YEAR “SCARLET STREET”
— Starring — AND

hi Robert CUMMINGS
J} Joan CAULFIELD “THE MAGIC BOW”
|



cines, ht suc!
with the doctor’s prescription C .
Cystex starts working In
Sige Bee ee he
exac © mi ine
back is it a

FLOWERED CREPE... OT SRE

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

30? 20:

mone; guaranteed. Ask
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

ie Cystex The Guar-

antee
For Kidneys; Rheumatiom, Bladder you,
«

OFFICE___.4493
WORKSHOP 4203

PARTS DEPT 4673



protects NIGHT 4125

Dial 4606 0: Dial 4220







é 2


OCTOBER

$5m. Saw
Mill Going
Up In B.G.

From

WEDNESDAY,
es

Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct.
Cclenial Development $5m saw
milling project at present under
eonstruction at Houston, two miles
south of Geor setowWn, is expected
to be completed and operating
some time in June, 1953.
Occupying an a of 26 acres,

the mill, which ® be housed in
an _all-steel ing with its
machinery sta On a raised

floor pe ten feet. from the
sround, will cost approximately
$800,000, the machinery alone
being estimated ta_cast in the
Vicinity of $600,000.

The mill byilding introduces a
novel departure in construction
locally, having windows made of
perspex, a type of plastic mate.
rial, let into the roof to permit
adequate lighting during davlight.

The “U” shaped wharf, 160
feet long and jutting some 300
feet out into the Demerara River
is nearing completion. Work is
being advanced on the wharf so
that heavy machinery arriving in
the Colony for the mill can be
landed directly from ocean-going
ships at the ill site.

When completed the mill will
handle 70 tons of sawn timber per

day. It will carry two 6—1ton
travelling cranes for handling
logs, and will be equipped with

two six-foot band mill saws and
several other band resaws and
circular saws. All machinery will
be electrically operated and for
this purpose the Corporation will
erect its own power plant on the
compound.

Six Kilns

The mill building itself will be
350 ft. long and 50 ft. wide. All
lumber sawn at the mill will be
automatically taken to a sawing
shed where it will be trimimed
and prepared for sale.

The CDC will be putting down
six kilns for the pw e of sea-
soning timber, each kiln capable
of handling 40 tons of lumber.

There will be no saw dust nuis-
ance, as the equipment will in-
clude suction fans which will suck
the saw dust -through wunder-
ground pipés to a bin in the boiler
house where it will be used for
firing the furnaces of the power

station. In preparation for its
water supply, a tube well has
already been sunk, capable of
170 gallons a minute,

A circulation water pond to
hold 600,000 gallons for the

power plant is being dug, and this
will be supplied irom the well,

Attempt to Bar
J’ca From U.N.

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON,

The story has been told of how
Russian satellite states in Europe
tried to bar Jamaica from member-
ship in the World Federation. of,
United Nations Associations, —

When the Jamaica Association
applied for asso¢iate membership
at the recent plenary sessions in
Stockholm, ifs admission was
strongly opposed by the delegates
of Czechoslovakia, Hungary,
Poland and other Eastern European
states,

These delegates “argued . that
since Jamaica was a _non-self
governing territory the Jamaica
U.N. Association would simply
voice the Anglo-American policy
and would thus strengthen
Western (Power representation in
the Federation, Btitain, the U.S.,
and the Neth nds were among
those which supported Jamaica’s
admission. The final'Voting was 18
votes in favour, mone against and
four abstentions, s the" Eastern
European group abstaining.

Dr. J. L. Varma, President of
the UNAJ was Jamaica’s delegate
at the Assembly.- :













3},

1951

Failed To
Declare

Currency
FINED £70

Police Magisirate E. A. McLeod
Yesterday med Moshe Berg»:
Abadi of No. 9 Roebuck Stree,
St. Michael £70 to be paid in 14
‘days or in default six months’
imprisonment for failing to de-
clare to Custom, Officer L. Dono-
van foreign currency which he
possessed before boarding the
S.S. Colombie on October 14.

The amount of foreign curren-
cy was 346,450 francs. Mr.
MeLeod also ordered the curren-
cy to be detained. Abadi pleaded
guilty to the charge which was
brought by the Police..

Counsel in the case were Mr.
J. S. B. Dear for the defendant
and Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. ap-
veared for the Police Major
R. A. Stoute uty Commission-
er of Police said that on October
l4.he was at the Baggage Ware-
house shortly after 5 p.m. with
Sergeant Yearwood.

He saw the accused at the
Custom Officer’s desk and then
he moved away. As he moved
away he went to him and asked
him if he had any foreign cur-
rency on him. The defendant
said no. The defendant was taken
to a room in the Baggage Ware-
house. As a result of the search
1,450 francs were found on his
person. The defendant's baggage
was next searched and 160,000
frances were found in a drawer of
his trunk. The defendant then
produced another package of
185,060 from a jacket pocket in
the baggage.

No Declaration

To a question put by Mr. Dear,
Major Stoute said that the de-
fendant never said that he
thought foreign currency meant



hard currency.
Before “the ~défendant was
stopped he was. booked for

France and was to get there by
the Colombie. Sergeant Year-
wood said that he saw the de-
fendant’s baggage being exam-
ined by Custom Officer Dowgoyan.

Custom Officer Donovan“ told
the court that the defendant was
a passenger on the Colombie on
October 14. He did not declare
that he had foreign currency in
his possession.

Mr. Dear submitted that the
defendant was under a misappre-
hension. There was really no
foul intention on his part and the
court should deal as leniently as

possible with him.
Mr. W. Reece said that
although the defendant pleaded

guilty he had to be punished. The
Police made a search and found
this foreign currency in his
baggage and on his person,

He would not suggest to the
Court imprisonment of the de-
fendant who has worked for
some time in the island and
never pave the Police «ny
trouble. Nevertheless those who
break the law must be punished.

Awarded £50

In the Court of Original Juris-
diction yesterday plaintiff ‘Simeon
Parkes of Hindsbury Road, St.
Michael was awarded judgment
to the amount of £50 and costs
in his case of damages against
Charles Licorish of Belleplaine,
St. Andrew.

Parkes ‘claimed in his suit the
amount of £47. 10/- for damages
which he received while in an
aceident with a mofor car driven
by the defendant on Hindsbury
Road, St. Michael on April 10.

—_—

ee
24 Confirmed
A large section of the laity wit-
nessed the Confirmation service
which was held at St. Ambrose
Church, St. Michael yesterday
morning. The service which was
choral commenced at 8.30 a.m.





and the Lord Bishop confirmed
24 candidates, 16 girls
boys.

and, eight

—Vy

- “

—

A. 8S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.

rri gs

FRESH orin

& John Ambulance

Brigade Meet

A meeting of the Executive
Committee of The St. John Am-
bulance Brigade was held at
Government House on Tuesday,
23rd October. His Excellency the
Goyernor, the President, presid-
ed. Lady Savage, the Lady
President was also present.

The members of the Committee
congratulated His Excellency the
Governor on his admission by
His Majesty the King as a Knight
in the Venerable er of the
Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem
and Lady Savage on her admis-
sion as a Commander (Sister).

The following are extracts from
the Commissioner's Report.

Strength:
3 Ambulance Divisions 45
7 ant Divisions .... 80
1 Cadet Nursing Division 22

147
An increase of 36 since 3l1st
December, 1950.

Appointments. Honorary Sec-
retary—Miss M. Laborde 26th
April vice Mrs. J. L. Parris

Divisional Superintendent —
Mrs, H. Challenor St, Michael
No, 2 (N)

Divisional Superintendent —
Miss S. Pilgrim gt Michael No.
4 (N) vice Miss M. Laborde.

Registration of new Divisions,
30/4/51 St. Michael Girls

School Cadets ....:.... 22
23/5/51 The Barbados

Police Amb. Diy. ......
19/9/51 The Barbados Fire Brig-

ade Amb. DMS): 66 535:.4 8

The Order of St. John Com-
forts Fund, The members of the
Brigade have started this fund to
be controlled by the officers, On
19th September Rev, Layne was
handed $20.00 from this fund to
help his collection for a cripple

who wished to purchase apn
invalid chaz
Activities. During the period

from last October members have
been ou public duty on 17 occas-
ions Athletic and Cycle Sports,
Races etc.

Casualties. Thirty had been
attended on public duty and 22
when members were not on
public duty.

Training. Seven courses of
First Aid lectures were held.
Sixty-five Police and Firemen
have passed the exam. Also 26
women (2 classes) trained and
lectured by Dr. A, C. Kirton haye
passed the examination.

Over 90 Police have passed the
First Aid examination — since
1947; all of these have been
trained by our personnel.

Dr. O. James is now giving a
course of lectures to a “mixed
class of 35 and 24 Police recruits
are also taking a course in First
Aid under our personnel,

Inter-Divisional First Aid Com-
petition, This will take place on
Saturday, 28rd February, 1952.



‘J e
Rice Arrives

A shipment of 1,800 bags of
rice arrived in Barbados yester-
day from British Guiana by the
schooner Marion Wolfe
The Wolfe is expected to take
her berth today to begin unload-
ing her cargo.

Marion Belle Wolfe has also
brought supplies of charcoal,
eorn, wallaba posts, pong
staves, firewood, chareoal and
pieces of greenheart for ‘bas
dos and has on board 400 car-
tons from B.G, of rum whieh she
will carry to Nassau, She is
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.,

Six Months Jail

Sentenced of six months’
imprisonment with hard labour
was yesterday passed on Harold
Lorde of Reed Street, St. Michael.
He appeared before His Worship
Mr. E A. McLeod on a charge
brought by the Police of larceny
of a box cart,

The cart which is the property
of Garfield St. Hill is valued at
£3. The offence was committed
some time between June 5 and 7.














vice Mrs. V. Howell. -



}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Staves From , SEAWELL
Nova Scotia



ON MONDAY
Por PRINIDAD-
y Fopdsmith, Olive Mankin, Milli-
cent Ofemia, Herbert Ascough, Charles
. Lewsen, Medc Afphan, Victoria M J
Charles A, McLean, only ship Shelia Durham. Reggie Dasilva, Fleas
of the Minis Basin Pulp and semerevoue te Donovan,
' : Gi orbin, Dorothy bin, Carmin
— Company, Canada, “pase Desi’ Harold Champion, Beatrice Law.
her first visit to Barbados yes~ pon, wr P Diana :
Do: Law, Miller Law Law

nen with onpet 5,000 bundles "3 ptalereensggil
o s! fro nelaux, oris Anciaux
Scalia OSM penta es Bw A.

A clean woking ship did prom G@RENADA—
somewhat like one of the Key AViseman, Elizabeth Wiseman
molasses which call here

from Wi . Charles
A, MeLean sailed to her berth in
the inner basin of the Careenage

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

where she will discharge her
cargo. 2 Sch. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. M /
From Barbados Se to Corciing Sen. Mary ‘an « seh
go On to Managua ‘e she will * Pilgrim he . Sanashine i)
Sch. S.. Seb. N:
take a load of salt for Westport, 5S). 9" vy jenkiie. Mahests hg
Canada. Lady Joy MV. T, B. Rafar, sch
Charlies A. McLean was built aa" D. R,, Sch. Philip H, Daviu-
son,

Marion Belle Wolfe.
ARRIVALS

Scheoner Amberjack Mac, 41 sons
net, Capt. Patrice, from Carriacou.
§.8. Alcoa Pioneer, 4015 tons net,
vine, from Martinique

five years ago for ey AE genre |
owners at a Canadian yard
and was registered at Yarmouth,
She has taken time off from her
usual run from Nova Scotia to

c Keskadee, 9 tons net. Capt

Boston with lumber only to Maciimate. from Deminica
Barbados. MV. Charles A. McLean 258 ton)
make this tip to net, Capt. Doucette from Weymouth

Her mate said yesterday that
she is a good sailer, She cruises,
at 10 knots. The crew has to
endure aq lot of cold and so steam
heaters have been installed in
every room.

Charles A, McLean has a net

Schopner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
net, Capt ch With British Guiana.
In Touch With Barbados

1 Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) ad-
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their

Barbados coast station :—
§.8. Citta Di Viarreggio,

Ltd.



tonnage of 258 and a pornet.) by S.S. States-
a crew of eight—all of whom man, , Aida Rauro, SS. San Mateo,
16 axe Canadians. She is about Aish'ss" mrtisn “Spends, Sk
148 feet long, 28 feet wide and Runa, #S. Amerigo Vespucci, 8.8. Rio
9 draws 15 feet of water when Tun . SS, Raban, SS Loide Hey,
loaded She is consigned to 8.8. mosn, S.8, Del Sud, S.S, (n-
» to, $S_ Southern Harvester, S.$. Good
Messrs Manning & Co., Ltd. Gulf, §.S. Hayprins, SS" Sarpedan,
S.S. Kvint, 3.8, Esso El Salvador, S '

G S.S. Presidente Dutra, S

Ss

. S&S. W.C. Yeager, SS. Alcoa
Partner, 8.8 Antartic,
S.S. Lady Nelson, § S. Fishers Hill,
SS. Chesapeake, S.S. Imperial Winni-
pes, S.S. Cottica, SS Reina De} Pac)-
fieo, S.S. Sundial, S.S. Sunrover, § 8

San Sa ior, SS. Mormacmoon.
Rates Ot Exchange

SS. Tremerins,

Cornmeal Here

The S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, 4,015
tons net, arrived ip Barbados
yesterday with a cargo of 375



sacks of cornmeal 500 sacks of OCTOBER 390, 1951

wheat flour and 10 sacks of lin- CANA!

seed oilmeal among other cargo ® 1/10% pr. Goenins A a ees

from the U.S. Ed ohn
She discharged her cargo and ‘"" Dratts 62.95% pr,

left rt during the afternoon ............. Sight Drafts 62 8/10% pr,

for Venezuela. = wm pr. coe wi grag cso

maine, 1S ,qComsigned to Messrs soctahe. t omens?” Wee ee
obert om . . Silver ‘a Gia ae

PAIN GAN BE
CONQUERED!

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People’ s ‘Party

TO-DAY there returns to Barbados from
the United Kingdom the Leader of a political
party in the Barbados House of Assembly
which has never had a chance to show the
island what it can do. Mr. J. H. Wilkinson
has had a long and distinguished career in
Barbadian politics, but the political party
of which he is leader has never yet been in
power. The reason for this lies in the fact

that the Barbados Labour Party has been.

the first political party in Barbados ever to
hold any effective reins of government.

It is important, as Mr. E. K. Walcott em-
phasized in his speech to the electorate of
St. Joseph, that this fact should be recog-
nised by every voter in Barbados. There
has been much misrepresentation, so much
distortion of the truth. Having cleared up
this misunderstanding about the status of
the Electors’ Association it is possible to
read through their recent manifesto and
policy 1951, freed from precénceived ideas.

What then is their policy ? It is simply
summed up in sixteen points.

The party wants improved hospital facili-
ties and an immediate extension to the
lands now known as Stockton. It wants
night time medical facilities in town and
eountry for workers who cannot attend by
day. It wants a Tuberculosis Sanatorium
It wants a maternity ward at the General
Hospital. The party wants a vigorous
Housing policy. It praises the system used
at Belfield and would like to see more of
these schemes carried out. It wants to en-
courage the building of stone houses. There
should be schemes, says the manifesto,
whereby both houses and lands should
eventually become the property of the
tenants.

So far there can be nothing in this policy
with which the Labour Party disagrees.

he Electors’ Association want compul-
sory education. They want to abolish age
grouping and superannuation. They want
more secondary schools, They want the
water system extended and they want more
fire hydrants. They want better roads
and,they want the Government to have
power to require owners to repair and
maintain tenantry roads. They want a
Deep Water Harbour “to reduce the cost
of living and ‘help to reduce unemploy-
ment.” They want the East Coast Road
‘ built, They want vegetable and fish mar-
kets. They want technical schools. They
want the expansion of the Tourist indus-
try, and they want a Hotel Aids Bill. They
want third party compulsory insurance.
They want emigration. They want a
social security system on a contributory
basis and a reduced age for receiving old
age pensions meanwhile. They want im-
provements in the services rendered by
public utilities. They want greater allow-
ances in income tax to meet the continual
rising cost of living. They want increased
allowances for children receiving higher
education. And they want all these things
for everyone in Barbados.

Nowhere in the document is there the
slightest indication that the Electors As-
sociation is notaparty of the people.

. Nowhere in the document is there any
vilification of the party in power.

“On the question of social improvements
and progress,” says the manifesto, “we
differ only in the method of approach.”

This is a-very simple document, address-
ed to very simple people whose world is
bounded by the narrow confines of an
island fourteen miles wide and twenty
one miles long . There is nothing in it to
which anyone concerned with the welfare
of Barbados can take exception.

Should the Labour Party be able to give
us a policy as innocent and beneficent as
this, they too will have deserved the sup-
port of the voters. I the meantime there
is every reason why everyone should sup-
port the manifesto of the Electors’ Assocfa-
tion,







ee ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ADVOGATE Sefton Delmer flies out tothe grabbed kingdom’ to report on

King Farouk’s
Clumsiest Coup

‘Judging Wy The Smiles. Egypt Has Lost The Sudan’

KHARTOUM

DOWN in Bazaar-street, where
the artisans crouch cross-legged
on the pavement in front of their
stalls, hammering away at this
and that, I found them all agog
over a wonderful piece =. news
this m

The man who cures eae skins
was just passing it on to his friend
the silversmith.

“Two special trains were
brought in last night,” he said.
“Thay are in the sidings now.
And do you know who _ these
trains are for? They are for our
Egyptian garrison troops. They
want to leave us and go home to
their king.”

He rolled his eyes and turned
down the corners of his mouth
in a great mockery of sorrow
“Oh, the pity of it!” he wailed.
And then roared with laughter.
So did the silversmith and every
one around,

On the terrace of the Grand
Hotel, where I met members of
Britain’s Sudan administration
the scene was not so different

They were chuckling over
reports that King Farouk means
to replace the British Governor.
i Robert Howe, with an Egyp-
tian governor, who is to arrive at
the end of the week.

Impertinence

Well however much or how-
ever little may be true abo
these come-and-go rumours—an.
the place is full of them—there is
one thing on which you can bet



your month’s meat ration; the
Egyptians have lost the Sudan
for good.

By his impertinence in declar-
ing himself king of their country
and announcing a Constitution
without first consulting them.
King Farouk has estranged even
his friends among the Sudanese
leaders.

Nothing he can do now neither
the setting up of a Sudanese
stooge Government in Cairo nor
the launching of paid demonstra-
tions against the British in the
Sudan can wipe out the effect of
this.

The British may leave the
Egyptian flag fiying over public
buildings beside the Union Jack
until the new self-government
Constitution is completed; but
whatever chance the Egyptians
had of persuading the Sudanese
into some form of union with
them has now been thrown away
by the clumsy chauvinist effront-
ery of the Egyptian Government.

The Mahdi

Now that I have been in the
Sudan for some days and had a
look-and-listen around the place.
I find it increasingly difficult to
understand how Nahas Pasha and
his master could have imagined
they would get away with their
Sudan coup.

Mr. West Loses His Way '

unhappiness, that Morgan whites _3—The m: nee the
ton Naval Treaty of 1922.

ANOTHER KIND. By Anthony
West. Eyre and Spottiswoode.
12s. 6d. 351 pages.
ANTHONY WEST’S second

novel exhibits the defects of one

who feels that, with no undue
delay, he ‘must consolidate the
success of a_ first novel (One

Dark Night, macabre allegory and

publishing success of 1949).

It exhibits, too, West's intuitive
acquaintance with human frailty:
sin is original and, probably, in-
curable. And his gift for insin-
uating, rather than stating, a
Geeper secondary meaning with-
in his narrative.

Failure of the book (in spite
of these qualities) springs from
the fact that its back is broken.
West begins by writing oye novel,
and finishes by writing another.

Walter, his hero, deserts his
wife for a (highly romanticised)
prostitute, Then sets up house

in the country with the two
women, who share home and
male with touching amiability.

About page 140 there are signs
that the author is tiring of this
placid domestic triangle. Sud-
denly the bewildered reader is
plunged into social revolution
and civil war—causes undefined,

Even reading a novel which
loses it way, like this one, nobody
will doubt West's insight into
probable, powerful and unlike-
able personalities. Everybody will
wait with eagerness for his third
novel,

A BREEZE OF MORNING. By
Charles Morgan. Macmillan.
10s. 6d, 237 pages.
MORGAN accomplishes what

he set out to do. But did he put

the sights high enough? That is
another matter,
He compounds. an indefinable,

winsome atmosphere out of
simple, unlikely ingredients, e.g.,
a theme like this — heroine by

marrying mortgagee saves family
estate ; a sentence like this :
“One falls, in the crises of life,
into an untidiness of small actions
which seem afterwards to be lying
about on the floor of memory like
things dropped there accident-
ally.”

x Breeze of Morning is a title
evoking youth; and it is of youth,

| pedantic, grave and stalked by

(“TH grant that the

ef the British Government ‘over
Persia may have encouraged
illusions concerning the Suez
Canal.)

One factor only has been

responsible for the pro-Egyptian

{@{ leaning among a section of the

Sudanese leaders, That is that
the movement for the total inde-"
pendence of the Sudan has had
its strongest protagonists in the
followers of the Mahdi, the
nationalist religious leader whose
father killed General Gordon at
Khartoum 66 years ago.

The Mahdi of today is a very
rich and powerful man. From
his silver-domed palace in
Omdurman he directs a religious

and political network which
covers the whole of Moslem
Sudgn.

His followers want to make him

King of the Sudan when inde-
pendence comes,
Afraid .
The orthodox Moslems under

Ais rival Mirghani are so afraid



TODAY'S NEWSMAP

of what might happen to them if

the Mahdi bectmes king, that a
section of them have been pre-
pared to accept Farouk as token
monarch.

They looked forward to the
Sudan enjoying self-government
under Farouk giving it the inde-
pendence and equality with
Egypt that the British Dominions
enjoy with Britain.

But these Sudanese, too, have
been outraged by the latest
moves.

‘Did nothing’

Apart from this, there

nothing in the history characte
tradition or circumstances of th
Sudan to encourage the Egypti

behaviourdefence of the’ Sudan d t é
“t aes Pal matically the concept that the family must

last war, th
attacked the Sudan from Eritrea
and Abyssinia,

The Sudanese have never for-
gotten the behaviour of the
Egyptian wos during an Italian
air raid artoum.

The Egyptian garrison not only
refused to take part in its defence
but when the Sudanese requested
the loan of two machine guns so
that they could fire them at the
raiders, they refused.

Yet today Nahas and Farouk
have the effrontery to demand
that Sudahese defence shall be
— exclusively Egyptian con-
trol.

Economically, the Egyptians
have done nothing for the devel-
opment of the Sudan front the
arid, pestilence-stricken desert
which it was §0 years ago into the
up-and-coming cotton, grain, and
cattle area which it is today.
_ No Egyptian money has_ gone
into the development of Sudan-
ese agriculture irrigation, mining
or. industry. The great Gezira
cotton plantation saheme has been
financed by British investors and
by_the Sudan Government.

The Egyptians have done their
best to limit its expansion, for
fear that the Sudan would re-
quire a larger share of the Nile’s
fertilising waters.

Yet in the Constitution which
the Egyptian Parliament re-
cently sought to impose on the
Sudan, :control of Sudanese fin-
ance and econtnics is given to
King Farouk.

Could Nahas not have foreseen
the effect of this? That the
Sudanese would believe that the
Egyptians are determined to rule
for benefit of Egypt?

And Britain ?

What about the British? Are
we also losing-our hold on thir
strategically important communi-
cations area’?

We are-certainly going full
speed ahead with self-govern-
ment for the Sudanese.
be frank with you. I am
too happy about that, be-
it is liable to mean the
itution of weak and corrupt
nistration for efficient and
terested rule.
ut I fear it is a risk we must
, putting our trust in the
Efitish-trained administrators —
tAagnificent men!—who make up
per cent of the civil service.
With them, and the British who
will remain, I can well imagine
fulfilment of the prophecy made


















by one Sudanese leader to me
recently.
“You'll see,” he chuckied, ‘the

pretensions, Sudan will achieve dominion
In military strength Egypt hs status and ‘membership of the
always been inferior to e British Commonwealth without
Sudan. having it in mame or title.”
Egypt did nothing for he —L.E.S.

in his slight novel of crossed laves
set in an era of gracious living
when cars were rare and
the fast went on river piciics
unchaperoned.

5 New wisdom about old wi
is provided by Raymond Pos
gate in The Plain Man’s Guid
to Wine, which Michael Joseph
puts out at 8s. 6d, for 136 pages
of ripe learning. Those who fear
the pressure of growing popula-
tion on the world’s wine resour-
ces will be consoled by Postgate’s
cheering reports of Australian
and South African developments.

MAIN FLEET TO SINGAPORE.
By Captain Russell Grenfell,
Faber and Faber. 18s. 238
pages.










The loss of Singapore, greatest
single disaster of the war, was a
blow to British prestige from tu
which we still suffer: Captain
Grenfell, whose fangous Bismarck
Episode is one of the most thrill-
ing of war histories, here ‘tells
how Prince of Wales and Repulse
were despatched to Malayan
waters and sunk there.

A grim narrative raising. mel-
ancholy questions: Why did Ad-
miral Sir Tom Phillips persist in
his enterprise egainst the Japan-
ese transports when he knew ‘he
would be without air cover? A
question best answered by another
one, What were his two capital
ships supposed to do at Singapore
if not frustrate a Japanese in-
vasion?

Captain Grenfell finds the
causes of the naval disaster of
December 10, 1941 (“a turning-

point in British history, if not in
the history of the world”) to be.

1—“A Minister of Defence (Mr.
Churchill) so convineed of his
own individual competence as a
master of naval strategy that he
was prepared to ignore the advice
of his professions] experts.’

2—Lack of nayal power, for

which stingy Treasury officials
and pre-war Seivice chiefs are
blamed. Captain Grenfell notes
with approval — but does not
name — “a comparatively recent
First Sea Lord who offered his

resignation three times”
his way each time,

and got



Washing-

In these cir Mees one may

wonder how Mr, Churchill could
have prevented the Far Eastern
catastrophe even had he been en-
dowed with the wisdom of Cap-
tain Grenfell,
An opinionated book more dis-
ersed in int@rest than The Bis-
arck Epi } more important;
ually insistent to be read.

iSLIE STEPHEN, Noel Anaan
MacGipbon and Kee; 20s.)
pages.

HIS. 4s aamurable bio-
graphy of a. very. tormid--

able Victor e of those aris-
tocrats of ann re with
the x Macau-

A Darwins poen nr geeioen:
ote of origina’
thought ovat teenth cen-

sir Leslie (Stephen will

chiefly reme ed as the Pe
editor of Dictionary of
National Bio and as the
father of Virg f — bob
sufficient claimssto distinction; bu:
he is such a peffect en, as

well, of the Victorian ah
that he deserves attention on tha
score alone.

Béeifig the child of his time, his
spiritual struggle led him from
Church of England orders to pr
claimed agnosticism; and Mr.
Annan’s careful, profound ana
sympathetic analysis of this de-
velopment makes it as alive and
absorbing as any account of the
reverse process which would b+
more typical to-day.

Stephen was hot a wholly at-
tractive character. Narrowners
and Puritanism made him a
difficult and wppressive. man to
live with; charity and judgment
sometimés fai through that lack
of imaginatiog which belonged to
his evangelical past. The Mr
Ramsay of Virginia Woolf's To the
Ligathouse is)a portrait of her
father, though not a “whole”
portrait.
Annan’s book is that it is as near
a “whole” portrait of a man as any
biography can well be.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



The great virtue of Mr.!



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 531,

1951



| Thoughts For

Politicians
II. Houses For The Family

ONCE it is admitted that the family is the
primary cell of society there follows auto-

have somewhere to live. In all civilised
countries the State, composed as it is of
families; has given thought to the housing
of those families. Good houses make good
homes and happy families. And since it is
in the interests of the collectivity of families
that every family should be properly
housed, each individual must contribute
iowards the welfare of all.

Italy provides us with an example of
rousing legislation which ought to inspire
yur politicians. Italy was a battle field
juring the last great war to end wars and
the Fanfani law of 28th February, 1949, was

|
!

jesigned to cope with chaotic housing con-

jitions. But its principles provide a useful

suide for those who are not ashamed to learn

‘rom the experience of others.

In essentials the Fanfani law provides for
he construction of houses for workers to be

inanced from funds provided by
hemselves, by every employed person in
he country, by their employers and by the
State itself.

Every employed person in Italy pays into
his fund 0.60 per cent. of their monthly
earnings, All employers whether private or
public companies pay a contribution equiv-
alent, to 1.20 per cent. of the earnings of
each employee. In addition to these
contributions the State itself pays 4.30
per cent. of the total contributed by em-
ployees and employers. All these funds are
1andled by a Housing Corporation: which

cts under the orders of a Housing Com-|

mittee comprised of representatives from
employers, employees, government officials.
che director general of the National Insur-
ance Institute and necessary technicians
drawn from public and private life.

The contributions of employees are
stopped from their pay packets each pay day
by their employers. These contributions
and the contributions of employers are paid
together with the contributions of the State
into the Housing Corporation which oper-
ates through the National Insuranse Insti-
tute. The houses are built under the direc-
tion of the Housing Committee. Half of these
are designed for sale to workers, and
half for rent. Workers who have paid at least
one.month’s contribution can put their names
‘down for houses.

Workers who buy houses must pay the
whole cost of the house in addition to a pro-
portion of the costs incurred by tie Housing
Corporation. These inclusive payments are
paid monthly over a period of 25 years and
during the same 25-year period the State pays
a further contribution to the Housing Cor-
poration at the rate of 3.20 per cent. of each
ouse.

Let us suppose that the island of Barbados
instituted a housing scheme based on the
principles of the Fanfani law. Let us further
suppose that the earnings of workers and
employees of all kind totalled £500,000 per
annum. The annual contribution of employees
and*employers would then approximate to
£9,000, while the State’s contribution would
be roughly equivalent to £21,500. With
£30,000 the Housing Corporation would be
‘ble to construct fifty £600 houses or thirty

£1,000 houses per year. And during the 25

year period while the workers were paying
or their houses the State would be contri-
wating a further total of £25,000 to swell the
Fund,
In a period of ten years a total of 500 houses
vould have been constructed. As the earnings
f the people increased, a greater number of
iouses would be constructed.
Such in brief outline are the principles be-

1ind the Fanfanj law. As a result not every- \

There are many other laws which assist indi-|'
viduals, co-operatives and building societies |
0 build. By helping these in many ways, the |! yp

yody in Italy have a house but houses are
»eing built fer families who need them most

3tate shows its recognition of the fact that a
state comprises many types of families. Its
manual workers very often need urgent at-
‘ention but the needs of other families within

its fold cannot be overlooked, since the State!

s concerned to promote the well being of all
its families.
Tomorrow:

“HOUSING CO-OFRRATIVES"



‘Unele Charley Is

At the British Embassy a messenger. His job is
Washington everyone calls him receive all incoming mail aaa
Unele Charley. His domain is a before going home each night see
cubbyhole of an office 3 ft. wide that all outgoing mail has really
by 8ft. long, deep in the base- gone. But for a long list of am-
ment under the main Embassy bassadors — going back many

ng. years before the present Embassy

was built—he has been one of
Charley Brown is a Negro, 82 the men who make the wheels go

in

or 83 years old—“I'm not sure yound,
which,” But tucked in the pocket
of his neat blue suit is a trophy Charley is no Amos and Andy

most Washington dowagers would
give their tiara for—a_ small
engraved card inviting him to
come upstairs on November |
and be presented to Their Royal
bie: messes Princess Elizabeth
the Duke of Edinburgh.

i Gkatay will be there, of course
But he is not letting it go to his

character but a dignified old man
whose hair has only in the last
six months begun to show a tinge
of grey. He is the proud pos-
sessor of a degree from Washing-
ton’s all-Negro Howard Univer-
sity, given to him so long ago
that he can no longer recall the
date. “I was about 15 then,” he

head, He has been at the says. “And I joined the British

Embassy for 63 years and has met Embassy soon after, on October
y lebrities. 1, 1888.”

sea kepada * * When Uncle Charley _ started

Officially Uncle Charley is just work it was at the British lega-

.y Is Invited Upstairs

tion—it was not raised to an
embassy for another five years.
ritain’s American headquarters
then was a_three-floor, rather
ramshackle white wood building
with green shutters opposite some
ruined civil war barracks. teo
The only water—the staff com-

During the war the staff rocketed
to well over 10 During Lord
Halifax’s tenure there were at
one time eight ministers as well.
The ambassador’s _ salary is

plained bitterly that it was . After 63 years with the Em-
muddy and probably dangerous—- b2ssy Uncle Charley is a polished
had to be brought from the practitioner of the diplomat’s art
Potomac River and boiled. In Of saying nothing and saying it
those days the staff all told num- *tacefully, Requests for anec-
bered less than a dozen and the dotes about the celebrities he has
Minister got only £5000 a year. known are met by a bland smile

a cupped hand behind

the ear,
There have been some changes and a diffident, “J caught quite a



in Charley's time To-day the cold ten years ago and since then
Embassy is Washington's largest. my hearing hasn’t been what it
On its hill-tep on Massachusetts was. You must excuse me.”
Avenue it dominates fashionable If be is excited by the prospect
“Embassy Row.” of being among the guests on
A huge red-brick Georgian November 1, he is managing, as a
palace, it has a staff of 400. many diplomat should, not to show it
of whom work in air-conditioned too much
offices, —L.E.S.

£17,500. He has liberal expenses,

| U. S. Learnt Much From Atom Blast

WASHINGTON, Oct. 27
An atomic expert said Saturday
the “Big thing aboutfHat small
explosion” in Nevada last Monday
is that it tips off what officials
mean when they talk “about the

U.S. now can produce atomic
weapons of dozens of different
kinds “tailored to all types of com-
bat situations.”

The biggest the

weapon in

“dozens of varieties” of atomic atomic stock pile tested at Eniwe-
weapons, tok last spring is the city killer
, Dropped on Heartbreak Ridge in

Last Monday's test shot at Korea it would have destroy ed

Frenchman’s flat while mighty in
comparison with non-nuclear ex-
plosions was the smallest USS.
atomic blast ever set off,

An official said: “It’s relatively
low energy release illustrates the
great flexibility of what we can do
with atomic weapons for various
purposes on the battlefield.”

He cited the declaration made
several times in recent weeks by
Chairman Brien McMahon of the
Atomic Energy Committee and
others.

These

not only the troops holding the
ridge but also U.N. soldiers in the
valleys.

Among the “variety of thew
tactical Wéapons now being de-
signed however could be found the
tight one for knocking out an
enemy position without hurting
Peay i poised on the slopes be-
ow

The official stressed that even
the smallest of new we&pons will
still be a “giant in tomparison |

authorities have said the with conventional weapons.”

workers





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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER



31, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Leg. Co. Pass Bill On Water Exploitation

Bill To Provide For Use
Of Underground Water

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL vesterday passed with
amendments, a Bill to make provision for the control and
use of the underground sources of water supply in the
island and other matters connected therewith.

Toe Hon'ble the Colonial
in mo

Secretary the second
.eading of the Ba eas that hon.
curable members would remember
that at the end of January this
year, a resolution was passed con-
cerning a Colonial Development
and Welfare grant in reas ta
development of water resources.
That grant was for the purpose of
=~ _— Sins rigs—Hon’ble

r. Hutson had raised
whether two were ond “—

“The present position is that
«ne is on order and should arrive
here at any time. These drilling
‘igs will be used for investigating
the underground water resources
of the island by digging under-
‘10und streams which are often at
the base of the coral formation
it mean sea level” he said,

Dr. Senn the geologist of the
British Union O}1 Company pub-
jished a report in 1946 on matters
ian connection with the water
supply of the island and Mr, G. W.
Roddam, hydraulic engineer of
Colonial Development and We!-
fare followed that up with a
further report in 1948.

Water Resources

They both specified that there
were exploitable water resources
available in the island in excess
of what was needed for domestic
purposes. They also emphasised
that any major development of
these resources was dependent
upon the island’s water exploita-
tion and not a continuance of the
present methods. Following these
reports, an application was made
for the grant which he had men-
tioned.

Dr. Senn and Mr, Roddam also
emphasised the necessity of having
powers to control the use of water
and a public authority to exercise
those powers, At moment,
there was nothing to prevent any
concern from millions
of gallons of water a day, thereby

interfering with established wells
nearby. .
Good Bill

He said that he could imagine
certain honourable members say-
ing the Bill was obstructive, but
he thought it was an exceedingly
good one. Its idea was not
obstructive, it was merely to pre-
vent persons taking a dispropor-
tionate amount of the island's
water, As the Objects and Reas-
ons pointed out, it was considered
advisable that there should be no
delay in imposing some measure
of control over the present under-
ground sources of fresh water so
as to prevent the possible reduc-
tion or contamination thereof.

“As regards the Bill, it is not
a@ complicated one,’ he said. “It
was held up in the Other Place
for some months owing to the
fact that there was no defini-
tion of the word ‘well. The
definition of ‘well’ was now in-
serted and was met with the
approval of the Other Place.
“As regards sections three and
four which set up the Water
Board, it is proposed that it
would consist of the Director of
Agriculture, the Chief Engineer
of the Waterworks and the Direc-
tor of Medical Services and such
other persons not exceeding five
as the Governor-in-Executive
may from time to time apprint.
“I myself was somewhat mysti-
fied as to whether the Director of
Agriculture should be selected as
Chairman, but the reason is that
he is the officer mainly concerned
with irrigation for agricultural]
purposes. He has the Irrigation
Officer in his department whom it
is intended to make Secretary to
the Board and he _ has _ better
machinery for carrying out the
purposes of the Board than the
Chief Engineer. I discussed the
matter with the Chief Engineer
and he has no objection whatever
to not being chairman of the
Board.”

Early Discussion

Section five related to notifica-
tion of wells, and sectiGn six to
operations not to be undertaken
without licence, There was a sec-
tion in the Other Place relating
to the sirfking of wells and the
disposal of sewage and it was
decided that that aspect would be
dealt with in the Public Health
Bill if and when it came up. He
would do his best t» press for
that Bill to come up eerly during
the next session.

The Colonial Secretary said that
there was not much to say about
sections seven to ten. Section
eleven of the Bill provided for
appeals being made to the Gev-
ernor - in - Executive Committee.
Subject to Hon'ble Mr. Field, he
(thought that was in keeping with
the present Public Health Act.

Section twelve related to the
alteration of the amount of ab-
straction of water in care of
drought. Section thirteen related
to facilities for inspection and sec-
tion fourteen related to exemption

for a suck well, provided that it
did not cease to he a suck well.
Section fifteen related to offences
and section sixteen, the appoint-
ment of officers and servants.

He said that he had asked the
Director of Agriculture as to the
number of officers and servants
which would be required. As far
as it was envisaged, an extensive
staff was not thought likely to be
necessary and it was impossible
to say how many officers would be
required, The Director was of the
opinion that the irrigation Officer
with perhaps, one extra clerk
would be adequate at any rate in
the early stages.

He said that the Bill woald
not come into operation until
the Goversor appointed a day
by proclamation. The Biil it-
self was not top heavy. He
was sure its purpose was good.
He therefore moved thst it be
reod a second time.

Hon'ble F. E. Fie:d seconded.
He said that he would just like to
further explain what the Hon'ble
Colonial Secretary had said name-
ly—that the Bill was held up in
the Other Place owing to the lack
of a definition of the word ‘well’.
The legal draughtsman intention-
ally omitted any definition of the
word ‘well’ because in the original
bill sent to the Other Place, there
was a provision to the digging of
wells the disposal of rewage
and ould not put in a defini-
ti mwell’ which would limit i
to the sbitraction of underground
water,

Unnecessary

It was felt in the Other Place
that i was unnecessary to put in
the bill, provision? for the dis-
posal of sewage water as distinct
from the controlef uaderground
water resources.” In due course it
was agreed that ‘he provivions
dealing with sewage should be
put in the proposed Public Health
Bill and then it was decided to
define the word ‘well’ which defin-
ition read “well” means any
well, bore-hole, adit, shaft or
excavation made for the purpose
of interception or abstracting
underground water.

The President Hon'ble J, D.
Chandler drew attention to the
fact that according to sub-section
one of section four, the Director
of Agriculture or in his absence,
the Chief Engineer of the Water-
works Department, or in the
absence of the Chief Engineer of
the Waterworks Department, the
Director of Medical Services
should be Chairman of the Board.
He asked whether it was not
possible that an occasion might
arise when all three of these posts
might be filled by acting men,

Hon'ble Mr. Field said ‘hat the
Bill ag originally drafted, did not
make provision for the Director of
Medical Services to ect as Chair-
man in the abrence of either of
tha other two officers. It was nut
in by ‘he Other Place and *« had
pointed out to the person in charge
of the legislation thet he thoneht
it was necessary hecaus~ he could

@ On Page 8

_———_

Sea Island Cotton
Goods Freed Of Duty

The House of Assembly passed
a Bill yesterday to provide for
the importation into tihis island
free of duty for one year of goods
made from sea island cotton.

The Objects and Reasons stated
that the Bill sought’ to re-enact
for a further period of one year
provisions similar to those con-



tained in the West Indian Sea
Island Cotton (Exemption from
Duty) Act, 1950,

It provided for the importation
into Barbados duty free for one
year, of “articles made of sea
island cotton, and was put for-
ward with a view to fostering the
development of the sea island
cotton, industry.

In order to afford proof that
articles were made of sea island
cotton, a declaration to that effect
endorsed as provided in Clause 3
of the Bill would be made a con-
ition precedent to their duty
free admission.

Clause 3 of the Bill read

“There shall be endorsed
the declaration mentioned in sec-
tion two of this Act a certificate
'n one ofthe forms A and B, as
the case may require, contained
in the Second Schedule hereto,
or to“the like effect, certified on
behalf of the Federation of Brit-
ish Indusiries or the Chamber of
Commerce of one of the place
mentioned in the Third Schedule
hereto or of such other body or
bodies as the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee may from time
to time specify by notice in a
daily newspaper or in the Official
Gazette,”

on



IN THE LEGISLATURE
YESTERDAY

COUNCIL °

The Legislative Council yester-
day met at 2.00 p.m.

The Council passed a Bill to
amend the Customs Tariff Act
i921

The Council also passed with
amendments a Bill to amend the
Shops Act. 1945 and a Bill to
make provision for the controt
and use ef the underground
sources of water supply in the
island and other matters connect-
ed therewith.

The Council concurred in a
Resolution to place the sum of
S8.000 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to supplement = the Fstimates
1951—52, Part U—Capitel, asx



shown in Supplementary Esti-
mates 151—S2, Neo. 82, which
form the Schedule (to the Resolu
tien.

The Council adjourned to

Thursday November 1 at ?

HOUSE

The House eof Assembly at
their meeting yesterday passed:
A Resolution to approve the a
cation of the balance of the sta-
bilisation fund fixed on the 25th

p.m.



of Octeber, 1951, by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee on
the advice of the Fancy Molasses

Centre! and Marketins Board
under the provisions of Section
10 of the whades Fancy Me-

oa Production and Expert Act

A Bill to provide for the im. |
portation into this Island free of
duty for a period of one year of
soods made from Sea Island Cot-
ten.

A Resolution for 18,650 to
purchase a piece of land
Eagle Hall from Hon. Mrs. Han-
sehell, for establishing a district
market.

A Resolution for $125 for the
purchase of a safe for the Cus-
toms Office:

A Resclution to
Order “The Civil
(General) (Amendment)
Order 1951,

The House agreed to amend-
ments by the Other Place to:

The Bill to amend the Factor-
ies Act 1949; The Bill to provide
for the notification of Accidents
and Occupational diseases; the
Bill to amend the Shops Act,
1945; The House rejected
Amendments from Other Place
to a Bill to make provision for
the protection of wages of work-
ers,











Watchmen’s
Wages Discussed

AFTER about 15 minutes’ debate
in the House of Assembly yester-
day on whether or not it would
have been the right procedure for
the introducer of amendments sent
back to the House by the Other
Place to move that the amend-
ments be disagreed to, the Speaker
finally ruled that the introducer
of the Bill was quite in order.

The House was dealing with the

Other Place’s amendments to a
Bil) to make provision for the
rotection of wages of workers.
The introducer, Dr. Cummins (L)
moved that the amendments be
disagreed to amd his motion was
unanimously carried,

Chief bone of contention in the
Bil! was the amended Clause %.

Clause 2 of the original Bill
read, In this Act — “manual
labour” includes work ordinarily
performed by mechunies, artisans,
handicraftsmen, seamen, boatmen,
transport workers, domestic ser-
vants and all labourers and any
other similar work associated
therewith but does not include
clerical work;

“Worker” means a person who
performs manual labour.”

Amendment

The amendment was “In this Act
—“‘manual labour” includes worik
ordinarily performed by mechanics
artisans, handicraftsmen, seamen,
boatmen, transport workers,
domestic servants and all labourers
and any other similar work associ-
ated therewith but does not in-
clude clerical work, or work
performed by watchmen “worker”
means a person who performs
manual labour.”

Dr. Cummins said that
amendments of the Other Place
were controversial and Govern.
ment was not prepared to accept
them.

They
things

the

knew that
were stolen or
from a plantation, the
watchman had to pay-~ for it.
The Act was seeking to do away
vith the practice of stopping the
watchman’'s wages,

when
lost

and with a watchman being able
to be at one place at a time, he
should not be held responsible for
anything lost unless it could be
proved that he was connected
with the theft. Mr, F. L. Walcott
supported the motion.

Speaking on a point of order,
Mr. Lewis (L) said that, as he
saw it, the Bill was not at all be-
fere the House. The Bill wouid
have had to be read the first time
before it could have been con-
sidered before the
He did not think it right proce-
dure for the Hon, Introducer of
the Bill to move that the Bill be
disagreed to. That Hon. Member,
he said, should have moved the
passing of the Bill and let some-
one else object to the amendments
or he should have moved the
the postponement of the Bill,

The Speaker finally made his
1uling and Dr. Cummins’ motion
stood,

They felt that estates were bi

“afe For Seawell

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution for $125
to purchase a safe for the Customs
Officer at Seawell Airport.

The Addendum to the Resolu-

ion reads:

‘The Customs Officer
at Seawell Airport is in urgent
need of a safe place to deposit
Customs duty collected: from pas-
sengers, In view of the increasing
amount of Customs revenue col-
lected at the Airport it is proposed
io instal a small wall-safe as soon
as vossible.”



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Stabilisation
Fund Allocation
Approved

The House of Assembly passed
a resolution yesterday to approve
the allocation of the balance of
fund fixed on
October 25 this year by the Gov-

the stabilisation

ernor-in-Executive Committee,

House Pass Resolution
For $18,650 For Eagle

Hall Market Land

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Resolu-

tion for $18,650 to acquire a piece of land

-* Eagle Hall trom

Hon. Mrs. M. Hanschell, for establishing a district market.
It was a Resolution to supplement the Estimates 1951-52,
Part I —-Capital, as shown in the Supplementary Estimates

1951-52, No. 33.

The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads.

A resolution to acquire com-
prisorily 13.870 square feet of
land at Eagle Hall from Mrs. M.
Hanschell, M.B.E.. M.L.C.. for
the purpose of establishing a
District Market was passed by
the House of Assembly on 29th
May, 1951.

Mrs. Hanschell is willing to
sell the land by private treaty
at the rate of $1.82 per square
foot and in accordance witi
the provisions of subsection (3)
cf Section 5 of the Land Acquisi-
tion Act, 1949, (which allows a
purchase to be made by private
treaty notwithstanding that cer-

tain steps have been taken for
compulsory purchase), it is now
rroposed to purchase jn _ this

manner,

The Acting King’s So-
licitor

considers that, bearing in
mind recent transactions in the
seme neighbourhood, this price
is reasonable and this Resolution
accordingly seeks the provision
of funds for the purchase of the
land at this price, together with
the stamp duty on the ¢Convey-
ance of the property and _ the
fees of the Acting King’s Solici-

tor. It is understood that Mrs.
This fund was placed on the Hanschell is willing to pay the
advice of the Fancy Molasses ther expenses of the vendor,
Control and Marketin Board 2 ne
under the provisions of Section Land $1.40 Per Square Foot
10 of the Barbados ancy Dr. H, G. Cummins moved the
Molasses Production and Export passing of the Resolution. He
Act 1937. said that the history of the case
The Bill reads: jas quite familiar to members
“The balance of the Stabilisa- of the House, for not so long ago
tion Fund shall be allocated the matter was debated there,
among producers of fancy The position now was that since

molasses and among producers of
sugar other than muscovado sugar

as follows: —

(a) among producers of fancy

molasses at the rate of .2495
cents a gallon on every

wine gallon produced; and

(b) among producers of sugar

other than muscovado sugar
at the rate of 57.5665 cents

per ton of sugar made.”

land in immediate vicinity

the
of that r$quired by the Govern-

this matter rather than go to
court, it is felt in the interest of
this colony that the Government

should also treat with Mrs.
Hanschell,” said Dr. Cummins
Mrs. Hanschell's latest offer
was $1.32 per square foot and

in view of the circumstances the
Government had decicied, sub-
ject to the decision of the Legis-
lature to treat with her and
acquire the land for the purpose
desired.

“IT will take the opportunity.”
said Dr. Cummins, “.o say that it
is proposed that the money askec
for ba advanced pending the rais-

ing of loans.”

Mr. R. G. Mapp said that the
Resolution had _ brought back
afresh a matter which had oc-

cupied the at‘ention of the House
some months ago this session

Computsory Buying

At that time it was proposed t&
buy the same piece of land and i
was staed that the price aske
for it by Mrs, Hanschell was $



per square foot, Government t
at the time decided that the price
‘vas too steep and it was decided

c

o acquire the land under the
Compulsory Acquisition Powers.

Covernment must have very
“oo 1 reasong for coming to their
prc ceat conclusion, but personally
he felt that it was asking ‘oo muct
of tim to agree to the purchase
of the land at $1.32 per square
foot when few months he, in
company with other members of
the House, had condemned the
price of $1 as being too high.

“1 feel,” said Mr, Mapp, “that



there should be some ceilin

ment had been sold to a privae @ On Page 8

individual, at $1.40 per SQUATE Kenn nne4o44555559599008
foot, it was felt that it would ¥°°°""*?” ey *
serve no Useful purpose to con-/ st ¥
tinue the ‘ourchase compulsorily! ¥ 8 %
of the piece they required, which’ ¢$ x
in the long run might cost them) s

more. ,

"Since Mrs. Hanschell has ex-
pressed her desire to further
treat with the Government in

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, i951
eiainisiiinscacnemiigidialRsnaseaAgeneaieinaammE aceon scsi sien etan ities ciada cen iaaalaimeihdalaeaiedaaeeaaar oie
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cough medieine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

‘BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE

BY CHIC YOUNG

TELL HIM T-CAN’T AY | f F 6 Hi
ANSWER IT NOW--- 4, *i , HE SAYS HELL
THAT [ JUST GOT ?

INTO THE TUB _)



A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

DEWITT’S PILLS

| for Kidney and Bladder Troubles





GO AHEAD. YOULL BE SUR-
PRISED WHEN YOU SEE WHOS
“THERE /

USUALLY NOW










Tins All Gold Raspberry
Jam (2 lb) 68 60 Pkgs. Cutrite Paper 58 30

Pkgs. Kellogs Corn Flakes 39 %35 Tins Bluebell Cream 37 34 |
Tins Klim P, Milk (5 1b) 5.98 5.50 ‘Tins Velop Tomatoes 36 33 |

WE'RE NOT! WE'LL WALK
BETWEEN THE CAMELS... USE
“EM AG GHIELDS / JUST HOPF

WE HIT GHELTER ‘FORE
THEY HIT US.’



= <—s SSS Se eee

VELL, YOHNNY, THERE aan : ss sanuihe
POPOL IEY PG LEE PSC SESE POLS SESE LSPSS SSE SOLE LL LPL SLE LSPS,

GOES OUR BULLET- PROOF
VET / AY FEEL BULLET-
, READY /

ev

SOOSSSSVO COST FSOF

* +











BRINGING UP. FATHER Eee a ie @cdaee MC. MANUS
WAAR,
THE FINEST
ASSORTMENT
GEN THAT CROOKED B ' at
Br ae ee ee | ADVOCATE ~ STATIONERY :
Magda P
SELECT EARLY. :

%
1S GOSSSS 9999699 9SS" C6965 %
. DPOOGG PGES SSG SG SSS GS G5G SSS GSGSS S99 GOGOL SGD GODOSSOS SBS GOGS OS GPO OOS GCE OOO
—— os - -_
——— ess TS eee: | ee



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
PUBLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES OFFICIAL NOTICE

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days - -
tnd 12 cents per ayare IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

PAGE SEVEN -

DAYS OLD!











FEW





ONLY





A



| BARBADOS









TELEPHONE 2508. mm Us Sunday. REAL ; IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act. 1906, I do hereby give notice to all 7 T |

patil ills wae TS $1.50 on week-daye mea L ESTATE persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance DAI L E EGRA PH s
* ‘ Sundays LAND—Ten Acres of Land situated . or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned ‘the property of the defendant)
‘The charge for announcements of above Pegwell, Christ Ct bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents

Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l- FOR SALE after 4 a Dougias ones ree and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the on sale at

ecgements, and "n Memoriam notices is NOTICE Pom Mousiss, 77-10. 91881 hours of 12 noon and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public

$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays| Minimum charge week 72 cents and PARISH OF ST JOSEPH ONE SHOP, House and Shed, to be Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 22nd day of December 1951, in order that such



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

for any number 0! words up to 50, and | % cents Sutdays % words — over 24
respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any

removed. Apply: -
$3 cents per word on week-days ana'| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a hime Vee

Will those persons owing Taxes to the | side Road, Carrington Village

4 cents per word on Sundays fi
additional ward, en



wort on Sundays,













Parish of St. Joseph kindly pay same }

without delay.



30.10. 51—2n.





decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property



Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON



A. T. KING, Two (2) very comMrtabi _— "
. 3 le houses built Defendant: DORCAS WLLLIAMS
AUTOMOTIVE { Parochial se : oer of stone for £1,100 each. They both] PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
DIED disiliadighieaehaneee de at et att ae ban il » Joseph. | have water and light. One is at Black Reck in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados containing by NOTICE
| ©4CAR—One 14—6 Vauxhall 1937. Engine Rock, and the other is at Codrington Hill | admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting and bounding on a =
WALCOTT: On October 30, 1951, at her |$0und. No reasonable offer refused Another stone bungalow at Spooner’s lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas,
residence Upper Rank Hill Cross Ra. |Z). A. Goddard, Swans or Dial a. i NOTICE a on % acre of land. Price attractive | of James Ford and of Miss Louisa Mallet, and on the Public Road or however e -
Mrs es eo Her fufleral|N. Crosby 31.10.51—2n- PARISH OF ST JOSEPH Sp to DARCY A nets Stagenine/| else the same may butt and bound Together with the m eee Dwelling: =
leaves abo resid: t - i iene - . 5l—3n house called “AVEDON™ and all and singular other ec al oul a i
today for the Bank Maat ents CAR; 1961. Citroen. Almost Applications will be received by the “————-——————___ . both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing and We beg to inform our Customers and the General Public
Room RA Adhae to the’ Weta {3.000 tales, Ownek heaving ne: Law a: | Ecerslened up to 1th “November, i961 | THE UNDERSIGNED will offer tor Sale being with the appurtenances that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck
Cemetery. Priends are invited Write Box H.H. c/o Advocate % ~ the post of Assessor for the Parish of &t Public competition at their office, No.} Bill Aled 12th October, 1051 Street and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stock ‘Taking,
Frank, Archi Harold (Children) tat. Joseph. , 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday] Dated 19th October, 1951 H. WILLIAMS, 29th to 3ist tober 1951 inclusive. We will re-oper-
Keith, Clyde (Grand children). | ~ 4-10.51—t.f.n. | The salary is at the rate of $46.25 per | the 2nd day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m. Registrar-in-Chancery business on the Ist November, 1951. ~ "a
91.10 51 CAR=Hiliman Minx. Very good con- mouth, C.L, Bonus included The Two-storied Dwellinghouse known 20.10. 51—4n : —-- iL







































































as “CONISTON” with the land whereon










































The successiul Candidate will be on one
dition. Phone Hassell at 4003 or 4371 | (1 year’s mm |
. . probation, and must assume the same stands and thereto belonging. (
IN MEMORIAM 28.19.51—3n wie on the Ist January, 1952 containing by admeasurement 6.422 sq. a Pag eee ag
— Canvassing might invalidate any {cet or thereabouts, situate at 10th Ave- .
BENJAMIN: In loving memory of our aoe Car 1948 Model, owner | Candidate | nue Belleville, St. Michael ee and Magazine Lane.
dear beloved mother Martha Jane Sonata Din. _—" miles, perfect A. Tv. KING. | Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Gerteuse pneniamin (Darling! who : . 31,10. 51—Sn, ba emapn y Clerk, St. Joseph Vestry. | aes Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736. ——
depar is life on the 3ist October in r further particulars and conditions
i mie hae ee Pat See [oe estan 'C i j hips w o
ere has passed since that accept $2,350.00. For inspection apply NOTICE ; - eee teats ‘Canadian atio teams pe A NE SHIPMENT OF |
Ere the ‘one we loved was lled Malph ir Bewrd, Lower Bay Street Notice is hereby given thet _neliher sa sacteroeare : =
aah : as calle 30.10.51—3n ; the ee ee or of the M.V LAND FOR SALE { , }
fre 10 ees | CEA IACLEAN now in port ' SOUTHBOUND Arti Salle | ‘
‘Put working hands are laid to LORRY—One Federal lorry in working will be responsible for any debt or debts 74,000 sq. ft. of seaside land at Road Sails Balls Sails a NLOP MAXPLY RACQUETS |
rest, order. Price 00. contracted by any member or View, St. Peter Montreal Halifax floston Barbados — Barbado-
Which toiled for 5 $500 Apply Manager members
the thet ‘or those she loved | Drax Hall 27.10.51—7n | Of the crew of said vessel while in port. | rene at Thorpes, St. James “LADY NELSON ts .. 12 Ovt * Ge 17 Oct * ae “ ot
; Capt. D. J. DOUCETTS, “ Acres at Cave Hill, near bus| “CAN CRUISER” - a 19 Oct ,
Pertram, Alphonza, Robert Wilkinson, . “ LLEN oO 10 Nov 10 Nov
Joseph, ‘Ericson, Keith, James, Ryson, with Lumber Credle uihen’ eh0hcaeueee MANNIN ou 1 nacre at Prospect, $1,000.00 “LADY RODNEY" : Nov fH Nev 14 Nov 33 Nov 4 Nov |
Carl.sle and Aubrey (Sons) 3 mber Cradle, under 5,000 miles, iG & Co., Ltd, —_ ‘ oe xe , - 53 De 5 Dec
) Ma abaes. Ad aow, can We ante Gon (Agents). | 7,320 sq. ft. at Navy Gardens “CAN CONSTRUCTOR .. @3 Nov 25 Nov I
31.10.51—1n | tried. at Courtesy Ga nt | 31.10.51—3n Several Spots at Maxwell Road “LADY NELSON Be uate Nov SPec 10 Der
tesy Garage. Price icr
MEM: In: fondest memany of my dest quick Sale $2,250 no offers. ja Aare above the Government Farm, | —— * ero: a ¢ Y |
“ r ’ » pn : .c NORTEBOUND
Husband Ernest Reid, who was called ave eto PUBLIC OFFI \ 4 Acres at Black Rock Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives | Arrives |
a ea ted tetas ELECTRICAL CAL SALE esos, Dane a her a ce |
a special day A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane “LADY NELSON” 6 Nov 8 Nov jov } .
To bring you to my mind- - EL iasdhiaaneerinier ideal | CO r , 904-6 “ NEY" : : 18 Dee '
The day we do not think of you! REFRIGERATOR: One (1) 5 Cubit ft. See “oe wri baa ca re seer oe oe ee oe 1982
Is very hard to find, Westinghouse Refrigerator in good “SORN" “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
oe ek you home it was His will} working order. Apply: P. D. Maynard, On Tuesday the 13th day of Novem- The undersigned will offer for Sale at h ’
ut in our hearts you liveth still.) Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319 ber 1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock in| Public. Competition at their office, No eee nt
(Wits) Carmen Held. Rive 4 ci _— ‘ 27.10.51—6n - ates will be sold at my office| 17. High Street Bridgetown, on Thurs- co LTD Ag ts. '
» Ca , Ruper ele ———_ © the highest bidder for any sum not ' day the 8th day of November, 195 a
31.10.51—In} RADIO—G.E.C. 10 Tube, in good] under the appraised value— ne p.m eee re ee GARDINER AUSTIN & - 5 ents.
condition, Phone 2285 a ‘ a ree piece of Land con-| | The Cottage Known os “SORN”, in
wa NOT 'B ).B1—Sn. | taining 4616 sq. ft. or thereabouts sit-| the Ist Avenue, Strathclyde, contaly VSBSSSGSVSSIVIOODISOOOD”
ate in Mango Land in the Parish of | ing Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2 Bed- AL THERLAN
o I ( MECHANICAL St. Peter, butting and bounding on lands | rooms (formerly 3) with all modern! ROY. NF. DS The M/V “C. L, M, “TANNIS"
tase 7. Fite ie 4 oat aan pene on sone 7 eenon and the land on which STEAMSHIP co. will accept Cargo and Passengers
Mitr: = Fan—Mewsr, Puno, end eact ie e exandra fool, on lands o: t stands, containing 5,510 square feet, SATLANG FROM EUROPE for Grenada, sailing Thursday,
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, __ | vanise tank, sold separately or together Sera and a lone’ cekceieniy canines! texesahiin or ledlesbtn to R.A. Comin etek ee ee eee tise etfl
WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT | * ial 4038. 31.10.51—5n | Mungo Lane together with the Chattel( bin, General Traders Ltd M.s- NAERE ad Weve ae ae ~~ ae d
: TYPEWRITER _ Undacdeod « caine Dwolling awe thereon and appurten-! For gonditions of Sale, apply to— M.S eesti ira December 1951, gy gee ae sabn )
satio » invi Py] an — > . . )
Applications are invited for the] moder In good working eracr:_ home| "ste ehujen ner eta wo [a1 wsiean CATTON & CP SARING TO PLyMoUTH AND! |X Ana “Panencore goivy for st RIM
pou. of mlectrical kMgineer, Water-| P. De Vertiville 4317 during office hours. | THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND | - ac. enamel ee wwe. ie Vincent, sailing Tuesday, 0th
WOLKS Wepariment, Barpados. 30.10.51—3n. | FIFTY DOLLARS ($2,450.00). Attached | Ts Lith waeoler 0 inst. “CARIBBEE"
2. Tae post is permanent and TEPEWRITER One Underwood Parta- from Samuel Timothy for and \owards LANNOUNCEMEN e MQAMING 5O FARAMARIBO "AND anal a asa" Passengers = \
pensionable with emoluments at| ble Typewriter. Excellent condition. | “NH 95% ‘epost pee mostra SRITISN GUIANA Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ine rate of $3,456 x 144—4,320 per | Holder Bros., Swan Street oe stnoheer, Deposit to be paid on day ao sireas rots reciente of our, geet yi 7th November 1951, Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
, 30.10.51—t. . :stomirs, we have opened a_ section) TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO 1951.
annum ($1 B.W.1. = 4/2). A non- +e W. R. DOUGLAS, | for custorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants, AND BRITISH GUIANA rey: oe ee oanaiy ))
pensionaple appointment may be MISCELL ie iicas Pah“ Peas Marshal. | shorte, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.| 8 8 COTTICA—23nd October 1951. B.W.I. SON INC.) )
made, if ‘preferred: O42 Shreenhent s ANEUUS mayest Musehal's Office, Having at our disposal the facilities of a| M.S. BONATRE—19th November 1961. ARSNC : .
for a period of three years " AMERICAN COTTON PRINTS: Abo isd 31.10.51—an | prompt arvies fT civeesilenals soenead BAILING CURACAO ee ee
b> : About — prompt services at exceptionally reason- CURACAO «
3. Passage expenses for the forty lovely designs and colours 36” wide able prices. M 8. KYDRA-—Sth November 1961, PLLC LLL {
officer and famil Oo 8 xi- | Only 84 cents per AE ee rari oy erence Reliance Shirt Factory, Shirt. Depot. jo ‘a {
e Yup to a MAXI-| Choose at KIRPALANY an Street. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Palmerto Street. Phone 4764. "WP mMusSON, SON @ CO, LTD. \ '
imum of $1,400 (B.W.I.) will be Th 1 t I 10,10.51--19n Agent oer
payable on first appointment. A SMALL YACHT and Dinghy $150 Sever af tasters Rosa. Walder of Saqoet —— . a i

4. The appointment, which will





GARDENER Strong willing young
man 18 to 22 as handy man and second
Steady job. Sleep in or out
Box

gardentr

Apply: L.S.S. c/o Advocate t





or near offer. May be seen at the Yacht





























SOLDERLENE; For repairs to Kettles
all Cooking Utensils and metal Articles
kind. No hot iron or flux re-
In convenient size tubes at 26¢

of every
quired.





License No. 321 of 1951 granted to























BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skillfully
































Telephone Service























$1,000 to $1,700

pe itd . ’ 6 Club, and Sailed. Owner leaving the] G dolyn Fa repaired while you wait Square Deal ) ,
~ iE aebaten dae pera Island, Phone 8523 30,10. 51—3n aon ete Peer wall ninaice in Denture Repair Service Upper Ried ‘ i \
2 “10 - ae Sobers Lane, St. Michael for permission | Street. 28.10. 51-—2n, | { The B. Xt
two years and the point of entry| ANTIQUES — Of every description] to use said Liquor License &c., at bot- | ——— —_———— ———- —- ——————— . ARBADOS FO
; * are Gloss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver iy - =, y
in the salary scale will be deter-| Watercolours.’ Early books, Maps, Auto-| Nr Millar's ce Factors, Baxters Road, ‘ : i ;
mined on the basis of experience] graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop | city Mi F NEW SHIPMENT— Cie Gle. Transatlantique White Park Road, '
and qualifications, Travelling | @doining Royal Yacht Club Dated this 27th day of October 1961. " "| , ” { + oh
allowance will be payable in “y 3.10,.51—t.f.n To: H. A. TALMA, Esq. GAS COOKERS R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents) u ‘ ‘
accordance with local Govern-{ BOARDS—Two large wooden advertis-| “olice Magistrate Dist, Av, JUST ARRIVED ! ; i
ment rates, ing Sign Boards: Approximately 20 ft. x Applicant “4 4 Sailin: for 1952 ceneaat aoe! :
5. The holder should be a Cor- pea manta See eis N.B.—This application will be consid- ALL SOLD gs 4 ‘
porate Member of the Institute|—st. Michael—the other at Oistins, near ee et erie ey ero ec tae Call and see them at your Gas :
of Electrical Engineers, London,| Plaza Theatre. CITY GARAGE TRADING | the 5th day of November 1951 at 11 Showroom, Bay Street, and to SHIPS Sailing from Sailing to } ‘
or should hold equivalent qualifi-|CO-. UTD., Victoria St. o'clock a.m, sya Wek ier BOOK, your Southampton Soi.thampton . ; :
cations and must have five years| _ $0.10. 81-—t,8.n satis PALMA, aitteleat rom a future ‘cea a sh Brreenvene : (2. Bnei
experience of power electrical] CIGARETTE LEAVES: “PIZLA™ Wax | a1 10.s1—-1ne nm” Mate PSE. A “COLOMBIE” ..| December 28th January 20th j }
engineering since qualifying. tipped Cigarette Leaves at 6c. Pk. of 50]. { Eee “COLOMBIE"” Ne February 7th March 2nd | :
6. The officer will be required See us for Wholesale Prices. Bruce PE FOSS OL OS EF EFSFSFSSO “COLOMBIE” March 20th April 18th i
. ; Weatherhead Ltd, 31.10.51—2n | “ » "1 April 24th! May 19th
to take charge of all electrical sr ee A Sa FOR RENT De GRASSE + pril 24t ro j
! Graduate of BANFORDS AOAD- i ” May 8th J lst © l } i
installations under the Chief En-| “!-KwORS: F tvingion Vriple M rrovs | EMY & AMERICAS TOP HAIR COLOMBIE et ay eae SPO S j !
gineer, Waterworks Department. | fo" Dressing Tabic.—2 Shapes. W. A. | m--—— STYLIST, BR “De GRASSE” ..| June 4th June 25th hae
Bed a iL.) Grifith & Co., No. 2, Swan Street, REST, . ebert, Taney “ fof te J 19th J 18th 1
7. Applications giving details HOUSES COLOMBIE ct une uly ! : ]
. PI g de Dial 4321 31.10.51—3n For the next few weeks, “ ” |
of qualifications and experience vi LEE CABRAL of Strathel | COLOMBIE ca vow Oe ee yg j aE
with copies of testimonials, should| | NAHS—Galvanized nails a limited) AgupoN-oN-SEA, Maxwells, f RE CABBAL of Sienihelvec GD “Da GRASSE” 5.) August dist September 16th }
q : quantity at 45c. per Ib. Enquire Auto - "i axwells, ‘or offers Rayette’s Americas Best “COLOMBIE” , September 11th October 5th |
oy ne . the coca Sees Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone | November. Dial 8473. 81-10; 1--4p. Cold Wave $9.00 | “De GRASSE” | October 2nd October 28th i
retaty, , dos, y 10,51—t.f. —— on Nae : F i
ied than the Gin December. i952 Se eisinl 23.10.51—t.f.n. | “GRANE VIEW, On the Crane Coast. ADDED SPECIAL I] “GOLOMBIE” ,.| October 23rd November 16th eh
; ; *| PLASTIC WOOD: A plastic wood filler | Fully furnished. Apply to John Frunt- Glotone Machine Permanent “De GRASSE” Wovember 13th December Oth : |
31.10.51.—8n. which can be moulded like putty and| Val Crane Villa 30.10.5131 tery Cus teamed in-a eg * “COLOMBIE” P. December 18th Jan, 11th, 1953 |
; 18 : eT Hy
Bichogany Walnut and Darke Oak at au | | THE CAMP—On the Sea, St, Lawrence,| § Cream $1.00, Limited Supply oniy AVERAGE AREA 60 x 80 al
A per tube. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. f For appointments Dial 3904 | i hy ith t noti | a
WANTED 28.10.5120 a7 oL—tin | Ry, Subject to change without notice
Sani ea laeabisadis tensed ps. tara Lesbo ened tisha tyke 10, 51—1n =
SHAMPOO. “Nucla” Oil Shampoo. . “WESTWARD HIO"—Land's End, four AND PRICED | =
—_—_—_—_——————" | Fresh stock at Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd. | bedrooms, from Sth November. Phone | %
HELP Nea 31, 10,b1- an | 2088 20.10.51—3n, :
|
'
|
|
i







30.10.51—-3n. | eu. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
28.10. 51—2r

NURSE—Experienced Nurse to sleep os
in. Only. those with good references SADDLE — One Riding saddle in per- ; ‘ < 1 ‘ay
required. Apply: Mrs. J. B. D, Rob-| fect condition. Apply P. D, Maynard, ST. JAMES EXCHANGE
inson in person, “Glenaire’', Britton's | Porters Factory, St. James. Dial 2319. =
Hill 30,10,51—2n. 27.10.51—6n "

TEACHER—For “Naparima College” SAMSONITE: A heat proof adhesive

Wanted at the beginning of the school
year, January 1952, University graduate
master qualified to teach French up to
and including Higher School Certificate
grade, Monthly Salary—$200—10—250
with maximum of 275 for graduate with
High School Teacher's Dipioma, Starting
salary determined by teaching experience,
Apply with references Principal, Napar-







Saloon, James Street, or Dial 5186
31.10.51—2n

-cdhionemmenbieraaias 3 = : 31,10.51—1n|% Here's the sure and certain will be changed. OF THE NEW
y 5 Fresh Btock at Bruce Weatherhead, Lid. way to wen them, Rub All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary '
MISCELLANEOUS ae Brn) Ceaodk: Pann ta eee changes in their Directories, for use from the above mentioned
COAT: One Winter Coat, size 40 31,10.51—2n SACROOL time and date.
Apply to the Manhattan Hair Cutting a a cme

ene eS nee ee
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out























of colossal strength, which is transpar-
ent, quick-drying and waterproof.
Available in two sizes at 26c and 42c.
per tube. G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co.
Ltd LS" 28.10, 51—2n

TYRES: 4 Tyres and Trmer Tubes in
fair condition, size 450-17, Can be seen
at The Bornn Bay Rum Co







PERSONAL




























PAINS?

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-








public,

No.

The Barbados Telephone @o., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in
accordance with its policy of development, in the interests of the
the new St.
brought into service at»2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the
4th of November. ;

Given below is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers

NAME
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid



James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be

ADDRESS

Chandos, ‘Paynes Bay, St. James

== SSS




DEMONSTRATION

Sor Kings Bt ae giving oredit to ty wite MATILDA tively 0194 Bancroft, Richard Blowers, St. James :
cr ai ah ce ae 0126 B’dos Distilleries Black Rock, St. Michael ! DIESEL WHEEL TRACTOR
on the beach an : near ‘clube ens Dus one els contracting any debt =. one 0162 Bennet, Fred Black Rock, St. Michae
iu i i stat someone to, share or 139 mz Hame unless by a written order k wg T'S DRUG STORES 0131 Blades, D. O. Cede-Deo, St. James . h “i eer eG ks
ote ele > vppuaadatgs 74% I 0138 Brancker, Theodore C, Valencia, Derr'cks By, St. James = 20 — 2% — 35 h.p. Mode <
Aavocat Sato. 0121 Browne, D. A. Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James ‘ Half meme? available
’ Te eee Te 0108 Browne, K. C. Prospect, St. James ;
LOST & FOUND 0147 Bushell, L.P. Giconaviahd, Prospect, St. James Built by experienced German Diesel Engineers q
LOST tT 1s, 6 Gee ERE NI ee { I. G KIRTON J
“att ef __|iie 1 ° 0139 Clarke, J. B. ruggist, Derricks Bay, St. James } § ; fs , Jnr.
_ SWEEPSTAKE TICKET--Series F.F NOW! Dental Science Reveals 0150 Coppin, C. A. The Risk, St. James { “The Grange”, St. Philip
7310, Finder please return | same to PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING a a, Sir Edward pnt Bay, o jamen |
Gap 31.10, 51—In. CTIVE 8 ne, H. E. D, W. ormandy, Prospect, t. James
me se an er war We 0192 Duncan, Chas. J, Boylston, St. James
0191 Edwards, A. C. Cornett Castello, St. James PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
PORTUGUESE SP ANISH HELP 0117 Gibbons, Dr. A. A. Folkestone, * James
0186 Govt. Flour Factory Laneaster, t, James
A special practical course is 0171 Guinness, The Hon. M.D. Porters House, St. James CLEAN BEACHES

offered to Teachers engaged in















_=@C=@O==x—oa——SSSSESeE—>=—>>_ SS











0163 Hutson, R. L.

Undertaker & Garage St. James



this line for the advancement
Pe etoun Gus aranian Techni: 0195 Johnson, Vivian C. Sunset House, Prospect, St, James ; LE E
cians and Officers of the Medical ? 0133 Lazaretto Black Rock, St. Michael ) |
and yeteioney ane Sue ae 0135 Lazaretto Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mie.
ence in Brazil. Begun at Roebuck ee 0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph Seabourne, St. James —
ene uae ee ee is | with 0158 Lord, Robt. O. Queens Fort, St. James ITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches and Pub-
required. No Translation. W 0193 Macrae, Mrs, J. E. Cashmere, St. James ¢ i lic Highways and a desive of co-operating with the Bar-
Johnson, Crumpton Street 4 : . bados Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of
31.10.51—In n ream 0189 Marson, Victor Miramar, 4 K St. sees Health are appealing through this medium to Householders and
0110 Morris, Ernest Clarendon, Black Rock, St. Michae’ Residents in the viciniiy of the Beaches—and more especially
sien ceeertnenomenon anannaaaeslc pepsin rae 0124 Old Trees St. James to Com jers of Houses along the most important Districts of
ae o . ° Pavnes Ba es , :
¢ oa 0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B, Casablance, Paynes Bay, St, James LAWRENCE COAST: MAXWELL. WELCHES OISTIN, far
' 0119 Porters Factory St, James t their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of
) i 0172 Powell, Ed. House No, 1, Porters, St. James Christ Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such
. g | 0161 Ridgeway Pltn. St. Thomas eae aon eens eee teens
. d use should placed on EARLY mornings Daily
7 NM a | aa oe © peo Vv. Las Palmas ~ aoe on sides of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
S y Lane ory ot. y the Scavenger.
} ;
illed in inules { 0101 Scott, T. B. Prospect, St. James For failure to co-operate in these most important Health
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | —— 0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald Don Court, Prospec‘, St. James Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled to take
and pores where germs Bide and canes ee | 0190 Shurland, Mrs. G. Fitts Village, St. James necessary measures.
aerate: mone, Ringworm, Beorias\s, | The Designs and Shades’ of our recent shipment of 0151 St. James General Store Paynes Bay, St. James manic iaeeiry
. Foo c n e a — :
Blackheads, Pimples, Poot Itch and oonty PLASTIC COTE 0122 Thomas, W. E. Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas. gw- KEEP STREETS CLEAN
temporary Felief because jt Ng A 0106 Thorne, J. H. C. Sandy Lane, St. James KEEP BEACHES CLEAN “@@
derm killa the germs in 7 minutes 'and is for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS 0132 Thorne, S. C. Molyneux, St. James wa =
guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac- . h ' y 0173 Tree, Ronald Heron Bay, Porters, St. James ‘ : . _— i .
i n k, or money . ’ By Order (Signed) CHARLES S, MACKENZIE
heck on veturn of empty package. Get | i Come, Have A Look For Yourself. 0127 Ward, C. B. Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mic. Chairman,
eee seat today and re THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM 0198 Wooding, Dr. W. Winsville, Black Rock, St. Michael Commi ssioners of Health ee
Nixoderm °°": Cnr, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS. 0159 Worswick, Mrs. A.C, Sunset, St. James 7s eT ee
For Skin Tronbles trouvie. 1/9 | {f 3






PAGE EIGHT





To Contest

AGAINST QUEENSLAND Townsville Closes U.S, Borough

To See Match NEW YORK City.
Rickards Knocks Up 192

. Captain Hugh WN. Mulzac,
From we ee aah world-famous skipper of the S.S.
From HAROLD DALE

Tuesday’s West Indies versus oot T. Washington aes
Queensland country match created War II, and a former resident o
cricket interest unprecedented for ‘the Island of St. Vincent, Britisir

SYDNEY, Oct. 30. Australia—noted for crieket fana- ee ae — re . oe

Playing the Queensland Country XI. at Townsville to-day ‘ticism. | ‘The Tuesday-Wednesday ward as ca os a
ying : ¢ game stimulated interest to this of the Borough of Queens, New
the West Indies took care not to repeat the collapse at New- extent: a special aircraft on York City, by a prominent group
castle. Despite the presence of two State bowlers Johnson veeaee —_ ee flying = fans of se vo anne it ~~ >
, : : : : from rt Moresby, New Guinea, noune ere by rs. Lo ,

and Raymer the tourists ran up a mammoth score. ae ae ms Gismiland Alon verar” wei rans al

Rickards survived three early Government proclaimed in Towns- bro':er, who fs chairman of the
\b.w. appeals before he raced to ville a half-holiday to allow all Independent Citizens Committee
only eight runs short of the dou- citizens to wateh the mateh. All Elect Captain Mulzac. The
ble century and Worrell had a shops, offiees and warehouses Captain is running on the slate of
brilliant practice knock. were closed, orly the éssential the American Labour Party,

Captain John Goddard had services operating during the
warned his tearn today there was match times. Schooboys were giv- Capiain Mulzac is the son of
to be no repetition of the collapse en half-holiday on Monday to Mr. Richard Mulzac, master ship
against a similar side in New- watch the West Indians practise builder and civie leader on the
castle last week. for the Tuesday-Wednesday garne. Island of St. Vincent, in. the

In that game in which the 3,000 employees of the Townsville British West Indies Ross ae aie
West Indies totalled only 166 he Railway Workshops threatened to Island of St. Vincent Hugh Mul-
pointed out, the team had taken walk off the job, if they were not cca Lorena in’ the Church
their opponents foo lightly but it permitted time off to watch the f England School t Kingst
was not to happen again. The game. All members of the tour- oO} Ww nglan 6 ool a j © on,
players took the captain’s words ing team faced “writers’ cramp”—- B.W.J. He was graduated rom
seriously. so busy were they autographing. the Swansea Nautical College,

WEST INDIES—Ist Innings The spectators’ enthusiasm al- England, as a Second Officer, In
Marshall c Watt b Raymer 51 though” slightly dampened early World War I, he became the first

pecneeste: >» aaa 5:-* :Te-ap “ ~by stodgy batting was restored by Negro officer in the U.S,, mer-
Worrell run out ’ ; 98





: ighter be ater Tuesday. chant marine. In World War If
Pte i Thelpe & Haymer :} @ brighter batting’ la E ! Nt . *
Atkinson ¢ & b Raymer 1 The game should provide good his mixed crew, composed of 18
Christiani not out -~ TA ericket on Wednesday to ensure nationalities, became the very,
Goddard not out %® the games are a financial success symbol of U.S. democratic as-
ae —.._ for the tourists irati
pirations.
Total (for 5 wickets) » 460 Raffles .

Be UIESE SLOTS WO: DVM AO te biden etterida aed dataee Te tae ‘Calypsoe’ Cruisin
cost 199 ru ‘ a a

th UP fray the ¢ost of the game to meet ft

KEN RICKARDS



the expenses of the West Indies
local cricket body. Since the West ,,;4°°
Indians arrived, Townsville has



sailing canoe Calypsoe,
a — mre = the Bay
a ‘ treet Boys’ Club by Mr. Jack
been “cricket mad,” cricket being < . .

the only subject being discussed Leacock, has now been converted

Old Boys Match
in the city. The colourful West into a row boat. The boys use it,

At The Lodge !
t ; : especially on Sunday, for pleasure
é Indians are a source of terrific in- ,~ 5
The following players will rep- terest The bright tropic attire “PS up and down the Bay Street

Blackman

Takes 3 for 36

coast.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

West Indies Hit 460 For 5 West Indian Howse Pass Resolution

From Page 5.
value on land. It should not be
allowed to rise from day to day
to what is really fictitious prices.”

He felt that one of the first
things the Secialist Government
should do was to try to fix the
price of land. e

Mr. Mapp wondered why it was
that the Resolution that the land
be acquired under the Compulsory
Acquisition Powers was not dealt
with by the Other Place.

Dr. Cummins replying to this
pointed out that it was not dealt
with because of the circumstances
that he had already explained.

Higher Cost

Mr, A, E. 8. Lewis said that he
had probably been in the Hipuse a
little longer than:the hon. junior
member for St. Thomas, and he
could tell him that. whenever the
Government attempted to buy
anything compulsorily they usual-
ly paid a lot more than they bar-
gained for. He therefore thought
that though the price was up 32
cents more per sq. foot than before,
in view of the necessity for dip-
irict markets they should allow
the land to be acquired as pro-
posed. He was quite in agree-
ment,

There was only one thing, how-



Democratic Club

kind friends from all over
the world who sent me
cables, cards, flowers, and
otherwise enquired after my
health.

What's the use of going over-



ing up a matter before the House

ever, once again they were -
twice in one session.

He did not
know what was the position with
it, but aeeording to the Rules of
the House, if a matter was de-
cided one way or the other in the
Howe, it could not be brought up
again during the same session,

Another thing was t the
Resolution did mot say that the
money was to be refunded from
loan , and in his opiniof that
wag a violation of the Executive
Committce act. He had no doubt

‘though, that that was how it would

be refunded

He was perfectly “prepared to
allow his experience in the House}
to allow the purchase of the land
to be made because he was sure |
that if the Compulsory Acquisition !
Act was used, just as the price of )
the land had now jumped from
$1 per square foot to $1.32 it |
might go to $1.50.



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AGAINST CITY x!

IN ‘the BC.L. cricket game
between a City XI and a Coun-
try XI, A. Blackman who has
been picked out as one of the
coming bowlers again gave a
splendid performance of— fast
bowling-at Bank Hall on Sunday
When he took three wickets for
36 runs in the first innings of the
City XI.

He bowled 14 overs and got
much pace off the wicket, He
clean. bowled E. Reece who
opened for the City XI for 25
when. this batsman seemed set
for big things. The City XI scored
101 runs in their first innings,

The Country XI are now 50
runs for the toss of four wickets.
All four wickets were taken by
fast bowler A. Rudder. He
bowled the opening pair—vV. Bell
and E. Browne—of the Country
XI and had C. Depeiza a forcefiil
batsman anc J. alrott caught
for nought and two respectively.

The match continues next
Sunday.

resent Lodge School Old Boys in
the Old Boys’ cricket maica
which will be played at Lodge
School on Thursday November i.
Play will start at 1 pm. A. M.
Taylor (Capt) T. Skinner, R.
Packer, B. Evelyn, L. Greenidge,
G. Manning, K. Bowen, N. Glas-
gow, E. Evelyn, W. A. Farmer
and J, Massiah.

B.C.L. Bat Hits 5

Eric Gooding of the Advocate
Sports Club who scored the
second B,C.L. century _ this
season was again in splendid
form on Saturday when he scored
57 not out against Chambertain.

Other useful seores were E.
Hewitt 23, C. Green 18 not out
and G. Browne 14. W. Johnson
slow left arm bowler took six
Chamberlain wiekets for 14 runs
in 9 overs,

Scores were :—

Advocate 71 and 155 for 9 dec.

Chamberlain 114 and 4 for 0,





WATER EXPLOITATION

@ From Page 5.
not conceive the three officers be-
img absent on the same day.
ormally, however, an officer
who was acting in any particular
ce, was responsible for the
duties of the substantive post,

Large Board

The President asked the reason
for having such a large board. It
was true the Bill said not more
than five in addition to the
Director of Agriculture, the Chief
Engineer of the Waierworks and
the Director of Medical Services,
but when a specific number was
put, that number was usually
filled,

The Hon’ble Colonial Secretary
said he had ciscussed the Bill
with the Chief Engineer but nox
that- particular point. He sup-
posed the reason was in order that
the Board should not be bureau-
cratic. .There was a dislike in the
island for leaving things too much
to professional Civil Servants. It
was felt it was good to have other
people on a board of this nature
and so it was said there should
be three professional experts and
then such other persons not ex-
ceeding five. It was a matter of
opinion whether a board of eight
was unwieldly or not,

Hon'ble G. B, Evelyn quoted
sub-section four of section four
which reads; “In the case of the
absence or inability to act of any
member of the. Board, the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
may appoint another person to act
temporarily in his place.”

He said it would seem from
that section that if the Director
of Agriculture was out of the
island, the Executive Committee
would have power to appoint
another person to act temporarily
in his absence, therefore he cid
not think the point mentioned
by the Hon’ble Mr. Chandler
would arise. ‘
Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn also gave

They'll Do It Eve

WHEN MANAGER
Wee. mt
ADMIT THERE








TEAM IS
THE 5 | HE WON'T
ANY Sat ING AS RAIN

notice of hig intention to move at
the appropriate time, the insertion
of a sub-section to be numbered
eight to the effect that it shall not
be lawful for a member of the
Executive Committee to be a mem-
ber of the Board, because, accord«
ing to the Bill, an appeal from the
Board would lie with the Execus
tive Committee and it would mean
that if a member of the Board was
also a member of the Executive
Committee, he would be hearing
an appeal from a decision made
by the Board of which he was a
member,

Hon’ble Mr, Evelyn eventually

roved his amendment in Com-
mittee and. it was passed
unanimously,

When the Council was consider-
ing section five dealing with the
notification of wells, Hon'ble Mr.
Evelyh said he thought it might
cause inconvenience to some
people, He knew personally that
on the land at the Bay Estate now
owned by the Housing Board,
there were about 40 to 50 wells
whieh were dug before he had
given up looking after the place.

He did not see why every man
with a well like that should
ralled to furnish eee about
it to the board, a oe oor
such particulars wo' add muc!
to the information which the Board
would require,

Hon’ble Dr. St. John supported
Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn’s remarks.

Hon’ble Mr, Field said that in
his opinion, the only owners of
wells who would ‘be affected
would be those who owned wells
which might interfere with the
present known sources of under.
ground water.

He did not think it was intended
to cover every well from the
end of St. Lucy to the top of
Christ Church,

Regularised Penalties

Discussing section fifteen deal-
ing with offences and punishment,

Time



Roeidored ¥. 5, Ponmn Often






be ted before the fine of $500 5|

WHEN
OTHER FOOT AND His TEAMS AHEAD,
HE'S GOT NOTHING GUT RAI ON Ric GAIT!

seas when you can get cured
tight hére.

Consequently
there will be a meeting on
FRIDAY AFTERNOON at

6 O'CLOCK SHARP

to discuss the problems of
the First day’s raci!
Barbados Turf Club
ber meeting.

of the team is something new y
for Townsville and the tourists fast hi taties Soar eemcaine be-
were mobbed wherever they went hind the boat as those inside. Only

by men, women and children alike. hi
Spin bowler Ferguson’s addiction Sie cae club are allowed

to long walks resulting invariably
in getting lost in every city the
team visited has been temporarily
curbed in Townsville.

The city has a large wildlife re YESTERDAY’S
e Cl as er
seree Sheela crocodiles, _ tigers WEATHER REPORT

and snakes abound. Ferguson told
about the reserve at the com- inne sae

mencement of his usual walk, lis-]] otal Rainfall for
VY



of the
ovem-

MENU:
Consome Froid
a la Francais
The — Turkey and













tened—agape, rolled his eyes and
hot-footed to bed.

The West Indians are having “a
wonderful time” in Townsville
where tropic conditions are remin-
iscent of home.

am
and Chicken Pelau

Have you visited Bathsheba?
If not. Go to the Edgewater
Hotel where the Proprietor
is congenial and the wine list
complete including

The Best Seotch Wine and

Dutch Grogich Beer

for after sea bath drinking.






SLU ee

_ By M, Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South,
Leve all.






















Yas
3 f 76 SSS SS
3 A a w43
ga si COTTAGE GIFT SHO
Seen SP! AQUATIC CLUB GAP
#852 KJ9 ciation Political Xmas Cards, Crackers,
Ss. Meeting At St. George—8.00 Annuals, Gifts of every
: a 9743 p.m. description, Handcraft,
AQ105 Barbados Wabour Party Politi- Souvenirs, Ete.
7 cal Meeting at St. Stephen's UP-TO-DATE
This slam was missed at ne Te BO CIRCULATING LIBRARY
severa, és in a pairs m1. :
duplicate. The bidding Political eting by Labour Open Daily—
usually started with One Party at Welchman Hall, St. 10—12 Noon




Spade—Three Clubs; Three
Diamonds—Three — Spades:
Four No-Trumps—Five Dia-

4—6.30 p.m.
31,10.51.—2n,




Police Band










monds. South was apt to vuedeville 151 Show at the
close down in Five Spades Empire The§tre—8.30 p.m
for fear AS

ofa or CIN
trump loser in addition to GLOBE: As YoQng As You Feel
e.

the missing Ac & All 8b Talent Show

These South players gave ROYAL: ‘Bandit. the Radlana
up too soon. A bid of Five & End :
Hearts would allow North to hee



HOUSE

sign off in Five Spades—pbut

ROXY Federal Opetat ; 4.30
in practice, reassured about sink HASTINGS BARBADOS
Heart control. he will bid OLYMPIC: Texas




Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests

Six on the strength of the
all-important honours in
South's suits. The contract
is made by setting up





p.m.
PLAZA (Bridgetown): Always in
My Heart &











's ir the Law 4 30 8.30 p.m.
Feare Risccra Sari B PLAZA (Olstins): It Ain't Hay & welcome. kta
This is @ more practical Trail to Vengeance 5 & 8.30 Dinner and Cocktail
way of using the bid in a Atta ah cise parties arranged,
new sult at the Five level = Gildersieeves, Ghes tie J. H. BUCKLAND,
atter a Blackwood response ym. a , Proprietor.




Peneececcnccenscocness
Lonton Exp









—



the Council agreed on the motion of
Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn that the words
“not exceeding” should be inser- '

TOURNAMENT TENNIS GUT
W. R. TRACEY SPIRAL

WM. FOGARTY (vos) LTD.














well as before the proposed term)
of imprisonment of six months.

The President said that in con-
neetion with the same section, he
‘would suggest to the Hon’ble Mr. |
Field that in future legislation, |
the amount of money which was |
inserted as a penalty should ‘e |

arised.
hey had had many Bills recent- |

ly in which the penalty was some- |
times three months, sometimes
six months and the amount of
money was sometimes $200, some- |
times $300 and sometimes $500. |

He did not know if one month's |
imprisonment ar tnt gene ;
six months testified , but he} 3 :
would suggest that it should pe | YES! every suit
regularised, i

he Bill was then passed as |

amended,



made by us is

_B Jimmy Hatlo specially tailored

.

to “FIT TO
PERFECTION ”



THE GALOSH iS ON THe °





IN TAILORING”



_| THANK IO
* | FRED C.BEISEL,,
O., Box =





lg SOSA COGSOS

OH YES! ‘=
IM STILL ALIVE!
and wish to thank all those !
i
!



MISS BRIDGETOWN

at

1951 SENIOR CHAM-
PIONSHIP

” = of
AMATEUR
WEIGHTLIFTING

ASSOCIATION OF

BARBADOS

- at -
QUEEN’S PARK STEEL
SHED

- on +
Thursday, Ist Nov., 1951

at 8 p.m.

ADMISSION:
Reserved Seats — 2/-
Unreserved Seats 1/-



oe =

Mr. D. M. (Mitchie) STANFORD
begs to remind you of the

HALLOWEEN DANCR {}.

given by him at
QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE

TONITE

ADMISSION 2/6
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Orchestra



MID-NIGHT SUPPER SERVED.
24.10.51—2n. W),



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PAGE 1

WIKVtsnw. .K'TOBKK 31, 1MI BARBADOS ADVOCAT1 PACK [Mill I $5m. Saw mil Going Up In E.G. <""*ai 4mi '"ii Mm saw milling %  ,-,,, kamr T*'.. miles t-,uih : eaaarfad 10 bo rompletesl and operating some tin.Lm Junr, 1953. 'he mill. w*Hc* Wffl be housed in i>uiW.nB with us machinery .T.ineJtng on .1 raised floor lomo ton feat from the % %  ill root npp*enWatB' S800.000. the machine. %  UmatedJ to cost in the %  • %  • % %  rnty Of J6W.000. The mill building introduces ;i novel dep;nture m construction Ifrally. havinf window perspew. a type of plastic mate. rial. let into the roof to permit -Klequat* lighting during drvJiaht. The nr shaped wh-ir*. 1*W) i.'et long and jutting some 300 feet out into the Demerara River U nearing complatiari. Work is • %  emg advanced On the wharf so that heavy machinery arriving in 'no Colony for the mill ran be ••mded directly from ocean-going snips at the mill aft* Whan completed the mill will handle 70 tons of sawn timber p*T day, it will carry two *—tan travelling cranes for hindlins, logs, and will be equipped with two six-foot band mill saws and -ovn-ai other band reaaws and < ircular w. AM machint-lly operated and for thi-purpose the Corporation will onvt ,t s own power plant on !"' compound. Six Kilns Tn mill building itself will be 350 ft. long and SO ft. wide. All lumber sawn :it th ( mill will lie automatically taken to a sawing shed where It will be trimmed and prepared for sale. The CDC will be putting down six kilns for the purpose of seasoning timber, each kiln capable of handling 40 tons of lumber. There will be no saw dust nuisnnce, on the equipment will in* elude auction fans which will suck th nw dust through underground pipe, to a bin In the boiler house where it will bo \ised for firing the furnaces of the power Station. In preparation for Its water supply. ,i total wall baa >>om sunk, capable of 170 gallons a minute. A circulation water pond to hOid 600.000 gallons for the posse* plant IS baina dtift ind Ibis will ba supplied irom the well, Attempt to Bar J'ca From U.N. (I'm MI OUT CV*.i 1MII-. KINGSTON. [!: %  t.-i ha baan bold of how Russian satellite states In Europe tried to bar Jamaica from membership In the World Federation of United Nations Associations. When the Jamaica Association applied for iissoclate membership nt the recent plenary sessions in Stockholm, its admission was Irongly oppofOd by the delegates of Czech. •<. lot %  iiKi.'. Hungary, Poland and other Eastern European %  Thuse delegates argued that since Jamaica was a non-self governing territory the Jamaica U.N. Association would simply Voice the Anglo-Ainerk-;m policy and would thus strengthen ;\v lim Pliwcr rvpusentiilii-n in thFederation, Britain, the U.S., and the N.'tharlnnOwen uplirlcd J;n, aiciindmission. The final voting was 18 votes in favon.. none ngnlnst and four abstentions. tin* Eastern European group abstaining. Dr. J. L. Varma. President of the UNAJ was Jamaica's delegate at the Assembly Failed To Declare Currency FINED £70 %  He i-: A M. In-'ed U<"am.oi Custom Officer Donovan told the court that the defendant was a passenger on the Caleaakls on October 14. He did not dcclar that he had foreign currency in his possession. Mi near submitted that the defendant was under a misapprehension. There was really no foul intention on his part and the COUrl should deal BJ |i iiicntly as possible with nun. Mr W. W Recce said lhat although tha defendant pleaded guilty he had to ! %  punished. The Police made a searc h and found this foieigii currency In his i .. ami on his person. Mr aWlld 00* suggest to the Court unpi isooinent uf the iiefeiHl.Mii who has worked tor nome lime in Ihe island and ave the Police ••>' %  rouble Nrveilbeless those who break the law must be ptmlstis.il Atparded €50 In the Court of Original Jurisdiction yesterday plaintiff Simeon f Hindsbury Road, St. Michael was awarded judgment to the amount of £50 and costs In his case of damages again it Chart) I-ieormh of Belleplalne. St. Andrew. Parkes claimed in Ids suit the amount of £4". 10.'for damage* wlm-h be received while in an .eident with a mofoi car driven bv the defendanl on llindsliurv lt< i. St Michael on Apiil Ifl "V loin Virimlaiif. Hri^adiMeet A meeting of the Ixecuti\e Coastm;:. | John Ambulance Bngaaa was held at r.overnment House on Tuesday, 23rd October. His Excellencv the I be President, presidOCg Savage, the Lady %  i m SSSa i-resent. The members of Ihe Conuni'lee eongratulatvd Hi EXceUeoC] the '•n his admission by His Majesty the King us a Knight in ttoe Venerable Order of the Hospital of St John of Jerusalem and Lad) Savage on her admission as a Commander rh.' .llowing are extracts from ihe Commissioner's Report. Srrcnplh. 3 Ambulance Divisions 45 %  mg Divisions .... 80 I Cadet Nursing Division 21 147 All increate of 36 since 31st Deeembci. l5o Appointment*. Honorary Sve%  .is-. Mi.s M. Laborde 26th April vtee Mr*. J. L. Parris Onisio-Ki, A'uperi'iteadenl — Mrs. II. Challcnor St. Michael NO I (Hi vice Mrs. V Howell. Oirisional .Stiprrintendnil — Mis* S. Pilgrim St Michael No 4 (N> vice Mis* M Usborde. Hci/urriiiioft of nruDivtsums. 30 4/51 St. Michael Girls Sch--v| Cadets S3 23 3 51 The Barbados Police Amb. Div. 10 10 31 The Barbados Fire Brigade Anib Div It kr of ii. John Comd. The members of the Brigade have started this fund to iMntrolukd i> the oAesga, On 19th September Rev. Layne was handed 120.00 from this fund to help his collection for a cripple who wished to purchase an invalid A During the period from last October members have been ou public duty on 17 occasions Athletic and Cycle Sports, Races etc. Casualties. Thirty had been attended on public duty and 8! when members were not on imbln duty. IVetnmg, Seven courses of First Aid lectures were held. Sixty-five police and Finrnoi. have passed the exam. Also 26 women (2 classes) trained and lectured by Dr. A. C. KM ton have passed Ihe examination. Over M Police have passed the First Aid examination since 1947; all of these hive been trained by our personnel. Dr. O. James ts now giving a course of l.vtures to a "mixed class of 35 and 24 Police recruit* are also taking a course in Firs'. Aid under our personnel. Infer-Divisional First Aid COwtpefilioii. This will take place on Saturday, 23rd February. 18M. Staves From Nova Scotia Charlaa A. McLean, only ship ol th Minis Basm Pulp nd Paper Company. Canada, paid her first visit to Barbados yog* tM-day with abovt 5.000 bundle* of hardwood staves fr *N* ill take a load of salt fur Wcitport. Canada. Charts* A. McLean was built five years sgu for her present owners at a Canadian dock yard and was ngfjilr-irul at Yarmouth. She has taken tune off from her usual run from Nova Scotia to Boston with lumber only to make this trip to BarbadiH. Her mate said yesterda* that *l* is a aood sailer. She cruises, at 10 knots. The crew has to endure a lot of cold and so steam healers have been installed in ver v room. Charles A. McLean hs t „ run tonnage of 258 and is marned b. a crew of eight—all of whom aiu Canadians She is about 146 feet long. 28 feet WHV *'d draws 15 feat of water when loaded. She is consigned to Messrs Manning & Co., Ud SEA WELL 'risoners UTI1IS in r r., ini r*r in Ot. M>. M0U• A* ..Hah. (->M*IM Afphan. VwtocU Moot* •Ua t* —' HtBElc Dn.lh* H.o. I riMMwir. Donovan. I..TM t .6..,. Uui <•!<< ggffMn, CaiMMu Us-h-S. ilaiMS €%* %  •* %  •. IV Da aM I... MHa-. :* Ihar.a t w l.i GSIVtlKI ..* ~ 1 •I*I-, n w i Oe> TUVSSUaA Ii..\ MtHarbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY I s smiui, fcii Kan r Cinnw Srfi taary II i !" .. SO i %  -• mn a. *T su, s.-ri L>.i. B Adwa a^ Sk* Molly • %  Jonea. u \ Janhuit RUIH. R*l..( Tnmktt n a. •on. is" •! hViw w.-isARB1VAIS Schatoi -i AmMriMk Uar. l i. ivrt. CBt'i Palrtr*. from Cai SB. Airea f Un —>. 4 SIS Ions nr Ca- 1-MW Irwn Martlnlqur YavW ivWMx t !"• iwl Cat* ,M.K-ai r r !(U „ Dwnini.1 U V. c-n-H A Ma*-i. SHI Un riri Car l
  • S Haban. s S l-.n n. moan S.S Del Bud, SB. < %  >' %  S S %  OMUWfH MarvKl.f. S a C-Ml Aidf.__M Itsepnaa. II 'MM-t, fS ISvliil. S.S Ka> XI Salvador, B0 < %  um asta SB praanlrntr Dulra, l| KaswHotc ss w.r V. V t, M Ak,I'ailnar. SB AnlsrlW. SS Tioia>ik>v H S ld> Nlaon. a a riahara H.II h.S CacasDvaH*. SB lmi>ri .1 WUtsipvS. S.a Collica. B S Krlna l>| *•., "W" BE. Htia.lt.1 S B Siinrovaf. 8 I S. BalvMor. S I Hoimi>n..-i •#•• Ol Kxcbanf• ^ or-rofam ss. issi CANADA SS 1/10% pr Chaouoa (I id pr. Currency si bf. pt Coupon. SB %fW% pr %  Ptii Shorlonol iXl Osn C>rteiPSf>Sa-' KINGSTON. J'ca.. Oct 13 Four prisoners who were serving terms in tha iienci.il Penile ton. hive had their at .tenees put by about 0 months ea>n as a reeutl of hel ( .in K m maint order and discipline .iiul nrott nd oioppitj tlunua n • t.onn mi. J raUflU IT, • h.-o othei pi taonai i saraped One prisoner hatpad I guiah lire. Hn( | guarded the seni i 'fflcer'B office Aiaother lielpett o l>eruading pruMnrrs '"not to La foolish" -nd assisted in the establishment ol control The thud dj t good work as a messenger; and Ua .'ourth assisted UM teinlent .,f the Peiiitenti.n > whu he was attacked by other prlsonem DliBdS HMO TOMHQ -VlgoHr Renewed rYltiout Operation i will rln4 naai ha ta Amarlran n>aanraj 41a asrae revthtvJ vtsser an Su jfiiil ot*ra,uoM. ti I phi.l.al %  *-.! &•— and hH nd vlUlHy uul'-a.' '" %  "ssstr -JSISftSBS IS Ua'.n form, dlarovarad bl (wrku Daetar. Aaael-Uly n*rmlaa anM ap tpkp. bel Iho MtM and maol pow (*taunHoc liown I" aH-n.-a I acu etrwup as rear ii-o. •'" -" vital uinsss, Suites *>>. pwro aM %  > > ••rfea mmtSl (-*< •• •— sd f.al r — M4> mar aaS vlppiar In M ts > ntaaaaaSSt St MS SSlyral V lloa, M lUak %  ;0.p;^^:tu.-sr' %  "-' %  -—' -rfF— %  — %  and vi. u,. afVI-Tab.. la rosrsni.J e M0 Ifl provaaV BJ %  > %  < %  __ p4l> r*w BfsnsWa si %  %  Sara. O-i Vl-Tabo fron. r _. taafir. Fy* u io iho '*•'*•* 'E* ' fcettis, aessa uaia •!>" %  •>*saai ,ko po^l.a taUMI-thai II m U .l ma..rou r*H of *lp'. narpr a*d vltalltv .nd laal IS la IS •*' |rou*aa' • %  ka*> Aaaytai. aalss-suan^boitw. | of l V %TgpTcsibS "*'' prMSsIs ros r-r**'' Nice Arrive* A .In|>in<'ii1 ol 1,800 bag,-* of] lice arrived m Barbadoa yester) d.iy from British Guiana by the] %  chOOfle* Marlon BeUe Waife > The Wolfe is expected to take het berth today to bvnui unioauimg her cargo. Mariou Belle Wolfe has also brought supplies of charcoal, corn, walla ba posts, paling staves, firewood, oharcoal and pieces of greenhearl for Barba* dos and has on board 400 cax|0ns Iron B.fl. of rum which shi' will carry lo Nassau. She u consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association., 24 Confirmed A liitM %  Oetton of the laity witnessed the Cootirrnation service which was held at St. Ambrose Church. St. Michael yesterday morning. The service >hich was choral commenced at 8.30 a.m. and the I^>rd Bishop conOrmed 34 candidates. 10 girts and eight boys. Six Months Jail s-nloneed of six months'| topiiaonnenl with hard labom was yasiarday passed on Harold Lorde of Reed Street, St Michael. He appeared before His Worship Mr. K A. McLeod on a charge brought by the Police of larceny of a box i.nt. Tho cart which is the property of Gartlcld St. Hill is valued at £3. T-V offence was committed some time between June 0 and T. MORTON A. S. Bfyden & Sons (Barbaew) Ltd.—Agents. PAIN CAM BE CONQUEREL! U /hai been KIP JININl .. .n FOURTH .i.|rrdlrn|i >.Qlnlns Clsptlfkally bUnead with ihrts '*ll-peo*tn msdmnrj (Phsnscatln, Csfftins snd AcstrluliCylK Atid), u, thai ihe logr mpdjcinsi tofsthtr ui tynrrgiUnall, Thai n why Anion relltvss pain Int. and rsitoras yowr Mnia ol weO-psing. [*MAC7*7 w • ,(0m •d b l'f>o"or Over l?,000docton nd %  mun L=i — J \n Grsst Britain alone ms Ii In ihtir turgsrle*' woe*. cold*. hssdKhss. lOMhwh*. rneunuiism, i>furil { n -th.t wo. fnH new tppcifk bring) row •minagly quick ralifl from ill of iMm 1 fgJtACf k •/' "*" ''"'•You can ^ w >' '" • •*e-t*Wet %  J" ^ — ^Jsnvslopo tnough io bring quick rglaf (ram a bout of psln. Or In 1 handy 20-U lri bos. Or a SO-ISMM boule ior • ass*-.AMM YOMKttLF AGAINST PAW $FT 'MMAOIK' TODAY! WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO L " p? J If aamJi—ni— is osussd by Iwiiiji overtked, aervous, run-down and worried — it lakes more tbau "counting •lirrp" to help you sleep. Though rou toes anil turn. hour aftsr sour, yon caa't "wish" "toaWol p find that taking s tonic i is rinllil -and helps ta*m rpst more esaily st night. And Dr. Chase's Nerve Food it %  rat ahoke with thou-madsl F • the Vkassia ti,, iron sad h proving dlgnstioB. So il wury, aasiety, a ran-down oonditioa or the strenuous pace of SBoderu living is upsetting your nerves so yuu osn't reass *4 rest —try taking Dr. Cbaas'a Nsrve .Foo.If.H-a while. The n*iwt ••!>. %  >u*ir s it 3 Ml Nothing but the Best TANDCI afasea M-k a Lad Uses on rail P r..d.i.i or th* 'Oralilna' "M.I i. Lab. arsann ha> lunp barn Tht Snau cod %  • l( g i. L.4i*nrrfji.,ir,.p*,,.ll, .... l>BftM Ma EatftKt, maiiiM a luAM-iakt tf.-.c wh.,h .hiUran anJ aduS> ihM•Ufhlv II-.'. E M.K V m. nhrr will agree lhat there la ncsthlng too good for her bah\. Above all, ah* earneatlv hope* thai ahe will he abl* to feed her babv from the hrraai. vi much depend* on rhl*. Brra>t-n,ilh Is the SOS perfect food for babies. It .. naturallt conaihuted to ault thrir ilrtuMi digrik.n* and |o provide il>e nuir.nvr rlrmcnta r*uui—i io sasur* heaJrhv v'Owih snd drvrlopaawM. %  aauldad hi ihe r"in>' o< Nurara and otnara who ir*iif> io ilir valur ul 'Ovajltinj.*' %  • rsprctant niolhrr.. Tskrn before aid alirr bah* comra, delicious 'Ovaltaa-', owing to ha ri.ir.nu and BUUSUIS propcriUa, atimulair* Uclstion and i In ahelp* io enture a rich and amplr n.pK n( hrea.f'milk. In ...l.l*.on 'Ovslrins' protidra the fnrtn .* roncenirstcd and haUncrd nuurlahumil which dor* *o anuch to maintain Ihr mother'a Mretagih anal vuahiv dkuring the mir.uig period. Helps Moitiers to Brtwt Feed tkeir Babie, i by ill tJufiu, *nd at* #./>//. V INT SI Xlt.lY \ H.II I Vl I. 7. 1.1 FOR TUNE-O T.ME OVER RED1FFUSION AND WIN VALUABLE PRIZES I'all in lu-iliifi for lull Ifolmiln ul LASHLEYS LIMITED SWAN STREET ^=v •= imp SEE THEM!! SELECT THEM EARLY!! XMAS TREES JCMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain faUAS TREE DECORATIONS DOLLS-Real Beauties TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical AT THE C0R1SER STORE